UEFA Women's Euro 2005

Last updated
UEFA Women's Euro 2005
Tournament details
Host countryEngland
Dates5 June – 19 June
Teams8
Venue(s)5 (in 5 host cities)
Final positions
ChampionsFlag of Germany.svg  Germany (6th title)
Runners-upFlag of Norway.svg  Norway
Tournament statistics
Matches played15
Goals scored50 (3.33 per match)
Attendance118,403 (7,894 per match)
Top scorer(s) Flag of Germany.svg Inka Grings (4 goals)
Best player(s) Flag of Finland.svg Anne Mäkinen
2001
2009

The 2005 UEFA Women's Championship, also referred to as UEFA Women's Euro 2005, was a football tournament for women held from 5 June to 19 June 2005 in Lancashire, England and Cheshire, England. The UEFA Women's Championship is a regular tournament involving European national teams from countries affiliated to UEFA, the European governing body, who have qualified for the competition. The competition aims to determine which national women's team is the best in Europe. [1] [2] [3]

Association football Team field sport

Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a team sport played with a spherical ball between two teams of eleven players. It is played by 250 million players in over 200 countries and dependencies, making it the world's most popular sport. The game is played on a rectangular field called a pitch with a goal at each end. The object of the game is to score by moving the ball beyond the goal line into the opposing goal.

Womens association football association football when played by women

Women's association football, usually known as women's football or women's soccer, is the most prominent team sport played by women around the globe. It is played at the professional level in numerous countries throughout the world and 176 national teams participate internationally.

Lancashire County of England

Lancashire is a ceremonial county in North West England. The administrative centre is Preston. The county has a population of 1,449,300 and an area of 1,189 square miles (3,080 km2). People from Lancashire are known as Lancastrians.

Contents

Germany won the competition for the fourth consecutive tournament, and the sixth time overall (including one win in the predecessor tournament, the European Competition for Representative Women's Teams). Their championship win was the last for coach Tina Theune-Meyer, who months earlier had announced her retirement effective at the end of the tournament. In her nine years in charge of Germany, they won three European titles, two bronze medals in the Olympics, and the 2003 World Cup. [4]

Germany womens national football team womens national association football team representing Germany

The Germany women's national football team is governed by the German Football Association (DFB).

Football at the Summer Olympics football competition

Football at the Summer Olympics, commonly known as football or soccer, has been included in every Summer Olympic Games as a men's competition sport, except 1896 and 1932. Women's football was added to the official program at the 1996 Atlanta Games.

2003 FIFA Womens World Cup 2003 edition of the FIFA Womens World Cup

The 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup was the fourth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial championship of women's association football teams organized by FIFA. It was held in the United States from 20 September to 12 October 2003 at six venues in six cities across the country. The tournament was won by Germany, who became the first country to win both men's and women's World Cup.

Teams and structure

Eight national teams participated – seven of which qualified from earlier stages, plus England, which received an automatic berth as the host nation. They were split into two groups of four: Group A and Group B. Each team in a group played each other once, with the top two teams in each group progressing to the semi-finals. The winner faced the runner-up of the other group in a play-off, with the winner of each semi-final advancing to the final to determine the champion. [5]

Group A

Group B

Qualification

A qualifying round ran from 22 March to 3 October 2004. [6] The teams which were entered played in a group stage, with the winners advancing to the final, and the runners-up being given the chance of qualification through a play-off. England, as the host nation, qualified automatically for the tournament.

The following teams were eliminated at this stage: [7]

Belarus womens national football team womens national association football team representing Belarus

The Belarus women's national football team represents Belarus in international women's football. The team is governed by the Football Federation of Belarus.

Three teams were also eliminated in play-offs for the tournament:

More information on the qualification format at UEFA.com

Squads

For a list of all squads that played in the final tournament, see 2005 UEFA Women's Championship squads

Match officials

Results

First round

Top two teams in each group advanced to the semi-finals

Group A

TeamPldWDLGFGAGDPts
Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 312021+15
Flag of Finland.svg  Finland 31114404
Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 31114404
Flag of England.svg  England 31024513

Note:

  • Finland and Denmark finished level on points. Finland advanced to the semi-finals due to their head-to-head win.
Sweden  Flag of Sweden.svg1–1Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark
Ljungberg Soccerball shade.svg 21' Report Rasmussen Soccerball shade.svg 29'
Attendance: 3,231

England  Flag of England.svg3–2Flag of Finland.svg  Finland
Valkonen Soccerball shade.svg 18' (o.g.)
Barr Soccerball shade.svg 40'
Carney Soccerball shade.svg 90+1'
(Report) Rantanen Soccerball shade.svg 56'
Kalmari Soccerball shade.svg 88'

England  Flag of England.svg1–2Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark
Williams Soccerball shade.svg 52' (pen.) (Report) M. Pedersen Soccerball shade.svg 80'
Sørensen Soccerball shade.svg 88'
Attendance: 14,695

Sweden  Flag of Sweden.svg0–0Flag of Finland.svg  Finland
(Report)

England  Flag of England.svg0–1Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden
(Report) Sjöström Soccerball shade.svg 3'
Attendance: 25,694

Finland  Flag of Finland.svg2–1Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark
Kalmari Soccerball shade.svg 6'
Kackur Soccerball shade.svg 16'
(Report) Sørensen Soccerball shade.svg 45'

Group B

TeamPldWDLGFGAGDPts
Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 330080+89
Flag of Norway.svg  Norway 311165+14
Flag of France.svg  France 31114514
Flag of Italy.svg  Italy 300341280
Germany  Flag of Germany.svg1–0Flag of Norway.svg  Norway
Pohlers Soccerball shade.svg 61' (Report)

France  Flag of France.svg3–1Flag of Italy.svg  Italy
Lattaf Soccerball shade.svg 16'
Pichon Soccerball shade.svg 20', 30'
(Report) Di Filippo Soccerball shade.svg 83'
Attendance: 957
Referee: Wendy Toms (England)

Germany  Flag of Germany.svg4–0Flag of Italy.svg  Italy
Prinz Soccerball shade.svg 11'
Pohlers Soccerball shade.svg 18'
Jones Soccerball shade.svg 55'
Mittag Soccerball shade.svg 74'
(Report)
Attendance: 1,279

Norway  Flag of Norway.svg1–1Flag of France.svg  France
Herlovsen Soccerball shade.svg 66' (Report) Mugneret-Béghé Soccerball shade.svg 20'

France  Flag of France.svg0–3Flag of Germany.svg  Germany
(Report) Grings Soccerball shade.svg 72'
Lingor Soccerball shade.svg 77' (pen.)
Minnert Soccerball shade.svg 83'

Norway  Flag of Norway.svg5–3Flag of Italy.svg  Italy
Klaveness Soccerball shade.svg 7', 57'
Christensen Soccerball shade.svg 29'
Gulbrandsen Soccerball shade.svg 35'
Mellgren Soccerball shade.svg 44'
(Report) Gabbiadini Soccerball shade.svg 8'Soccerball shade.svg 53'
Camporese Soccerball shade.svg 69'
Attendance: 1,154

Knockout stage

 
Semi-finalsFinal
 
      
 
15 June – Preston
 
 
Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 4
 
19 June – Blackburn
 
Flag of Finland.svg  Finland 1
 
Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 3
 
16 June – Warrington
 
Flag of Norway.svg  Norway 1
 
Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 2
 
 
Flag of Norway.svg  Norway 3
 

Semi-finals

Germany  Flag of Germany.svg4–1Flag of Finland.svg  Finland
Grings Soccerball shade.svg 3', 12'
Pohlers Soccerball shade.svg 8'
Prinz Soccerball shade.svg 62'
(Report) Mustonen Soccerball shade.svg 15'
Attendance: 2,785

Sweden  Flag of Sweden.svg2–3 (aet)Flag of Norway.svg  Norway
Ljungberg Soccerball shade.svg 43', 89' (Report) Gulbrandsen Soccerball shade.svg 41', 109'
Herlovsen Soccerball shade.svg 65'

Final

Germany  Flag of Germany.svg3–1Flag of Norway.svg  Norway
Grings Soccerball shade.svg 21'
Lingor Soccerball shade.svg 24'
Prinz Soccerball shade.svg 63'
(Report) Mellgren Soccerball shade.svg 41'
Attendance: 21,105
Flag of Germany.svg
GERMANY:
GK1 Silke Rottenberg
DF4 Steffi Jones
FW6 Inka Grings Sub off.svg 68'
FW9 Birgit Prinz (c)
MF10 Renate Lingor
FW11 Anja Mittag Sub off.svg 58'
DF13 Sandra Minnert
MF14 Britta Carlson Sub off.svg 81'
MF16 Conny Pohlers
DF17 Ariane Hingst
MF18 Kerstin Garefrekes
Substitutes:
FW20 Petra Wimbersky Sub on.svg 58'
FW8 Sandra Smisek Sub on.svg 68'
DF5 Sarah Günther Sub on.svg 81'
Manager:
Tina Theune
Flag of Norway.svg
NORWAY:
GK1 Bente Nordby
DF2 Ane Stangeland (c)
DF3 Gunhild Følstad
DF4 Ingvild Stensland
DF6 Marit Christensen
MF7 Trine Rønning Sub off.svg 83'
MF8 Solveig Gulbrandsen
FW14 Dagny Mellgren
DF17 Marianne Paulsen
FW19 Stine Frantzen Sub off.svg 59'
FW20 Lise Klaveness Sub off.svg 87'
Substitutes:
FW9 Isabell Herlovsen Sub on.svg 59'
MF18 Marie Knutsen Sub on.svg 83'
FW16 Kristin Blystad-Bjerke Sub on.svg 87'
Manager:
Bjarne Berntsen

MATCH OFFICIALS

Goalscorers

4 goals
3 goals
2 goals
1 goal
Own goal

See also

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