2014 UEFA Champions League Final

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

2014 UEFA Champions League Final
2014 UCL Final Visual Identity.jpg
Event2013–14 UEFA Champions League
After extra time
Date24 May 2014
VenueEstádio da Luz, Lisbon
UEFA Man of the MatchÁngel di María (Real Madrid)[1]
Fans' Man of the MatchSergio Ramos (Real Madrid)[2]
RefereeBjörn Kuipers (Netherlands)
Attendance60,976[3]
WeatherPartly cloudy
17 °C (63 °F)
51% humidity[4]
2013
2015
 
Jump to: navigation, search
2014 UEFA Champions League Final
2014 UCL Final Visual Identity.jpg
Event2013–14 UEFA Champions League
After extra time
Date24 May 2014
VenueEstádio da Luz, Lisbon
UEFA Man of the MatchÁngel di María (Real Madrid)[1]
Fans' Man of the MatchSergio Ramos (Real Madrid)[2]
RefereeBjörn Kuipers (Netherlands)
Attendance60,976[3]
WeatherPartly cloudy
17 °C (63 °F)
51% humidity[4]
2013
2015

The 2014 UEFA Champions League Final was the final match of the 2013–14 UEFA Champions League, the 59th season of Europe's premier club football tournament organised by UEFA, and the 22nd season since it was renamed from the European Champion Clubs' Cup to the UEFA Champions League.

The match took place on Saturday, 24 May 2014, at the Estádio da Luz in Lisbon, Portugal, between Spanish sides Real Madrid and Atlético Madrid. It was the fifth tournament final to feature two teams from the same association, the second all-Spanish final and the first between teams from the same city. Real Madrid won the match 4–1 after extra time, with goals from Gareth Bale, Marcelo and Cristiano Ronaldo following a 93rd-minute header by Sergio Ramos, which cancelled out Diego Godín's first-half goal. In doing so, Real Madrid secured a record 10th title in the competition, 12 years after their ninth victory.

As the winners, Real Madrid earned the right to play against 2013–14 UEFA Europa League winners Sevilla in the 2014 UEFA Super Cup. They also qualified to enter the semi-finals of the 2014 FIFA Club World Cup as the UEFA representative.

Venue[edit]

The Estádio da Luz hosted the UEFA Champions League final for the first time.

The Estádio da Luz in Lisbon, Portugal, was chosen as the venue of the 2014 UEFA Champions League Final at a UEFA Executive Committee meeting in Istanbul, Turkey, on 20 March 2012.[5][6]

The home stadium of Portuguese Primeira Liga side Benfica since 2003, it was rebuilt to host five matches of UEFA Euro 2004, including the final. Before its demolition in 2003, to make way for the new 65,000-capacity ground, the original Estádio da Luz hosted the 1992 European Cup Winners' Cup Final, where Werder Bremen beat AS Monaco 2–0, and the second leg of the 1983 UEFA Cup Final, where Anderlecht secured a 1–1 draw with Benfica to lift the trophy.[7]

The last time the European Cup final was played in Lisbon was in 1967, when Scottish side Celtic beat Internazionale of Italy 2–1 at the Estádio Nacional. The Portuguese capital also hosted the 2005 UEFA Cup Final at the Estádio José Alvalade, home of Benfica's local rivals and finalists Sporting CP, who lost 3–1 to CSKA Moscow.[7]

Background[edit]

Carlo Ancelotti was managing in his fourth Champions League final, having won two of three previous finals with Milan.

This was the first final in the history of the competition to be disputed by two teams from the same city.[8] It was also the second all-Spanish final, after the 2000 final between Real Madrid and Valencia, and the fifth final between teams from the same country, the others being 2003 (Italy), 2008 (England), and 2013 (Germany).[9]

Diego Simeone reached his first UEFA Champions League final as a manager with Atlético Madrid.

Real Madrid reached a record 13th final after a 5–0 aggregate win against defending champions Bayern Munich, making it the first time the club had reached the final since they won their record ninth title in 2002.[10] Previously they won finals in 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1966, 1998, 2000, and 2002, and lost in 1962, 1964, and 1981.[11] This was also their 17th final in all UEFA club competitions, having also played in two Cup Winners' Cup finals (losing in 1971 and 1983) and two UEFA Cup finals (winning in 1985 and 1986).[12] It was the fourth Champions League final for their current coach Carlo Ancelotti, who previously coached Milan to victories in 2003 and 2007 and defeat in 2005, equalling the record shared by Alex Ferguson, and Miguel Muñoz.[13] He joined Bob Paisley as the only manager to have won three titles,[14][15] and also became the fifth manager to win titles with two different clubs, after Ernst Happel, Ottmar Hitzfeld, José Mourinho, and Jupp Heynckes.[16]

Atlético Madrid, who a week earlier had won their first La Liga title since 1996, reached their second European Cup final, 40 years after their first, after defeating 2012 champions Chelsea 3–1 on aggregate.[17] This is the longest wait between finals, eclipsing the 38-year wait by Internazionale (1972–2010).[18] Atlético Madrid's only previous European Cup final in 1974 ended in defeat to Bayern Munich after a replay.[19] Atlético Madrid have also played in three Cup Winners' Cup finals (winning in 1962, and losing in 1963 and 1986) and two Europa League finals (winning in 2010 and 2012), with their most recent Europa League triumph in 2012 led by current coach Diego Simeone. He had the chance to join fellow Argentinians Luis Carniglia and Helenio Herrera as the only non-European coaches to win the European Cup/Champions League.[20] If they had won the Champions League, they would have joined Juventus, Ajax, Bayern Munich, and Chelsea as clubs to have won the three main European club competitions.

The only previous Madrid derby matches in European competitions were in the 1958–59 European Cup semi-finals, where Real Madrid defeated Atlético Madrid 2–1 in a replay, after a 2–2 aggregate draw.[21] In the 2013–14 season, Atlético Madrid defeated Real Madrid 1–0 away and drew 2–2 at home in La Liga, while Real Madrid eliminated Atlético Madrid in the Copa del Rey semi-finals, winning 3–0 at home and 2–0 away.[22]

Road to the final[edit]

For more details on this topic, see 2013–14 UEFA Champions League.

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

Spain Real Madrid[23]RoundSpain Atlético Madrid[24]
OpponentResultGroup stageOpponentResult
Turkey Galatasaray6–1 (A)Matchday 1Russia Zenit Saint Petersburg3–1 (H)
Denmark Copenhagen4–0 (H)Matchday 2Portugal Porto2–1 (A)
Italy Juventus2–1 (H)Matchday 3Austria Austria Wien3–0 (A)
Italy Juventus2–2 (A)Matchday 4Austria Austria Wien4–0 (H)
Turkey Galatasaray4–1 (H)Matchday 5Russia Zenit Saint Petersburg1–1 (A)
Denmark Copenhagen2–0 (A)Matchday 6Portugal Porto2–0 (H)
Group B winner
TeamPldWDLGFGAGDPts
Spain Real Madrid6510205+1516
Turkey Galatasaray6213814−67
Italy Juventus61329906
Denmark Copenhagen6114413−94
Final standingsGroup G winner
TeamPldWDLGFGAGDPts
Spain Atlético Madrid6510153+1216
Russia Zenit Saint Petersburg613259−46
Portugal Porto612347−35
Austria Austria Wien6123510−55
OpponentAgg.1st leg2nd legKnockout phaseOpponentAgg.1st leg2nd leg
Germany Schalke 049–26–1 (A)3–1 (H)Round of 16Italy Milan5–11–0 (A)4–1 (H)
Germany Borussia Dortmund3–23–0 (H)0–2 (A)Quarter-finalsSpain Barcelona2–11–1 (A)1–0 (H)
Germany Bayern Munich5–01–0 (H)4–0 (A)Semi-finalsEngland Chelsea3–10–0 (H)3–1 (A)

Pre-match[edit]

Ambassador[edit]

Luís Figo, ambassador of the 2014 UEFA Champions League Final

Former Portugal international player Luís Figo, who won the Champions League with Real Madrid in 2002, was named as the ambassador for the final.[25]

[edit]

UEFA unveiled the visual identity of the final on 29 August 2013, the same day as the group stage draw. The design concept was inspired by elements from the Portuguese discoveries, namely the armillary sphere and the windrose, which were important instruments used by Portuguese sea explorers to measure the position of stars.[26]

Ticketing[edit]

The international ticket sales phase for the general public ran from 10 to 21 March 2014. Tickets were available in four price categories: 390, €280, €160, and €70.[27]

The two finalist clubs were each allocated 16,970 tickets by UEFA. Atlético made 14,000 tickets available to club members, with a limit of one ticket per member.[28] Real Madrid received 24,103 requests from 73,314 club members for a total of 13,134 tickets; due to the high demand, the tickets were awarded by means of a draw.[29]

Officials[edit]

UEFA announced Björn Kuipers as the referee for the final on 7 May.

Dutch referee Björn Kuipers was named by UEFA on 7 May 2014 as the referee for the final.[30] He has previously taken charge of the 2011 UEFA Super Cup, the 2013 UEFA Europa League Final, and the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup Final. He became the fourth Dutch referee in a European Cup/Champions League final, after Leo Horn (1957, 1962), Charles Corver (1978), and Dick Jol (2001). The rest of the refereeing team are fellow countrymen Sander van Roekel and Erwin Zeinstra as assistant referees, Pol van Boekel and Richard Liesveld as additional assistant referees, Angelo Boonman as reserve assistant referee, and Turkey's Cüneyt Çakır as the fourth official.

Related events[edit]

The UEFA Champions League and UEFA Women's Champions League trophies were handed over to the host city of Lisbon at a ceremony held at the City Hall, on 17 April 2014. The Mayor of Lisbon António Costa received the silverware from the hands of UEFA President Michel Platini, who justified the decision to stage the 2014 UEFA Champions League showpiece match in Lisbon with the fact that it had "been too long since the final had been in Portugal" and for "the passion and love of football the Portuguese have."[31] The title holders of both competitions were represented at the event by Bayern Munich chairman Karl-Heinz Rummenigge and midfielder Xherdan Shaqiri, and Wolfsburg defender Lina Magull. Also in attendance were Portuguese Football Federation (FPF) President Fernando Gomes and final ambassador Luís Figo. Upon their arrival to Lisbon and before the ceremony, the trophies were paraded by old tram through the city in the hands of trophy tour ambassadors Vitor Baía, former Portuguese international and Porto goalkeeper, and Mónica Jorge, former coach of the women's national team.[31]

The annual UEFA Champions Festival took place from 22 to 25 May 2014 at Praça do Comércio in the city centre.[32][33][34]

The 2014 UEFA Women's Champions League Final was held on 22 May 2014 at Estádio do Restelo,[35] featuring Swedish side Tyresö and defending champions Wolfsburg. Losing 2–0 at half-time, Wolfsburg made a comeback to win the match 4–3. Martina Müller, who scored the winner in the previous final, repeated the feat to secure the German team's second consecutive title.[36]

Opening ceremony[edit]

The ceremony preceding the kick-off was organised by Canadian company Circo de Bakuza, with artistic direction by London-based choreographer Wanda Rokicki.[37] She was responsible for the artistic segments of large international sporting events, such as the 2004 Summer Olympics, the 2010 FIFA World Cup, and the 2002 and 2006 Commonwealth Games.[38] Conceived "to honor Portuguese tradition, including naval history or the art of tiling",[38] the show required six months of preparation and involved a total of 400 volunteers, 90 singers and 84 large-sized banners.[37] The UEFA Champions League anthem was interpreted by Portuguese fado singer Mariza.[39]

Match[edit]

Team selection[edit]

The only player suspended from the final was Real Madrid's Xabi Alonso, who picked up his third booking of the competition in the second leg of the semi-final.[40] In his place, Carlo Ancelotti selected German midfielder Sami Khedira, who himself had only recently returned from injury. Pepe was also left out of the starting XI, with 21-year-old French centre-back Raphaël Varane playing instead. Real Madrid's front three of Cristiano Ronaldo, Gareth Bale and Karim Benzema were originally doubtful for the match, but all three overcame injuries to start the match.[41]

Atlético captain Gabi returned from a one-match European suspension, while striker Diego Costa was included in the starting line-up, having undergone horse placenta treatment for a hamstring injury suffered in the last league match the previous Saturday.[42] However, despite initial optimism, midfielder Arda Turan did not recover in time after suffering an injury in the same game.[43]

Kits[edit]

Atlético Madrid wore shirts with the name of their former player and manager Luis Aragonés inside the collar following his death in February 2014, with the symbolism approved by UEFA President Michel Platini.[44][45] Both teams wore their home kits for the final, as they do in domestic meetings.[46]

Summary[edit]

Within eight minutes, Atlético striker Diego Costa was forced to come off because of his previous injury. Gareth Bale had Real's best chance just after the half-hour mark and it was only a few minutes later when Atlético punished this miss.[47] Diego Godín's header in the 36th minute caught Real captain Casillas off his goal line to put Atlético in front.[48]

The second half saw Real pushing forward as they went in search of an equaliser to deny Atlético's first Champions League title, with manager Carlo Ancelotti making a double substitution to replace Fábio Coentrão and Khedira with Marcelo and Isco. Atlético defended with all players ("parking the bus") and Real missed several chances.[49] Atletico's defence was finally breached in the third minute of stoppage time, after the regulation 90 minutes, by a pinpoint Sergio Ramos header into the left of the net from Luka Modrić's corner from the right.[48] The match went on to extra time with Atlético visibly exhausted and no substitutions left for either team.[50]

Real Madrid became even more dominant in extra time, which proved decisive after Ángel di María's run on the left flank saw him dribble past three Atlético defenders and shoot at goal. Thibaut Courtois attempted to block the Argentine's shot but only managed to deflect the ball to Bale, who headed the rebound in from two yards out to put Real ahead for the first time, in the 110th minute.[47] Real then added two late goals to the scoreline, starting with Marcelo's low left foot strike from just inside the penalty area in the 118th minute. At the end of extra time, Cristiano Ronaldo was fouled by Gabi for a penalty,[47] which he converted into the right of the net for a record 17th goal in the tournament. During the celebration for Ronaldo's goal, Varane kicked the ball towards Atlético manager Diego Simeone, who then ran onto the pitch in anger. Simeone was sent off and Varane booked for the incident.[47]

This was the seventh final to go into extra time and the first to be solved during this period, without the need for a penalty shootout. It was also the second highest-scoring final in the tournament's history, after the 3–3 draw between Milan and Liverpool in 2005, and provided the second biggest winning margin, behind Milan's 4–0 win over Barcelona in 1994.[51]

Details[edit]

24 May 2014
19:45 WEST
Real Madrid Spain4–1 (a.e.t.)Spain Atlético Madrid
Ramos Goal 90+3'
Bale Goal 110'
Marcelo Goal 118'
Ronaldo Goal 120' (pen.)
ReportGodín Goal 36'
Estádio da Luz, Lisbon
Attendance: 60,976[3]
Referee: Björn Kuipers (Netherlands)
Real Madrid
Atlético Madrid
GK1Spain Iker Casillas (c)
RB15Spain Dani Carvajal
CB4Spain Sergio RamosBooked 27'
CB2France Raphaël VaraneBooked 120+3'
LB5Portugal Fábio CoentrãoSubstituted off 59'
RM19Croatia Luka Modrić
CM6Germany Sami KhediraBooked 45+1'Substituted off 59'
LM22Argentina Ángel di María
RF11Wales Gareth Bale
CF9France Karim BenzemaSubstituted off 79'
LF7Portugal Cristiano RonaldoBooked 120+1'
Substitutes:
GK25Spain Diego López
DF3Portugal Pepe
DF12Brazil MarceloBooked 118'Substituted in 59'
DF17Spain Álvaro Arbeloa
MF23Spain IscoSubstituted in 59'
MF24Spain Asier Illarramendi
FW21Spain Álvaro MorataSubstituted in 79'
Manager:
Italy Carlo Ancelotti
Real Madrid vs Atlético Madrid 2014-05-24.svg
GK13Belgium Thibaut Courtois
RB20Spain JuanfranBooked 74'
CB23Brazil MirandaBooked 53'
CB2Uruguay Diego GodínBooked 120'
LB3Brazil Filipe LuísSubstituted off 83'
RM8Spain Raúl GarcíaBooked 27'Substituted off 66'
CM5Portugal Tiago
CM14Spain Gabi (c)Booked 100'
LM6Spain KokeBooked 86'
CF19Spain Diego CostaSubstituted off 9'
CF9Spain David VillaBooked 72'
Substitutes:
GK1Spain Daniel Aranzubia
DF12Belgium Toby AlderweireldSubstituted in 83'
MF4Spain Mario Suárez
MF11Uruguay Cristian Rodríguez
MF24Argentina José Ernesto SosaSubstituted in 66'
MF26Brazil Diego
FW7Spain Adrián LópezSubstituted in 9'
Manager:
Argentina Diego SimeoneRed card 120+3'

UEFA Man of the Match:
Argentina Ángel di María (Real Madrid)[1]
Fans' Man of the Match:
Spain Sergio Ramos (Real Madrid)[2]
Assistant referees:
Sander van Roekel (Netherlands)
Erwin Zeinstra (Netherlands)
Fourth official:
Cüneyt Çakır (Turkey)
Additional assistant referees:
Pol van Boekel (Netherlands)
Richard Liesveld (Netherlands)

Match rules[52]

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra time if necessary.
  • Penalty shoot-out if scores still level.
  • Seven named substitutes.
  • Maximum of three substitutions.

Statistics[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Rodríguez, Alfredo (25 May 2014). "Madrid's Casillas pays tribute to 'kings of Europe'". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 26 May 2014. 
  2. ^ a b "Madrid finally fulfil Décima dream". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 24 May 2014. Retrieved 24 May 2014. 
  3. ^ a b "Full-time report". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 24 May 2014. Retrieved 24 May 2014. 
  4. ^ "Tactical lineups". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 24 May 2014. Retrieved 24 May 2014. 
  5. ^ "UEFA Executive Committee agenda for Istanbul meeting". UEFA.org (Union of European Football Associations). 9 March 2012. 
  6. ^ "Lisbon to stage 2014 UEFA Champions League final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 20 March 2012. 
  7. ^ a b "Finals in Lisbon". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 1 April 2014. 
  8. ^ Shergold, Adam (5 January 2014). "Atletico Madrid and Real Madrid to square up in Champions League final 2014 | Mail Online". Dailymail.co.uk. Retrieved 2 May 2014. 
  9. ^ "One-nation UEFA Champions League finals". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 5 May 2014. 
  10. ^ "Bayern Munich 0 Real Madrid 4". BBC Sport. 29 April 2014. Retrieved 30 April 2014. 
  11. ^ "Madrid's European Cup finals". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 29 April 2014. 
  12. ^ "UCL fast facts: Bayern Munich v Real Madrid". SBS. 30 April 2014. 
  13. ^ "Fourth Champions League final for Ancelotti". Real Madrid. 30 April 2014. 
  14. ^ "UEFA Champions League final facts and figures". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 7 May 2014. 
  15. ^ "Paisley's European Cup legacy". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 19 May 2014. 
  16. ^ "Semi-finals: second-leg stats and facts". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 1 May 2014. 
  17. ^ "Chelsea 1 Atlético Madrid 3". BBC Sport. Retrieved 30 April 2014. 
  18. ^ "UCL fast facts: Chelsea v Atletico Madrid". SBS. 1 May 2014. 
  19. ^ "Atlético's previous European Cup final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 30 April 2014. 
  20. ^ "Simeone aims to join Argentina's winners". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 12 May 2014. 
  21. ^ "Fancy meeting you here: Europe's local derbies". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 30 April 2014. 
  22. ^ "Match Press Kit". UEFA.org (Union of European Football Associations). 24 May 2014. Retrieved 26 May 2014. 
  23. ^ "Road to the final: Madrid". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 13 May 2014. 
  24. ^ "Road to the final: Atlético". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 12 May 2014. 
  25. ^ "Figo embarks on ambassadorial role". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 29 August 2013. 
  26. ^ "Lisbon visual identity unveiled". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 29 August 2013. 
  27. ^ "Lisbon final tickets go on international sale". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 10 March 2014. 
  28. ^ "Reparto de entradas para la final de la UEFA Champions League" (in Spanish). Club Atlético de Madrid. 3 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  29. ^ "Real Madrid has held its draw for Champions League final tickets". Real Madrid. 6 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  30. ^ "Kuipers handed UEFA Champions League final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 7 May 2014. 
  31. ^ a b Crompton, Sam (17 April 2014). "Lisbon receives Champions League trophies". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  32. ^ "Champions Festival opens in Lisbon on 22 May". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 15 April 2014. Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  33. ^ "Schedule announced for UEFA Champions Festival". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 16 May 2014. Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  34. ^ Pimentel, José Nuno (6 May 2014). "Gallery, museum openings begin Lisbon 'festivities'". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  35. ^ "Estádio do Restelo stages Lisbon final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 8 November 2013. Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  36. ^ Saffer, Paul (22 May 2014). "Müller the hero again as Wolfsburg win classic final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 27 May 2014. 
  37. ^ a b Lau, Rachel (25 May 2014). "A look at the Montreal company behind the Champions League opening ceremony". Global News. Retrieved 26 May 2014. 
  38. ^ a b Ribeiro, João (17 April 2014). "A “versão artística” de Portugal vai entrar em campo na Luz" [The 'artistical version' of Portugal will come onto the pitch at the Estádio da Luz] (in Portuguese). Público. Retrieved 26 May 2014. 
  39. ^ Pietra, Hugo (24 May 2014). "Mariza brings fado to Lisbon final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 26 May 2014. 
  40. ^ "Real Madrid’s Xabi Alonso And The 21 Other Players To Miss The Champions League Final Via Suspension". caughtoffside.com. 1 May 2014. 
  41. ^ "Real Madrid's Cristiano Ronaldo and Gareth Bale fit for Champions League final". Sky Sports (BSkyB). 21 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  42. ^ Corrigan, Dermot (22 May 2014). "Costa 'using horse placenta treatment'". ESPN FC (ESPN Internet Ventures). Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  43. ^ "La Liga: Atletico Madrid worried by Diego Costa, Arda Turan injuries". Sky Sports (BSkyB). 18 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  44. ^ Aznar, Luis (22 May 2014). "El Atlético llevará el nombre de Luis Aragones en las camisetas de la final" [Atlético will wear the name of Luis Aragonés in their shirts for the final]. Marca. Retrieved 22 May 2014. 
  45. ^ "Atlético's Gabi going all out to honour Aragonés". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 23 May 2014. 
  46. ^ "Atlético to wear home kit for final". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 23 May 2014. 
  47. ^ a b c d "Real Madrid 4 Atlético Madrid 1". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  48. ^ a b "Real finally secure La Decima". ESPN FC. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  49. ^ "Real Madrid beats Atletico 4–1 in Champions League". Yahoo Sport. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  50. ^ "Real Madrid 4–1 Atletico Madrid". Daily Mail. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  51. ^ Hammond, Mike (25 May 2014). "UEFA Champions League final facts and figures". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  52. ^ "Regulations of the UEFA Champions League 2013/14" (PDF). Nyon: UEFA. March 2013. Retrieved 1 May 2013. 
  53. ^ a b c d "Team statistics". UEFA.com (Union of European Football Associations). 24 May 2014. Retrieved 24 May 2014. 

External links[edit]