2009–10 UEFA Women's Champions League

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2009–10 UEFA Women's Champions League
Tournament details
Dates 30 July 2009 – 20 May 2010[1]
Teams 53 (from 44 confederations)
Final positions
Champions Germany Turbine Potsdam (2nd title)
Runners-up France Lyon
Tournament statistics
Matches played 103
Goals scored 428 (4.16 per match)
Top scorer(s) Switzerland Vanessa Bürki (11)[2]

The UEFA Women's Champions League 2009–10 was the first edition of the newly branded tournament, and the ninth edition of a UEFA tournament for women's champion football clubs.

For the first time the top 8 leagues of the UEFA were awarded two entry places in this year's season. Germany even got 3 entries, as FCR 2001 Duisburg finished outside the top 2 in Germany's league but gained entry as the title holder.

Teams[edit]

Round of 32
Germany Duisburg Germany Turbine Potsdam[3] Sweden Umeå[4] England Arsenal[5]
France Lyon[6] Denmark Fortuna Hjørring[7] Russia Zvezda 2005 Perm[8] Norway Røa[9]
Italy Bardolino[10] Iceland Valur[11] Belarus Universitet Vitebsk[12] Netherlands AZ [13]
Spain Rayo Vallecano[14] Czech Republic Sparta Praha[15] Austria Neulengbach[16] Belgium Standard Liège[17]
Kazakhstan Alma[18] Poland Unia Racibórz[19] Ukraine Zhytlobud-1 Kharkiv[20] Switzerland Zürich[21]
Serbia Mašinac Niš Greece PAOK Hungary Viktória[22] Finland Honka
Bosnia and Herzegovina ZNK-SFK 2000
Qualifying round
Germany Bayern Munich Sweden Linköping England Everton France Montpellier[23]
Denmark Brøndby[7] Russia Rossiyanka Norway Team Strømmen Italy Torres
Moldova Roma Calfa Israel Maccabi Holon Romania CFF Clujana[24] Scotland Glasgow City
Portugal 1° Dezembro Bulgaria NSA Sofia Slovenia ŽNK Krka Slovakia Slovan Duslo Sala
Wales Cardiff City Croatia Osijek Lithuania Gintra Universitetas Republic of Macedonia Tikvesanka
Faroe Islands KÍ Klaksvík Republic of Ireland St Francis Northern Ireland Glentoran Cyprus Apollon Limassol
Estonia Levadia Tallinn Georgia (country) Norchi Dinamoeli Malta Birkirkara Turkey Trabzonspor

Qualifying round[edit]

The draw was made on 24 June 2009.[25] Teams in bold hosted a mini-league. The winners of each group qualified for the next round.

Main round[edit]

Bracket[edit]

Round of 32   Round of 16   Quarter-finals   Semi-finals   Final
 Denmark Fortuna Hjørring 4 1 5  
 Italy Bardolino 0 2 2      Denmark Fortuna Hjørring 0 0 0  
 Serbia Mašinac Niš 0 0 0    France Lyon 1 5 6  
 France Lyon 1 5 6        France Lyon 3 0 3  
 Poland Unia Racibórz 1 1 2        Italy Torres 0 1 1  
 Austria Neulengbach 3 0 3      Austria Neulengbach 1 1 2
 Italy Torres 4 2 6    Italy Torres 4 4 8  
 Iceland Valur 1 1 2        France Lyon 3 0 3  
 Spain Rayo Vallecano 1 1 2        Sweden Umeå 2 0 2  
 Russia Rossiyanka 3 2 5      Russia Rossiyanka 0 1 1  
 Ukraine Zhytlobud-1 0 0 0    Sweden Umeå 1 1 2  
 Sweden Umeå 5 6 11        Sweden Umeå (a) 0 2 2
 Belgium Standard Liège 0 1 1        France Montpellier 0 2 2  
 France Montpellier 0 3 3      France Montpellier (a.e.t.) 0 1 1
 Hungary Viktória 0 2 2    Germany Bayern Munich 0 0 0  
 Germany Bayern Munich 5 4 9        France Lyon 0(6)
 Belarus Universitet Vitebsk 1 3 4        Germany Turbine Potsdam (p) 0(7)
 Germany Duisburg 5 6 11      Germany Duisburg 1 2 3  
 Switzerland Zürich 0 0 0    Sweden Linköping 1 0 1  
 Sweden Linköping 2 3 5        Germany Duisburg 2 2 4  
 Kazakhstan Alma 1 0 1        England Arsenal 1 0 1  
 Czech Republic Sparta Praha 0 2 2      Czech Republic Sparta Praha 0 0 0
 Greece PAOK 0 0 0    England Arsenal 3 2 5  
 England Arsenal 9 9 18        Germany Duisburg 1 0 1(1)
 Finland Honka 1 0 1        Germany Turbine Potsdam (p) 0 1 1(3)  
 Germany Turbine Potsdam 8 8 16      Germany Turbine Potsdam 1 4 5  
 Netherlands AZ 1 1 2    Denmark Brøndby 0 0 0  
 Denmark Brøndby 2 1 3        Germany Turbine Potsdam 5 5 10
 Norway Røa 3 0 3        Norway Røa 0 0 0  
 England Everton 0 2 2      Norway Røa (a) 0 1 1
 Bosnia and Herzegovina ZNK-SFK 2000 0 0 0    Russia Zvezda 2005 Perm 0 1 1  
 Russia Zvezda 2005 Perm 3 5 8  

Round of 32[edit]

The 16 seeded teams were drawn one opponent each from the pool of 16 unseeded teams. Teams from the same association could not be drawn against each other. The seeded team played the second leg at home.[26] Matches were played on 30 September and 7 October.

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Standard Liège Belgium 1–3 France Montpellier 0–0 1–3
Unia Racibórz Poland 2–3 Austria Neulengbach 1–3 1–0
Torres Italy 6–2 Iceland Valur 4–1 2–1
Zhytlobud-1 Kharkiv Ukraine 0–11 Sweden Umeå 0–5 0–6
AZ Netherlands 2–3 Denmark Brøndby 1–2 1–1
Alma Kazakhstan 1–2 Czech Republic Sparta Praha 1–0 0–2
Mašinac Niš Serbia 0–6 France Lyon 0–1 0–5
Universitet Vitebsk Belarus 4–11 Germany Duisburg 1–5 3–6
Rayo Vallecano Spain 2–5 Russia Rossiyanka 1–3 1–2
Viktória Hungary 2–9 Germany Bayern Munich 0–5 2–4
ZNK-SFK 2000 Bosnia and Herzegovina 0–8 Russia Zvezda 2005 Perm 0–3 0–5
Honka Finland 1–16 Germany Turbine Potsdam 1–8 0–8
PAOK Greece 0–18 England Arsenal 0–9 0–9
Røa Norway 3–2 England Everton 3–0 0–2
Zürich Switzerland 0–5 Sweden Linköping 0–2 0–3
Fortuna Hjørring Denmark 5–2 Italy Bardolino 4–0 1–2

Round of 16[edit]

From this round onwards, there was no seeding, and clubs from the same association could be drawn against each other. The drawing for this round was held immediately after the drawing for the round of 32. Therefore instead of drawing specific teams matches were drawn with the winners playing each other in this round.[26] Matches were played on 4–5 November and 11–12 November.

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Duisburg Germany 3–1 Sweden Linköping 1–1 2–0
Rossiyanka Russia 1–2 Sweden Umeå 0–1 1–1
Montpellier France 1–0 Germany Bayern Munich 0–0 1–0 (a.e.t.)
Turbine Potsdam Germany 5–0 Denmark Brøndby 1–0 4–0
Neulengbach Austria 2–8 Italy Torres 1–4 1–4
Sparta Praha Czech Republic 0–5 England Arsenal 0–3 0–2
Røa Norway 1–1 (a) Russia Zvezda 2005 Perm 0–0 1–1
Fortuna Hjørring Denmark 0–6 France Lyon 0–1 0–51
  • 1 Lyon originally won their match 5–0, but the UEFA Appeals Body awarded them a 0–3 defeat as they found Lyon guilty of fielding two ineligible appeals. Five weeks later, the Court of Arbitration for Sport upheld Lyon's appeal and reinstated the original result.[27]

Quarter-finals[edit]

Matches were played on 10 March and 14–17 March.

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Duisburg Germany 4–1 England Arsenal 2–1 2–0
Umeå Sweden 2–2 (a) France Montpellier 0–0 2–2
Lyon France 3–1 Italy Torres 3–0 0–1
Turbine Potsdam Germany 10–0 Norway Røa 5–0 5–0

First Leg[edit]

March 10, 2010
19:30 (CET)
Duisburg Germany 2 – 1 England Arsenal
Grings Goal 24' (pen.)
Hegering Goal 49'
(Report) Grings Goal 66' (o.g.)
MSV-Arena, Duisburg
Attendance: 5,145
Referee: Jenny Palmqvist Sweden

March 10, 2010
19:00 (CET)
Umeå Sweden 0 – 0 France Montpellier
(Report)
Gammliavallen, Umeå
Attendance: 836
Referee: Teodora Albon Romania

March 10, 2010
17:30 (CET)
Lyon France 3 – 0 Italy Torres
Cruz Traña Goal 19'
Schelin Goal 30' Goal 62'
(Report)
Stade de Gerland, Lyon
Attendance: 1,107
Referee: Claudine Brohet Belgium

March 10, 2010
19:00 (CET)
Turbine Potsdam Germany 5 – 0 Norway Røa
Keßler Goal 20' Goal 69'
Odebrecht Goal 43'
Peter Goal 49'
Nagasato Goal 80'
(Report)
Karl-Liebknecht-Stadion, Potsdam
Attendance: 1,496
Referee: Kateryna Monzul Ukraine

Second Leg[edit]

March 14, 2010
14:00 (CET)
Arsenal England 0 – 2 Germany Duisburg
(Report) Oster Goal 49'
Himmighofen Goal 88'

March 17, 2010
19:00 (CET)
Montpellier France 2 – 2 Sweden Umeå
Diguelman Goal 54'
Plaza Goal 76'
(Report) Ida Åberg Zingmark Goal 86'
Jakobsson Goal 90'
La Mosson, Montpellier
Attendance: 5,020
Referee: Tanja Schett Austria

March 17, 2010
15:00 (CET)
Torres Italy 1 – 0 France Lyon
Cruz Traña Goal 18' (o.g.) (Report)
Vanni Sanna, Sassari
Attendance: 480
Referee: Bibiana Steinhaus Germany

March 17, 2010
15:30 (CET)
Røa Norway 0 – 5 Germany Turbine Potsdam
(Report) Mittag Goal 30' Goal 63'
Bajramaj Goal 56'
Nagasato Goal 73'
Wich Goal 82'
Roa Stadium, Oslo
Attendance: 285
Referee: Alexandra Ihringova England

Semi-finals[edit]

Matches were played on 10–11 April and 17–18 April 2010.

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Lyon France 3–2 Sweden Umeå 3–2 0–0
Duisburg Germany 1–1 (1-3p) Germany Turbine Potsdam 1–0 0–1 (aet)

First Leg[edit]

April 10, 2010
17:00 (CEST)
Lyon France 3 – 2 Sweden Umeå
Necib Goal 3'42'
Kátia Goal 83'
Report Pettersson Goal 19'71'
Stade de Gerland, Lyon
Attendance: 4,636
Referee: Christine Beck Germany

April 11, 2010
14:00 (CEST)
Duisburg Germany 1 – 0 Germany Turbine Potsdam
Maes Goal 28' Report
PCC-Stadion, Duisburg
Attendance: 2,150
Referee: Dagmar Damková Czech Republic

Second Leg[edit]

April 28, 2010
20:00 (CEST)
Umeå Sweden 0 – 0 France Lyon
Report
Gammliavallen, Umeå
Attendance: 1,526
Referee: Cristina Dorcioman Romania

Final[edit]

UEFA Women's Champions League
2009–10 Winners
Germany
Turbine Potsdam
Second Title

Top goalscorers[edit]

The top goal scorers including qualifying rounds were:

Rank Player Team Goals
1 Switzerland Vanessa Bürki Bayern Munich 11
2 Sweden Ida Brännström Linköping 10
3 Germany Inka Grings Duisburg 9
Scotland Kim Little Arsenal
Germany Anja Mittag Turbine Potsdam

Round dates[edit]

Phase Round First leg Second leg
Qualifying round Group stage 30 July 2009 – 4 August 2009
Knockout stage Round of 32 30 September 2009 7 October 2009
Round of 16 4 November 2009 11 November 2009
Quarter-final 10 March 2010 17 March 2010
Semi-final 10 April or 11 April 2010 17 April or 18 April 2010
Final 20 May 2010

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Women's Champions League details confirmed". 2008-12-11. Archived from the original on 3 April 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-08. 
  2. ^ http://www.uefa.com/womenschampionsleague/news/newsid=1487135.html
  3. ^ Frauenfußball: Turbine Potsdam ist deutscher Meister 2009, Frankfurter Allgemeine, retrieved 2009-06-13
  4. ^ Damallsvenskan 2008, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  5. ^ Arsenal Ladies seal league title, Tony Leighton, BBC, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  6. ^ D1 Féminine : Lyon champion - Féminines - Football 365, toute l'actualité du foot:, football365.fr, retrieved 2009-05-18.
  7. ^ a b Fortuna stødte Brøndby fra tronen, DR, retrieved 2009-06-13.
  8. ^ Чемпионат России 2008 по футболу среди женских команд ::: Women Football ::::, womenfootball.ru, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  9. ^ Toppserien 2008, NRK, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  10. ^ Donne, Bardolino-Torres 1-0: è il quarto scudetto, Tuttosport, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  11. ^ Valur Íslandsmeistari 2008, mbl.is, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  12. ^ ЧЕМПИОНАТ РЕСПУБЛИКИ БЕЛАРУСЬ, BFF, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  13. ^ Vrouwen AZ prolongeren landstitel, KNVB, retrieved 2009-05-29.
  14. ^ El Rayo Vallecano viaja a Málaga a cantar el alirón, Marca, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  15. ^ FOTBAL.CZ - Soutěže žen:, fotbal.cz, retrieved 2009-05-18.
  16. ^ ÖFB Frauenliga, Oberes Play-Off, Fussball Online, retrieved 2009-05-17.
  17. ^ Standard Femina landskampioen, De Morgen, retrieved 2009-05-17.
  18. ^ Чемпионат Казахстана среди женских команд 2008 год — Женский футбол — Федерация Футбола Казахстана:, KFF, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  19. ^ Piłkarki Unii Racibórz mistrzyniami Polski, gazeta.pl, retrieved 2009-05-17.
  20. ^ Жіночий футбольний клуб "Нафтохімік", неофіційний сайт - Головна сторінка:, WFC Naftokhimik, retrieved 2009-05-11.
  21. ^ FCZ Frauen sind Schweizer Meister, sportalplus.com, retrieved 2009-05-16.
  22. ^ Oddsen.nu - Statistikk - Hungary - Nöi NB I, retrieved 2009-06-14
  23. ^ Oddsen.nu Statistikk - France - Feminine Division 1 Stats:, retrieved 2009-06-01
  24. ^ Smart Fotbal. Campionatul Nationalul de Fotbal Feminin, retrieved 2009-06-13
  25. ^ Brøndby and Bayern learn qualifying fate, Paul Saffer, uefa.com, retrieved 2009-06-24.
  26. ^ a b "Draw ceremony, 2009/10 UEFA Women's Champions League". UEFA. 2009. Retrieved 2009-10-08. 
  27. ^ Lyon restored to Women's Champions League, UEFA, retrieved 25 February 2010