List of FIFA World Cup own goals

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This is a list of all own goals scored during FIFA World Cup matches (not including qualifiers).

As FIFA is the governing body of football and the organiser of the World Cup, only FIFA-recognised own goals are noted.

List[edit]

Seq. Player Time Representing Goal Final
score
Opponent Tournament Round Date FIFA
report
1. Manuel Rosas 51'  Mexico 0–2 0–3  Chile 1930, Uruguay First round July 16, 1930 report
2. Ernst Lörtscher 22'   Switzerland 0–2 4–2  Germany 1938, France First round (replay) June 9, 1938 report
3. Sven Jacobsson 19'  Sweden 1–1 1–5  Hungary Semi-finals June 16, 1938 report
4. José Parra 15'  Spain 0–1 1–6  Brazil 1950, Brazil Final round July 13, 1950 report
5. Jimmy Dickinson 94'  England 4–4 4–4 aet  Belgium 1954, Switzerland First round June 17, 1954 report
6. Raúl Cárdenas 46'  Mexico 0–2 2–3  France June 19, 1954 report
7. Ivica Horvat 9'  Yugoslavia 0–1 0–2  West Germany Quarter-finals June 27, 1954 report
8. Luis Cruz 59'  Uruguay 1–2 1–3  Austria 3rd place play-off July 3, 1954 report
9. Ivan Vutsov 17'  Bulgaria 0–1 0–3  Portugal 1966, England First round July 16, 1966 report
10. Ivan Davidov 43'  Bulgaria 1–1 1–3  Hungary July 20, 1966 report
11. Javier Guzmán 25'  Mexico 1–1 1–4  Italy 1970, Mexico Quarter-finals June 14, 1970 report
12. Colin Curran 58'  Australia 0–1 0–2  East Germany 1974, West Germany First round June 14, 1974 report
13. Roberto Perfumo 35'  Argentina 1–1 1–1  Italy June 19, 1974 report
14. Ruud Krol 78'  Netherlands 3–1 4–1  Bulgaria June 23, 1974 report
15. Andranik Eskandarian 43'  Iran 0–1 1–1  Scotland 1978, Argentina June 7, 1978 report
16. Ernie Brandts 18'  Netherlands 0–1 2–1  Italy Second round June 21, 1978 report
17. Berti Vogts 59'  West Germany 1–1 2–3  Austria report
18. Jozef Barmoš 66'  Czechoslovakia 0–2 0–2  England 1982, Spain First round June 20, 1982 report
19. László Dajka 73'  Hungary 0–5 0–6  Soviet Union 1986, Mexico June 2, 1986 report
20. Cho Kwang-rae 82'  South Korea 1–3 2–3  Italy June 10, 1986 report
21. Andrés Escobar 35'  Colombia 0–1 1–2  United States 1994, United States June 22, 1994 report
22. Tom Boyd 74'  Scotland 1–2 1–2  Brazil 1998, France June 10, 1998 report
23. Youssef Chippo 45+1'  Morocco 1–1 2–2  Norway report
24. Pierre Issa 77'  South Africa 0–2 0–3  France June 12, 1998 report
25. Andoni Zubizarreta 73'  Spain 2–2 2–3  Nigeria June 13, 1998 report
26. Siniša Mihajlović 72'  Yugoslavia 2–1 2–2  Germany June 21, 1998 report
27. Georgi Bachev 88'  Bulgaria 1–5 1–6  Spain June 24, 1998 report
28. Jorge Costa 29'  Portugal 0–2 2–3  United States 2002, South Korea & Japan June 5, 2002 report
29. Jeff Agoos 71'  United States 3–2 3–2  Portugal
30. Carles Puyol 10'  Spain 0–1 3–1  Paraguay June 7, 2002 report
31. Carlos Gamarra 3'  Paraguay 0–1 0–1  England 2006, Germany June 10, 2006 report
32. Cristian Zaccardo 27'  Italy 1–1 1–1  United States June 17, 2006 report
33. Brent Sancho 25'  Trinidad and Tobago 0–1 0–2  Paraguay June 20, 2006 report
34. Petit 60'  Portugal 0–2 1–3  Germany 3rd place play-off July 8, 2006 report
35. Daniel Agger 46'  Denmark 0–1 0–2  Netherlands 2010, South Africa First round June 14, 2010 report
36. Park Chu-young 17'  South Korea 0–1 1–4  Argentina June 17, 2010 report
37. Marcelo 11'  Brazil 0–1 3–1  Croatia 2014, Brazil June 12, 2014 report
38. Noel Valladares 48'  Honduras 0–2 0–3  France June 15, 2014 report
39. Sead Kolašinac 3'  Bosnia and Herzegovina 0–1 1–2  Argentina report
40. John Boye 31'  Ghana 0–1 1–2  Portugal June 26, 2014 report
41. Joseph Yobo 90+2'  Nigeria 0–2 0–2  France Round of 16 June 30, 2014 report

Statistics[edit]

  • First ever own goal: Manuel Rosas, Mexico vs Chile, 1930.
  • Fastest own goal: Sead Kolašinac, 3rd minute, Bosnia and Herzegovina vs Argentina, 2014.[1]
  • Latest own goal from kick-off and only own goal during extra time: Jimmy Dickinson, 94th minute, England vs Belgium, 1954. The latest regulation-time own goal was scored by Joseph Yobo, 90+2' (2nd minute of stoppage time), Nigeria vs France, 2014.
  • Only own goal to open scoring in a tournament: Marcelo, Brazil vs Croatia, 2014. In addition, another own goal has been scored in the opening match of a tournament: Tom Boyd, Scotland vs Brazil, 1998. No own goals have been scored in finals.
  • Only own goal to be only goal of the match: Carlos Gamarra, Paraguay vs England, 2006.
  • Tournament with most own goals: 1998, 6 own goals.
  • Most own goals by a team, overall: Bulgaria, Mexico and Spain have scored 3 own goals each in their World Cup history. Bulgaria is the only team to have scored two own goals in the same tournament (1966).
  • Most own goals in favour of a team, overall: France, Germany (incl. West Germany), and Italy, 4 each. France is the only team in whose favour two own goals have been scored in the same tournament (2014).
  • Yugoslavia (now succeeded by Serbia) has scored two own goals for Germany (incl. West Germany), one apiece in 1954 and 1998, and is the only team to have scored two own goals for the same opponent.
  • Only match with two own goals: United States vs Portugal, 2002. Jorge Costa of Portugal scored for the United States, and Jeff Agoos of the United States scored for Portugal. In addition, there have been another three occasions when two own goals were scored on the same day:
  • Ernie Brandts of the Netherlands is the only player to have scored for both teams in a match. Playing against Italy in 1978, he first scored an opener for Italy, and then an equaliser for his own team, the Netherlands eventually winning by 2–1.
  • Including Brandts, the following six players who have scored own goals have also scored regular goals in the World Cup:
  • Trinidad and Tobago is the only team to have scored more own goals than regular goals in its World Cup history. In its only participation in 2006, the team scored once in favour of Paraguay, and never managed to score for its own account.
  • The first World Cup goal to be awarded with goal-line technology was an own goal by Noel Valladares, Honduras vs France, 2014.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Kolašinac faz história ao marcar o gol contra mais rápido de uma Copa" (in Portuguese). Lancenet!. 15 June 2014. Retrieved 15 June 2014. 

External links[edit]