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UEFA Euro 2000 knockout stage

The knockout stage of UEFA Euro 2000 started with the first quarter-final on 24 June and ended with the final on 2 July 2000.

All times Central European Summer Time (UTC+2)

Contents

Qualified teamsEdit

Group Winners Runners-up
A   Portugal   Romania
B   Italy   Turkey
C   Spain   FR Yugoslavia
D   Netherlands   France

BracketEdit

 
Quarter-finals Semi-finals Final
 
                   
 
25 June – Bruges
 
 
  Spain 1
 
28 June – Brussels
 
  France 2
 
  France (golden goal) 2
 
24 June – Amsterdam
 
  Portugal 1
 
  Turkey 0
 
2 July – Rotterdam
 
  Portugal 2
 
  France (golden goal) 2
 
24 June – Brussels
 
  Italy 1
 
  Italy 2
 
29 June – Amsterdam
 
  Romania 0
 
  Italy (p) 0 (3)
 
25 June – Rotterdam
 
  Netherlands 0 (1)
 
  Netherlands 6
 
 
  FR Yugoslavia 1
 

Quarter-finalsEdit

In the first quarter-final, Portugal defeated Turkey thanks to a brace from striker Nuno Gomes. Italy beat Romania by the same scoreline, with Francesco Totti and Filippo Inzaghi scoring a goal apiece.

The Netherlands thrashed FR Yugoslavia 6–1 in the third match, Patrick Kluivert (3) and Marc Overmars (2) amongst the scorers. In the final game, Spain's European dream came to an end with a 2–1 loss to France: Gaizka Mendieta's penalty goal was sandwiched by goals from Zinedine Zidane and Youri Djorkaeff.

Turkey vs PortugalEdit

24 June 2000 (2000-06-24)
18:00
Turkey   0–2   Portugal
Report Nuno Gomes   44'56'
Amsterdam Arena, Amsterdam
Attendance: 42,000
Referee: Dick Jol (Netherlands)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Turkey
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Portugal
GK 1 Rüştü Reçber
CB 4 Fatih Akyel
CB 3 Ogün Temizkanoğlu (c)   82'   84'
CB 5 Alpay Özalan   30'
RWB 11 Tayfun Korkut
LWB 16 Ergün Penbe
RM 2 Tayfur Havutçu
CM 7 Okan Buruk   32'   62'
LM 20 Hakan Ünsal   56'
CF 6 Arif Erdem   62'
CF 9 Hakan Şükür
Substitutions:
DF 14 Suat Kaya   62'
FW 17 Oktay Derelioğlu   62'
MF 10 Sergen Yalçın   84'
Manager:
Mustafa Denizli
 
GK 1 Vítor Baía (c)
CB 2 Jorge Costa
CB 5 Fernando Couto   37'
CB 13 Dimas
CM 15 Costinha   41'   46'
CM 17 Paulo Bento
RW 11 Sérgio Conceição
AM 10 Rui Costa   39'   87'
LW 7 Luís Figo
CF 8 João Pinto   29'
CF 21 Nuno Gomes   75'
Substitutions:
MF 6 Paulo Sousa   60'   46'
FW 9 Ricardo Sá Pinto   75'
MF 19 Capucho   87'
Manager:
Humberto Coelho

Man of the Match:
Luís Figo (Portugal)[1]

Assistant referees:
Jaap Pool (Netherlands)
Roland Van Nylen (Belgium)
Fourth official:
Markus Merk (Germany)

Italy vs RomaniaEdit

24 June 2000 (2000-06-24)
20:45
Italy   2–0   Romania
Report
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Italy
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Romania
GK 12 Francesco Toldo
CB 5 Fabio Cannavaro
CB 13 Alessandro Nesta
CB 15 Mark Iuliano
RWB 17 Gianluca Zambrotta
LWB 3 Paolo Maldini (c)   46'
CM 18 Stefano Fiore
CM 4 Demetrio Albertini   38'
AM 8 Antonio Conte   55'
CF 9 Filippo Inzaghi
CF 20 Francesco Totti   75'
Substitutions:
DF 11 Gianluca Pessotto   46'
MF 14 Luigi Di Biagio   55'
FW 10 Alessandro Del Piero   75'
Manager:
Dino Zoff
 
GK 12 Bogdan Stelea
RB 4 Iulian Filipescu
CB 17 Miodrag Belodedici
CB 3 Liviu Ciobotariu
LB 13 Cristian Chivu
RM 14 Florentin Petre
CM 5 Constantin Gâlcă   68'
CM 10 Gheorghe Hagi (c)     55', 59'
LM 8 Dorinel Munteanu
CF 9 Viorel Moldovan   54'
CF 7 Adrian Mutu
Substitutions:
FW 18 Ionel Ganea   54'
MF 15 Ioan Lupescu   68'
Manager:
Emerich Jenei

Man of the Match:
Alessandro Nesta (Italy)[2]

Assistant referees:
Jacques Poudevigne (France)
Igor Šramka (Slovakia)
Fourth official:
Anders Frisk (Sweden)

Netherlands vs FR YugoslaviaEdit

25 June 2000 (2000-06-25)
18:00
Netherlands   6–1   FR Yugoslavia
Report Milošević   90+2'
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Netherlands
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
FR Yugoslavia
GK 1 Edwin van der Sar   65'
RB 15 Paul Bosvelt   48'
CB 3 Jaap Stam
CB 4 Frank de Boer (c)
LB 19 Arthur Numan
RM 11 Marc Overmars
CM 7 Philip Cocu
CM 8 Edgar Davids
LM 5 Boudewijn Zenden   86'
CF 9 Patrick Kluivert   60'
CF 10 Dennis Bergkamp
Substitutions:
FW 21 Roy Makaay   60'
GK 22 Sander Westerveld   65'
MF 16 Ronald de Boer   86'
Manager:
Frank Rijkaard
 
GK 22 Ivica Kralj
RB 13 Slobodan Komljenović
CB 5 Miroslav Đukić
CB 11 Siniša Mihajlović
LB 14 Niša Saveljić   56'
RM 10 Dragan Stojković (c)   52'
CM 16 Dejan Govedarica
CM 7 Vladimir Jugović
LM 17 Ljubinko Drulović   70'
CF 8 Predrag Mijatović
CF 9 Savo Milošević
Substitutions:
MF 6 Dejan Stanković   52'
MF 19 Jovan Stanković   56'
FW 18 Darko Kovačević   70'
Manager:
Vujadin Boškov

Man of the Match:
Patrick Kluivert (Netherlands)[3]

Assistant referees:
Carlos Martín Nieto (Spain)
Jens Larsen (Denmark)
Fourth official:
Günter Benkö (Austria)

Spain vs FranceEdit

25 June 2000 (2000-06-25)
20:45
Spain   1–2   France
Mendieta   38' (pen.) Report
Jan Breydel Stadium, Bruges
Attendance: 30,000
Referee: Pierluigi Collina (Italy)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Spain
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
France
GK 1 Santiago Cañizares
RB 2 Míchel Salgado   64'
CB 5 Abelardo (c)
CB 18 Paco   71'
LB 3 Agustín Aranzábal
RM 16 Gaizka Mendieta   57'
CM 4 Pep Guardiola   61'
CM 7 Iván Helguera   77'
LM 9 Pedro Munitis   73'
CF 11 Alfonso   55'
CF 10 Raúl
Substitutions:
FW 20 Ismael Urzaiz   57'
FW 17 Joseba Etxeberria   73'
MF 14 Gerard   77'
Manager:
José Antonio Camacho
 
GK 16 Fabien Barthez
RB 15 Lilian Thuram
CB 8 Marcel Desailly
CB 5 Laurent Blanc
LB 3 Bixente Lizarazu
CM 4 Patrick Vieira
CM 7 Didier Deschamps (c)   60'
RW 6 Youri Djorkaeff
AM 10 Zinedine Zidane
LW 12 Thierry Henry   81'
CF 21 Christophe Dugarry
Substitutions:
FW 9 Nicolas Anelka   81'
Manager:
Roger Lemerre

Man of the Match:
Zinedine Zidane (France)[4]

Assistant referees:
Nicolae Grigorescu (Romania)
Philip Sharp (England)
Fourth official:
Hugh Dallas (Scotland)

Semi-finalsEdit

France and Italy both emerged victorious from their semi-finals against difficult opposition to reach the final. France beat Portugal 2–1 after extra-time; Nuno Gomes gave Portugal the lead in the 19th minute, which they held until just after half-time, when Thierry Henry equalised. The game went to extra-time and looked to be heading for a penalty shootout until Zidane struck the golden goal in the 117th minute.

Italy drew 0–0 in normal time with the Netherlands and it remained the same through extra-time. The game went to penalties and Italy won the penalty shoot-out 3–1. The Netherlands had a particularly dismal showing from the penalty spot this game, with Frank de Boer having a penalty saved and Kluivert hitting the post during normal time, in addition to the failure of the Dutch to convert three out of their four penalties taken during the shoot-out. Perhaps most infamous was Jaap Stam's attempt during the shoot-out (which ballooned well over the crossbar), described by the BBC as "one of the worst spot kicks ever".[5]

France vs PortugalEdit

28 June 2000 (2000-06-28)
20:45
France   2–1 (a.e.t.)   Portugal
Report Nuno Gomes   19'
King Baudouin Stadium, Brussels
Attendance: 50,000
Referee: Günter Benkö (Austria)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
France
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Portugal
GK 16 Fabien Barthez
RB 15 Lilian Thuram
CB 8 Marcel Desailly   39'
CB 5 Laurent Blanc
LB 3 Bixente Lizarazu
CM 4 Patrick Vieira   23'
CM 7 Didier Deschamps (c)
CM 17 Emmanuel Petit   87'
AM 10 Zinedine Zidane
CF 9 Nicolas Anelka   72'
CF 12 Thierry Henry   105'
Substitutions:
FW 13 Sylvain Wiltord   72'
MF 11 Robert Pirès   87'
FW 20 David Trezeguet   105'
Manager:
Roger Lemerre
 
GK 1 Vítor Baía (c)
RB 14 Abel Xavier
CB 5 Fernando Couto
CB 2 Jorge Costa   55'
LB 13 Dimas   62'   91'
CM 15 Costinha
CM 4 José Luís Vidigal   44'   61'
RW 11 Sérgio Conceição
AM 10 Rui Costa   78'
LW 7 Luís Figo   54'
CF 21 Nuno Gomes   116'
Substitutions:
MF 17 Paulo Bento   61'
FW 8 João Pinto   117'   78'
DF 3 Rui Jorge   91'
Manager:
Humberto Coelho

Man of the Match:
Zinedine Zidane (France)[6]

Assistant referees:
Igor Šramka (Slovakia)
Roland Van Nylen (Belgium)
Fourth official:
Hugh Dallas (Scotland)

Italy vs NetherlandsEdit

29 June 2000 (2000-06-29)
18:00
Italy   0–0 (a.e.t.)   Netherlands
Report
  Penalties  
3–1
Amsterdam Arena, Amsterdam
Attendance: 51,300
Referee: Markus Merk (Germany)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Italy
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Netherlands
GK 12 Francesco Toldo   38'
RB 17 Gianluca Zambrotta     15', 34'
CB 5 Fabio Cannavaro
CB 13 Alessandro Nesta
CB 15 Mark Iuliano   16'
LB 3 Paolo Maldini (c)   45'
RM 14 Luigi Di Biagio   87'
CM 4 Demetrio Albertini   77'
LM 18 Stefano Fiore   83'
CF 10 Alessandro Del Piero
CF 9 Filippo Inzaghi   67'
Substitutions:
FW 21 Marco Delvecchio   67'
DF 11 Gianluca Pessotto   77'
MF 20 Francesco Totti   83'
Manager:
Dino Zoff
 
GK 1 Edwin van der Sar
RB 15 Paul Bosvelt
CB 3 Jaap Stam   93'
CB 4 Frank de Boer (c)
LB 12 Giovanni van Bronckhorst   75'
RM 11 Marc Overmars
CM 7 Philip Cocu   95'
CM 8 Edgar Davids   50'
LM 5 Boudewijn Zenden   28'   77'
CF 9 Patrick Kluivert
CF 10 Dennis Bergkamp   86'
Substitutions:
FW 14 Peter van Vossen   77'
MF 6 Clarence Seedorf   86'
MF 20 Aron Winter   95'
Manager:
Frank Rijkaard

Man of the Match:
Francesco Toldo (Italy)[7]

Assistant referees:
Kurt Ertl (Germany)
Philip Sharp (England)
Fourth official:
José María García-Aranda (Spain)

FinalEdit

2 July 2000 (2000-07-02)
20:00
France   2–1 (a.e.t.)   Italy
Report Delvecchio   55'
Feijenoord Stadion, Rotterdam
Attendance: 48,200
Referee: Anders Frisk (Sweden)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
France
 
 
 
 
 
Italy
GK 16 Fabien Barthez
RB 15 Lilian Thuram   58'
CB 8 Marcel Desailly
CB 5 Laurent Blanc
LB 3 Bixente Lizarazu   86'
CM 4 Patrick Vieira
CM 7 Didier Deschamps (c)
RW 6 Youri Djorkaeff   76'
AM 10 Zinedine Zidane
LW 12 Thierry Henry
CF 21 Christophe Dugarry   58'
Substitutions:
FW 13 Sylvain Wiltord   58'
FW 20 David Trezeguet   76'
MF 11 Robert Pirès   86'
Manager:
Roger Lemerre
 
GK 12 Francesco Toldo
CB 5 Fabio Cannavaro   42'
CB 13 Alessandro Nesta
CB 15 Mark Iuliano
RWB 11 Gianluca Pessotto
LWB 3 Paolo Maldini (c)
CM 4 Demetrio Albertini
CM 14 Luigi Di Biagio   31'   66'
AM 18 Stefano Fiore   53'
SS 20 Francesco Totti   90'
CF 21 Marco Delvecchio   86'
Substitutions:
FW 10 Alessandro Del Piero   53'
MF 16 Massimo Ambrosini   66'
FW 19 Vincenzo Montella   86'
Manager:
Dino Zoff

Man of the Match:
Francesco Totti (Italy)[8]

Assistant referees:
Leif Lindberg (Sweden)
Jens Larsen (Denmark)
Fourth official:
José María García-Aranda (Spain)

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Sending-off the turning point". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 24 June 2000. Archived from the original on 11 July 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  2. ^ "Well organised and disciplined". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 24 June 2000. Archived from the original on 29 August 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  3. ^ "Dutch superior in every way". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 25 June 2000. Archived from the original on 3 October 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  4. ^ "Both teams should be congratulated". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 25 June 2000. Archived from the original on 29 August 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  5. ^ "Dutch fire blanks in shoot-out". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 30 June 2000. Retrieved 14 June 2010. 
  6. ^ "A brilliantly exciting game". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 28 June 2000. Archived from the original on 17 August 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  7. ^ "Italy win 3–1 on penalties". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 29 June 2000. Archived from the original on 2 October 2000. Retrieved 1 July 2013. 
  8. ^ "EURO 2000 team of the tournament". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 2 May 2016. Retrieved 14 April 2017. 

External linksEdit