2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Group F

Last updated

Group F of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 11 to 20 June 2019. [1] The group consisted of Chile, Sweden, Thailand and the United States. [2] The top two teams, the United States and Sweden, advanced to the round of 16. [3]

2019 FIFA Womens World Cup 2019 edition of the FIFA Womens World Cup

The 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup was the eighth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial international football championship contested by 24 women's national teams representing member associations of FIFA. It took place between 7 June and 7 July 2019, with 52 matches staged in nine cities in France, which was awarded the right to host the event in March 2015, the first time the country hosted the tournament. The tournament was the first Women's World Cup to use the video assistant referee (VAR) system.

Chile womens national football team womens national association football team representing Chile

The Chile women's national football team represents Chile in international women's football. It is controlled by the ANFP, and is a member of CONMEBOL. Their next major competition will be the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup, where Chile qualified for the first time ever. They have been close to qualify in 1991, 1995 and 2011 and later finally made it in 2019. Chile is, along with Brazil the only teams who never missed a Copa América Femenina. Chile's friendlies are mostly with Argentina, who is a traditional rival. The team is coached by José Letelier and is captained by Christiane Endler.

Sweden womens national football team womens national association football team representing Sweden

The Sweden women's national football team represents Sweden in international women's football competition and is controlled by the Swedish Football Association. The national team has won the European Competition for Women's Football in 1984, one World Cup-silver (2003), as well as three European Championship-silvers. The team has participated in six Olympic Games, eight World Cups, as well as ten European Championships. Sweden won bronze medals at the World Cups in 1991, 2011 and 2019.

Contents

Teams

Draw positionTeamPotConfederationMethod of
qualification
Date of
qualification
Finals
appearance
Last
appearance
Previous best
performance
FIFA Rankings
December 2018 [nb 1] March 2019
F1Flag of the United States.svg  United States 1 CONCACAF CONCACAF Women's Championship champions14 October 20188th 2015 Winners (1991, 1999, 2015)11
F2Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 3 AFC AFC Women's Asian Cup 4th place12 April 20182nd 2015 Group stage (2015)2934
F3Flag of Chile.svg  Chile 4 CONMEBOL Copa América Femenina runners-up22 April 20181stDebut3839
F4Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 2 UEFA UEFA Group 4 winners4 September 20188th 2015 Runners-up (2003)99

Notes

  1. The rankings of December 2018 were used for seeding for the final draw.

Standings

PosTeamPldWDLGFGAGDPtsQualification
1Flag of the United States.svg  United States 3300180+189Advance to knockout stage
2Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 320173+46
3Flag of Chile.svg  Chile 31022533
4Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 3003120190
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Tiebreakers

In the round of 16:

Group B of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 8 to 17 June 2019. The group consisted of China PR, Germany, South Africa and Spain. The top two teams, Germany and Spain, along with the third-placed team, China PR, advanced to the round of 16.

Spain womens national football team womens national association football team representing Spain

The Spain women's national football team represents Spain in international women's football since 1980, and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain.

Group E of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 10 to 20 June 2019. The group consisted of Cameroon, Canada, the Netherlands and New Zealand. The top two teams, the Netherlands and Canada, along with the third-placed team, Cameroon, advanced to the round of 16.

Matches

All times listed are local, CEST (UTC+2). [1]

Chile vs Sweden

At 19:30 CEST, in the 72nd minute, the match was interrupted due to severe weather. The match resumed at 20:12 CEST. [4]

Chile  Flag of Chile.svg0–2Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden
Report
Roazhon Park, Rennes
Attendance: 15,875 [5]
Referee: Lucila Venegas (Mexico)
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Chile [6]
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Sweden [6]
GK1 Christiane Endler (c)
RB15 Su Helen Galaz
CB3 Carla Guerrero Yellow card.svg 78'
CB18 Camila Sáez
LB17 Javiera Toro
CM8 Karen Araya
CM10 Yanara Aedo Sub off.svg 84'
CM4 Francisca Lara
RF20 Daniela Zamora
CF9 María José Urrutia Sub off.svg 59'
LF21 Rosario Balmaceda
Substitutions:
MF11 Yessenia López Yellow card.svg 90+6'Sub on.svg 59'
DF2 Rocío Soto Sub on.svg 84'
Manager:
José Letelier
CHI-SWE (women) 2019-06-11.svg
GK1 Hedvig Lindahl
RB4 Hanna Glas
CB5 Nilla Fischer
CB3 Linda Sembrant
LB6 Magdalena Eriksson Yellow card.svg 67'
CM23 Elin Rubensson Sub off.svg 81'
CM9 Kosovare Asllani
CM17 Caroline Seger (c)
RF10 Sofia Jakobsson
CF11 Stina Blackstenius Sub off.svg 65'
LF18 Fridolina Rolfö Sub off.svg 65'
Substitutions:
MF19 Anna Anvegård Sub on.svg 65'
MF8 Lina Hurtig Sub on.svg 65'
FW7 Madelen Janogy Sub on.svg 81'
Manager:
Peter Gerhardsson

Player of the Match:
Kosovare Asllani (Sweden) [7]

Assistant referees: [6]
Mayte Chávez (Mexico)
Enedina Caudillo (Mexico)
Fourth official:
Marie-Soleil Beaudoin (Canada)
Reserve assistant referee:
Princess Brown (Jamaica)
Video assistant referee:
Chris Beath (Australia)
Assistant video assistant referees:
Mohammed Abdulla Hassan Mohamed (United Arab Emirates)
Kylie Cockburn (Scotland)

Assistant referee (association football) official in association football

In association football, an assistant referee is an official empowered with assisting the referee in enforcing the Laws of the Game during a match. Although assistants are not required under the Laws, at most organised levels of football the match officiating crew consists of the referee and at least two assistant referees. The responsibilities of the various assistant referees are listed in Law 6, "The Other Match Officials". In the current Laws the term "assistant referee" technically refers only to the two officials who generally patrol the touchlines, with the wider range of assistants to the referee given other titles.

Mexican Football Federation governing body of association football in Mexico

The Mexican Football Federation is the governing body of association football in Mexico. It administers the Mexico national team, the Liga MX and all affiliated amateur sectors, and controls promoting, organizing, directing, expanding, and supervising competitive football in Mexico.

Marie-Soleil Beaudoin is a Canadian soccer referee. She was named to the FIFA International list in 2014. She is also a professor of physiology and biophysics at Dalhousie University.

United States vs Thailand

The United States opened their defence of their Women's World Cup title with a 13–0 victory against Thailand, setting a new record for the largest margin of victory in the tournament's history, as well as the most goals in a match. [8] The majority of goals came in the second half, grouped in bunches over the span of a few minutes each. Alex Morgan scored five times, tying a tournament and team record set by Michelle Akers for most goals scored by a player in a single World Cup match. [9] [10] The U.S. team were later criticised for celebrating their goals during the match, with some media commentators and former players calling it disrespectful, [11] but the celebrations were defended by other media commentators, the team's players and members of the opposing Thai bench. [12] [13]

Alex Morgan American soccer player

Alexandra Patricia Morgan Carrasco is an American soccer player. She is a forward for Orlando Pride in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) and the United States national team. Since 2018, she has co-captained the national team with Carli Lloyd and Megan Rapinoe.

Michelle Anne Akers is an American former soccer player, who starred in the historic 1991 and 1999 Women's World Cup victories by the United States. She won the Golden Boot as the top scorer in the 1991 tournament.

Goal celebration practice of celebrating the scoring of a goal

In association football and ice hockey, a goal celebration is the practice of celebrating the scoring of a goal. The celebration is normally performed by the goalscorer, and may involve his or her teammates, the manager or coaching staff and/or the supporters of the team. Whilst referring to the celebration of a goal in general, the term can also be applied to specific actions, such as a player removing his shirt or performing a somersault.

United States  Flag of the United States.svg13–0Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand
Rose Lavelle American association football player

Rosemary Kathleen Lavelle is an American professional soccer player who is a midfielder for the Washington Spirit of the National Women's Soccer League and the United States national team.

Lindsey Horan association football player

Lindsey Michelle Horan is an American professional soccer player who currently plays primarily as a midfielder for the Portland Thorns FC of the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) and the United States national team. In 2018 she was named NWSL MVP. Horan was a leading player for the Thorns during their 2017 championship season, scoring the winning goal in the championship game, and before that was a prolific scorer for Paris Saint-Germain FC, scoring 46 goals in 58 appearances. She was the leading scorer for the United States U-17 team at the 2010 CONCACAF U-17 Women's Championship.

Sam Mewis association football player

Samantha June Mewis is an American soccer player. She plays as a midfielder for the North Carolina Courage in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) and the United States national team. She played college soccer for the UCLA Bruins. Her club career started in 2013 when she signed with Pali Blues in the W-League and continues with her playing on North Carolina Courage in the National Women's Soccer League with two NWSL wins under her belt.

Report
Stade Auguste-Delaune, Reims
Attendance: 18,591 [14]
Referee: Laura Fortunato (Argentina)
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United States [15]
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Thailand [15]
GK1 Alyssa Naeher
RB5 Kelley O'Hara
CB7 Abby Dahlkemper
CB8 Julie Ertz Sub off.svg 69'
LB19 Crystal Dunn
CM16 Rose Lavelle Sub off.svg 57'
CM3 Sam Mewis
CM9 Lindsey Horan
RF17 Tobin Heath Sub off.svg 57'
CF13 Alex Morgan
LF15 Megan Rapinoe (c)
Substitutions:
FW10 Carli Lloyd Sub on.svg 57'
FW23 Christen Press Sub on.svg 57'
FW2 Mallory Pugh Sub on.svg 69'
Manager:
Jill Ellis
USA-THA (women) 2019-06-11.svg
GK18 Sukanya Chor Charoenying
RB9 Warunee Phetwiset Sub off.svg 71'
CB2 Kanjanaporn Saengkoon
CB3 Natthakarn Chinwong
LB10 Sunisa Srangthaisong
DM5 Ainon Phancha
CM20 Wilaiporn Boothduang Sub off.svg 35'
CM7 Silawan Intamee
RM21 Kanjana Sungngoen (c)
LM12 Rattikan Thongsombut Sub off.svg 65'
CF8 Miranda Nild
Substitutions:
MF6 Pikul Khueanpet Sub on.svg 35'
FW17 Taneekarn Dangda Yellow card.svg 72'Sub on.svg 65'
FW13 Orathai Srimanee Sub on.svg 71'
Manager:
Nuengrutai Srathongvian

Player of the Match:
Alex Morgan (United States) [16]

Assistant referees: [15]
Mariana de Almeida (Argentina)
Mary Blanco (Colombia)
Fourth official:
Claudia Umpiérrez (Uruguay)
Reserve assistant referee:
Luciana Mascaraña (Uruguay)
Video assistant referee:
Mauro Vigliano (Argentina)
Assistant video assistant referees:
José María Sánchez Martínez (Spain)
Sarah Jones (New Zealand)

Sweden vs Thailand

Sweden  Flag of Sweden.svg5–1Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand
Report
Allianz Riviera, Nice
Attendance: 9,354 [17]
Referee: Salima Mukansanga (Rwanda)
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Sweden [18]
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Thailand [18]
GK1 Hedvig Lindahl
RB4 Hanna Glas
CB5 Nilla Fischer
CB3 Linda Sembrant
LB6 Magdalena Eriksson
CM23 Elin Rubensson
CM9 Kosovare Asllani
CM17 Caroline Seger (c)Sub off.svg 69'
RF8 Lina Hurtig
CF19 Anna Anvegård Sub off.svg 77'
LF18 Fridolina Rolfö Sub off.svg 46'
Substitutions:
FW7 Madelen Janogy Sub on.svg 46'
FW22 Olivia Schough Sub on.svg 69'
FW20 Mimmi Larsson Sub on.svg 77'
Manager:
Peter Gerhardsson
SWE-THA (women) 2019-06-16.svg
GK1 Waraporn Boonsing
RB5 Ainon Phancha
CB3 Natthakarn Chinwong Yellow card.svg 90+5'
CB19 Pitsamai Sornsai
LB10 Sunisa Srangthaisong
DM6 Pikul Khueanpet
CM7 Silawan Intamee Sub off.svg 89'
CM8 Miranda Nild
RM17 Taneekarn Dangda Yellow card.svg 45+1'
LM12 Rattikan Thongsombut Sub off.svg 56'
CF21 Kanjana Sungngoen (c)
Substitutions:
FW13 Orathai Srimanee Sub on.svg 56'Sub off.svg 81'
MF15 Orapin Waenngoen Sub on.svg 81'
MF11 Sudarat Chucheun Sub on.svg 89'
Manager:
Nuengrutai Srathongvian

Player of the Match:
Kosovare Asllani (Sweden) [19]

Assistant referees: [18]
Bernadettar Kwimbira (Malawi)
Lidwine Rakotozafinoro (Madagascar)
Fourth official:
Katalin Kulcsár (Hungary)
Reserve assistant referee:
Katalin Török (Hungary)
Video assistant referee:
Felix Zwayer (Germany)
Assistant video assistant referees:
Paolo Valeri (Italy)
Sarah Jones (New Zealand)

United States vs Chile

The United States fielded a reserve squad with seven changes to the starting lineup to rest its players ahead of the final group stage match against Sweden. [20] Carli Lloyd scored in the 11th minute from the edge of the penalty area and Julie Ertz added a second with a header on a corner kick in the 26th minute. Lloyd scored her second goal of the match in the 35th minute, heading in another corner kick, and missed a penalty kick in the 81st minute that would have given her a hat-trick. [21] Chilean goalkeeper Christiane Endler made several major saves as her team was outshot 26–1, and was named the player of the match for her efforts. [21] With her brace, Carli Lloyd set a new record for most consecutive World Cup appearances with a goal, having scored six matches in a row (starting in the 2015 knockout stage), surpassing the record of German forward Birgit Prinz from 2003. [22]

United States  Flag of the United States.svg3–0Flag of Chile.svg  Chile
Report
Parc des Princes, Paris
Attendance: 45,594 [23]
Referee: Riem Hussein (Germany)
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United States [24]
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Chile [24]
GK1 Alyssa Naeher
RB11 Ali Krieger
CB7 Abby Dahlkemper Sub off.svg 82'
CB4 Becky Sauerbrunn
LB12 Tierna Davidson
CM6 Morgan Brian
CM8 Julie Ertz Sub off.svg 46'
CM9 Lindsey Horan Yellow card.svg 23'Sub off.svg 59'
RF23 Christen Press
CF10 Carli Lloyd (c)
LF2 Mallory Pugh
Substitutions:
FW22 Jessica McDonald Sub on.svg 46'
MF20 Allie Long Yellow card.svg 88'Sub on.svg 59'
DF14 Emily Sonnett Sub on.svg 82'
Manager:
Jill Ellis
USA-CHI (women) 2019-06-16.svg
GK1 Christiane Endler (c)
RB15 Su Helen Galaz Yellow card.svg 90+4'
CB3 Carla Guerrero
CB18 Camila Sáez
LB17 Javiera Toro
CM6 Claudia Soto Sub off.svg 46'
CM8 Karen Araya
CM4 Francisca Lara Yellow card.svg 76'Sub off.svg 89'
RF20 Daniela Zamora
CF9 María José Urrutia Sub off.svg 68'
LF21 Rosario Balmaceda
Substitutions:
MF11 Yessenia López Sub on.svg 46'
FW19 Yessenia Huenteo Yellow card.svg 80'Sub on.svg 68'
MF14 Daniela Pardo Sub on.svg 89'
Manager:
José Letelier

Player of the Match:
Christiane Endler (Chile) [25]

Assistant referees: [24]
Kylie Cockburn (Scotland)
Mihaela Tepusa (Romania)
Fourth official:
Esther Staubli (Switzerland)
Reserve assistant referee:
Susanne Küng (Switzerland)
Video assistant referee:
Clément Turpin (France)
Assistant video assistant referees:
Drew Fischer (Canada)
Maryna Striletska (Ukraine)

Sweden vs United States

Sweden  Flag of Sweden.svg0–2Flag of the United States.svg  United States
Report
Stade Océane, Le Havre
Attendance: 22,418 [26]
Referee: Anastasia Pustovoitova (Russia)
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Sweden [27]
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United States [27]
GK1 Hedvig Lindahl
RB15 Nathalie Björn
CB13 Amanda Ilestedt
CB3 Linda Sembrant
LB2 Jonna Andersson
DM9 Kosovare Asllani Sub off.svg 79'
CM16 Julia Zigiotti Olme
CM17 Caroline Seger (c)Sub off.svg 63'
RM10 Sofia Jakobsson Yellow card.svg 87'
LM22 Olivia Schough Sub off.svg 56'
CF11 Stina Blackstenius
Substitutions:
FW18 Fridolina Rolfö Sub on.svg 56'
DF4 Hanna Glas Sub on.svg 63'
MF8 Lina Hurtig Sub on.svg 79'
Manager:
Peter Gerhardsson
SWE-USA (women) 2019-06-20.svg
GK1 Alyssa Naeher
RB5 Kelley O'Hara Yellow card.svg 59'
CB7 Abby Dahlkemper
CB4 Becky Sauerbrunn
LB19 Crystal Dunn
CM3 Sam Mewis
CM16 Rose Lavelle Sub off.svg 63'
CM9 Lindsey Horan
RF17 Tobin Heath
CF13 Alex Morgan (c)Sub off.svg 46'
LF15 Megan Rapinoe Sub off.svg 83'
Substitutions:
FW10 Carli Lloyd Sub on.svg 46'
FW23 Christen Press Sub on.svg 63'
FW2 Mallory Pugh Sub on.svg 83'
Manager:
Jill Ellis

Player of the Match:
Tobin Heath (United States) [28]

Assistant referees: [27]
Ekaterina Kurochkina (Russia)
Petruța Iugulescu (Romania)
Fourth official:
Esther Staubli (Switzerland)
Reserve assistant referee:
Susanne Küng (Switzerland)
Video assistant referee:
Danny Makkelie (Netherlands)
Assistant video assistant referees:
Chris Beath (Australia)
Chrysoula Kourompylia (Greece)

Thailand vs Chile

Thailand  Flag of Thailand.svg0–2Flag of Chile.svg  Chile
Report
Roazhon Park, Rennes
Attendance: 13,567 [29]
Referee: Anna-Marie Keighley (New Zealand)
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Thailand [30]
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Chile [30]
GK1 Waraporn Boonsing Yellow card.svg 85'
RB9 Warunee Phetwiset Sub off.svg 90+1'
CB3 Natthakarn Chinwong
CB19 Pitsamai Sornsai Yellow card.svg 59'
LB10 Sunisa Srangthaisong
DM5 Ainon Phancha
CM6 Pikul Khueanpet
CM8 Miranda Nild
RM12 Rattikan Thongsombut Sub off.svg 58'
LM7 Silawan Intamee Sub off.svg 73'
CF21 Kanjana Sungngoen (c)
Substitutions:
MF15 Orapin Waenngoen Sub on.svg 58'
MF11 Sudarat Chucheun Sub on.svg 73'
DF2 Kanjanaporn Saengkoon Sub on.svg 90+1'
Manager:
Nuengrutai Srathongvian
THA-CHI (women) 2019-06-20.svg
GK1 Christiane Endler (c)
RB2 Rocío Soto
CB3 Carla Guerrero
CB18 Camila Sáez
LB4 Francisca Lara
DM8 Karen Araya Sub off.svg 46'
CM10 Yanara Aedo
CM11 Yessenia López
RM20 Daniela Zamora
LM21 Rosario Balmaceda
CF9 María José Urrutia
Substitutions:
FW13 Javiera Grez Sub on.svg 46'Sub off.svg 88'
FW7 María José Rojas Sub on.svg 88'
Manager:
José Letelier

Player of the Match:
María José Urrutia (Chile) [31]

Assistant referees: [30]
Sarah Jones (New Zealand)
Maria Salamasina (Samoa)
Fourth official:
Gladys Lengwe (Zambia)
Reserve assistant referee:
Bernadettar Kwimbira (Malawi)
Video assistant referee:
Paolo Valeri (Italy)
Assistant video assistant referees:
Drew Fischer (Canada)
Mihaela Tepusa (Romania)

Discipline

Fair play points would have been used as tiebreakers in the group if the overall and head-to-head records of teams were tied, or if teams had the same record in the ranking of third-placed teams. These were calculated based on yellow and red cards received in all group matches as follows: [3]

Only one of the above deductions were applied to a player in a single match.

TeamMatch 1Match 2Match 3Points
Yellow card.svgYellow card.svg Yellow-red card.svgRed card.svgYellow card.svg Red card.svgYellow card.svgYellow card.svg Yellow-red card.svgRed card.svgYellow card.svg Red card.svgYellow card.svgYellow card.svg Yellow-red card.svgRed card.svgYellow card.svg Red card.svg
Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 11−2
Flag of the United States.svg  United States 21−3
Flag of Chile.svg  Chile 23−5
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 122−5

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Group A of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 7 to 17 June 2019. The group consisted of hosts France, Nigeria, Norway and South Korea. The top two teams, France and Norway, along with the third-placed team, Nigeria, advanced to the round of 16.

Group C of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 9 to 18 June 2019. The group consisted of Australia, Brazil, Italy and Jamaica. The top two teams, Italy and Australia, along with the third-placed team, Brazil, advanced to the round of 16.

Group D of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 9 to 19 June 2019. The group consisted of Argentina, England, Japan and Scotland. The top two teams, England and Japan, advanced to the round of 16.

The knockout stage of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup was the second and final stage of the competition, following the group stage. It began on 22 June with the round of 16 and ended on 7 July with the final match, held at the Parc Olympique Lyonnais in Décines-Charpieu. A total of 16 teams advanced to the knockout stage to compete in a single-elimination style tournament.

References

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