Ion Andoni Goikoetxea
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Ion Andoni Goikoetxea

Andoni Goikoetxea
Jon Andoni Goikoetxea 2016.jpg
Goikoetxea in 2016
Personal information
Full name Jon Andoni Goikoetxea Lasa
Date of birth (1965-10-21) 21 October 1965 (age 55)
Place of birth Pamplona, Spain
Height 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)
Position(s) Midfielder, forward
Youth career
Osasuna
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1983-1985 Osasuna B 41 (14)
1985-1988 Osasuna 94 (20)
1988-1994 Barcelona 126 (6)
1988-1990 -> Real Sociedad (loan) 74 (10)
1994-1997 Athletic Bilbao 92 (1)
1998 Yokohama Marinos 23 (0)
1998-1999 Osasuna 17 (0)
Total 467 (51)
National team
1985 Spain U19 1 (0)
1985 Spain U20 5 (1)
1985-1988 Spain U21 12 (2)
1987 Spain U23 1 (0)
1990-1996 Spain 36 (4)
1988-1996 Basque Country 5 (1)
Teams managed
2005-2006 Osasuna B (assistant)
2006-2008 Osasuna (assistant)
2009-2010 Xerez (assistant)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Jon Andoni Goikoetxea Lasa (born 21 October 1965), often known as Goiko, is a Spanish retired footballer.

An attacking player of wide range, he operated in various positions on the right side of the pitch (right back, midfielder or forward), and was best known for his Barcelona spell, during the club's Dream Team years.[1][2]

Having amassed La Liga totals of 386 matches and 37 goals in 13 seasons, Goikoetxea appeared for Spain at the 1994 World Cup.

Club career

Goikoetxea was born in Pamplona and was a product of hometown club CA Osasuna's youth ranks. He first appeared in La Liga two days shy of his 20th birthday, in a 0-2 away loss against RC Celta de Vigo.[3] First choice from early on, he scored a career-best 11 goals in the 1987-88 season as the Navarrese finished fifth.[4]

Subsequently, Goiko signed for league giants FC Barcelona, but was immediately loaned for two years to Osasuna's neighbours Real Sociedad in a deal also involving Txiki Begiristain and José Mari Bakero who went to Barcelona from San Sebastián.[5] He only missed two league games over two seasons, achieving another fifth place in his second.

In 1990-91, Goikoetxea arrived at Camp Nou, joining several other Basque players including Begiristain, Andoni Zubizarreta, Julio Salinas and Bakero; these would help form the backbone of the legendary Dream Team, winning four league titles in a row and adding the club's first European Cup (where he appeared in the second half of the 1-0 win over U.C. Sampdoria).[6] He also scored the winning goal in the subsequent edition of the UEFA Super Cup, won at the expense of SV Werder Bremen.[7]

Goikoetxea played 37 matches in his first season with Barça, being voted the Spanish Footballer of the Year by Don Balón magazine.[8] In the summer of 1994 he joined another Basque side, Athletic Bilbao, making 112 competitive appearances during his spell.[9]

Goikoetxea retired in 1999 after a brief spell with Japan's Yokohama F. Marinos - where he again teamed up with Salinas[10]- and a return to Osasuna, now in the second division.[11][12] Six years later he started his coaching career, always under former Osasuna and Athletic teammate José Ángel Ziganda; the pair worked at newly promoted Xerez CD during the 2009-10 campaign, leaving in early 2010 due to poor results.[13]

International career

Goikoetxea played 36 times for the Spanish national team in six years, representing the country at the 1994 FIFA World Cup.[14] His debut came on 12 September 1990, in a 3-0 friendly victory over Brazil.[15]

During the 1994 competition in the United States, Goikoetxea appeared in all the matches, scoring twice in two draws against South Korea (2-2) and Germany (1-1), his misplaced crossing attempt catching goalkeeper Bodo Illgner off-guard in the latter game.[16][17]

Career statistics

Club

[18][19]

Club performance League
Season Club League Apps Goals
Spain League
1985-86 Osasuna La Liga 20 1
1986-87 38 8
1987-88 36 11
1988-89 Real Sociedad La Liga 38 6
1989-90 36 4
1990-91 Barcelona La Liga 37 3
1991-92 32 0
1992-93 29 3
1993-94 28 0
1994-95 Athletic Bilbao La Liga 28 1
1995-96 33 0
1996-97 31 0
Japan League
1998 Yokohama Marinos J1 League 23 0
Country Spain 386 37
Japan 23 0
Total 409 37

International

[20][14]

Spain
Year Apps Goals
1990 4 0
1991 5 0
1992 5 0
1993 5 0
1994 11 3
1995 5 1
1996 1 0
Total 36 4

International goals

[20]

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1. 17 June 1994 Cotton Bowl, Dallas, United States  South Korea 0-2 2-2 1994 FIFA World Cup
2. 21 June 1994 Soldier Field, Chicago, United States  Germany 0-1 1-1 1994 FIFA World Cup
3. 30 November 1994 La Rosaleda, Málaga, Spain  Finland 2-0 2-0 Friendly
4. 26 April 1995 Hrazdan, Yerevan, Armenia  Armenia 0-2 0-2 Euro 1996 qualifying

Honours

Club

Barcelona

International

Spain U20

References

  1. ^ Domènech, Oriol (14 October 2015). "De atacante a lateral, una reconversión recurrente" [From forward to fullback, recurrent reconversion]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). Retrieved 2015.
  2. ^ Murray, Andrew (22 October 2015). "How Johan Cruyff reinvented modern football at Barcelona". FourFourTwo. Retrieved 2015.
  3. ^ "2-0: Balón de oxígeno para el Celta" [2-0: Oxygen balloon for Celta]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 20 October 1985. Retrieved 2018.
  4. ^ "Goleadores: Hugo, nuevamente "Pichichi"" [Scorers: Hugo, "Pichichi" again]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 23 May 1988. Retrieved 2021.
  5. ^ Pérez de Rozas, Emilio (18 May 1988). "El Barcelona ficha a Bakero, Beguiristáin y Goicoechea" [Barcelona sign Bakero, Beguiristain and Goicoechea]. El País (in Spanish). Retrieved 2018.
  6. ^ Pizarro, Ramón (20 May 2011). "El gol de Koeman en Wembley cumple 19 años" [Koeman goal at Wembley celebrates 19th birthday] (in Spanish). RTVE. Retrieved 2018.
  7. ^ "1992: Goikoetxea wins it for Barcelona". UEFA. Retrieved 2018.
  8. ^ Pla Díaz, Emilio. "Spain - Footballer of the Year". RSSSF. Retrieved 2012.
  9. ^ Castañeda, Eduardo (5 August 1994). "Casi podrían visitarse en bicicleta" [They could almost visit each other by bike]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). Retrieved 2021.
  10. ^ "La J-League habla español" [The J-League speaks Spanish]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 21 March 1998. Retrieved 2021.
  11. ^ "Goiko: "No me apetece seguir jugando"" [Goiko: "I don't feel like playing anymore"]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 20 December 1998. Retrieved 2021.
  12. ^ Monreal, Félix (21 January 1999). "Tarde mágica en El Sadar" [Magical afternoon at El Sadar]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). Retrieved 2021.
  13. ^ "El Xerez destituye al 'Cuco' Ziganda" [Xerez dismiss 'Cuco' Ziganda]. 20 minutos (in Spanish). 12 January 2010. Retrieved 2015.
  14. ^ a b Pla Díaz, Emilio. "Jon Andoni Goikoetxea Lasa - International Appearances". RSSSF. Retrieved 2011.
  15. ^ Ortiz, Fabián (13 September 1990). "Entrenamiento con tres golazos" [Training with three wonder goals]. Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). Retrieved 2015.
  16. ^ Howe Verhovek, Sam (18 June 1994). "World Cup '94; Up 2-0 with only 10 men, Spain must settle for a tie". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  17. ^ Clarey, Christopher (22 June 1994). "World Cup '94; A lot of creative work went into makings of tie". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  18. ^ Jon Andoni Goikoetxea at BDFutbol
  19. ^ "Jon Andoni Goikoetxea". Footballdatabase. Retrieved 2015.
  20. ^ a b "Andoni Goikoetxea". European Football. Retrieved 2018.
  21. ^ Díez, Óscar (1 November 2014). "España en los mundiales sub'20: URSS 1985" [Spain in the under'20 World Cups: USSR 1985] (in Spanish). Cuadernos de Fútbol. Retrieved 2018.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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