2002–03 UEFA Cup

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2002–03 UEFA Cup
The Estadio Olímpico de Sevilla hosted the final.
Tournament details
Dates 13–29 August 2002 (qualifying)
17 September 2002 – 21 May 2003 (competition proper)
Teams 96+8 (competition proper)
121+24 (total) (from 51 associations)
Final positions
Champions Portugal Porto (1st title)
Runners-up Scotland Celtic
Tournament statistics
Top scorer(s) Portugal Derlei (12 goals)

The 2002–03 UEFA Cup was the 32nd edition of the UEFA Cup, the second-tier European club football tournament organised by UEFA. The final was played between Portuguese side Porto and Scottish side Celtic, at the Estadio Olímpico de Sevilla in Seville, Spain, on 21 May 2003. Porto won 3–2 through a silver goal in extra time and became the first Portuguese team to win the competition.[1]

Association team allocation[edit]

A total of 145 teams from 51 UEFA member associations participated in the 2002–03 UEFA Cup. The association ranking based on the UEFA country coefficients is used to determine the number of participating teams for each association:[2]

  • Associations 1–6 each have three teams qualify;
  • Associations 7–8 each have four teams qualify;
  • Associations 9–15 each have two teams qualify;
  • Associations 16–21 each have three teams qualify;
  • Associations 22–49 (except Liechtenstein) each have two teams qualify;
  • Associations 50–51 each have one team qualify;
  • Liechtenstein has one team qualify (as it organises only a domestic cup and no domestic league);
  • The top three associations of the 2001–02 UEFA Respect Fair Play ranking each gain an additional berth;
  • Moreover, 24 teams eliminated from the 2002–03 UEFA Champions League are transferred to the UEFA Cup.

The winners of the 2001–02 UEFA Cup are given an additional entry as title holders if they do not qualify for the 2002–03 UEFA Champions League or UEFA Cup through their domestic performance. However, this additional entry is not necessary for this season since the title holders (Feyenoord) qualified for European competitions through their domestic performance.

Association ranking[edit]

For the 2002–03 UEFA Cup, the associations were allocated places according to their 2001 UEFA country coefficients, which took into account their performance in European competitions from 1996–97 to 2000–01.[3][4]

Apart from the allocation based on the country coefficients, associations may have additional teams participating in the UEFA Cup, as noted below:

  • (FP) – Additional berth via Fair Play ranking (Norway, England, Czech Republic)[5]
  • (UCL) – Additional teams transferred from the Champions League
  • (UIC) – Additional teams qualified from the Intertoto Cup
Rank Association Coeff. Teams Notes
1 Spain Spain 65.210 3 +1(UIC)
2 Italy Italy 56.239
3 England England 51.288 +1(FP)
+1(UIC)
4 Germany Germany 48.632 +1(UIC)
5 France France 42.352
6 Netherlands Netherlands 30.249
7 Turkey Turkey 29.975 4
8 Greece Greece 28.366
9 Russia Russia 27.708 2
10 Portugal Portugal 26.274
11 Czech Republic Czech Republic 24.791 +1(FP)
12 Belgium Belgium 24.150
13 Ukraine Ukraine 23.833
14 Austria Austria 23.750
15 Norway Norway 23.600 +1(FP)
16 Scotland Scotland 22.625 3
17 Switzerland Switzerland 21.865
Rank Association Coeff. Teams Notes
18 Croatia Croatia 19.999 3
19 Sweden Sweden 18.208
20 Poland Poland 17.500
21 Denmark Denmark 17.175
22 Romania Romania 15.791 2
23 Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 15.415
24 Hungary Hungary 15.082
25 Slovakia Slovakia 14.665
26 Israel Israel 14.124
27 Slovenia Slovenia 11.998
28 Bulgaria Bulgaria 11.665
29 Cyprus Cyprus 10.832
30 Georgia (country) Georgia 9.666
31 Finland Finland 8.541
32 Latvia Latvia 7.832
33 Iceland Iceland 5.332
34 Belarus Belarus 4.832
Rank Association Coeff. Teams Notes
35 Moldova Moldova 4.499 2
36 Lithuania Lithuania 4.498
37 Republic of Macedonia Macedonia 3.497
38 Republic of Ireland Republic of Ireland 2.998
39 Estonia Estonia 2.498
40 Armenia Armenia 2.165
41 Wales Wales 2.165
42 Azerbaijan Azerbaijan 1.665
43 Malta Malta 1.665
44 Liechtenstein Liechtenstein 1.500 1
45 Northern Ireland Northern Ireland 1.331 2
46 Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia and Herzegovina 1.000
47 Luxembourg Luxembourg 0.665
48 Faroe Islands Faroe Islands 0.665
49 Albania Albania 0.499
50 San Marino San Marino 0.000 1
51 Andorra Andorra 0.000

Distribution[edit]

Since the title holders (Feyenoord) qualified for the Champions League through their domestic performance, the first round spot reserved for the title holders is vacated, and the following changes to the default allocation system are made:[2][4]

  • The domestic cup winners of associations 17 (Switzerland) and 18 (Croatia) are promoted from the qualifying round to the first round.
Teams entering in this round Teams advancing from previous round Teams transferred from Champions League
Qualifying round
(82 teams)
  • 2 domestic league winners from associations 50 (Andorra) and 51 (San Marino)
  • 31 domestic cup winners from associations 19–49
  • 33 domestic league runners-up from associations 16–48 (except Liechtenstein)
  • 13 domestic league third-placed teams from associations 9–21
  • 3 teams which qualified via Fair Play ranking
First round
(96 teams)
  • Title holders
  • 18 domestic cup winners from associations 1–18
  • 2 domestic league third-placed teams from associations 7–8
  • 5 domestic league fourth-placed teams from associations 4–8
  • 8 domestic league fifth-placed teams from associations 1–8
  • 3 domestic league sixth-placed teams from associations 1–3
  • 3 Intertoto Cup winners
  • 41 winners from the qualifying round
  • 16 losers from the Champions League third qualifying round
Second round
(48 teams)
  • 48 winners from the first round
Third round
(32 teams)
  • 24 winners from the second round
  • 8 third-placed teams from the Champions League first group stage

Redistribution rules[edit]

A UEFA Cup place is vacated when a team qualifies for both the Champions League and the UEFA Cup, or qualifies for the UEFA Cup by more than one method. When a place is vacated, it is redistributed within the national association by the following rules:[2]

  • When the domestic cup winners (considered as the "highest-placed" qualifier within the national association with the latest starting round) also qualify for the Champions League, their UEFA Cup place is vacated. As a result, either of the following teams qualify for the UEFA Cup:
    • The domestic cup runners-up, provided they have not yet qualified for European competitions, qualify for the UEFA Cup as the "lowest-placed" qualifier (with the earliest starting round), with the other UEFA Cup qualifiers moved up one "place".
    • Otherwise, the highest-placed team in the league which have not yet qualified for European competitions qualify for the UEFA Cup, with the UEFA Cup qualifiers that finish above them in the leage, moved up one "place".
  • When the domestic cup winners also qualify for the UEFA Cup through league position, their place through the league position is vacated. As a result, the highest-placed team in the league which have not yet qualified for European competitions qualify for the UEFA Cup, with the UEFA Cup qualifiers that finish above them in the league moved up one "place" if possible.
  • For associations where a UEFA Cup place is reserved for the League Cup winners, they always qualify for the UEFA Cup as the "lowest-placed" qualifier (or as the second "lowest-placed" qualifier in cases where the cup runners-up qualify as stated above). If the League Cup winners have already qualified for European competitions through other methods, this reserved UEFA Cup place is taken by the highest-placed league team in the league which have not yet qualified for European competitions.
  • A Fair Play place is taken by the highest-ranked team in the domestic Fair Play table which have not yet qualified for European competitions.

Teams[edit]

The labels in the parentheses show how each team qualified for the place of its starting round:[4]

  • TH: Title holders
  • CW: Cup winners
  • CR: Cup runners-up
  • LC: League Cup winners
  • 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, etc.: League position
  • P-W: End-of-season European competition play-offs winners
  • FP: Fair Play
  • UIC: UEFA Intertoto Cup winners
  • UCL: Transferred from the Champions League
    • GS1: Third-placed teams from the first group stage
    • Q3: Losers from the third qualifying round
Third round
France Auxerre (UCL GS1) England Liverpool (UCL GS1) Greece AEK Athens (UCL GS1) France Lyon (UCL GS1)
Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv (UCL GS1) Israel Maccabi Haifa (UCL GS1) France Lens (UCL GS1) Belgium Club Brugge (UCL GS1)
First round
Spain Celta Vigo (5th) France Bordeaux (LC) Czech Republic Slavia Prague (CW) Portugal Boavista (UCL Q3)
Spain Real Betis (6th) Netherlands Heerenveen (4th) Belgium Anderlecht (3rd) Cyprus APOEL (UCL Q3)
Spain Deportivo Alavés (7th) Netherlands Vitesse (5th) Ukraine Metalurh Donetsk (3rd) Hungary ZTE (UCL Q3)
Italy Parma (CW) Netherlands Utrecht (CR) Austria Austria Wien (CW) Portugal Sporting CP (UCL Q3)
Italy Chievo (5th) Turkey Kocaelispor (CW) Norway Viking (CW) Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan (UCL Q3)
Italy Lazio (6th) Turkey Beşiktaş (3rd) Scotland Rangers (CW) Ukraine FC Shakhtar Donetsk (UCL Q3)
England Leeds United (5th) Turkey Ankaragücü (4th) Switzerland Grasshoppers (2nd) Bosnia and Herzegovina Željezničar (UCL Q3)
England Chelsea (CR) Turkey Denizlispor (5th) Croatia Dinamo Zagreb (CW) Scotland Celtic (UCL Q3)
England Blackburn Rovers (LC) Greece Panathinaikos (3rd) Spain Málaga (UIC) Austria GAK (UCL Q3)
Germany Schalke 04 (CW) Greece PAOK (4th) England Fulham (UIC) Denmark Brøndby (UCL Q3)
Germany Hertha Berlin (4th) Greece Xanthi (5th) Germany VfB Stuttgart (UIC) Bulgaria Levski Sofia (UCL Q3)
Germany Werder Bremen (6th) Greece Iraklis (6th) Czech Republic Sparta Prague (UCL Q3) Czech Republic Slovan Liberec (UCL Q3)
France Lorient (CW) Russia CSKA Moscow (CW) Turkey Fenerbahçe (UCL Q3) Poland Legia Warsaw (UCL Q3)
France Paris Saint-Germain (4th) Portugal Porto (3rd) Austria Sturm Graz (UCL Q3)
Qualifying round
Russia Zenit St. Petersburg (3rd) Denmark Midtjylland (3rd) Latvia Ventspils (2nd) Azerbaijan[Note AZE]
Portugal Leixões (CR) Romania Rapid București (CW) Latvia Liepājas Metalurgs (3rd)[Note LAT] Malta Birkirkara (CW)
Czech Republic Viktoria Žižkov (3rd) Romania Național Bucureşti (2nd) Iceland Fylkir (CW) Malta Sliema Wanderers (3rd)
Belgium Mouscron (CR) Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade (CW) Iceland ÍBV Vestmannaeyjar (2nd) Liechtenstein Vaduz (CW)
Ukraine Metalurh Zaporizhya (4th) Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Sartid Smederevo (3rd) Belarus Gomel (CW) Northern Ireland Linfield (CW)
Austria Kärnten (4th)[Note AUT] Hungary Újpest (CW) Belarus Dinamo Minsk (2nd) Northern Ireland Glentoran (2nd)
Norway Stabæk (4th) Hungary Ferencváros (2nd) Moldova Nistru Otaci (2nd) Bosnia and Herzegovina Sarajevo (CW)
Scotland Livingston (3rd) Slovakia Koba Senec (CW) Moldova Zimbru Chișinău (3rd) Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg (2nd)
Scotland Aberdeen (4th) Slovakia Matador Púchov (2nd) Lithuania Atlantas Klaipėda (2nd) Luxembourg Avenir Beggen (CW)
Switzerland Lugano (3rd) Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv (CW) Lithuania Sūduva Marijampolė (CR) Luxembourg Grevenmacher (2nd)
Switzerland Servette (4th) Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv (2nd) Republic of Macedonia Pobeda Prilep (CW) Faroe Islands GÍ Gøta (2nd)
Croatia Hajduk Split (2nd) Slovenia Gorica (CW) Republic of Macedonia Belasica Strumica (2nd) Faroe Islands KÍ Klaksvík (CR)
Croatia Varteks Varaždin (4th) Slovenia Primorje (2nd) Republic of Ireland Dundalk (CW) Albania KF Tirana (CW)
Sweden Djurgårdens (2nd) Bulgaria Litex Lovech (2nd) Republic of Ireland Shamrock Rovers (2nd) Albania Partizani Tirana (3rd)
Sweden AIK Stockholm (3rd) Bulgaria CSKA Sofia (CR) Estonia Levadia Tallinn (CW) San Marino Domagnano (1st)
Sweden IFK Göteborg (4th)[Note SWE] Cyprus Anorthosis Famagusta (CW) Estonia TVMK Tallinn (2nd) Andorra Encamp (1st)
Poland Wisła Kraków (CW) Cyprus AEL Limassol (3rd) Armenia Zvartnots Yerevan (2nd) Kazakhstan Kairat Almaty (CW)
Poland Amica Wronki (3rd) Georgia (country) Lokomotivi Tbilisi (CW) Armenia Spartak Yerevan (3rd) Kazakhstan Atyrau (2nd)
Poland Polonia Warsaw (4th) Georgia (country) Dinamo Tbilisi (3rd) Wales Bangor City (2nd) England Ipswich Town (FP)
Denmark Odense (CW) Finland HJK Helsinki (2nd) Wales Total Network Solutions (3rd) Czech Republic Sigma Olomouc (FP)
Denmark Copenhagen (2nd) Finland MyPa-47 (3rd)[Note FIN] Azerbaijan[Note AZE] Norway Brann (FP)
Notes
  1. ^ Austria (AUT): Tirol Innsbruck, the winners of the 2001–02 Austrian Football Bundesliga, declared bankruptcy and could not take part in the European competitions. As a result, their Champions League third qualifying round berth was given to Grazer AK, the third-placed team of the league, and the UEFA Cup qualifying round place was given to Kärnten, the fifth-placed team of the league.
  2. ^ Azerbaijan (AZE): In 2002, Azerbaijani clubs were banned from the European competitions for a period of two years, in response to a long-standing conflict between the national football association and the majority of the top-flight clubs.[6]
  3. ^ Finland (FIN): Atlantis, the winners of the 2001 Finnish Cup, declared bankruptcy and could not take part in the European competitions. Since cup runners-up Tampere United qualified for the Champions League as winners of the 2001 Veikkausliiga, their berth was given to MyPa-47, the third-placed team of the league.
  4. ^ Sweden (SWE): The revised schedule of the Svenska Cupen, the domestic cup competition, overlapped with the UEFA Cup competition schedule. As a result, the domestic cup winner did not qualify for the UEFA Cup this season, and its berth was given to IFK Göteborg, the fourth-placed team of the 2001 Allsvenskan.

Round and draw dates[edit]

The schedule of the competition was as follows (all draws held at UEFA headquarters in Nyon, Switzerland, unless stated otherwise).[7]

Round Draw date First leg Second leg
Qualifying round 21 June 2002 15 August 2002 29 August 2002
First round 30 August 2002 19 September 2002 3 October 2002
Second round 8 October 2002 31 October 2002 14 November 2002
Third round 15 November 2002 28 November 2002 12 December 2002
Fourth round 13 December 2002 20 February 2003 27 February 2003
Quarter-finals 13 March 2003 20 March 2003
Semi-finals 21 March 2003 10 April 2003 24 April 2003
Final 21 May 2003 at Estadio Olímpico, Seville

Qualifying round[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Litex Lovech Bulgaria 8–1 Lithuania Atlantas 5–0 3–1
Encamp Andorra 0–13 Russia Zenit St. Petersburg 0–5 0–8
Atyrau Kazakhstan 0–2 Slovakia Matador Púchov 0–0 0–2
Glentoran Northern Ireland 0–6 Poland Wisła Kraków 0–2 0–4
Pobeda Republic of Macedonia 2–3 Denmark Midtjylland 2–0 0–3 (a.e.t.)
Primorje Slovenia 6–3 Armenia Zvartnots Yerevan 6–1 0–2
Ventspils Latvia 3–1 Switzerland Lugano 3–0 0–1
Hapoel Tel Aviv Israel 5–1 Albania Partizani 1–0 4–1
Ferencváros Hungary 5–2 Cyprus AEL Limassol 4–0 1–2
Hajduk Split Croatia 11–0 Faroe Islands GÍ Gøta 3–0 8–0
Brann Norway 4–6 Lithuania Sūduva 2–3 2–3
Amica Wronki Poland 12–2 Wales Total Network Solutions 5–0 7–2
Copenhagen Denmark 7–2 Georgia (country) Lokomotivi Tbilisi 3–1 4–1
FHK Liepājas Metalurgs Latvia 2–6 Austria Kärnten 0–2 2–4
Vaduz Liechtenstein 1–1 (a) Scotland Livingston 1–1 0–0
Sliema Wanderers Malta 1–5 Poland Polonia Warszawa 1–3 0–2
Anorthosis Famagusta Cyprus 3–2 Luxembourg Grevenmacher 3–0 0–2
Levadia II Tallinn Estonia 0–4 Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 0–2 0–2
Leixões Portugal 4–3 Republic of Macedonia Belasica 2–2 2–1
Sigma Olomouc Czech Republic 3–3 (3–5 p) Bosnia and Herzegovina Sarajevo 2–1 1–2 (a.e.t.)
Zimbru Chişinǎu Moldova 5–3 Sweden IFK Göteborg 3–1 2–2
KÍ Klaksvík Faroe Islands 2–3 Hungary Újpest 2–2 0–1
MyPa Finland 1–2 Denmark Odense 1–0 0–2
Dinamo Minsk Belarus 1–5 Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 1–4 0–1
Dinamo Tbilisi Georgia (country) 5–1 Estonia TVMK Tallinn 4–1 1–0
Spartak Yerevan Armenia 0–5 Switzerland Servette 0–2 0–3
Shamrock Rovers Republic of Ireland 1–5 Sweden Djurgården 1–3 0–2
Varteks Croatia 9–0 Republic of Ireland Dundalk 5–0 4–0
Gomel Belarus 5–0 Finland HJK Helsinki 1–0 4–0
Aberdeen Scotland 1–0 Moldova Nistru Otaci 1–0 0–0
AIK Sweden 5–1 Iceland ÍBV Vestmannaeyjar 2–0 3–1
Rapid Bucureşti Romania 5–1 Slovenia Gorica 2–0 3–1
Domagnano San Marino 0–5 Czech Republic Viktoria Žižkov 0–2 0–3
Kairat Almaty Kazakhstan 0–5 Serbia and Montenegro Red Star Belgrade 0–2 0–3
Metalurh Zaporizhzhya Ukraine 3–0 Malta Birkirkara 3–0 0–0
Bangor City Wales 1–2 Serbia and Montenegro Smederevo 1–0 0–2
Senec Slovakia 1–5 Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg 1–2 0–3
Tirana Albania 2–3 Romania Naţional Bucureşti 0–1 2–2
Avenir Beggen Luxembourg 1–9 England Ipswich Town 0–1 1–8
Fylkir Iceland 2–4 Belgium Mouscron 1–1 1–3
Stabæk Norway 5–1 Northern Ireland Linfield 4–0 1–1

First leg[edit]

Second leg[edit]

Zimbru Chișinău won 5–3 on aggregate.

Hajduk Split won 11–0 on aggregate.

Stabæk won 5–1 on aggregate.

Red Star Belgrade won 5–0 on aggregate.

First round[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Paris Saint-Germain France 4–0 Hungary Újpest 3–0 1–0
Sporting CP Portugal 4–6 Serbia and Montenegro Partizan 1–3 3–3 (a.e.t.)1
Legia Warszawa Poland 7–2 Netherlands Utrecht 4–1 3–1
Zimbru Chişinǎu Moldova 1–4 Spain Real Betis 0–2 1–2
Beşiktaş Turkey 7–2 Bosnia and Herzegovina Sarajevo 2–2 5–0
CSKA Moscow Russia 3–4 Italy Parma 1–1 2–3
Levski Sofia Bulgaria 5–2 Denmark Brøndby 4–1 1–1
Anderlecht Belgium (a) 2–2 Norway Stabæk 0–1 2–1
Naţional Bucureşti Romania 3–2 Netherlands Heerenveen 3–0 0–2
Lazio Italy 4–0 Greece Skoda Xanthi 4–0 0–0
Aberdeen Scotland 0–1 Germany Hertha Berlin 0–0 0–1
Ipswich Town England 2–1 Serbia and Montenegro Smederevo 1–1 1–0
Maccabi Tel Aviv Israel 2–4 Portugal Boavista 1–0 1–4
AIK Sweden 4–6 Turkey Fenerbahçe 3–3 1–3
Sparta Prague Czech Republic 4–0 Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg 3–0 1–0
Austria Wien Austria 5–2 Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 5–1 0–1
Denizlispor Turkey (a) 3–3 France Lorient 2–0 1–3
Chelsea England 4–5 Norway Viking 2–1 2–4
Kärnten Austria 1–4 Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv 0–4 1–0
VfB Stuttgart Germany 8–2 Latvia Ventspils 4–1 4–1
Dinamo Zagreb Croatia 9–1 Hungary Zalaegerszegi 6–0 3–1
Copenhagen Denmark 1–3 Sweden Djurgården 0–0 1–3
Viktoria Žižkov Czech Republic (a) 3–3 Scotland Rangers 2–0 1–3
Vitesse Netherlands 2–1 Romania Rapid Bucureşti 1–1 1–0
Leeds United England 2–1 Ukraine Metalurh Zaporizhzhya 1–0 1–1
Servette Switzerland 4–4 (a) Poland Amica Wronki 2–3 2–1
Sturm Graz Austria 8–6 Scotland Livingston 5–2 3–4
Ferencváros Hungary 5–0 Turkey Kocaelispor 4–0 1–0
Željezničar Bosnia and Herzegovina 0–1 Spain Málaga 0–0 0–1
Bordeaux France 10–1 Slovakia Matador Púchov 6–0 4–1
Slovan Liberec Czech Republic 4–2 Georgia (country) Dinamo Tbilisi 3–2 1–0
Leixões Portugal 3–5 Greece PAOK 2–1 1–4
Litex Lovech Bulgaria 1–3 Greece Panathinaikos 0–1 1–2 (a.e.t.)
Red Star Belgrade Serbia and Montenegro 2–0 Italy Chievo 0–0 2–0
Hajduk Split Croatia 2–3 England Fulham 0–1 2–2
Primorje Slovenia 1–8 Poland Wisła Kraków 0–2 1–6
APOEL Cyprus 3–1 Austria Grazer 2–0 1–1
Celta Vigo Spain 2–1 Denmark Odense 2–0 0–1
Metalurh Donetsk Ukraine 2–10 Germany Werder Bremen 2–2 0–8
Celtic Scotland 10–1 Lithuania Sūduva 8–1 2–0
Porto Portugal 6–2 Poland Polonia Warszawa 6–0 0–2
Gomel Belarus 1–8 Germany Schalke 04 1–4 0–4
Grasshopper Switzerland 4–3 Russia Zenit St. Petersburg 3–1 1–2
Ankaragücü Turkey 1–5 Spain Deportivo Alavés 1–2 0–3
Iraklis Greece 5–5 (a) Cyprus Anorthosis Famagusta 4–2 1–3
Midtjylland Denmark 2–1 Croatia Varteks 1–0 1–1
Blackburn Rovers England (a)4–4 Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 1–1 3–3
Mouscron Belgium 3–7 Czech Republic Slavia Prague 2–2 1–5

1This match was played in front of an empty stadium as punishment to Partizan for earlier crowd trouble.

First leg[edit]

Second leg[edit]

PAOK won 5–3 on aggregate.

Fulham won 3–2 on aggregate.

Real Betis won 4–1 on aggregate.

Partizan won 6–4 on aggregate.

Parma won 4–3 on aggregate.

Second round[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Djurgården Sweden 1–3 France Bordeaux 0–1 1–2
Viktoria Žižkov Czech Republic 0–4 Spain Real Betis 0–1 0–3
Legia Warsaw Poland 2–3 Germany Schalke 04 2–3 0–0
APOEL Cyprus 0–5 Germany Hertha BSC 0–1 0–4
Ferencváros Hungary 0–2 Germany Stuttgart 0–0 0–2
Málaga Spain 4–2 Poland Amica Wronki 2–1 2–1
Austria Wien Austria 0–3 Portugal Porto 0–1 0–2
Partizan Serbia and Montenegro 4–6 Czech Republic Slavia Prague 3–1 1–5 (a.e.t.)
Leeds United England 5–1 Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv 1–0 4–1
Fenerbahçe Turkey 2–5 Greece Panathinaikos 1–1 1–4
Anderlecht Belgium 6–1 Denmark Midtjylland 3–1 3–0
Ipswich Town England 1–1 (2–4 p) Czech Republic Slovan Liberec 1–0 0–1 (a.e.t.)
Naţional Bucureşti Romania 0–3 France Paris Saint-Germain 0–2 0–1
Deportivo Alavés Spain 1–2 Turkey Beşiktaş 1–1 0–1
Lazio Italy 2–1 Serbia and Montenegro Red Star Belgrade 1–0 1–1
Sparta Prague Czech Republic 1–2 Turkey Denizlispor 1–0 0–2
Dinamo Zagreb Croatia 1–5 England Fulham 0–3 1–2
Celta Vigo Spain 4–1 Norway Viking 3–0 1–1
PAOK Greece 3–2 Switzerland Grasshopper 2–1 1–1
Vitesse Netherlands 5–4 Germany Werder Bremen 2–1 3–3
Boavista Portugal 3–1 Cyprus Anorthosis 2–1 1–0
Sturm Graz Austria 1–1 (8–7 p) Bulgaria Levski Sofia 1–0 0–1 (a.e.t.)
Celtic Scotland 3–0 England Blackburn Rovers 1–0 2–0
Parma Italy 3–5 Poland Wisła Kraków 2–1 1–4 (a.e.t.)

First leg[edit]

Second leg[edit]

Hertha BSC won 5–0 on aggregate.

Málaga won 4–2 on aggregate.

Stuttgart won 2–0 on aggregate.

Bordeaux won 3–1 on aggregate.

Leeds United won 5–1 on aggregate.

Denizlispor won 2–1 on aggregate.

Schalke 04 won 3–2 on aggregate.

1–1 on aggregate. Sturm Graz won 8–7 on penalties.

Beşiktaş won 2–1 on aggregate.

Lazio won 2–1 on aggregate.

1–1 on aggregate. Slovan Liberec won 4–2 on penalties.

Celta Vigo won 4–1 on aggregate.

Boavista won 3–1 on aggregate.

Panathinaikos won 5–2 on aggregate.

Slavia Prague won 5–4 on aggregate.

Anderlecht won 6–1 on aggregate.

PAOK won 3–2 on aggregate.

Paris Saint-Germain won 3–0 on aggregate.

Vitesse won 5–4 on aggregate.

Fulham won 5–1 on aggregate.

Wisła Kraków won 5–3 on aggregate.

Celtic won 3–0 on aggregate.

Real Betis won 4–0 on aggregate.

Porto won 3–0 on aggregate.

Third round[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Porto Portugal 3–1 France Lens 3–0 0–1
Denizlispor Turkey 1–0 France Lyon 0–0 1–0
Slovan Liberec Czech Republic 2–3 Greece Panathinaikos 2–2 0–1
Bordeaux France 2–4 Belgium Anderlecht 0–2 2–2
Sturm Graz Austria 2–3 Italy Lazio 1–3 1–0
Wisła Kraków Poland 5–2 Germany Schalke 04 1–1 4–1
PAOK Greece 1–4 Czech Republic Slavia Prague 1–0 0–4
Beşiktaş Turkey 3–1 Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 3–1 0–0
Celtic Scotland (a) 2–2 Spain Celta Vigo 1–0 1–2
Club Brugge Belgium 1–3 Germany Stuttgart 1–2 0–1
Real Betis Spain 1–2 France Auxerre 1–0 0–2
Vitesse Netherlands 0–2 England Liverpool 0–1 0–1
Málaga Spain 2–1 England Leeds United 0–0 2–1
AEK Athens Greece 8–1 Israel Maccabi Haifa 4–0 4–1
Hertha BSC Germany 2–1 England Fulham 2–1 0–0
Paris Saint-Germain France 2–2 (a) Portugal Boavista 2–1 0–1

First leg[edit]

Second leg[edit]

Fourth round[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Porto Portugal 8–3 Turkey Denizlispor 6–1 2–2
Panathinaikos Greece 3–2 Belgium Anderlecht 3–0 0–2
Lazio Italy 5–4 Poland Wisła Kraków 3–3 2–1
Slavia Prague Czech Republic 3–4 Turkey Beşiktaş 1–0 2–4
Celtic Scotland 5–4 Germany Stuttgart 3–1 2–3
Auxerre France 0–3 England Liverpool 0–1 0–2
Málaga Spain 1–0 Greece AEK Athens 0–0 1–0
Hertha BSC Germany 3–3 (a) Portugal Boavista 3–2 0–1

First leg[edit]

Second leg[edit]

Quarter-finals[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Porto Portugal 2–1 Greece Panathinaikos 0–1 2–0 (a.e.t.)
Lazio Italy 3–1 Turkey Beşiktaş 1–0 2–1
Celtic Scotland 3–1 England Liverpool 1–1 2–0
Málaga Spain 1–1 (1–4 p) Portugal Boavista 1–0 0–1 (a.e.t.)

First leg[edit]


13 March 2003
22:00
Porto Portugal 0–1 Greece Panathinaikos
Report Olisadebe Goal 73'

13 March 2003
21:00
Lazio Italy 1–0 Turkey Beşiktaş
Inzaghi Goal 55' Report

13 March 2003
21:05
Celtic Scotland 1–1 England Liverpool
Larsson Goal 2' Report Heskey Goal 17'
Celtic Park, Glasgow
Attendance: 59,759
Referee: Terje Hauge (Norway)

Second leg[edit]


20 March 2003
19:30
Panathinaikos Greece 0–2 (a.e.t.) Portugal Porto
Derlei Goal 16'103'

Porto won 2–1 on aggregate.


20 March 2003
20:00
Beşiktaş Turkey 1–2 Italy Lazio
Sergen Goal 82' Report Fiore Goal 5'
Castromán Goal 9'

Lazio won 3–1 on aggregate.


20 March 2003
21:05
Liverpool England 0–2 Scotland Celtic
Report Thompson Goal 45'
Hartson Goal 82'
Anfield, Liverpool
Attendance: 44,238
Referee: Markus Merk (Germany)

Celtic won 3–1 on aggregate.


Málaga 1–1 Boavista on aggregate. Boavista won 4–1 on penalties.

Semi-finals[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Porto Portugal 4–1 Italy Lazio 4–1 0–0
Celtic Scotland 2–1 Portugal Boavista 1–1 1–0

First leg[edit]


10 April 2003
22:00
Porto Portugal 4–1 Italy Lazio
Maniche Goal 10'
Derlei Goal 28'50'
Hélder Postiga Goal 56'
Report López Goal 6'

10 April 2003
20:05
Celtic Scotland 1–1 Portugal Boavista
Larsson Goal 49' Report Valgaeren Goal 48' (o.g.)

Second leg[edit]


24 April 2003
21:00
Lazio Italy 0–0 Portugal Porto
Report

Porto won 4–1 on aggregate.


24 April 2003
21:00
Boavista Portugal 0–1 Scotland Celtic
Report Larsson Goal 79'

Celtic won 2–1 on aggregate.

Final[edit]

Main article: 2003 UEFA Cup Final
21 May 2003
20:45 CET
Porto Portugal 3–2 Scotland Celtic
Derlei Goal 45'115'
Alenichev Goal 54'
Report Larsson Goal 47'57'

Top goalscorers[edit]

Rank Name Team Goals Minutes played
1 Portugal Derlei Portugal Porto 12 1159'
2 Sweden Henrik Larsson Scotland Celtic 11 887'
3 Poland Maciej Żurawski Poland Wisła Kraków 9 723'
4 Serbia Nenad Jestrović Belgium Anderlecht 7 415'
5 Turkey Mustafa Özkan Turkey Denizlispor 6 630'
6 Serbia and Montenegro Stanko Svitlica Poland Legia Warsaw 5 334'
France Jean-Claude Darcheville France Bordeaux 460'
Hungary Imre Szabics Austria Sturm Graz 532'
England Alan Smith England Leeds United 540'
Czech Republic Štěpán Vachoušek Czech Republic Slavia Prague 597'
Portugal Hélder Postiga Portugal Porto 782'
Panama Julio Dely Valdés Spain Málaga 822'

References[edit]

  1. ^ "2002/03: Mourinho makes his mark". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 1 June 2003. Retrieved 19 August 2014. 
  2. ^ a b c "Regulations of the UEFA Cup 2002/03" (PDF). Union of European Football Associations. p. 26. Retrieved 20 August 2014. 
  3. ^ "UEFA Country Ranking 2001". Bert Kassies. Retrieved 20 August 2014. 
  4. ^ a b c "Qualification for European Cup football 2002/03". Bert Kassies. Retrieved 20 August 2014. 
  5. ^ "UEFA Cup bonus for Ipswich and Sigma". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 28 May 2002. Retrieved 20 August 2014. 
  6. ^ Dryomin, Mike (1 October 2003). "Azerbaijan 2002/03". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 21 August 2014. 
  7. ^ "UEFA European Football Calendar 2002/2003". Bert Kassies. Retrieved 20 August 2014. 

External links[edit]