Miguel Murillo

1898 - Today

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Miguel Murillo (1898–1968) was a Bolivian footballer who played as a goalkeeper for Bolivia in the 1930 FIFA World Cup. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Miguel Murillo has received more than 3,454 page views. His biography is available in 16 different languages on Wikipedia. Miguel Murillo is the 3,040th most popular soccer player, the 44th most popular biography from Bolivia and the 9th most popular Bolivian Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 3.5k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 57.19

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 16

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.97

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.47

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Miguel Murillos by language


Among soccer players, Miguel Murillo ranks 3,040 out of 16,923Before him are Robert Budzynski, Gianfranco Leoncini, Sébastien Frey, Antoine Kombouaré, Miroslav Votava, and Aílton. After him are Christian Wilhelmsson, Łukasz Fabiański, Martin Ødegaard, Fernando Chalana, Héctor Socorro, and Harry Stafford.

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Among people born in 1898, Miguel Murillo ranks 205Before him are Clemente Biondetti, J. Slauerhoff, Oscar Homolka, Stefanos Stefanopoulos, Robert Keith, and Valentín Paz-Andrade. After him are Arthur Legat, Mario Mattoli, Humberto Tomasina, Maryse Bastié, Constance Talmadge, and Gregor Wentzel.

Others Born in 1898

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In Bolivia

Among people born in Bolivia, Miguel Murillo ranks 44 out of 68Before him are Guido Vildoso (1937), Wálter Guevara (1912), José Luis Tejada Sorzano (1882), Mario Alborta (1910), Bautista Saavedra (1870), and Renato Sáinz (1899). After him are Ismael Montes (1861), Gumercindo Gómez (1907), Enrique Hertzog (1896), Julio César Baldivieso (1971), Miguel Brito (1901), and René Fernández (1906).


Among soccer players born in Bolivia, Miguel Murillo ranks 9Before him are Casiano Chavarría (1901), Segundo Durandal (1912), Víctor Ugarte (1926), Diógenes Lara (1903), Mario Alborta (1910), and Renato Sáinz (1899). After him are Gumercindo Gómez (1907), Julio César Baldivieso (1971), Miguel Brito (1901), René Fernández (1906), Constantino Noya (null), and Marco Etcheverry (1970).