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The 2002 UEFA Super Cup was played on 30 August 2002 between Real Madrid of Spain and Feyenoord of the Netherlands. Real Madrid qualified by beating Bayer Leverkusen in the 2002 UEFA Champions League Final. Feyenoord had made it to the Super Cup after beating Borussia Dortmund in the 2002 UEFA Cup Final. Real Madrid won the match 3–1, securing their first Super Cup win.

2002 UEFA Super Cup
EventUEFA Super Cup
Date30 August 2002
VenueStade Louis II, Monaco
Man of the MatchRoberto Carlos
(Real Madrid)[1]
RefereeHugh Dallas (Scotland)[2]
Attendance18,284[3]
2001
2003

Contents

VenueEdit

The Stade Louis II in Monaco has been the venue for the UEFA Super Cup every year since 1998. Built in 1985, the stadium is also the home of AS Monaco, who play in the French league system.

SponsorshipEdit

TeamsEdit

Team Qualification Previous participation (bold indicates winners)
  Real Madrid 2001–02 UEFA Champions League winners 1998, 2000
  Feyenoord 2001–02 UEFA Cup winners None

MatchEdit

DetailsEdit

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Real Madrid
 
 
 
 
 
 
Feyenoord
GK 1   Iker Casillas
RB 2   Míchel Salgado
CB 6   Iván Helguera
CB 4   Fernando Hierro (c)
LB 3   Roberto Carlos
RM 10   Luís Figo
CM 24   Claude Makelele
CM 19   Esteban Cambiasso   88'
LM 5   Zinedine Zidane   86'
SS 14   Guti   71'
CF 7   Raúl
Substitutes:
GK 13   César
DF 15   Raúl Bravo
DF 22   Francisco Pavón   88'
MF 8   Steve McManaman
MF 16   Flavio Conceição
MF 21   Santiago Solari   86'
FW 18   Javier Portillo   71'
Manager:
  Vicente del Bosque
GK 1   Edwin Zoetebier
RB 2   Christian Gyan   72'
CB 17   Patrick Paauwe
CB 8   Kees van Wonderen
LB 3   Tomasz Rząsa
RM 23   Brett Emerton
CM 6   Paul Bosvelt (c)
CM 14   Shinji Ono
LM 10   Anthony Lurling
SS 7   Bonaventure Kalou
CF 9   Pierre van Hooijdonk
Substitutes:
GK 31   Carlo l'Ami
DF 5   Ramon van Haaren
DF 20   Ferry de Haan
DF 27   Civard Sprockel
MF 18   Leonardo dos Santos
FW 19   Thomas Buffel   72'
Manager:
  Bert van Marwijk

Man of the Match:
  Roberto Carlos (Real Madrid)[1]

Assistant referees:
  Wilson Irvine (Scotland)[2]
  David Doig (Scotland)[2]
Fourth official:
  Stuart Dougal (Scotland)[2]

Match rules

  • 90 minutes
  • 30 minutes of extra-time if necessary
  • Penalty shootout if scores still level
  • Seven named substitutes
  • Maximum of three substitutions

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b "Madrid dazzle in Monaco". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 30 August 2002. Retrieved 1 June 2012.[permanent dead link]
  2. ^ a b c d e "Lineups". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 30 August 2002. Retrieved 1 June 2012.[permanent dead link]
  3. ^ a b "Match Press Kit (2009)" (PDF). Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original (PDF) on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2012. See page 18
  4. ^ Tactical lineups. Voetbal International. Retrieved 1 June 2012