1993 European Super Cup

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1993 UEFA Super Cup
After extra time in the second leg
First leg
Date 12 January 1994
Venue Stadio Ennio Tardini, Parma, Italy
Attendance 8,083
Second leg
After extra time
Date 2 February 1994
Venue San Siro, Milan, Italy
Attendance 24,074
1992
1994

The 1993 UEFA Super Cup was contested between Milan of Italy (the UEFA Champions League 1992-93 runners-up[1]) and Parma of Italy (the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1992-93 winners). It was won by Parma, 2–1 on aggregate. The final was contested over two legs with a leg at each of the sides' home grounds. The first leg took place at Ennio Tardini, Parma on 12 January 1994 and ended 0–1. The second leg took place at San Siro, Milan on 2 February 1994 and Parma won 2–0 after extra time.

Background[edit]

While it was Parma's first appearance in the competition, Milan were making their fourth appearance, having previously contested the 1973, 1989 and 1990 editions. Parma reached the Super Cup as winners of the 1992–93 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, having beaten Royal Antwerp 3–1 in the final at Wembley Stadium in London, while Milan lost 1–0 to Olympique Marseille in the 1993 UEFA Champions League Final at Olympiastadion in Munich, but Marseille's subsequent ban from European football due to match-fixing meant Milan competed in the Super Cup in their stead.

A.C. Milan and Parma had never played against each other in European competition, but had previously played seven leagues games against each other, all within four years of both legs of this tie. Milan had had the upper hand, winning three of the matches to Parma's two, while the other two games were draws. It was Parma's first match in Europe against a fellow Italian side, but Milan had once previously come up against opposition of the same nationality in Europe when they beat Sampdoria over two legs by three goals to one in the 1990 edition of the Super Cup.

Matches[edit]

First leg[edit]

12 January 1994
Parma Italy 0–1 Italy Milan
Papin Goal 43'
Ennio Tardini, Parma
Attendance: 8,083
GK 1 Italy Marco Ballotta
RB 2 Italy David Balleri
LB 3 Italy Antonio Benarrivo Substituted off 77'
CB 4 Italy Lorenzo Minotti
CB 5 Italy Luigi Apolloni
CM 6 Argentina Roberto Néstor Sensini
CF 7 Sweden Tomas Brolin
CM 8 Italy Gabriele Pin
CM 9 Italy Massimo Crippa
CF 10 Italy Gianfranco Zola
CF 11 Colombia Faustino Asprilla
Substitutes:
GK 12 Italy Luca Bucci
DF 13 Italy Salvatore Matrecano
DF 14 Italy Roberto Maltagliati
DF 15 Italy Alberto Di Chiara Substituted in 77'
MF 16 Italy Daniele Zoratto
Manager:
Italy Nevio Scala


Man of the Match:

Assistant referees:

GK 1 Italy Sebastiano Rossi
RB 2 Italy Mauro Tassotti
LB 3 Italy Paolo Maldini
CM 4 Italy Demetrio Albertini Substituted off 70'
CB 5 Italy Alessandro Costacurta
CB 6 Italy Franco Baresi
CM 7 Italy Stefano Eranio
CM 8 France Marcel Desailly
CF 9 France Jean-Pierre Papin
LM 10 Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dejan Savićević Substituted off 87'
RM 11 Italy Roberto Donadoni
Substitutes:
GK 12 Italy Mario Ielpo
DF 13 Italy Christian Panucci Substituted in 87'
DF 14 Italy Filippo Galli
MF 15 Italy Angelo Carbone
FW 16 Italy Daniele Massaro Substituted in 70'
Manager:
Italy Fabio Capello

Second leg[edit]

2 February 1994
Milan Italy 0–2
(AET)
Italy Parma
Sensini Goal 23'
Crippa Goal 95'
San Siro, Milan
Attendance: 24,074
GK 1 Italy Sebastiano Rossi
RB 2 Italy Christian Panucci
LB 3 Italy Paolo Maldini
CM 4 Italy Demetrio Albertini Substituted off 64'
CB 5 Italy Alessandro Costacurta
CB 6 Italy Franco Baresi
LM 7 Denmark Brian Laudrup Substituted off 76'
CM 8 France Marcel Desailly
CF 9 France Jean-Pierre Papin
RM 10 Italy Roberto Donadoni
CF 11 Italy Daniele Massaro
Substitutes:
GK 12 Italy Mario Ielpo
DF 13 Italy Mauro Tassotti
DF 14 Italy Filippo Galli
FW 15 Italy Gianluigi Lentini Substituted in 64'
MF 16 Italy Angelo Carbone Substituted in 76'
Manager:
Italy Fabio Capello


Man of the Match:

Assistant referees:

GK 1 Italy Marco Ballotta
RB 2 Italy Antonio Benarrivo
LB 3 Italy Alberto Di Chiara
CB 4 Italy Lorenzo Minotti
CB 5 Italy Salvatore Matrecano
CM 6 Argentina Roberto Néstor Sensini
CF 7 Sweden Tomas Brolin
CM 8 Italy Gabriele Pin
CM 9 Italy Massimo Crippa
CF 10 Italy Gianfranco Zola Substituted off 104'
CF 11 Colombia Faustino Asprilla
Substitutes:
GK 12 Italy Luca Bucci
DF 13 Italy Roberto Maltagliati
DF 14 Italy David Balleri
MF 15 Italy Daniele Zoratto Substituted in 104'
FW 16 Italy Alessandro Melli
Manager:
Italy Nevio Scala

References[edit]

  1. ^ European champions Marseille were suspended due to a bribery scandal

External links[edit]