|Full name||Clube do Remo|
O Mais Querido (The Most Beloved)
Filho da Glória e do Triunfo (Son of Glory and Triumph)
Clube de Periçá (Periçá's Club)
|Founded||February 5, 1905|
|Head coach||Givanildo Oliveira|
|League||Campeonato Brasileiro Série C
|Série C, 14th
Clube do Remo was founded on February 5, 1905, as Grupo do Remo. The founders, before founding Remo, had abandoned Sport Club do Pará. On February 14, 1908, Remo was closed, after the club's general assembly. On March 29, 1908, Remo's partners and Sport Club do Pará made a deal, and Remo was officially extinct in 1908. On August 15, 1911, Remo was reorganized following the initiative of Antonico Silva, Cândido Jucá, Carl Schumann, Elzaman Magalhães, Geraldo Motta, Jayme Lima, Norton Corllet, Oscar Saltão, Otto Bartels and Palmério Pinto.
In 1950, Remo held a tour to Venezuela at the invitation of the football federation of the country to compete in the Caracas International Tournament, which, according to some publications, may have been the precursor of the Little World Cup, played between the 1950s and 1960s. The team held five matches, getting four wins (La Salle, Unión, Military School and Deportivo Italia) and only one loss to Loyola, considering the higher strength of the Venezuelan football at the time. Remo is still seeking official recognition of the title by the CONMEBOL. If accepted, will be the first international title in club history.
Remo also has great campaigns on the national scene. His most outstanding campaigns were the 7th place in the Campeonato Brasileiro Série A in 1993 and the semifinals in the Copa do Brasil in 1991 – these results represent the best performance of a northern team in the history of both competitions.
In 2005, the club won the Campeonato Brasileiro Série C. This was the club's first national title. The club also has three titles in the Taça Norte and 1 Torneio Norte-Nordeste, as well as being one of the largest state winners.
The first Remo's emblem consisted of a navy blue rectangle, with the center a white anchor, in obliquely, circulated by thirteen stars of the same color. After the reorganization of 1911, the anchor gave way to a format shield similar to a buoy lifeguard, crossed by a pair of oars. At the top was the description "Grupo do Remo" and the environment, the initials "GR" intertwined.
In 1914, the college is renamed Clube do Remo. With this change, the shield also is renewed. The circular uniformity of the previous badge is maintained by adding the typical symmetrical side cut-outs of British heraldry - heritage of some founders of the club with academic training in Europe, especially in England. The acronym GR gives way to the CR.
Over the years, the shield has undergone some changes, without change your style. The last change occurred in 2013, seeking to rescue the origins of the club and to combine the concept of modernity. According to the Brand Manual, the Bluean shield now has a finish on the sidelines and superior to characterize volume and three-dimensionality, in addition to the reversal of the stars color according to the degree of importance of each title - five white representing the five state titles consecutive and golden, representing the national title of Campeonato Brasileiro Série C in 2005.
The hymn of Clube do Remo came to an adjustment made by the poet Antônio Tavernard the carnival march created by Emílio Albim for block Cadetes Azulinos, created in 1933 and was formed by athletes, members, leaders and supporters who roamed the streets of Belém bound Republic Square. Tavernard exchanged 30 march of words to create the anthem of Azulinos Athletes, first published in the newspaper O Estado do Pará on November 4, 1941.
Since it emerged, the club features navy blue and white as its official colors. Thus, the main uniforms of all types adopt navy blue as the predominant color, reversing the order in secondary uniforms. Interestingly, the shirt used by the team in his first football match had horizontal stripes.
In the 1970s, the prestigious magazine Revista Placar, elected the best supported clubs in each Brazilian state and the Leão Azul again confirmed its supremacy in Pará. In the 90s contributed further to the increase in Clube do Remo fans, due to the large made the club in this period: eight state titles, large national campaigns and supremacy in the Classic King of the Amazon (the taboo history of 33 games without losing for the biggest rival).
However, from the 2000s, the Clube do Remo began to get into a turbulent period in its history with successive failures in national competitions like the relegation for the Série C in 2005 and getting even without play a national championship three times.
Despite the difficulties, the fans, contrary to expectations, only increased. Proof of this was the IBOPE which ranked the Clube do Remo as the largest North of Brazil and the 16th in the ranking of the largest supporters of the country, besides being the northern fastest growing among fans in the range of 10 to 15 years, surpassing clubs like Botafogo, Fluminense and Coritiba. In Belém, Remo focuses its biggest fans. Currently, bluish appearance ranging from 1 million to 2 million.
Remo's biggest rival is Paysandu, with whom he plays the Clássico Rei da Amazônia (Amazon King derby) or Re-Pa, the largest in the northern region of Brazil. The first game took place on June 14, 1914, with Remo winning 2-1. The Periçá's Club has the most wins in the derby. Between 1993 and 1997, Remo applied a historical taboo on the rival. There were 33 matches (21 wins and 12 draws) in 4 years, 5 months and 24 days.
Another rival is Tuna Luso, where they both make the second most important derby of Pará. The first match happened on November 15, 1931. It was a friendly that ended tied at 0-0.
Remo's stadium is Evandro Almeida (Baenão), which has a maximum capacity of 17,250 people. The stadium is named after Evandro Almeida, who was a Remo's football player and employee. The nickname Baenão is a reference to the place where the stadium is located, called Travessa Antônio Baena.
Mangueirão also held several Remo matches.
As of 14 April 2018
Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
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