1980 European Cup Final

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1980 European Cup Final
1980 European Cup Final programme.jpg
Match programme cover
Event 1979–80 European Cup
Date 28 May 1980
Venue Santiago Bernabéu Stadium, Madrid
Referee António Garrido (Portugal)
Attendance 51,000

The 1980 European Cup Final was a football match held at the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium, Madrid (the venue was decided in Zurich by UEFA on 5 October 1979[1]), on 28 May 1980, that saw Nottingham Forest of England defeat Hamburg of West Germany 1–0. In the 21st minute, John Robertson squeezed a shot past Hamburg keeper Rudolf Kargus for the only goal of the game, to give Nottingham Forest back-to-back European Cup titles. The victory also meant that Forest became the first club that had won the European Cup more times than their domestic first division.

Route to the final[edit]

Nottingham Forest Round Hamburg
Opponent Result Legs Opponent Result Legs
Sweden Öster 3–1 2–0 home; 1–1 away First round Iceland Valur 5–1 2–1 home; 3–0 away
Romania Argeş Piteşti 4–1 2–0 home; 2–1 away Second round Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi 6–3 3–1 home; 3–2 away
East Germany Dynamo Berlin 3–2 0–1 home; 3–1 away Quarter-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Hajduk Split 3–3 1–0 home; 2–3 away
Netherlands Ajax 2–1 2–0 home; 0–1 away Semi-finals Spain Real Madrid 5–3 5–1 home; 0–2 away

Match details[edit]

Nottingham Forest
Hamburger SV
GK 1 England Peter Shilton
DF 2 England Viv Anderson
DF 3 Scotland Frank Gray Substituted off 78'
MF 4 Scotland John McGovern (c)
DF 5 England Larry Lloyd
DF 6 Scotland Kenny Burns YC 21'
MF 7 Northern Ireland Martin O'Neill
MF 8 England Ian Bowyer
FW 9 England Garry Birtles
MF 10 England Gary Mills Substituted off 67'
MF 11 Scotland John Robertson
MF 12 Scotland John O'Hare Substituted in 67'
MF 15 England Bryn Gunn Substituted in 78'
GK England Jimmy Montgomery
DF England David Needham
England Brian Clough
Nottingham Forest vs Hamburger SV 1980-05-28.svg
GK 1 West Germany Rudolf Kargus
DF 2 West Germany Manfred Kaltz
DF 3 West Germany Peter Nogly (c) YC 72'
DF 4 West Germany Ditmar Jakobs
DF 5 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Ivan Buljan
MF 6 West Germany Holger Hieronymus Substituted off 46'
MF 7 England Kevin Keegan
MF 8 West Germany Caspar Memering
FW 9 West Germany Jürgen Milewski
MF 10 West Germany Felix Magath
FW 11 West Germany Willi Reimann
MF 14 West Germany Horst Hrubesch Substituted in 46'
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Branko Zebec

See also[edit]


External links[edit]