UEFA Euro 1984 knockout stage

The knockout stage of UEFA Euro 1984 was a single-elimination tournament involving the four teams that qualified from the group stage of the tournament. There were two rounds of matches: a semi-final stage leading to the final to decide the champions. The knockout stage began with the semi-finals on 23 June and ended with the final on 27 June at the Parc des Princes in Paris. France won the tournament with a 2–0 victory over Spain.[1]

All times Central European Summer Time (UTC+2)

FormatEdit

Any game in the knockout stage that was undecided by the end of the regular 90 minutes was followed by thirty minutes of extra time (two 15-minute halves). If scores were still level after 30 minutes of extra time, there would be a penalty shootout (at least five penalties each, and more if necessary) to determine who progressed to the next round. For the first time at a European Championship, there was no third place play-off.

Qualified teamsEdit

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

Group Winners Runners-up
1   France   Denmark
2   Spain   Portugal

BracketEdit

 
Semi-finalsFinal
 
      
 
23 June – Marseille
 
 
  France (a.e.t.)3
 
27 June – Paris
 
  Portugal2
 
  France2
 
24 June – Lyon
 
  Spain0
 
  Denmark1 (4)
 
 
  Spain (p)1 (5)
 

Semi-finalsEdit

France vs PortugalEdit

France  3–2 (a.e.t.)  Portugal
Report
Attendance: 54,848
Referee: Paolo Bergamo (Italy)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
France
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Portugal
GK 1 Joël Bats
SW 4 Maxime Bossis
CB 5 Patrick Battiston
CB 15 Yvon Le Roux
CB 3 Jean-François Domergue
RM 6 Luis Fernández
CM 14 Jean Tigana
CM 10 Michel Platini (c)
LM 12 Alain Giresse
CF 17 Bernard Lacombe   44'   66'
CF 13 Didier Six   104'
Substitutions:
MF 7 Jean-Marc Ferreri   66'
MF 11 Bruno Bellone   104'
Manager:
Michel Hidalgo
 
GK 1 Manuel Bento (c)
RB 9 João Pinto
CB 10 António Lima Pereira   26'
CB 11 Eurico Gomes   89'
LB 17 Álvaro
RM 14 António Frasco
CM 15 Jaime Pacheco
CM 13 António Sousa   62'
LM 4 Fernando Chalana
CF 3 Rui Jordão
CF 19 Diamantino Miranda   46'
Substitutions:
FW 6 Fernando Gomes   104'   46'
FW 2 Nené   62'
Manager:
Fernando Cabrita

Denmark vs SpainEdit

Denmark  1–1 (a.e.t.)  Spain
Report
Penalties
4–5
Attendance: 47,843
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Denmark
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Spain
GK 20 Ole Qvist
SW 4 Morten Olsen (c)   113'
CB 3 Søren Busk
CB 5 Ivan Nielsen
RM 11 Klaus Berggreen   71'   107'
CM 15 Frank Arnesen   68'
CM 7 Jens Jørn Bertelsen
CM 18 John Sivebæk
LM 6 Søren Lerby
CF 14 Michael Laudrup
CF 10 Preben Elkjær   119'
Substitutions:
MF 8 Jesper Olsen   74'   68'
FW 19 Kenneth Brylle   113'
Manager:
  Sepp Piontek
 
GK 1 Luis Arconada (c)   120'
SW 4 Antonio Maceda   87'
CB 7 Juan Antonio Señor
CB 12 Salva   24'   102'
CB 3 José Antonio Camacho
RM 10 Ricardo Gallego
CM 8 Víctor Muñoz   29'
CM 14 Julio Alberto   60'
LM 6 Rafael Gordillo   20'
CF 9 Santillana
CF 11 Francisco José Carrasco
Substitutions:
FW 19 Manuel Sarabia   60'
DF 2 Santiago Urquiaga   102'
Manager:
Miguel Muñoz

FinalEdit

France  2–0  Spain
Report
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
France
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Spain
GK 1 Joël Bats
RB 5 Patrick Battiston   73'
CB 4 Maxime Bossis
CB 15 Yvon Le Roux   54'   85'
LB 3 Jean-François Domergue
DM 6 Luis Fernández   30'
CM 12 Alain Giresse
CM 14 Jean Tigana
AM 10 Michel Platini (c)
CF 17 Bernard Lacombe   80'
CF 11 Bruno Bellone
Substitutions:
DF 2 Manuel Amoros   73'
FW 9 Bernard Genghini   80'
Manager:
Michel Hidalgo
 
GK 1 Luis Arconada (c)
RB 2 Santiago Urquiaga
CB 10 Ricardo Gallego   26'
CB 12 Salva   85'
LB 3 José Antonio Camacho
DM 8 Víctor Muñoz
RM 7 Juan Señor
LM 14 Julio Alberto   75'
AM 16 Francisco
CF 9 Santillana
CF 11 Francisco José Carrasco   30'
Substitutions:
FW 19 Manuel Sarabia   75'
MF 15 Roberto   85'
Manager:
Miguel Muñoz

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Platini fires France to glory on home soil". UEFA. Retrieved 21 June 2008.
  2. ^ "European Football Championship 1984 FINAL". euro2000.org. Union of European Football Associations. Archived from the original on 17 August 2000. Retrieved 26 December 2017.

External linksEdit