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1995 UEFA Cup Final

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1995 UEFA Cup Final
Event1994–95 UEFA Cup
on aggregate
First leg
Date3 May 1995
VenueStadio Ennio Tardini, Parma
RefereeAntonio López Nieto (Spain)
Second leg
Date17 May 1995
VenueSan Siro, Milan
RefereeFrans Van Den Wijngaert (Belgium)

The 1995 UEFA Cup Final was played over two legs between two Italian teams Juventus and Parma. The first leg at Parma's Stadio Ennio Tardini ended in a 1–0 victory for the home team. The second leg at the San Siro in Milan finished in a 1–1 draw, and a win on aggregate for Parma. It was their first UEFA Cup final victory, with Juventus having won three in the past.

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This was the fifth time a continental final had been played by two teams from the same country and the third all-Italian final. The first also featured Juventus, who overcame Fiorentina by three goals to one over two legs in the 1990 UEFA Cup Final. It was Parma's first appearance in a UEFA Cup final, but represented the third consecutive year in which they had contested a European final, following European Cup Winners' Cup final appearances in 1993 (a win) and 1994 (a defeat). It was Juventus' fourth appearance in a UEFA Cup final; the previous finals were all two-legged affairs ending in victory for the Turin club, against Athletic Bilbao in 1977 on the away goals rule, Fiorentina in 1990 and Borussia Dortmund in 1993.

Parma's only previous experience in Europe against another Italian side was in the 1993 European Super Cup when they emerged victorious over A.C. Milan by two goals to one over two legs, having lost the first leg at home by a single goal. Juventus were meanwhile attempting to complete the third leg of a treble of titles: Serie A, Coppa Italia and the UEFA Cup.

While Parma played their home tie at their home ground, Stadio Ennio Tardini, Juventus chose to play their home leg away from Turin at the San Siro, home ground of Internazionale and Milan, because they had difficulties with the landlord at their own stadium, Stadio delle Alpi, and had experienced poor attendances there, in contrast to the big crowds they attracted playing in other cities.[1] They had already played the semi-final of the competition in Milan (and would later play the 1996 UEFA Super Cup even further from home, in Palermo).[2]

The two sides would also meet the following month in the 1995 Coppa Italia Final.

Route to the final

Parma Juventus
Opponent Result Legs Round Opponent Result Legs
Netherlands Vitesse Arnhem 2–1 0–1 away; 2–0 home First round Bulgaria PFC CSKA Sofia 8–1 3–0 away; 5–1 home
Sweden AIK 3–0 1–0 away; 2–0 home Second round Portugal Marítimo 3–1 1–0 away; 2–1 home
Spain Athletic Bilbao 4–3 0–1 away; 4–2 home Third round Austria Admira-Wacker Wien 5–2 3–1 home; 2–1 away
Denmark Odense BK 1–0 1–0 home; 0–0 away Quarter-finals Germany Eintracht Frankfurt 4–1 1–1 away; 3–0 home
Germany Bayer Leverkusen 5–1 2–1 away; 3–0 home Semi-finals Germany Borussia Dortmund 4–3 2–2 home; 2–1 away

First leg


Parma, the home team, went into a fifth-minute lead through Dino Baggio, which they held and subsequently took to the return at Milan's San Siro.


GK 1 Italy Luca Bucci
CB 5 Italy Luigi Apolloni Yellow card 16'
CB 6 Portugal Fernando Couto
CB 4 Italy Lorenzo Minotti (c)
RWB  2 Italy Antonio Benarrivo Substituted off 8'
LWB  3 Italy Alberto Di Chiara
CM 7 Italy Gabriele Pin Yellow card 42'
CM 8 Italy Dino Baggio
CM 9 Argentina Roberto Sensini Yellow card 60'
CF 10 Italy Gianfranco Zola Yellow card 54'  Substituted off 89'
CF 11 Colombia Faustino Asprilla
GK 12 Italy Giovanni Galli
DF 15 Italy Roberto Mussi Substituted in 8'
MF 13 Italy Massimo Susic
MF 16 Italy Stefano Fiore Substituted in 89'
FW 14 Italy Marco Branca
Italy Nevio Scala
GK 1 Italy Michelangelo Rampulla
CB 4 Italy Luca Fusi Substituted off 72'
CB 2 Italy Massimo Carrera Substituted off 46'
CB 6 Italy Alessio Tacchinardi Yellow card 82'
LWB 3 Croatia Robert Jarni
RWB 7 Italy Angelo Di Livio
CM 8 France Didier Deschamps Yellow card 61'
CM 5 Portugal Paulo Sousa
SS 10 Italy Roberto Baggio (c)
CF 11 Italy Fabrizio Ravanelli
CF 9 Italy Gianluca Vialli
GK 12 Italy Lorenzo Squizzi
DF 13 Italy Sergio Porrini
MF 14 Italy Giancarlo Marocchi Substituted in 46'
MF 16 Italy Simone Tognon
FW 15 Italy Alessandro Del Piero Substituted in 72'
Italy Marcello Lippi

Assistant referees:
Spain Victoriano Giráldez Carrasco (Spain)
Spain Joaquín Olmos González (Spain)
Fourth official:
Spain Juan Ansuátegui Roca (Spain)

Match rules

Second leg


Gianluca Vialli restored parity in the tie overall before Dino Baggio struck again to give Parma a 2–1 aggregate victory. Thus provincial Parma added the UEFA Cup to the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup they had won two years before.


Juventus Italy1–1Italy Parma
Vialli Goal 35' Report
D. Baggio Goal 53'
Attendance: 80,754
Referee: Frans Van Den Wijngaert (Belgium)
GK 1 Italy Angelo Peruzzi
RB 4 Italy Moreno Torricelli
CB 2 Italy Ciro Ferrara Yellow card 63'
CB 5 Italy Sergio Porrini
LB 3 Croatia Robert Jarni
CM 7 Italy Angelo Di Livio Substituted off 82'
CM 8 Italy Giancarlo Marocchi Substituted off 75'
CM 6 Portugal Paulo Sousa
AM 10 Italy Roberto Baggio (c)
CF 9 Italy Gianluca Vialli Yellow card 43'
CF 11 Italy Fabrizio Ravanelli Yellow card 16'
GK 12 Italy Michaelangelo Rampulla
DF 13 Italy Massimo Carrera Substituted in 82'
DF 14 Italy Luca Fusi
MF 15 Italy Simone Tognon
FW 16 Italy Alessandro Del Piero Substituted in 75'
Italy Marcello Lippi
Juventus-Parma 1995-05-17.svg
GK 1 Italy Luca Bucci
CB 6 Portugal Fernando Couto Yellow card 2'
CB 4 Italy Lorenzo Minotti (c Yellow card 29'
CB 5 Italy Massimo Susic
RWB  2 Italy Antonio Benarrivo  Substituted off 46'
LWB  3 Italy Alberto Di Chiara  Substituted off 81'
CM 7 Italy Stefano Fiore
CM 8 Italy Dino Baggio
CM 9 Italy Massimo Crippa Yellow card 47'
CF 10 Italy Gianfranco Zola
CF 11 Colombia Faustino Asprilla Yellow card 72'
GK 12 Italy Giovanni Galli
DF 13 Italy Marcello Castellini  Yellow card 86' Substituted in 81'
DF 15 Italy Roberto Mussi Substituted in 46'
FW 14 Italy Marco Branca
FW 16 Sweden Tomas Brolin
Italy Nevio Scala

Assistant referees:
Belgium Luc Matthys (Belgium)
Belgium Marc Van Den Broeck (Belgium)
Fourth official:
Belgium Marnix Sandra (Belgium)

Match rules

See also


  1. ^ "Will a Spoonful of Sugar Make a Bad Boy Nice?". New York Times. 5 April 1995. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
  2. ^ Juventus: A History in Black and White, Adam Digby, 2015, 9781783016914

External links

This page was last edited on 23 May 2019, at 23:30
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