1964 European Cup Final

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1964 European Cup Final
Football Club Internazionale 1963-64.jpg
1963–64 Internazionale team
Event 1963–64 European Cup
Date 27 May 1964 (1964-05-27)
Venue Prater Stadium, Vienna
Referee Josef Stoll (Austria)
Attendance 71,333[1]
1963
1965

The 1964 European Cup Final was a football match played at the Praterstadion in Vienna on 27 May 1964 to determine the winner of the 1963–64 European Cup. It was contested by Italian side Internazionale and five-time European Cup winners Real Madrid. Inter won the match 3–1, with goals from Sandro Mazzola (2) and Aurelio Milani giving them their first European Cup title; Felo scored Real Madrid's only goal of the game.

Route to the final[edit]

Italy Internazionale Round Spain Real Madrid
Opponent Agg. 1st leg 2nd leg Opponent Agg. 1st leg 2nd leg
England Everton 1–0 0–0 (A) 1–0 (H) Prelim. round Scotland Rangers 7–0 1–0 (A) 6–0 (H)
France Monaco 4–1 1–0 (H) 3–1 (A) First round Romania Dinamo București 8–4 3–1 (A) 5–3 (H)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan 4–1 2–0 (A) 2–1 (H) Quarter-finals Italy Milan 4–3 4–1 (H) 0–2 (A)
Germany Borussia Dortmund 4–2 2–2 (A) 2–0 (H) Semi-finals Switzerland Zürich 6–1 2–1 (A) 6–0 (H)

Match[edit]

Details[edit]

27 May 1964 (1964-05-27)
19:30 CET
Internazionale Italy 3–1 Spain Real Madrid
Mazzola Goal 43'76'
Milani Goal 61'
Report Felo Goal 70'
Praterstadion, Vienna
Attendance: 71,333[1]
Referee: Josef Stoll (Austria)
Internazionale
Real Madrid
GK 1 Italy Giuliano Sarti
RB 2 Italy Tarcisio Burgnich
LB 3 Italy Giacinto Facchetti
DM 4 Italy Carlo Tagnin
DF 5 Italy Aristide Guarneri
SW 6 Italy Armando Picchi (c)
RW 7 Brazil Jair da Costa
MF 8 Italy Sandro Mazzola
FW 9 Italy Aurelio Milani
MF 10 Spain Luis Suárez
LW 11 Italy Mario Corso
Manager:
Argentina Helenio Herrera
Internazionale-Real Madrid 1964-05-27.svg
GK 1 Spain José Vicente
RB 2 Spain Isidro Sánchez
LB 3 Spain Pachín
MF 4 France Lucien Muller
DF 5 Spain Uruguay José Santamaría
DF 6 Spain Ignacio Zoco
RW 7 Spain Amancio Amaro
FW 8 Spain Felo
FW 9 Spain Argentina Alfredo Di Stéfano
FW 10 Spain Hungary Ferenc Puskás
LW 11 Spain Francisco Gento (c)
Manager:
Spain Miguel Muñoz

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "UEFA Champions League – Statistics Handbook 2012/13" (PDF). UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. p. 130. Retrieved 22 September 2013. 

External links[edit]