1964 European Nations' Cup final tournament

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The final tournament of the 1964 European Nations' Cup was a single-elimination tournament involving the four teams that qualified from the quarter-finals. There were two rounds of matches: a semi-final stage leading to the final to decide the champions. The final tournament began with the semi-finals on 17 June and ended with the final on 21 June at the Santiago Bernabéu in Madrid. Spain won the tournament with a 2–1 victory over the Soviet Union.[1]

All times Central European Time (UTC+1)

Format[edit]

Any game in the final tournament 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, a coin toss would be used in all matches but the final. If the final finished level after extra time, a replay would take place at a later date to decide the winner.

Teams[edit]

Team Method of
qualification
Date of
qualification
Finals
appearance
Last
appearance
Previous best
performance
 Denmark Second round winner 18 December 1963 1st Debut
 Hungary Second round winner 23 May 1964 1st Debut
 Soviet Union Second round winner 27 May 1964 2nd 1960 Winners (1960)
 Spain (host) Second round winner 8 April 1964 1st Debut

Bracket[edit]

 
Semi-finalsFinal
 
      
 
17 June – Madrid
 
 
 Spain (a.e.t.)2
 
17 June – Madrid
 
 Hungary1
 
 Spain2
 
17 June – Barcelona
 
 Soviet Union1
 
 Denmark0
 
 
 Soviet Union3
 
Third place play-off
 
 
17 June – Barcelona
 
 
 Hungary (a.e.t.)3
 
 
 Denmark1

Semi-finals[edit]

Spain vs Hungary[edit]

Spain  2–1 (a.e.t.)  Hungary
Report Bene Goal 84'
Attendance: 34,713
Spain
Hungary
GK 1 José Ángel Iribar
RB 2 Feliciano Rivilla
LB 3 Ferran Olivella (c)
RH 4 Isacio Calleja
CH 5 Ignacio Zoco
LH 6 Josep Maria Fusté
OR 7 Amancio Amaro
IR 8 Jesús María Pereda
CF 9 Marcelino Martínez
IL 10 Luis Suárez
OL 11 Carlos Lapetra
Manager:
José Villalonga
ESP-HUN 1964-06-17.svg
GK 1 Antal Szentmihályi
RB 2 Sándor Mátrai
LB 4 László Sárosi
RH 3 Kálmán Mészöly
CH 5 István Nagy
LH 6 Ferenc Sipos (c)
OR 7 Ferenc Bene
IR 8 Imre Komora
CF 9 Flórián Albert
IL 10 Lajos Tichy
OL 11 Máté Fenyvesi
Manager:
Lajos Baróti

Denmark vs Soviet Union[edit]

Denmark  0–3  Soviet Union
Report
Attendance: 38,556
Denmark
Soviet Union
GK 1 Leif Nielsen
RB 2 Jens Jørgen Hansen
LB 3 Kaj Hansen
RH 4 Bent Hansen
CH 5 Birger Larsen
LH 6 Erling Nielsen
OR 7 Carl Bertelsen
IR 8 Ole Sørensen
CF 9 Ole Madsen (c)
IL 10 Kjeld Thorst
OL 11 John Danielsen
Manager:
Poul Petersen
DEN-URS 1964-06-17.svg
GK 1 Lev Yashin
RB 2 Viktor Shustikov
CB 3 Albert Shesternyov
CB 4 Eduard Mudrik
LB 6 Viktor Anichkin
CM 5 Valery Voronin
CM 10 Gennadi Gusarov
RW 7 Igor Chislenko
LW 11 Galimzyan Khusainov
CF 9 Viktor Ponedelnik
CF 8 Valentin Ivanov (c)
Manager:
Konstantin Beskov

Third place play-off[edit]

Hungary  3–1 (a.e.t.)  Denmark
Report Bertelsen Goal 82'
Attendance: 3,869
Hungary
Denmark
GK 1 Antal Szentmihályi
RB 2 Dezső Novák
LB 3 Kálmán Mészöly
RH 4 Kálmán Ihász
CH 5 Ernő Solymosi
LH 6 Ferenc Sipos (c)
OR 7 János Farkas
IR 8 Zoltán Varga
CF 10 Ferenc Bene
IL 9 Flórián Albert
OL 11 Máté Fenyvesi
Manager:
Lajos Baróti
HUN-DEN 1964-06-20.svg
GK 1 Leif Nielsen
RB 2 Bent Wolmar
LB 3 Kaj Hansen
RH 4 Bent Hansen
CH 5 Birger Larsen
LH 6 Erling Nielsen
OR 7 Carl Bertelsen
IR 8 Ole Sørensen
CF 9 Ole Madsen (c)
IL 10 Kjeld Thorst
OL 11 John Danielsen
Manager:
Poul Petersen

Final[edit]

Spain  2–1  Soviet Union
Report Khusainov Goal 8'
Attendance: 79,115[2]
Spain
Soviet Union
GK 1 José Ángel Iribar
RB 2 Feliciano Rivilla
CB 3 Ferran Olivella (c)
LB 4 Isacio Calleja
RH 5 Ignacio Zoco
LH 6 Josep Maria Fusté
OR 11 Carlos Lapetra
IR 10 Luis Suárez
CF 9 Marcelino Martínez
IL 8 Jesús María Pereda
OL 7 Amancio Amaro
Manager:
José Villalonga
ESP-URS 1964-06-21.svg
GK 1 Lev Yashin
RB 6 Viktor Anichkin
CB 2 Viktor Shustikov
CB 3 Albert Shesternyov
LB 4 Eduard Mudrik
CM 5 Valery Voronin
CM 10 Alexey Korneyev
RW 7 Igor Chislenko
LW 11 Galimzyan Khusainov
CF 8 Valentin Ivanov (c)
CF 9 Viktor Ponedelnik
Manager:
Konstantin Beskov

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Spain's Marcelino stoops to conquer Europe". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 2 October 2003. Retrieved 20 February 2017. 
  2. ^ "Spain 2–1 USSR". euro2000.org. Union of European Football Associations. Archived from the original on 17 August 2000. Retrieved 7 March 2017. 

External links[edit]