Real Madrid CF in international football

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Real Madrid CF in international football
RealM-Shahter15 (1).jpg
Cristiano Ronaldo is the Real Madrid player with the highest goal tally in international competitions, with 114 scored.
ClubReal Madrid CF
Seasons played66
Most appearancesIker Casillas (162)
Top scorerCristiano Ronaldo (114)
First entry1955–56 European Cup
Latest entry2022–23 UEFA Champions League
Titles
Champions League
Europa League
Super Cup
Intercontinental Cup
FIFA Club World Cup

Real Madrid Club de Fútbol is a professional football club based in Madrid, Spain. The club first participated in a European competition in 1955. The first international cup they took part in was the Latin Cup in which they participated as champions of Spain. The competition lasted from 1949 to 1957 and Real Madrid won both tournaments which they entered, the same number as Barcelona and Milan. Since becoming the first Spanish club to enter the European Cup in 1955, Real has competed in every UEFA-organized competition, except the Intertoto Cup and Conference League. They have missed out on European football only twice in their history, in the 1977–78 and 1996–97 seasons.

Real Madrid has had the most success in the European Cup, winning the trophy for a record fourteen times. Real was the winner of the inaugural edition of the tournament and remains the only club to win the trophy five times in a row (the first five editions). It also holds the distinction of being the only club to defend the title in the Champions League era, as well as to win it three times in a row.[1] The club has also won the UEFA Cup twice, in 1985 and 1986, the Super Cup five times, in 2002, 2014, 2016, 2017, and 2022, the Intercontinental Cup three times, in 1960, 1998, and 2002, and the FIFA Club World Cup four times, in 2014, 2016, 2017, and 2018. Real Madrid, with 28 continental and worldwide trophies, is the most successful team in international club football.

In the tables (H) denotes home ground, (A) denotes away ground, (N) symbolises neutral ground and (P) penalty shoot-out. The first score is always Real Madrid's.

Latin Cup[edit]

In 1949, the football federations of Spain, Italy, France and Portugal launched their own club competition. European clubs could not afford hefty travel costs so the Copa Latina was staged at the end of every season in a single host country. The competition featured two semi-finals, a third place play-off and a final. As La Liga champions in 1955, Real Madrid represented Spain in the 1955 edition of the competition. They defeated Belenenses 2–0 in their semi-final at the Parc des Princes in Paris, before beating Reims 2–0 in the final at the same venue. Real Madrid won the 1957 competition at the Santiago Bernabéu, defeating Milan in the semi-finals and then Benfica 1–0 in the final. After the introduction of the European Cup, the Latin Cup was discontinued and nowadays it is not recognized by UEFA.[2]

Year Round Opposing team Score
1955 Semi-final Portugal Belenenses 2–0 (N)
Final France Reims 2–0 (N)
1957 Semi-final Italy Milan 5–1 (H)
Final Portugal Benfica 1–0 (H)

European Cup / UEFA Champions League[edit]

The European Cup was inaugurated in 1955 as a tournament for the champions of European national leagues, with Real Madrid winning the first five editions.[3] However, after winning the trophy five times in a row in the 1950s, and again in 1966, the club experienced mixed fortunes until the end of the 1990s. Since then, Real Madrid has won the competition eight times, in 1998, 2000, 2002, 2014, 2016, 2017, 2018, and 2022 and established itself as one of the premier sides in European football.[4]

Season Round Opposition Score
1955–56[5] First round Switzerland Servette 2–0 (A), 5–0 (H)
Quarter-final Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan 4–0 (H), 0–3 (A)
Semi-final Italy Milan 4–2 (H), 1–2 (A)
Final France Reims 4–3 (N)
1956–57[6] First round Austria Rapid Wien 4–2 (H), 1–3 (A), 2–0 (H)
Quarter-final France Nice 3–0 (H), 3–2 (A)
Semi-final England Manchester United 3–1 (H), 2–2 (A)
Final Italy Fiorentina 2–0 (H)
1957–58[7] First round Belgium Antwerp 2–1 (A), 6–0 (H)
Quarter-final Spain Sevilla 8–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Semi-final Hungary Vasas 4–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
Final Italy Milan 3–2 (N) (a.e.t.)
1958–59[8] First round Turkey Beşiktaş 2–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Quarter-final Austria Wiener Sportclub 0–0 (A), 7–1 (H)
Semi-final Spain Atlético Madrid 2–1 (H), 0–1 (A), 2–1 (N)
Final France Reims 2–0 (N)
1959–60[9] First round Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch 7–0 (H), 5–2 (A)
Quarter-final France Nice 2–3 (A), 4–0 (H)
Semi-final Spain Barcelona 3–1 (H), 3–1 (A)
Final West Germany Eintracht Frankfurt 7–3 (N)
1960–61[10] First round Spain Barcelona 2–2 (H), 1–2 (A)
1961–62[11] Preliminary round Hungary Vasas 2–0 (A), 3–1 (H)
First round Denmark Boldklubben 1913 3–0 (A), 9–0 (H)
Quarter-final Italy Juventus 1–0 (A), 0–1 (H), 3–1 (N)
Semi-final Belgium Standard Liège 4–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Final Portugal Benfica 3–5 (N)[12]
1962–63[13] Preliminary round Belgium Anderlecht 3–3 (H), 0–1 (A)
1963–64[14] Preliminary round Scotland Rangers 1–0 (A), 6–0 (H)
First round Romania Dinamo București 3–1 (A), 5–3 (H)
Quarter-final Italy Milan 4–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
Semi-final Switzerland Zürich 2–1 (A), 6–0 (H)
Final Italy Internazionale 1–3 (N)
1964–65[15] Preliminary round Denmark Boldklubben 1909 5–2 (A), 4–0 (H)
First round Czechoslovakia Dukla Prague 4–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Quarter-final Portugal Benfica 1–5 (A), 2–1 (H)
1965–66[16] Preliminary round Netherlands Feyenoord 1–2 (A), 5–0 (H)
First round Scotland Kilmarnock 2–2 (A), 5–1 (H)
Quarter-final Belgium Anderlecht 0–1 (A), 4–2 (H)
Semi-final Italy Internazionale 1–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Final Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan 2–1 (N)
1966–67[17] Second round West Germany 1860 Munich 0–1 (A), 3–1 (H)
Quarter-final Italy Internazionale 0–1 (A), 0–2 (H)
1967–68[18] First round Netherlands Ajax 1–1 (A), 2–1 (H)
Second round Denmark Hvidovre 2–2 (A), 4–1 (H)
Quarter-final Czechoslovakia Sparta Prague 3–0 (H), 1–2 (A)
Semi-final England Manchester United 0–1 (A), 3–3 (H)
1968–69[19] First round Cyprus AEL 6–0 (H), 6–0 (A)
Second round Austria Rapid Wien 0–1 (A), 2–1 (H) (a)
1969–70[20] First round Cyprus Olympiakos Nicosia 8–0 (A), 6–1 (H)
Second round Belgium Standard Liège 0–1 (A), 2–3 (H)
1972–73[21] First round Iceland Keflavík 3–0 (H), 1–0 (A)
Second round Romania Argeş 1–2 (A), 3–1 (H)
Quarter-final Soviet Union Dynamo Kyiv 0–0 (A), 3–0 (H)
Semi-final Netherlands Ajax 1–2 (A), 0–1 (H)
1975–76[22] First round Romania Dinamo București 4–1 (H), 0–1 (A)
Second round England Derby County 1–4 (A), 5–1 (H)
Quarter-final West Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 2–2 (A), 1–1 (H) (a)
Semi-final West Germany Bayern Munich 1–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
1976–77[23] First round Poland Stal Mielec 2–1 (A), 1–0 (H)
Second round Belgium Club Brugge 0–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
1978–79[24] First round Luxembourg Progrès Niedercorn 5–0 (H), 7–0 (A)
Second round Switzerland Grasshopper 3–1 (H), 0–2 (A) (a)
1979–80[25] First round Bulgaria Levski Sofia 1–0 (A), 2–0 (H)
Second round Portugal Porto 1–2 (A), 1–0 (H) (a)
Quarter-final Scotland Celtic 0–2 (A), 3–0 (H)
Semi-final West Germany Hamburger SV 2–0 (H), 1–5 (A)
1980–81[26] First round Republic of Ireland Limerick 2–1 (A), 5–1 (H)
Second round Hungary Budapest Honvéd 1–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Quarter-final Soviet Union Spartak Moscow 0–0 (A), 2–0 (H)
Semi-final Italy Internazionale 2–0 (H), 0–1 (A)
Final England Liverpool 0–1 (N)
1986–87[27] First round Switzerland Young Boys 0–1 (A), 5–0 (H)
Second round Italy Juventus 1–0 (H), 0–1 (A), 3–1 (P)
Quarter-final Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 2–4 (A), 2–0 (H) (a)
Semi-final West Germany Bayern Munich 1–4 (A), 1–0 (H)
1987–88[28] First round Italy Napoli 2–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Second round Portugal Porto 2–1 (H), 2–1 (A)
Quarter-final West Germany Bayern Munich 2–3 (A), 2–0 (H)
Semi-final Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 1–1 (H), 0–0 (A) (a)
1988–89[29] First round Norway Moss 3–0 (H), 1–0 (A)
Second round Poland Górnik Zabrze 1–0 (A), 3–2 (H)
Quarter-final Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 1–1 (A), 2–1 (H)
Semi-final Italy Milan 1–1 (H), 0–5 (A)
1989–90[30] First round Luxembourg Spora Luxembourg 3–0 (A), 6–0 (H)
Second round Italy Milan 0–2 (A), 1–0 (H)
1990–91[31] First round Denmark Odense 4–1 (A), 6–0 (H)
Second round Austria Swarovski Tirol 9–1 (H), 2–2 (A)
Quarter-final Soviet Union Spartak Moscow 0–0 (A), 1–3 (H)
1995–96[32] Group D Netherlands Ajax 0–1 (A), 0–2 (H)
Hungary Ferencváros 6–1 (H), 1–1 (A)
Switzerland Grasshopper 2–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Quarter-final Italy Juventus 1–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
1997–98[33] Group D Norway Rosenborg 4–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
Greece Olympiacos 5–1 (H), 0–0 (A)
Portugal Porto 2–0 (A), 4–0 (H)
Quarter-final Germany Bayer Leverkusen 1–1 (A), 3–0 (H)
Semi-final Germany Borussia Dortmund 2–0 (H), 0–0 (A)
Final Italy Juventus 1–0 (N)
1998–99[34] Group C Italy Internazionale 2–0 (H), 1–3 (A)
Russia Spartak Moscow 1–2 (A), 2–1 (H)
Austria Sturm Graz 6–1 (H), 5–1 (A)
Quarter-final Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 1–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
1999–2000[35] First group stage
Group E
Norway Molde 4–1 (H), 1–0 (A)
Greece Olympiacos 3–3 (A), 3–0 (H)
Portugal Porto 3–1 (H), 1–2 (A)
Second group stage
Group C
Germany Bayern Munich 2–4 (H), 1–4 (A)
Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 2–1 (A), 2–2 (H)
Norway Rosenborg 3–1 (H), 1–0 (A)
Quarter-final England Manchester United 0–0 (H), 3–2 (A)
Semi-final Germany Bayern Munich 2–0 (H), 1–2 (A)
Final Spain Valencia 3–0 (N)
2000–01[36] First group stage
Group A
Russia Spartak Moscow 1–0 (H), 0–1 (A)
Germany Bayer Leverkusen 3–2 (A), 5–3 (H)
Portugal Sporting CP 2–2 (A), 4–0 (H)
Second group stage
Group D
England Leeds United 2–0 (A), 3–2 (H)
Belgium Anderlecht 4–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
Italy Lazio 3–2 (H), 2–2 (A)
Quarter-final Turkey Galatasaray 2–3 (A), 3–0 (H)
Semi-final Germany Bayern Munich 0–1 (H), 1–2 (A)
2001–02[37] First group stage
Group A
Italy Roma 2–1 (A), 1–1 (H)
Russia Lokomotiv Moscow 4–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
Belgium Anderlecht 4–1 (H), 2–0 (A)
Second group stage
Group C
Greece Panathinaikos 3–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Czech Republic Sparta Prague 3–2 (A), 3–0 (H)
Portugal Porto 1–0 (H), 2–1 (A)
Quarter-final Germany Bayern Munich 1–2 (A), 2–0 (H)
Semi-final Spain Barcelona 2–0 (A), 1–1 (H)
Final Germany Bayer Leverkusen 2–1 (N)
2002–03[38] First group stage
Group C
Italy Roma 3–0 (A), 0–1 (H)
Greece AEK Athens 3–3 (A), 2–2 (H)
Belgium Genk 6–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Second group stage
Group C
Italy Milan 0–1 (A), 3–1 (H)
Germany Borussia Dortmund 2–1 (H), 1–1 (A)
Russia Lokomotiv Moscow 2–2 (H), 1–0 (A)
Quarter-final England Manchester United 3–1 (H), 3–4 (A)
Semi-final Italy Juventus 2–1 (H), 1–3 (A)
2003–04[39] Group F Portugal Porto 3–1 (A), 1–1 (H)
France Marseille 4–2 (H), 2–1 (A)
Serbia and Montenegro Partizan 1–0 (H), 0–0 (A)
Round of 16 Germany Bayern Munich 1–1 (A), 1–0 (H)
Quarter-final France Monaco 4–2 (H), 1–3 (A) (a)
2004–05[40] Third qualifying round Poland Wisła Kraków 2–0 (A), 3–1 (H)
Group B Germany Bayer Leverkusen 0–3 (A), 1–1 (H)
Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 1–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Italy Roma 4–2 (H), 3–0 (A)
Round of 16 Italy Juventus 1–0 (H), 0–2 (A) (a.e.t.)
2005–06[41] Group F France Lyon 0–3 (A), 1–1 (H)
Norway Rosenborg 4–1 (H), 2–0 (A)
Greece Olympiacos 2–1 (H), 1–2 (A)
Round of 16 England Arsenal 0–1 (H), 0–0 (A)
2006–07[42] Group E France Lyon 0–2 (A), 2–2 (H)
Romania Steaua București 4–1 (A), 1–0 (H)
Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 5–1 (H), 2–2 (A)
Round of 16 Germany Bayern Munich 3–2 (H), 1–2 (A) (a)
2007–08[43] Group C Greece Olympiacos 4–2 (H), 0–0 (A)
Germany Werder Bremen 2–1 (H), 2–3 (A)
Italy Lazio 2–2 (A), 3–1 (H)
Round of 16 Italy Roma 1–2 (A), 1–2 (H)
2008–09[44] Group H Belarus BATE Borisov 2–0 (H), 1–0 (A)
Russia Zenit Saint Petersburg 2–1 (A), 3–0 (H)
Italy Juventus 1–2 (A), 0–2 (H)
Round of 16 England Liverpool 0–1 (H), 0–4 (A)
2009–10[45] Group C Switzerland Zürich 5–2 (A), 1–0 (H)
France Marseille 3–0 (H), 3–1 (A)
Italy Milan 2–3 (H), 1–1 (A)
Round of 16 France Lyon 0–1 (A), 1–1 (H)
2010–11[46] Group G Italy Milan 2–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Netherlands Ajax 2–0 (H), 4–0 (A)
France Auxerre 1–0 (A), 4–0 (H)
Round of 16 France Lyon 1–1 (A), 3–0 (H)
Quarter-final England Tottenham Hotspur 4–0 (H), 1–0 (A)
Semi-final Spain Barcelona 0–2 (H), 1–1 (A)
2011–12[47] Group D Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 1–0 (A), 6–2 (H)
Netherlands Ajax 3–0 (H), 3–0 (A)
France Lyon 4–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Round of 16 Russia CSKA Moscow 1–1 (A), 4–1 (H)
Quarter-final Cyprus APOEL 3–0 (A), 5–2 (H)
Semi-final Germany Bayern Munich 1–2 (A), 2–1 (H), 1–3 (P)
2012–13 Group D England Manchester City 3–2 (H), 1–1 (A)
Netherlands Ajax 4–1 (A), 4–1 (H)
Germany Borussia Dortmund 1–2 (A), 2–2 (H)
Round of 16 England Manchester United 1–1 (H), 2–1 (A)
Quarter-final Turkey Galatasaray 3–0 (H), 2–3 (A)
Semi-final Germany Borussia Dortmund 1–4 (A), 2–0 (H)
2013–14 Group B Turkey Galatasaray 6–1 (A), 4–1 (H)
Denmark Copenhagen 4–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Italy Juventus 2–1 (H), 2–2 (A)
Round of 16 Germany Schalke 04 6–1 (A), 3–1 (H)
Quarter-final Germany Borussia Dortmund 3–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
Semi-final Germany Bayern Munich 1–0 (H), 4–0 (A)
Final Spain Atlético Madrid 4–1 (N) (a.e.t.)
2014–15 Group B Switzerland Basel 5–1 (H), 1–0 (A)
Bulgaria Ludogorets Razgrad 2–1 (A), 4–0 (H)
England Liverpool 3–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
Round of 16 Germany Schalke 04 2–0 (A), 3–4 (H)
Quarter-final Spain Atlético Madrid 0–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
Semi-final Italy Juventus 1–2 (A), 1–1 (H)
2015–16 Group A Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 4–0 (H), 4–3 (A)
Sweden Malmö FF 2–0 (A), 8–0 (H)
France Paris Saint-Germain 0–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
Round of 16 Italy Roma 2–0 (A), 2–0 (H)
Quarter-final Germany VfL Wolfsburg 0–2 (A), 3–0 (H)
Semi-final England Manchester City 0–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
Final Spain Atlético Madrid 1–1 (N), 5–3 (P)
2016–17 Group F Portugal Sporting CP 2–1 (H), 2–1 (A)
Germany Borussia Dortmund 2–2 (A), 2–2 (H)
Poland Legia Warsaw 5–1 (H), 3–3 (A)
Round of 16 Italy Napoli 3–1 (H), 3–1 (A)
Quarter-final Germany Bayern Munich 2–1 (A), 4–2 (H) (a.e.t.)
Semi-final Spain Atlético Madrid 3–0 (H), 1–2 (A)
Final Italy Juventus 4–1 (N)
2017–18 Group H Cyprus APOEL 3–0 (H), 6–0 (A)
Germany Borussia Dortmund 3–1 (A), 3–2 (H)
England Tottenham Hotspur 1–1 (H), 1–3 (A)
Round of 16 France Paris Saint-Germain 3–1 (H), 2–1 (A)
Quarter-final Italy Juventus 3–0 (A), 1–3 (H)
Semi-final Germany Bayern Munich 2–1 (A), 2–2 (H)
Final England Liverpool 3–1 (N)
2018–19 Group G Italy Roma 3–0 (H), 2–0 (A)
Russia CSKA Moscow 0–1 (A), 0–3 (H)
Czech Republic Viktoria Plzeň 2–1 (H), 5–0 (A)
Round of 16 Netherlands Ajax 2–1 (A), 1–4 (H)
2019–20 Group A France Paris Saint-Germain 0–3 (A), 2–2 (H)
Belgium Club Brugge 2–2 (H), 3–1 (A)
Turkey Galatasaray 1–0 (A), 6–0 (H)
Round of 16 England Manchester City 1–2 (H), 1–2 (A)
2020–21 Group B Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 2–3 (H), 0–2 (A)
Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 2–2 (A), 2–0 (H)
Italy Internazionale 3–2 (H), 2–0 (A)
Round of 16 Italy Atalanta 1–0 (A), 3–1 (H)
Quarter-final England Liverpool 3–1 (H), 0–0 (A)
Semi-final England Chelsea 1–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
2021–22 Group D Italy Internazionale 1–0 (A), 2–0 (H)
Moldova Sheriff Tiraspol 1–2 (H), 3–0 (A)
Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 5–0 (A), 2–1 (H)
Round of 16 France Paris Saint-Germain 0–1 (A), 3–1 (H)
Quarter-final England Chelsea 3–1 (A), 2–3 (H) (a.e.t.)
Semi-final England Manchester City 3–4 (A), 3–1 (H) (a.e.t.)
Final England Liverpool 1–0 (N)
2022–23 Group F Scotland Celtic 3–0 (A), 5–1 (H)
Germany RB Leipzig 2–0 (H), 2–3 (A)
Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 2–1 (H), 1–1 (A)
Round of 16 England Liverpool

European / UEFA Cup Winners' Cup[edit]

The Cup Winners' Cup started in 1960 as a tournament for the winners of national cup competitions, but it took eleven years for Real Madrid to participate for the first time. In their first appearance, Madrid advanced to the final but lost there to Chelsea in a replay. In 1975, the club's second participation, Real advanced to the quarter-finals, losing to Red Star Belgrade in a two-legged tie on penalties. They advanced to their second final in 1983; however, Real's aspirations to get a hold on the trophy were cut short by Alex Ferguson's Aberdeen in a thrilling extra time victory. Madrid advanced to the quarter-finals in their last participation in 1994, before the tournament was absorbed into the UEFA Cup in 1999. This is the only European tournament to date that Real Madrid has participated in but never won.

Season Round Opposition Score
1970–71[48] First round Malta Hibernians 0–0 (A), 5–0 (H)
Second round Austria Wacker Innsbruck 0–1 (H), 2–0 (A)
Quarter-final Wales Cardiff City 0–1 (A), 2–0 (H)
Semi-final Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 0–0 (A), 2–1 (H)
Final England Chelsea 1–1 (N) (a.e.t.), 1–2 (N)
1974–75[49] First round Iceland Fram 2–0 (A), 6–0 (H)
Second round Austria Austria Wien 3–0 (H), 2–2 (A)
Quarter-final Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 2–0 (H), 0–2 (A), 5–6 (P)
1982–83[50] First round Romania FC Baia Mare 0–0 (A), 5–2 (H)
Second round Hungary Újpest 3–1 (H), 1–0 (A)
Quarter-final Italy Internazionale 1–1 (A), 2–1 (H)
Semi-final Austria Austria Wien 2–2 (A), 3–1 (H)
Final Scotland Aberdeen 1–2 (N) (a.e.t.)
1993–94[51] First round Switzerland Lugano 3–0 (H), 3–1 (A)
Second round Austria Wacker Innsbruck 1–1 (A), 3–0 (H)
Quarter-final France Paris Saint-Germain 0–1 (H), 1–1 (A)

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League[edit]

The Inter-Cities Fairs Cup was established on 18 April 1955, two weeks after the European Cup, to promote trade fairs with various cities playing against each other. From 1958 onwards, the organizers moved to club participation, but the teams still had to come from cities staging trade fairs. The tournament is considered to be the forerunner of the UEFA Cup, but it is not recognized as a UEFA competition. As such, Inter-Cities Fairs Cup wins do not count toward the tally of the UEFA Cup/Europa League.[52] Real Madrid never participated in the Fairs Cup before it was subsumed into the UEFA Cup in 1971.[53] In the UEFA Cup, the club has won the trophy twice in a row, in 1985 and 1986. Real has never participated in the competition since it was rebranded to the UEFA Europa League.

Season Round Opposition Score
1971–72 First round Switzerland Basel 2–1 (A), 2–1 (H)
Second round Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 3–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
1973–74 First round England Ipswich Town 0–1 (A), 0–0 (H)
1981–82 First round Hungary Tatabánya 1–2 (A), 1–0 (H) (a)
Second round East Germany Carl Zeiss Jena 3–2 (H), 0–0 (A)
Third round Austria Rapid Wien 1–0 (A), 0–0 (H)
Quarter-final West Germany 1. FC Kaiserslautern 3–1 (H), 0–5 (A)
1983–84 First round Czechoslovakia Sparta Prague 2–3 (A), 1–1 (H)
1984–85 First round Austria Wacker Innsbruck 5–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
Second round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Rijeka 1–3 (A), 3–0 (H)
Third round Belgium Anderlecht 0–3 (A), 6–1 (H)
Quarter-final England Tottenham Hotspur 1–0 (A), 0–0 (H)
Semi-final Italy Internazionale 0–2 (A), 3–0 (H)
Final Hungary Videoton 3–0 (A), 0–1 (H)
1985–86 First round Greece AEK Athens 0–1 (A), 5–0 (H)
Second round Soviet Union Chornomorets Odessa 2–1 (H), 0–0 (A)
Third round West Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–5 (A), 4–0 (H) (a)
Quarter-final Switzerland Neuchâtel 3–0 (H), 0–2 (A)
Semi-final Italy Internazionale 1–3 (A), 5–1 (H) (a.e.t.)
Final West Germany 1. FC Köln 5–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
1991–92 First round Czechoslovakia Slovan Bratislava 2–1 (A), 1–1 (H)
Second round Netherlands Utrecht 3–1 (A), 1–0 (H)
Third round Switzerland Neuchâtel 0–1 (A), 4–0 (H)
Quarter-final Czechoslovakia Sigma Olomouc 1–1 (A), 1–0 (H)
Semi-final Italy Torino 2–1 (H), 0–2 (A)
1992–93 First round Romania FC Timişoara 1–1 (A), 4–0 (H)
Second round Russia Torpedo Moscow 5–2 (H), 2–3 (A)
Third round Netherlands Vitesse 1–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
Quarter-final France Paris Saint-Germain 3–1 (H), 1–4 (A)
1994–95 First round Portugal Sporting CP 1–0 (H), 1–2 (A) (a)
Second round Russia Dynamo Moscow 2–2 (A), 4–0 (H)
Third round Denmark Odense Boldklub 3–2 (A), 0–2 (H)

European / UEFA Super Cup[edit]

The European Super Cup was inaugurated in 1973 as a way of determining the best team in Europe, by pitting the holders of the European Champion Clubs' Cup against the winners of the Cup Winners' Cup.[54] Since 2000, it has been contested by winners of the Champions League and the UEFA Cup (later Europa League), as the Cup Winners' Cup was discontinued in 1999. Real Madrid first participated in the 1998 edition, after they won the 1997–98 UEFA Champions League, losing 0–1 to Chelsea. Real's first trophy came in 2002 with a 3–1 victory over Feyenoord. Since then, they have won the Super Cup four times, in 2014, 2016, 2017, and 2022, sharing the record for the most titles with Milan and Barcelona.

Year Opposing team[55] Score Venue
1998 England Chelsea 0–1 Stade Louis II, Monaco
2000 Turkey Galatasaray 1–2 (gg in a.e.t.)
2002 Netherlands Feyenoord 3–1
2014 Spain Sevilla 2–0 Cardiff City Stadium, Cardiff
2016 Spain Sevilla 3–2 (a.e.t.) Lerkendal Stadion, Trondheim
2017 England Manchester United 2–1 Philip II Arena, Skopje
2018 Spain Atlético Madrid 2–4 (a.e.t.) A. Le Coq Arena, Tallinn
2022 Germany Eintracht Frankfurt 2–0 Olympic Stadium, Helsinki

Intercontinental Cup / FIFA Club World Cup[edit]

In 1960, UEFA and their South-American equivalent, the South American Football Confederation (CONMEBOL), created the Intercontinental Cup as a way of determining the best team in the world, by pitting the winners of the European Cup and the Copa Libertadores against each other. In 2000, FIFA launched their international club competition called the FIFA Club World Championship, featuring teams from all of its member associations. In the second edition — renamed the FIFA Club World Cup — in 2005, FIFA took over the Intercontinental Cup, subsuming it into its own competition.[56][57][58]

In January 2000, Real Madrid were invited to the inaugural championship in Brazil, by virtue of winning the 1998 Intercontinental Cup in the previous season. The club finished fourth overall, after losing the third place play-off on penalties to Mexico's Necaxa. They initially qualified for the 2001 tournament, in their native Spain, but the competition was cancelled before it started. Real Madrid have won the FIFA Club World Cup a record four times since then (in 2014, 2016, 2017, and 2018).

Year Competition Round Opposing team Score Venue
1960 Intercontinental Cup Final Uruguay Peñarol 0–0 Estadio Centenario, Montevideo, Uruguay
5–1 Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid, Spain
1966 Intercontinental Cup Final Uruguay Peñarol 0–2 Estadio Centenario, Montevideo, Uruguay
0–2 Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid, Spain
1998 Intercontinental Cup Final Brazil Vasco da Gama 2–1 National Stadium, Tokyo, Japan
2000 FIFA Club World Championship Group A Saudi Arabia Al Nassr 3–1 Estádio do Morumbi, São Paulo, Brazil
Brazil Corinthians 2–2
Morocco Raja Casablanca 3–2
Third place play-off Mexico Necaxa 1–1, 3–4 (P) Estádio do Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
2000 Intercontinental Cup Final Argentina Boca Juniors 1–2 National Stadium, Tokyo, Japan
2002 Intercontinental Cup Final Paraguay Olimpia 2–0 International Stadium, Yokohama, Japan
2014 FIFA Club World Cup Semi-final Mexico Cruz Azul 4–0 Stade de Marrakech, Marrakech, Morocco
Final Argentina San Lorenzo 2–0
2016 FIFA Club World Cup Semi-final Mexico América 2–0 International Stadium, Yokohama, Japan
Final Japan Kashima Antlers 4–2 (a.e.t.)
2017 FIFA Club World Cup Semi-final United Arab Emirates Al-Jazira 2–1 Zayed Sports City Stadium, Abu Dhabi
Final Brazil Grêmio 1–0
2018 FIFA Club World Cup Semi-final Japan Kashima Antlers 3–1 Zayed Sports City Stadium, Abu Dhabi
Final United Arab Emirates Al Ain 4–1

Overall record[edit]

Accurate as of 2 November 2022.[59]
Competition Played Won Drew Lost GF GA GD Win%[60]
European Cup/Champions League 470 281 80 109 1,036 514 +522 059.79
Cup Winners' Cup 31 16 9 6 57 24 +33 051.61
UEFA Cup/Europa League 64 33 10 21 111 75 +36 051.56
Super Cup 8 5 0 3 15 11 +4 062.50
Intercontinental Cup 7 3 1 3 10 8 +2 042.86
Club World Cup 12 10 2 0 31 11 +20 083.33
Total 592 348 102 142 1,260 643 +617 058.78

Legend: GF = Goals For. GA = Goals Against. GD = Goal Difference.

References[edit]

In the UEFA references, access to the specific rounds is achievable by the adjacent table.

  1. ^ "Champions League history". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Retrieved 22 June 2010.
  2. ^ Stokkermans, Karel; Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (23 November 2006). "Latin Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 12 June 2010.
  3. ^ "Barcelona and Real Madrid both win in Spain". CNN. 31 January 2010. Retrieved 17 September 2010.
  4. ^ "2010/11 list of participants". UEFA. 19 July 2010. Retrieved 15 September 2010.
  5. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1955–56". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  6. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1956–57". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 12 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  7. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1957–58". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  8. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1958–59". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  9. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1959–60". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  10. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1960–61". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  11. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1961–62". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  12. ^ Video highlights from official Pathé News archive
  13. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1962–63". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 10 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  14. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1963–64". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 10 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  15. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1964–65". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 7 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  16. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1965–66". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  17. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1966–67". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  18. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1967–68". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  19. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1968–69". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 16 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  20. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1969–70". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  21. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1972–73". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  22. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1975–76". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  23. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1976–77". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  24. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1978–79". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 22 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  25. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1979–80". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  26. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1980–81". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  27. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1986–87". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  28. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1987–88". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  29. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1988–89". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  30. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1989–90". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  31. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1990–91". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  32. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1995–96". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  33. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1997–98". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 16 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  34. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1998–99". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 11 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  35. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1999–2000". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 7 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  36. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2000–01". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  37. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2001–02". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  38. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2002–03". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  39. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2003–04". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 7 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  40. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2004–05". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 9 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  41. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2005–06". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  42. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2006–07". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Archived from the original on 7 July 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  43. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2007–08". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  44. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2008–09". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  45. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2009–10". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  46. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2010–11". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  47. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2011–12". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 18 May 1960. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  48. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1970–71". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original on 1 May 2010. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  49. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1974–75". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original on 3 May 2010. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  50. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1982–83". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original on 3 May 2010. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  51. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1993–94". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original on 1 July 2013. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  52. ^ "UEFA Cup: All-time finals". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 30 June 2005. Archived from the original on 31 August 2015. Retrieved 16 July 2010.
  53. ^ "History". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 1 June 2009. Archived from the original on 23 June 2010. Retrieved 20 August 2010.
  54. ^ "UEFA Super Cup History". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Retrieved 2 July 2010.
  55. ^ Stokkermans, Karel (24 September 2009). "European Super Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  56. ^ Magnani, Loris; Stokkermans, Karel (30 April 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 10 August 2010.
  57. ^ "Tournaments". Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA). Archived from the original on 6 June 2007. Retrieved 22 June 2010.
  58. ^ "European-South American Cup". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 12 December 1992. Archived from the original on 22 January 2016. Retrieved 1 July 2010.
  59. ^ Real Madrid CF uefa.com
  60. ^ Win% is rounded to two decimal places