2015 UEFA Women's Champions League Final

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2015 UEFA Women's Champions League Final
UEFA Women's Champions League Final Berlin 2015 31.jpg
Event2014–15 UEFA Women's Champions League
Date14 May 2015
VenueFriedrich-Ludwig-Jahn-Sportpark, Berlin
RefereeEsther Staubli (Switzerland)

The 2015 UEFA Women's Champions League Final was the final match of the 2014–15 UEFA Women's Champions League, the 14th season of the UEFA Women's Champions League football tournament and the sixth since it was renamed from the UEFA Women's Cup. The match was played at Friedrich-Ludwig-Jahn-Sportpark in Berlin on 14 May 2015.[1]

Frankfurt won the match against Paris 2–1.[2]

Road to the final[edit]

Note: In all results below, the score of the finalist is given first (H: home; A: away).

Germany Frankfurt Round France Paris
Opponent Agg. 1st leg 2nd leg Knockout phase Opponent Agg. 1st leg 2nd leg
Kazakhstan Kazygurt 6–2 2–2 (A) 4–0 (H) Round of 32 Netherlands Twente 3–1 2–1 (A) 1–0 (H)
Italy Torres 9–0 5–0 (H) 4–0 (A) Round of 16 France Lyon 2–1 1–1 (H) 1–0 (A)
England Bristol Academy 12–0 5–0 (A) 7–0 (H) Quarter-finals Scotland Glasgow City 7–0 2–0 (A) 5–0 (H)
Denmark Brøndby 13–0 7–0 (H) 6–0 (A) Semi-finals Germany Wolfsburg 3–2 2–0 (A) 1–2 (H)



Verónica Boquete lifts the trophy after the match.

Frankfurt dominated the match early on, having two opportunities to score within the first ten minutes. While the German team had more possession over the course of the first half, further chances were scarce, until Kerstin Garefrekes served a ball to Célia Šašić on the wide post, giving Frankfurt the lead in the 32nd minute. The goal seemed to wake up the Paris players, who now became more active themselves. A corner kick in the 40th minute was delivered short to Kenza Dali who crossed the ball high into the box, where Marie-Laure Delie headed it into the net.

The second half started like the first, with Frankfurt controlling the game. It was until the 66th minute that Paris was able to create their first chance, when Laura Georges headed a ball wide. Frankfurt urged for the decisive goal before extra time, having two good chances through Simone Laudehr (81') and Mandy Islacker (87'). The latter got a second chance two minutes into injury time, who scored after capturing the ball in the box. Paris started one last charge in the closing stages of the match, creating a chance for Shirley Cruz Traña (94'), who missed, handing Frankfurt their record fourth title.[3]


Frankfurt Germany2–1France Paris
Šašić Goal 32'
Islacker Goal 90+2'
Report Delie Goal 40'
GK 1 Germany Desirée Schumann
RB 23 Germany Bianca Schmidt Substituted off 79'
CB 13 Germany Marith Prießen
CB 27 Germany Peggy Kuznik
CB 4 Germany Kathrin Hendrich
LB 11 Germany Simone Laudehr Yellow card 44' Substituted off 87'
RM 10 Germany Dzsenifer Marozsán
CM 7 Spain Verónica Boquete
LM 18 Germany Kerstin Garefrekes (c)
CF 21 Switzerland Ana-Maria Crnogorčević Substituted off 66'
CF 9 Germany Célia Šašić
GK 30 Germany Anne-Kathrine Kremer
GK 31 Germany Anke Preuß
DF 3 Germany Laura Störzel
DF 15 Germany Svenja Huth Substituted in 79'
DF 25 Germany Saskia Bartusiak
MF 14 Japan Kozue Ando Substituted in 87'
FW 17 Germany Mandy Islacker Substituted in 66'
England Colin Bell
GK 1 Poland Katarzyna Kiedrzynek
RB 11 France Jessica Houara
CB 5 France Sabrina Delannoy (c) Yellow card 74'
CB 13 Germany Annike Krahn Yellow card 84'
LB 3 France Laure Boulleau Substituted off 60'
RM 19 Germany Fatmire Alushi Substituted off 58'
CM 17 France Aurélie Kaci
CM 28 Costa Rica Shirley Cruz Traña
LM 2 France Kenza Dali
CF 18 France Marie-Laure Delie
CF 9 Sweden Kosovare Asllani Substituted off 90+5'
GK 30 Germany Ann-Katrin Berger
DF 4 France Laura Georges Substituted in 58'
DF 22 Germany Josephine Henning Substituted in 60'
DF 23 Italy Sara Gama
MF 10 Germany Linda Bresonik
MF 29 France Anissa Lahmari
FW 15 France Ouleye Sarr Substituted in 90+5'
France Farid Benstiti

Assistant referees:
Belinda Brem (Switzerland)[4]
Susann Küng (Switzerland)[4]
Fourth official:
Désirée Grundbacher (Switzerland)[4]
Reserve assistant referee:
Emilie Aubry (Switzerland)[4]

Match rules[5]

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra time if necessary.
  • Penalty shoot-out if scores still level.
  • Seven named substitutes, of which up to three may be used.


Statistic[6] FFC Francfort Paris
Goals scored 2 1
Total shots 17 7
Shots on target 10 4
Saves 4 1
Ball possession ? ?
Corner kicks 6 6
Fouls committed 7 10
Offsides 2 0
Yellow cards 1 2
Red cards 0 0


  1. ^ "Friedrich-Ludwig-Jahn-Sportpark to stage final". UEFA.com. 16 July 2014.
  2. ^ "Islacker strikes to give Frankfurt the crown". UEFA.com. 14 May 2015.
  3. ^ "Frankfurt gewinnt Champions League in letzter Minute". kicker.de (in German). 14 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  4. ^ a b c d e "Staubli's pride at final honour". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 30 April 2015. Retrieved 30 April 2015.
  5. ^ "Regulations of the UEFA Women's Champions League 2014/15" (PDF). UEFA.
  6. ^ "UEFA Women's Champions League – FFC Francfort v Paris Saint-Germain – Statistics". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 14 May 2015. Retrieved 25 February 2019.

External links[edit]