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2002 FIFA World Cup knockout stage

At the 2002 FIFA World Cup, the knockout stage was the second and final stage of the tournament, following the group stage. The top two teams from each group (16 total) advance to the knockout stage to compete in a single-elimination style tournament. A third place match is included and played between the two losing teams of the semi-finals.

Note: Match kickoff times are given in local (South Korea and Japan) time; this is KST and JST (UTC+9) during summer time.

Qualified teamsEdit

The top two placed teams from each of the eight groups qualified for the knockout stage.

Group Winners Runners-up
A   Denmark   Senegal
B   Spain   Paraguay
C   Brazil   Turkey
D   South Korea   United States
E   Germany   Republic of Ireland
F   Sweden   England
G   Mexico   Italy
H   Japan   Belgium

BracketEdit

 
Round of 16Quarter-finalsSemi-finalsFinal
 
              
 
15 June – Seogwipo
 
 
  Germany1
 
21 June – Ulsan
 
  Paraguay0
 
  Germany1
 
17 June – Jeonju
 
  United States0
 
  Mexico0
 
25 June – Seoul
 
  United States2
 
  Germany1
 
16 June – Suwon
 
  South Korea0
 
  Spain (pen.)1 (3)
 
22 June – Gwangju
 
  Republic of Ireland1 (2)
 
  Spain0 (3)
 
18 June – Daejeon
 
  South Korea (pen.)0 (5)
 
  South Korea (asdet)2
 
30 June – Yokohama
 
  Italy1
 
  Germany0
 
15 June – Niigata
 
  Brazil2
 
  Denmark0
 
21 June – Shizuoka
 
  England3
 
  England1
 
17 June – Kobe
 
  Brazil2
 
  Brazil2
 
26 June – Saitama
 
  Belgium0
 
  Brazil1
 
16 June – Ōita
 
  Turkey0 Third place
 
  Sweden1
 
22 June – Osaka29 June – Daegu
 
  Senegal (asdet)2
 
  Senegal0  South Korea2
 
18 June – Miyagi
 
  Turkey (asdet)1   Turkey3
 
  Japan0
 
 
  Turkey1
 

Round of 16Edit

Germany vs ParaguayEdit

Two minutes from the end of regulation time, Oliver Kahn sent a goal kick down the field, which was received by Michael Ballack. Ballack passed to Bernd Schneider whose cross was turned in by Oliver Neuville. In the 92nd minute, Roberto Acuña was sent off after punching Ballack.[1]

Germany  1–0  Paraguay
Neuville   88' Report
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Germany
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Paraguay
GK 1 Oliver Kahn (c)
RB 22 Torsten Frings
CB 3 Marko Rehmer   46'
CB 2 Thomas Linke
LB 21 Christoph Metzelder   60'
RM 19 Bernd Schneider   35'
CM 16 Jens Jeremies
CM 13 Michael Ballack   90+2'
LM 17 Marco Bode
CF 7 Oliver Neuville   90+2'
CF 11 Miroslav Klose
Substitutions:
MF 15 Sebastian Kehl   46'
DF 4 Frank Baumann   71'   60'
FW 14 Gerald Asamoah   90+2'
Manager:
Rudi Völler
GK 1 José Luis Chilavert (c)
RB 2 Francisco Arce
CB 18 Julio César Cáceres
CB 5 Celso Ayala
CB 4 Carlos Gamarra
LB 21 Denis Caniza
CM 15 Carlos Bonet   84'
CM 10 Roberto Acuña   26'   90+2'
CM 6 Estanislao Struway   90+1'
CF 20 José Cardozo   50'
CF 9 Roque Santa Cruz   29'
Substitutions:
FW 11 Jorge Campos   29'
MF 14 Diego Gavilán   84'
FW 23 Nelson Cuevas   90+1'
Manager:
  Cesare Maldini

Man of the Match:
Jens Jeremies (Germany)

Assistant referees:
Curtis Charles (Antigua and Barbuda)
Dramane Dante (Mali)
Fourth official:
Hugh Dallas (Scotland)

Denmark vs EnglandEdit

After five minutes, David Beckham launched a corner towards Rio Ferdinand, whose header was fumbled by Thomas Sørensen into the net.[2] Michael Owen doubled England's advantage after Trevor Sinclair's pass was flicked to him by Nicky Butt.[2] England made it 3-0 one minute before half-time when a throw-in by Danny Mills was missed by Niclas Jensen, with Beckham passing to Emile Heskey who swept the ball home.[3] In the second half, England appeared to take their foot off the pedal, possibly with a view to conserving energy for the next round: but were easily able to snuff out any rare Danish attacks, neither side coming particularly close to scoring again.

Denmark  0–3  England
Report Ferdinand   5'
Owen   22'
Heskey   44'
Attendance: 40,582
Referee: Markus Merk (Germany)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Denmark
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
England
GK 1 Thomas Sørensen
RB 6 Thomas Helveg   7'
CB 4 Martin Laursen
CB 3 René Henriksen (c)
LB 12 Niclas Jensen
CM 2 Stig Tøfting   24'   58'
CM 7 Thomas Gravesen
RW 19 Dennis Rommedahl
AM 9 Jon Dahl Tomasson
LW 8 Jesper Grønkjær
CF 11 Ebbe Sand
Substitutions:
DF 20 Kasper Bøgelund   7'
MF 14 Claus Jensen   58'
Manager:
Morten Olsen
GK 1 David Seaman
RB 2 Danny Mills   50'
CB 5 Rio Ferdinand
CB 6 Sol Campbell
LB 3 Ashley Cole
RM 7 David Beckham (c)
CM 8 Paul Scholes   49'
CM 21 Nicky Butt
LM 4 Trevor Sinclair
CF 11 Emile Heskey   69'
CF 10 Michael Owen   46'
Substitutions:
FW 9 Robbie Fowler   46'
MF 23 Kieron Dyer   49'
FW 17 Teddy Sheringham   69'
Manager:
  Sven-Göran Eriksson

Man of the Match:
Rio Ferdinand (England)

Assistant referees:
Heiner Müller (Germany)
Evzen Amler (Czech Republic)
Fourth official:
Mourad Daami (Tunisia)

Sweden vs SenegalEdit

On 11 minutes, a Sweden corner was headed in by Henrik Larsson.[4] Eight minutes before half-time, Henri Camara equalised for Senegal by shooting into the bottom-left corner.[4] Camara scored the golden goal on 104 minutes, from a similar position. Senegal became the second African nation to reach the quarter-finals, after Cameroon in 1990.

Sweden  1–2 (a.e.t.)  Senegal
Larsson   11' Report Camara   37',   104'
Attendance: 39,747
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Sweden
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Senegal
GK 1 Magnus Hedman
RB 2 Olof Mellberg
CB 15 Andreas Jakobsson
CB 4 Johan Mjällby (c)
LB 16 Teddy Lučić
RM 7 Niclas Alexandersson   76'
CM 8 Anders Svensson
CM 6 Tobias Linderoth
LM 17 Magnus Svensson   99'
CF 10 Marcus Allbäck   65'
CF 11 Henrik Larsson
Substitutions:
FW 22 Andreas Andersson   65'
FW 21 Zlatan Ibrahimović   76'
MF 18 Mattias Jonson   99'
Managers:
Lars Lagerbäck & Tommy Söderberg
GK 1 Tony Sylva
RB 17 Ferdinand Coly   73'
CB 13 Lamine Diatta
CB 4 Papa Malick Diop   66'
LB 2 Omar Daf
CM 19 Papa Bouba Diop
CM 6 Aliou Cissé (c)
CM 12 Amdy Faye
RF 7 Henri Camara
CF 18 Pape Thiaw   94'
LF 11 El Hadji Diouf
Substitutions:
DF 21 Habib Beye   66'
Manager:
  Bruno Metsu

Man of the Match:
Henri Camara (Senegal)

Assistant referees:
Miguel Giacomuzzi (Paraguay)
Héctor Vergara (Canada)
Fourth official:
Carlos Simon (Brazil)

Spain vs Republic of IrelandEdit

Spain took the lead early with a goal from Fernando Morientes. They managed to hold out until the very last minute, when a foul by Captain Fernando Hierro saw a penalty converted by Robbie Keane. After extra time ended goalless, Spain triumphed 3-2 on penalties with goalkeeper Iker Casillas emerging a hero by saving two attempts.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Spain
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Republic of Ireland
GK 1 Iker Casillas
RB 5 Carles Puyol
CB 6 Fernando Hierro (c)   89'
CB 4 Iván Helguera
LB 3 Juanfran   62'
RM 21 Luis Enrique
CM 8 Rubén Baraja   87'
CM 17 Juan Carlos Valerón
LM 11 Javier de Pedro   66'
CF 7 Raúl   80'
CF 9 Fernando Morientes   72'
Substitutions:
MF 16 Gaizka Mendieta   66'
MF 14 David Albelda   72'
FW 12 Albert Luque   80'
Manager:
José Antonio Camacho
GK 1 Shay Given
RB 2 Steve Finnan
CB 14 Gary Breen
CB 5 Steve Staunton (c)   50'
LB 3 Ian Harte   82'
RM 18 Gary Kelly   55'
CM 12 Mark Kinsella
CM 8 Matt Holland
LM 11 Kevin Kilbane
CF 9 Damien Duff
CF 10 Robbie Keane
Substitutions:
DF 4 Kenny Cunningham   50'
FW 17 Niall Quinn   55'
FW 13 David Connolly   82'
Manager:
Mick McCarthy

Man of the Match:
Iker Casillas (Spain)

Assistant referees:
Leif Lindberg (Sweden)
Igor Sramka (Slovakia)
Fourth official:
Urs Meier (Switzerland)

Mexico vs United StatesEdit

Mexico  0–2  United States
Report McBride   8'
Donovan   65'
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Mexico
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
United States
GK 1 Óscar Pérez
CB 5 Manuel Vidrio   37'   46'
CB 4 Rafael Márquez (c)   88'
CB 16 Salvador Carmona   84'
RM 21 Jesús Arellano
CM 18 Johan Rodríguez
CM 6 Gerardo Torrado   78'
CM 11 Braulio Luna
LM 7 Ramón Morales   28'
CF 9 Jared Borgetti
CF 10 Cuauhtémoc Blanco   70'
Substitutions:
FW 15 Luis Hernández   67'   28'
MF 13 Sigifredo Mercado   46'
MF 8 Alberto García Aspe   81'   78'
Manager:
Javier Aguirre
GK 1 Brad Friedel   83'
CB 22 Tony Sanneh
CB 23 Eddie Pope   26'
CB 3 Gregg Berhalter   53'
RM 10 Claudio Reyna (c)
CM 4 Pablo Mastroeni   47'   90'
CM 21 Landon Donovan
CM 5 John O'Brien
LM 7 Eddie Lewis
CF 15 Josh Wolff   50'   59'
CF 20 Brian McBride   79'
Substitutions:
MF 8 Earnie Stewart   59'
MF 13 Cobi Jones   79'
DF 16 Carlos Llamosa   90'
Manager:
Bruce Arena

Man of the Match:
Landon Donovan (United States)

Assistant referees:
Carlos Matos (Portugal)
Egon Bereuter (Austria)
Fourth official:
Jan Wegereef (Netherlands)

Brazil vs BelgiumEdit

Brazil  2–0  Belgium
Rivaldo   67'
Ronaldo   87'
Report
Attendance: 40,440
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Brazil
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Belgium
GK 1 Marcos
CB 3 Lúcio
CB 4 Roque Júnior
CB 5 Edmílson
RWB 2 Cafu (c)
LWB 6 Roberto Carlos   28'
CM 19 Juninho Paulista   57'
CM 8 Gilberto Silva
AM 11 Ronaldinho   81'
AM 10 Rivaldo   90'
CF 9 Ronaldo
Substitutions:
MF 17 Denílson   57'
MF 15 Kléberson   81'
MF 7 Ricardinho   90'
Manager:
Luiz Felipe Scolari
GK 1 Geert De Vlieger
RB 15 Jacky Peeters   72'
CB 16 Daniel Van Buyten
CB 6 Timmy Simons
LB 5 Nico Van Kerckhoven
RM 22 Mbo Mpenza
CM 18 Yves Vanderhaeghe   24'
CM 10 Johan Walem
LM 8 Bart Goor
CF 11 Gert Verheyen
CF 7 Marc Wilmots (c)
Substitutions:
FW 9 Wesley Sonck   72'
Manager:
Robert Waseige

Man of the Match:
Rivaldo (Brazil)

Assistant referees:
Yury Dupanov (Belarus)
Mohamed Saeed (Maldives)
Fourth official:
Toru Kamikawa (Japan)

Japan vs TurkeyEdit

Japan  0–1  Turkey
Report Ümit Davala   12'
Attendance: 45,666
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Japan
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Turkey
GK 12 Seigo Narazaki
CB 3 Naoki Matsuda
CB 17 Tsuneyasu Miyamoto (c)
CB 16 Kōji Nakata
RM 20 Tomokazu Myojin
CM 21 Kazuyuki Toda   45'
CM 7 Hidetoshi Nakata
CM 5 Junichi Inamoto   46'
LM 18 Shinji Ono
CF 9 Akinori Nishizawa
CF 14 Alex   46'
Substitutions:
FW 11 Takayuki Suzuki   46'
MF 22 Daisuke Ichikawa   46'   86'
MF 8 Hiroaki Morishima   86'
Manager:
  Philippe Troussier
GK 1 Rüştü Reçber
RB 5 Alpay Özalan   21'
CB 3 Bülent Korkmaz
LB 20 Hakan Ünsal
CM 4 Fatih Akyel
CM 8 Tugay Kerimoğlu
CM 18 Ergün Penbe   44'
RW 22 Ümit Davala   74'
AM 10 Yıldıray Baştürk   90'
LW 11 Hasan Şaş   85'
CF 9 Hakan Şükür (c)   90'
Substitutions:
MF 15 Nihat Kahveci   74'
FW 14 Tayfur Havutçu   85'
FW 17 İlhan Mansız   90'
Manager:
Şenol Güneş

Man of the Match:
Alpay Özalan (Turkey)

Assistant referees:
Maciej Wierzbowski (Poland)
Paul Smith (New Zealand)
Fourth official:
Graham Poll (England)

South Korea vs ItalyEdit

South Korea  2–1 (a.e.t.)  Italy
Seol Ki-Hyeon   88'
Ahn Jung-Hwan   117'
Report Vieri   18'
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
South Korea
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Italy
GK 1 Lee Woon-Jae
CB 4 Choi Jin-Cheul   115'
CB 20 Hong Myung-Bo (c)   83'
CB 7 Kim Tae-Young   17'   63'
RM 22 Song Chong-Gug   80'
CM 6 Yoo Sang-Chul
CM 5 Kim Nam-Il   68'
LM 10 Lee Young-Pyo
RF 21 Park Ji-Sung
CF 19 Ahn Jung-Hwan
LF 9 Seol Ki-Hyeon
Substitutions:
FW 18 Hwang Sun-Hong   63'
FW 14 Lee Chun-Soo   99'   68'
FW 16 Cha Du-Ri   83'
Manager:
  Guus Hiddink
GK 1 Gianluigi Buffon
RB 2 Christian Panucci
CB 15 Mark Iuliano
CB 3 Paolo Maldini (c)
LB 4 Francesco Coco   4'
RM 19 Gianluca Zambrotta   72'
CM 17 Damiano Tommasi   55'
LM 6 Cristiano Zanetti   59'
AM 10 Francesco Totti   22'   103'
CF 21 Christian Vieri
CF 7 Alessandro Del Piero   61'
Substitutions:
MF 8 Gennaro Gattuso   61'
MF 16 Angelo Di Livio   72'
Manager:
Giovanni Trapattoni

Man of the Match:
Ahn Jung-Hwan (South Korea)

Assistant referees:
Jorge Rattalino (Argentina)
Ferenc Szekely (Hungary)
Fourth official:
Mohamed Guezzaz (Morocco)

The 2002 FIFA World Cup round of 16 match between Italy and co-hosts South Korea was played on 18 June in Daejon. In the first round, South Korea had topped their group with victories over Poland and Portugal, and a draw against the United States, while Italy struggled to advance to the second round with a victory against Ecuador, a defeat against Croatia, and a draw against Mexico, while also having several goals ruled out for offside. In the lead-up to the match, the press saw the in-form South Koreans as the favourites to win, in particular as Italy's usual starting defensive pair, Alessandro Nesta and Fabio Cannavaro, were both unavailable – the first due to injury and the latter due to suspension. The pre-game choreography by the Korean fans also saw supporters hold up red and white cards spelling out the words "Again 1966", a reference to Italy's elimination at the hands of North Korea in the first round of the 1966 World Cup.[5][6] In the fifth minute of play, Ecuadorian referee Byron Moreno awarded a controversial penalty for South Korea after judging Christian Panucci to have pulled down Seol Ki-Hyeon in the box, but Italian goalkeeper Gianluigi Buffon saved Ahn Jung-Hwan's spot kick, putting the ball out for a corner. Italy took the lead in the 19th minute after Christian Vieri headed in a Francesco Totti corner. The second half became increasingly physical, which saw several players on both teams sustain minor injuries, while Gianluca Zambrotta and Kim Nam-Il were later forced off; Seol Ki-Hyeon eventually managed to equalise in the 89th minute to send the match into extra-time. In the first half of extra-time, Italy were reduced to ten men after Moreno showed Totti a second yellow card for an alleged dive in South Korea's penalty area, while he was 40 yards away from the play, and in the second half, Damiano Tommasi appeared to score a golden goal for Italy, which was however disallowed for offside; Ahn later scored the golden goal in the 118th minute to give the co-hosts a 2–1 victory, which allowed them to progress to the quarter-finals of the competition, the first time an Asian team had done so since 1966.[6][7][8][9][10][11] Following Italy's elimination from the tournament, Moreno's performance was criticised by members of the Italian team – most notably attacking midfielder Totti and coach Giovanni Trapattoni – for several contentious decisions he had made throughout the match.[7] Some team members even suggested a conspiracy to eliminate Italy from the competition,[12] while Trapattoni even obliquely accused FIFA of ordering the official to ensure a Korean victory so that one of the two host nations would remain in the tournament.[13] FIFA President Sepp Blatter stated that the linesmen had been a "disaster" and admitted that Italy suffered from bad offside calls from the group matches, but he denied conspiracy allegations. While he criticised Totti's sending off by Moreno, Blatter refused to blame Italy's loss on the officials, stating: "Italy's elimination is not only down to referees and linesmen who made human not premeditated errors ... Italy made mistakes both in defense and in attack."[10][14]

Quarter-finalsEdit

England vs BrazilEdit

England  1–2  Brazil
Owen   23' Report Rivaldo   45+2'
Ronaldinho   50'
Attendance: 47,436
Referee: Felipe Ramos (Mexico)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
England
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Brazil
GK 1 David Seaman
RB 2 Danny Mills
CB 5 Rio Ferdinand   86'
CB 6 Sol Campbell
LB 3 Ashley Cole   80'
RM 7 David Beckham (c)
CM 21 Nicky Butt
CM 8 Paul Scholes   75'
LM 4 Trevor Sinclair   56'
CF 10 Michael Owen   79'
CF 11 Emile Heskey
Substitutions:
MF 23 Kieron Dyer   56'
FW 20 Darius Vassell   79'
FW 17 Teddy Sheringham   80'
Manager:
  Sven-Göran Eriksson
GK 1 Marcos
CB 3 Lúcio
CB 5 Edmílson
CB 4 Roque Júnior
RWB 2 Cafu (c)
LWB 6 Roberto Carlos
CM 15 Kléberson
CM 8 Gilberto Silva
AM 11 Ronaldinho   57'
AM 10 Rivaldo
CF 9 Ronaldo   70'
Substitutions:
FW 20 Edílson   70'
Manager:
Luiz Felipe Scolari

Man of the Match:
Rivaldo (Brazil)

Assistant referees:
Héctor Vergara (Canada)
Mohamed Saeed (Maldives)
Fourth official:
Ali Bujsaim (United Arab Emirates)

Germany vs United StatesEdit

Germany  1–0  United States
Ballack   39' Report
Attendance: 37,337
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Germany
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
United States
GK 1 Oliver Kahn (c)
CB 2 Thomas Linke
CB 15 Sebastian Kehl   66'
CB 21 Christoph Metzelder
RM 22 Torsten Frings
CM 19 Bernd Schneider   60'
CM 8 Dietmar Hamann
LM 6 Christian Ziege
AM 13 Michael Ballack
CF 7 Oliver Neuville   80'
CF 11 Miroslav Klose   88'
Substitutions:
MF 16 Jens Jeremies   68'   60'
MF 17 Marco Bode   80'
FW 20 Oliver Bierhoff   88'
Manager:
Rudi Völler
GK 1 Brad Friedel
CB 22 Tony Sanneh
CB 23 Eddie Pope   41'
CB 3 Gregg Berhalter   70'
DM 4 Pablo Mastroeni   69'   80'
RM 2 Frankie Hejduk   65'
CM 10 Claudio Reyna (c)   68'
CM 5 John O'Brien
LM 7 Eddie Lewis   40'
CF 20 Brian McBride   58'
CF 21 Landon Donovan
Substitutions:
FW 11 Clint Mathis   58'
MF 13 Cobi Jones   65'
MF 8 Earnie Stewart   80'
Manager:
Bruce Arena

Man of the Match:
Claudio Reyna (United States)

Assistant referees:
Philip Sharp (England)
Ali Al Traifi (Saudi Arabia)
Fourth official:
Mark Shield (Australia)

Spain vs South KoreaEdit

Co-hosts South Korea faced Spain in the 2002 World Cup quarter-finals on 22 June, in Gwangju. South Korea had progressed to the quarter-finals after defeating Italy with a golden goal, while Spain overcame Ireland in the round of 16 in a penalty shoot-out victory. In the second half of regulation time, Spanish midfielder Rubén Baraja scored from a header, but it was disallowed by referee Gamal Al-Ghandour because of alleged shirt pulling and pushing in the penalty area; a 0–0 deadlock saw the match go into extra-time. In the first half of extra-time, Spanish striker Fernando Morientes appeared to score the golden goal with a header, but the referee disallowed it after the linesman raised his flag, as he felt that the ball had gone out of play for a goal kick before being crossed in by winger Joaquín; later on in the half, Morientes came close to scoring again when he hit the post with a first-time half-volley following a throw-in. With both sides still failing to score, the match went to a penalty shoot-out; South Korea's goalkeeper Lee Woon-jae saved Joaquín's spot kick – who had been carrying an injury – while South Korea converted all of their penalties – with Hong Myung-bo scoring the decisive spot-kick – to win the shoot-out 5–3, becoming the first Asian side ever to reach the semi-finals of the World Cup. However, following prior criticism in the media over the quality of officiating in South Korea's win over Italy in the round of 16, there was further controversy surrounding the contentious decisions made by the officials in South Korea's quarter-final victory, as the referee had disallowed both of Spain's goals after his linesmen Ali Tomusange and Michael Ragoonath had raised their flags. Spanish midfielder Iván Helguera, who had to be restrained after the match when he attempted to confront the referee, was particularly vocal in his criticism of the officials' decisions, stating afterwards: "What happened here was robbery. Everyone saw two perfectly good goals. If Spain didn't win, it's because they didn't want us to win. I feel terrible about this game."[15][16]

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Spain
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
South Korea
GK 1 Iker Casillas
RB 5 Carles Puyol
CB 6 Fernando Hierro (c)
CB 20 Miguel Ángel Nadal
LB 15 Enrique Romero
RM 22 Joaquín
CM 4 Iván Helguera   93'
CM 17 Juan Carlos Valerón   80'
CM 8 Rubén Baraja
LM 11 Javier de Pedro   53'   70'
CF 9 Fernando Morientes   111'
Substitutions:
MF 16 Gaizka Mendieta   70'
MF 21 Luis Enrique   80'
MF 19 Xavi   93'
Manager:
José Antonio Camacho
GK 1 Lee Woon-jae
CB 4 Choi Jin-cheul
CB 20 Hong Myung-bo (c)
CB 7 Kim Tae-young   90'
RM 22 Song Chong-gug
CM 5 Kim Nam-il   32'
CM 6 Yoo Sang-chul   52'   60'
LM 10 Lee Young-pyo
RF 21 Park Ji-sung
CF 19 Ahn Jung-hwan
LF 9 Seol Ki-hyeon
Substitutions:
MF 13 Lee Eul-yong   32'
FW 14 Lee Chun-soo   60'
FW 18 Hwang Sun-hong   90'
Manager:
  Guus Hiddink

Man of the Match:
Lee Woon-jae (South Korea)

Assistant referees:
Ali Tomusange (Uganda)
Michael Ragoonath (Trinidad and Tobago)
Fourth official:
Saad Mane (Kuwait)

Senegal vs TurkeyEdit

Senegal  0–1 (a.e.t.)  Turkey
Report İlhan   94'
Attendance: 44,233
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Senegal
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Turkey
GK 1 Tony Sylva
RB 17 Ferdinand Coly
CB 13 Lamine Diatta
CB 4 Papa Malick Diop
LB 2 Omar Daf   12'
CM 19 Papa Bouba Diop
CM 6 Aliou Cissé (c)   63'
CM 15 Salif Diao
RF 7 Henri Camara
CF 11 El Hadji Diouf
LF 10 Khalilou Fadiga
Manager:
  Bruno Metsu
GK 1 Rüştü Reçber
RB 4 Fatih Akyel
CB 5 Alpay Özalan
CB 3 Bülent Korkmaz
LB 18 Ergün Penbe
RM 22 Ümit Davala
CM 8 Tugay Kerimoğlu
LM 21 Emre Belözoğlu   22'   91'
AM 10 Yıldıray Baştürk
AM 11 Hasan Şaş
CF 9 Hakan Şükür (c)   67'
Substitutions:
FW 17 İlhan Mansız   87'   67'
FW 6 Arif Erdem   91'
Manager:
Şenol Güneş

Man of the Match:
Hasan Şaş (Turkey)

Assistant referees:
Jorge Rattalino (Argentina)
Miguel Giacomuzzi (Paraguay)
Fourth official:
Gilles Veissière (France)

Semi-finalsEdit

Germany vs South KoreaEdit

Germany  1–0  South Korea
Ballack   75' Report
Attendance: 65,256
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Germany
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
South Korea
GK 1 Oliver Kahn (c)
RB 22 Torsten Frings
CB 5 Carsten Ramelow
CB 2 Thomas Linke
LB 21 Christoph Metzelder
RM 19 Bernd Schneider   85'
CM 8 Dietmar Hamann
CM 13 Michael Ballack   71'
LM 17 Marco Bode
CF 11 Miroslav Klose   70'
CF 7 Oliver Neuville   85'   88'
Substitutions:
FW 20 Oliver Bierhoff   70'
MF 16 Jens Jeremies   85'
FW 14 Gerald Asamoah   88'
Manager:
Rudi Völler
GK 1 Lee Woon-Jae
CB 4 Choi Jin-Cheul   56'
CB 20 Hong Myung-Bo (c)   80'
CB 7 Kim Tae-Young
RM 22 Song Chong-Gug
CM 6 Yoo Sang-Chul
CM 21 Park Ji-Sung
LM 10 Lee Young-Pyo
RF 16 Cha Du-Ri
CF 18 Hwang Sun-Hong   54'
LF 14 Lee Chun-Soo
Substitutions:
FW 19 Ahn Jung-Hwan   54'
DF 15 Lee Min-Sung   90'   56'
FW 9 Seol Ki-Hyeon   80'
Manager:
  Guus Hiddink

Man of the Match:
Michael Ballack (Germany)

Assistant referees:
Frédéric Arnault (France)
Evzen Amler (Czech Republic)
Fourth official:
Gilles Veissière (France)

Brazil vs TurkeyEdit

Brazil  1–0  Turkey
Ronaldo   49' Report
Attendance: 61,058
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Brazil
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Turkey
GK 1 Marcos
CB 3 Lúcio
CB 4 Roque Júnior
CB 5 Edmílson
RM 2 Cafu (c)
CM 15 Kléberson   85'
CM 8 Gilberto Silva   41'
LM 6 Roberto Carlos
RF 20 Edílson   75'
CF 9 Ronaldo   68'
LF 10 Rivaldo
Substitutions:
FW 21 Luizão   68'
MF 17 Denílson   75'
DF 13 Belletti   85'
Manager:
Luiz Felipe Scolari
GK 1 Rüştü Reçber
RB 4 Fatih Akyel
CB 5 Alpay Özalan
CB 3 Bülent Korkmaz
LB 18 Ergün Penbe
DM 8 Tugay Kerimoğlu   59'
RM 22 Ümit Davala   74'
CM 10 Yıldıray Baştürk   88'
LM 21 Emre Belözoğlu   62'
CF 11 Hasan Şaş   90'
CF 9 Hakan Şükür (c)
Substitutions:
FW 17 İlhan Mansız   62'
MF 13 Muzzy Izzet   74'
FW 6 Arif Erdem   88'
Manager:
Şenol Güneş

Man of the Match:
Ronaldo (Brazil)

Assistant referees:
Maciej Wierzbowski (Poland)
Igor Sramka (Slovakia)
Fourth official:
Brian Hall (United States)

Third place play-offEdit

South Korea  2–3  Turkey
Lee Eul-yong   9'
Song Chong-gug   90+3'
Report Şükür   1'
İlhan   13'32'
Attendance: 63,483
Referee: Saad Mane (Kuwait)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
South Korea
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Turkey
GK 1 Lee Woon-jae
CB 6 Yoo Sang-chul
CB 20 Hong Myung-bo (c)   46'
CB 15 Lee Min-sung
RM 22 Song Chong-gug
CM 21 Park Ji-sung
CM 10 Lee Young-pyo
LM 13 Lee Eul-yong   23'   65'
RF 9 Seol Ki-hyeon   79'
CF 19 Ahn Jung-hwan
LF 14 Lee Chun-soo
Substitutions:
DF 7 Kim Tae-young   46'
FW 16 Cha Du-ri   65'
MF 8 Choi Tae-uk   79'
Manager:
  Guus Hiddink
GK 1 Rüştü Reçber   83'
RB 4 Fatih Akyel
CB 5 Alpay Özalan
CB 3 Bülent Korkmaz
LB 18 Ergün Penbe
RM 22 Ümit Davala   76'
CM 8 Tugay Kerimoğlu   50'
CM 10 Yıldıray Baştürk   86'
LM 21 Emre Belözoğlu   41'
CF 9 Hakan Şükür (c)
CF 17 İlhan Mansız
Substitutions:
MF 20 Hakan Ünsal   41'
MF 7 Okan Buruk   76'
MF 14 Tayfur Havutçu   86'
Manager:
Şenol Güneş

Man of the Match:
Hakan Şükür (Turkey)

Assistant referees:
Ali Al Traifi (Saudi Arabia)
Héctor Vergara (Canada)
Fourth official:
Felipe Ramos (Mexico)

FinalEdit

Germany  0–2  Brazil
Report Ronaldo   67'79'
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Germany
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Brazil
GK 1 Oliver Kahn (c)
CB 2 Thomas Linke
CB 5 Carsten Ramelow
CB 21 Christoph Metzelder
RM 22 Torsten Frings
CM 8 Dietmar Hamann
CM 16 Jens Jeremies   77'
LM 17 Marco Bode   84'
AM 19 Bernd Schneider
CF 11 Miroslav Klose   9'   74'
CF 7 Oliver Neuville
Substitutes:
FW 20 Oliver Bierhoff   74'
FW 14 Gerald Asamoah   77'
DF 6 Christian Ziege   84'
Manager:
Rudi Völler
 
GK 1 Marcos
CB 3 Lúcio
CB 5 Edmílson
CB 4 Roque Júnior   6'
RM 2 Cafu (c)
CM 8 Gilberto Silva
CM 15 Kléberson
LM 6 Roberto Carlos
AM 11 Ronaldinho   85'
CF 10 Rivaldo
CF 9 Ronaldo   90'
Substitutes:
MF 19 Juninho Paulista   85'
MF 17 Denílson   90'
Manager:
Luiz Felipe Scolari

Man of the Match:
Ronaldo (Brazil)

Assistant referees:
Leif Lindberg (Sweden)
Philip Sharp (England)
Fourth official:
Hugh Dallas (Scotland)

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ https://www.theguardian.com/football/2002/jun/16/worldcupfootball2002.sport14
  2. ^ a b http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport3/worldcup2002/hi/matches_wallchart/denmark_v_england/default.stm
  3. ^ https://www.theguardian.com/football/2002/jun/16/worldcupfootball2002.sport13
  4. ^ a b https://www.theguardian.com/football/2002/jun/16/minutebyminute.worldcupfootball2002
  5. ^ John Doyle (10 June 2014). "The tragic tale of Byron Moreno, "the worst referee, ever"". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  6. ^ a b Paolo Bandini (1 June 2014). "World Cup: 25 stunning moments … No21: Italy lose to South Korea in 2002". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  7. ^ a b "Fifa investigates Moreno". BBC News. 13 September 2002.
  8. ^ Tonelli, Matteo (18 June 2002). "Corea del Sud-Italia 2–1". la Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 29 January 2015.
  9. ^ Sean Ingle (18 June 2002). "South Korea 2 - 1 Italy". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  10. ^ a b "Soccer Referees on Run, and They Can't Hide". The New York Times. 21 June 2002.
  11. ^ Mura, Gianni (19 June 2002). "Gli errori degli azzurri". la Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 20 January 2018.
  12. ^ "Angry Italy blame 'conspiracy'". Soccernet. 19 June 2002. Archived from the original on 23 November 2006. Retrieved 6 August 2006.
  13. ^ Ghosh, Bobby (24 June 2002). "Lay Off the Refs". Time. Retrieved 28 April 2010.
  14. ^ "Blatter condemns officials". BBC News. 20 June 2002.
  15. ^ Hayward, Paul (23 June 2006). "Korean miracle spoilt by refereeing farce". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 13 November 2017.
  16. ^ "Korean dream lives on". BBC Sport. 22 June 2002. Retrieved 13 November 2017.

External linksEdit