UEFA Euro 1976 Final

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UEFA Euro 1976 Final
Fk Red Star stadium.jpg
The Crvena Zvezda Stadium held the final
Event UEFA Euro 1976
Czechoslovakia won 5–3 on penalties
Date 20 June 1976
Venue Crvena Zvezda Stadium, Belgrade
Referee Sergio Gonella (Italy)
Attendance 30,790
1972
1980

The UEFA Euro 1976 Final was the final match of UEFA Euro 1976, the fifth UEFA European Football Championship, UEFA's top football competition for national teams. The match was played at Stadion Crvena Zvezda, Belgrade, on 20 June 1976. The match was contested by Czechoslovakia and West Germany.

After extra time, the result was 2–2, and so the first penalty shootout in a European Championships final ensued. The first seven kicks were converted, until West Germany's fourth penalty taker, Uli Hoeneß, ballooned his shot over the bar. With the score 4–3, Antonín Panenka stepped up to take the fifth Czechoslovakian penalty, to win the match under immense pressure. German goalkeeper Sepp Maier dived to his left, while Panenka chipped the ball straight in the middle of the net.[1] The sheer cheek of the goal led a watching French journalist to dub Panenka "a poet", and to this day his winning kick is one of the most famous ever, making Panenka's name synonymous with that particular style of penalty kick.

Match details[edit]

Czechoslovakia
West Germany
GK 1 Ivo Viktor
DF 2 Karol Dobiaš Booked 55' Substituted off 109'
DF 3 Jozef Čapkovič
DF 4 Anton Ondruš (c)
DF 5 Ján Pivarník
DF 12 Koloman Gögh
MF 7 Antonín Panenka
MF 8 Jozef Móder Booked 59'
MF 17 Ján Švehlík Substituted off 79'
FW 10 Marián Masný
FW 11 Zdeněk Nehoda
Substitutions:
DF 6 Ladislav Jurkemik Substituted in 79'
MF 16 František Veselý Substituted in 109'
Manager:
Czechoslovakia Václav Ježek
CZE-GER 1976-06-20.svg
GK 1 Sepp Maier
SW 5 Franz Beckenbauer (c)
CB 2 Berti Vogts
CB 3 Bernard Dietz
CB 4 Hans-Georg Schwarzenbeck
CM 6 Herbert Wimmer Substituted off 46'
CM 7 Rainer Bonhof
CM 8 Uli Hoeneß
AM 10 Erich Beer Substituted off 80'
CF 9 Dieter Müller
CF 11 Bernd Hölzenbein
Substitutions:
MF 15 Heinz Flohe Substituted in 46'
MF 14 Hans Bongartz Substituted in 80'
Manager:
West Germany Helmut Schön


 Euro 1976 Champions 

Czechoslovakia
First title

References[edit]

  1. ^ Scott Murray, Tom Bryant and Tom Henry (31 October 2007). "The footballers who have moves named after them". The Guardian (Guardian News and Media Limited). Retrieved 28 January 2013. 

External links[edit]