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Revaz Dzodzuashvili

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Revaz Dzodzuashvili
Personal information
Full name Revaz Mikheilis dze Dzodzuashvili
Date of birth (1945-04-15) 15 April 1945 (age 76)
Place of birth Kutaisi, Georgian SSR, Soviet Union
Height 173 cm (5 ft 8 in)
Position(s) Right back
Youth career
1963–1964 Torpedo Kutaisi
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1964–1967 Torpedo Kutaisi 67 (1)
1968–1976 Dinamo Tbilisi 234 (4)
Total 301 (5)
National team
1969–1974 USSR 49 (0)
Teams managed
1976 SKA Tbilisi
1977 Lokomotiv Samtredia
1978 Torpedo Kutaisi
1979 FC Kolkheti Poti
1988–1989 Torpedo Kutaisi
1991–1993 FC Dinamo Tbilisi
1993–1995 Metallurg Rustavi
1995 FC Temp Shepetivka
1998–1999 Latvia
1999–2000 FC Lokomotivi Tbilisi
2000 Al-Ittihad Jeddah
2000–2001 Georgia
2001–2002 Torpedo Kutaisi
2002 FC Uralan Elista
2003 FC Alania
2005 FC Dynamo Makhachkala
2007 FC Olimpi Rustavi
2008–2009 FC Shakhter Karagandy
2010 PFC Turan Tovuz
2013–2014 Georgia U-21
2014 FC Torpedo Kutaisi
2017–2018 FC Dinamo Sukhumi
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Revaz Mikheilis dze Dzodzuashvili (Georgian: რევაზ მიხეილის ძე ძოძუაშვილი; born 15 April 1945) is a Georgian football manager and a former player. He coaches FC Dinamo Sukhumi. He earned 49 caps for the USSR national football team, and participated in the 1970 FIFA World Cup and UEFA Euro 1972. After the UEFA Euro 1972 along with his teammates by Soviet Union national football teamMurtaz Khurtsilava and Evgeni Rudakov – he was named by UEFA in the official Team of the Tournament, where also were presented such great players like Franz Beckenbauer, Gerd Müller, Paul Breitner, Uli Hoeness and Günter Netzer.[1][2]

After retiring from competitions he became a football manager, including a stint as head coach of the Latvia national football team. He was a manager of FC Shakhter Karagandy at the start of 2008 season, but his contract was terminated soon.

International career

Dzodzuashvili was capped 49 times for Soviet Union national football team, made his debut against Colombia in international friendly match, which was held on Estadio Nemesio Camacho El Campín in Bogota 20 February 1969.[3]

Career statistics

[4]

International

Soviet Union
Year Apps Goals
1969 6 0
1970 8 0
1971 8 0
1972 16 0
1973 9 0
1974 2 0
Total 49 0

Honours

Player

Club

Dinamo Tbilisi

International

Soviet Union

Manager

Club

Dinamo Tbilisi
FC Torpedo Kutaisi
FC Olimpi Rustavi

Matches for Soviet Union National Football Team

20 February 1969 Colombia  1–3  Soviet Union Estadio Nemesio Camacho, Bogotá
Gustavo Santa Goal 41' Gershkovich Goal 23'
Khmelnytskyi Goal 78'
Khmelnytskyi Goal 85'
Attendance: 60,000
Referee: Omar Gómez (Colombia)
24 September 1969 Yugoslavia  1–3  Soviet Union Partizan Stadium, Belgrade
Džajić Goal 17' Asatiani Goal 21'
Nodia Goal 37'
Byshovets Goal 62'
Attendance: 25,000
Referee: Andrei Rădulescu (Romania)
15 October 1969 Soviet Union  3–0  Turkey Central Stadium, Kiev
Muntjan Goal 43'78'
Nodia Goal 62'
Report Attendance: 71,115
Referee: Bertil Wilhelm Lööw (Sweden)
22 October 1969 Soviet Union  2–0  Northern Ireland Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Nodia Goal 24'
Byshovets Goal 79'
Report Attendance: 83,057
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
16 November 1969 Turkey  1–3  Soviet Union Ali Sami Yen Stadium, Istanbul
Ender Goal 24' Report Asatiani Goal 3'60'
Khmelnitsky Goal 34'
Attendance: 29,642
Referee: Ferdinand Marschall (Austria)
14 February 1970 Peru  0–0  Soviet Union Estadio Nacional, Lima
Attendance: 41,535
Referee: Alberto Tejada Burga[5] (Peru)
22 February 1970 El Salvador  0–2  Soviet Union Nacional Flor Blanca, San Salvador
Puzach Goal 3'32'
Serebryanikov Goal 46'
Attendance: 31,283
Referee: Diego De Leo[6] (Italy)
5 May 1970 Bulgaria  3–3  Soviet Union Vasil Levski National Stadium, Sofia
Zhekov Goal 3'
Zhekov Goal 34'
Bonev Goal 70'
Yevryuzhikhin Goal 20'
Byshovets Goal 44'
Nodia Goal 75'
Attendance: 11,169
Referee: Andrei Rădulescu (Romania)
6 May 1970 Bulgaria  0–0  Soviet Union Vasil Levski National Stadium, Sofia
Attendance: 55,000
Referee: Aurel Bentu (Romania)
6 June 1970 Soviet Union  4–1  Belgium Estadio Azteca, Mexico City
16:00 UTC−06:00 Byshovets Goal 14'63'
Asatiani Goal 57'
Khmelnytskyi Goal 76'
Report Lambert Goal 86' Attendance: 95,261
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
10 June 1970 Soviet Union  2–0  El Salvador Estadio Azteca, Mexico City
16:00 UTC−06:00 Byshovets Goal 51'74' Report Attendance: 89,979
Referee: Rafael Hormazábal Díaz (Chile)
14 June 1970 Soviet Union  0–1 (a.e.t.)  Uruguay Estadio Azteca, Mexico City
12:00 UTC−06:00 Report Espárrago Goal 117' Attendance: 26,085
Referee: Laurens van Ravens (Netherlands)
28 October 1970 Soviet Union  4–0  Yugoslavia Luzhniki Stadium, Moscow
Shevchenko Goal 20'
Fedotov Goal 34'
Kolotov Goal 55'
Nodia Goal 76'
Attendance: 102,000
Referee: Marian Środecki (Poland)
30 May 1971 Soviet Union  2–1  Spain Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
18:30 Kolotov Goal 79'
Shevchenko Goal 83'
Rexach Goal 88' Attendance: 81,700
Referee: Biwersi (West Germany)
22 September 1971 Soviet Union  1–0  Northern Ireland Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
19:30 Muntyan Goal 43' (pen.) Attendance: 51,186
Referee: Ove Dahlberg (Sweden)
13 October 1971 Northern Ireland  1–1  Soviet Union Windsor Park, Belfast
16:00 Nicholson Goal 13' Byshovets Goal 32' Attendance: 16,573
Referee: Rolf Nyhus (Norway)
27 October 1971 Spain  0–0  Soviet Union Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, Seville
20:30 Attendance: 40,169
Referee: Norman Burtenshaw (England)
30 April 1972 Yugoslavia  0–0  Soviet Union Stadion Crvena zvezda, Belgrade
16:00 CET/UTC+1 Report Attendance: 58,312
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
13 May 1972 Soviet Union  3–0  Yugoslavia Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
15:00 CET/UTC+1 Kolotov Goal 53'
Banishevski Goal 74'
Kozynkevych Goal 90'
Report Attendance: 90,300
Referee: Aurelio Angonese (Italy)
14 June 1972 Hungary  0–1  Soviet Union Stade Émile Versé, Brussels
20:00 CET/UTC+1 Report Konkov Goal 53' Attendance: 16,590
Referee: Rudi Glöckner (East Germany)
18 June 1972 West Germany  3–0  Soviet Union Heysel Stadium, Brussels
16:00 CET/UTC+1 Müller Goal 27'58'
Wimmer Goal 52'
Report Attendance: 43,437
Referee: Ferdinand Marschall (Austria)
13 October 1972 France  1–0  Soviet Union Paris, France
Bereta Goal 61' Report Stadium: Parc des Princes, Paris
Attendance: 29,746
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)
18 October 1972 Republic of Ireland  1–2  Soviet Union Dublin, Republic of Ireland
Conroy Goal 83' Report Fedotov Goal 55'
Kolotov Goal 65'
Stadium: Lansdowne Road, Dublin
Attendance: 27,656
Referee: Henry Verner Øberg (Norway)
13 May 1973 Soviet Union  1–0  Republic of Ireland Moscow, Soviet Union
Onyshchenko Goal 58' Report Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 65,527
Referee: Ove Dahlberg (Sweden)
26 May 1973 Soviet Union  2–0  France Moscow, Soviet Union
Blokhin Goal 81'
Onyshchenko Goal 84'
Report Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 76,604
Referee: Biwersi (West Germany)
21 June 1973 Soviet Union  0–0  Brazil Moscow, Soviet Union
Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 80,000
Referee: Weyland (West Germany)
5 August 1973 Soviet Union  0–0  Sweden Moscow, Soviet Union
Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 82,000
Referee: Josef Jegel[7] (Austria)
5 September 1973 Soviet Union  0–1  West Germany Moscow, Soviet Union
Müller Goal 62' Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 61,647
Referee: Mladenović[8] (Yugoslavia)
26 September 1973 Soviet Union  0–0  Chile Moscow, Soviet Union
Stadium: Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow
Attendance: 48,891
Referee: Armando Marques (Brazil)
17 April 1974 Yugoslavia  0–1  Soviet Union Bilino Polje Stadium, Zenica
Kipiani Goal 50' Attendance: 30,000
Referee: Sándor Petri[9] (Hungary)

References

  1. ^ "1972 team of the tournament". UEFA. 2 May 2011. Retrieved 2 June 2013.
  2. ^ "Team of the tournament of the 1972 UEFA European Championship". uefa.com. Retrieved 31 January 2017.
  3. ^ "Colombia v USSR, 20 February 1969". footballfacts.ru. Retrieved 7 January 2017.
  4. ^ "Revaz Dzodzuashvili". footballfacts.ru. Retrieved 7 January 2017.
  5. ^ "Alberto Tejada Burga was the first Peruvian referee to take charge of a World Cup qualifier". worldreferee.com. Retrieved 9 January 2017. Alberto Tejada is the father of the World Cup referee Alberto Tejada Noriega
  6. ^ "Diego de Leo – A Chilean-Italian referee who officiated at the 1970 World Cup as a Mexican". worldreferee.com. Retrieved 8 January 2017.
  7. ^ "Josef Jegel was on the international list in 1972 and 1973". worldreferee.com. Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  8. ^ "Nikola Mladenović". worldreferee.com. Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  9. ^ "Sándor Petri was National referee between 1958 and 1977 and FIFA badge holder between 1968 and 1977". worldreferee.com. Retrieved 9 January 2017.

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Revaz Dzodzuashvili
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