Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 32. Chapters: Adelardo Rodríguez, Alberto Toril, Ángel de Juana García, Antonio Esposito, Antonio Jesús Vázquez Muñoz, Carlos Navarro Montoya, Changui (footballer), Daniel Fragoso, David Aganzo, David Belenguer, David Casablanca, David Castedo, David Cortés Caballero, David Karanka, Dejan Osmanovi?, Diego Rangel, Edu Moya, Felip Ortiz, Fernando Varela Ramos, Gonzalo Pavone, Goran Bogdanovi? (footballer), Hipólito Fernández Serrano, Igor Gluš?evi?, Ismael Santiago López, Ito (Spanish footballer), Iván Gabrich, Iván Pérez Muñoz, Iván Zarandona, Jaime Asensio de la Fuente, Jean Ferrari, Jorge Aizkorreta, José Basualdo, Juanlu (footballer born 1972), Juan Carlos Moreno Rodríguez, Juan Francisco Rodríguez Herrera, Kiko (footballer), Laurent Viaud, Leonardo Fernández, Luís Miguel da Costa Lobo, Luis Rueda, Miroslav ?ermelj, Oliver Cuadrado Martín, Pier Luigi Cherubino, Quique Estebaranz, Raymond Kalla, Renaldo Lopes da Cruz, Ronny Gaspercic, Rubenilson Monteiro Ferreira, Rubén Torrecilla, Toni Velamazán, Víctor López, Vítor Pereira (footballer born 1978), Walter del Río. Excerpt: Francisco Miguel Narváez Machón, aka Kiko (born 26 April 1972), is a Spanish retired footballer who spent most of his career with Atlético de Madrid. A centre forward with tremendous technical ability and field vision, he possessed nonetheless a poor aerial game despite being almost 190 cms tall. In 10 La Liga seasons (also played one year with his main club in Segunda División), he amassed totals of 271 games and 60 goals. Kiko was an instrumental squad member at the 1992 Summer Olympics as the national team won gold on home soil. Additionally, he appeared at full level in one World Cup and one European Championship. Born in Jerez de la Frontera, Province of Cádiz, Kiko's career began with local Cádiz CF, and he first appeared in La Liga on 14 April 1991 in a 2-3 home loss against Athletic de Bilbao. Even though he played in only five further matches in the season, he was intimately connected with the Andalusia side's fate as, on 9 June, in only 25 minutes of play, he gained a penalty kick and scored an 83-minute winner in a 2-1 home win against Real Zaragoza; Cádiz would miraculously retain its status, after a playoff match against CD Málaga. After two more seasons as an undisputed starter, Kiko moved, alongside teammate José María Quevedo to Atlético Madrid, upon Cádiz's 1993 relegation. There, he developed into one of Spain's most important footballers during the 90's, being an instrumental piece in Atlético's historical double in 1995-96, with goals and assists alike. When Atlético was relegated in 2000, Kiko stayed with the club for a further season (not managing one single goal in those two seasons combined, in 52 league contests), finishing out his career with CF Extremadura also in the second division in 2002 (six-month spell, teaming up with another longtime top-divisioner, striker Pier). For Spain, Kiko was capped 26 times, scoring five goals. His debut came on 16 December 1992 in a 1994 FIFA World Cup qualifier against Latvia (90 minutes played). Kiko wo
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