1989 European Competition for Women's Football

The 1989 European Competition for Women's Football took place in West Germany. It was won by the hosts in a final against defending champions Norway. Again, the competition began with four qualifying groups, but this time the top two countries qualified for a home-and-away quarter final, before the four winners entered the semi-finals in the host nation.[1]

1989 European Competition for Women's Football
Fußball-Europameisterschaft der Frauen 1989
Tournament details
Host countryWest Germany
Dates28 June – 2 July
Teams4
Venue(s)3 (in 3 host cities)
Final positions
Champions West Germany (1st title)
Runners-up Norway
Third place Sweden
Tournament statistics
Matches played4
Goals scored13 (3.25 per match)
Top scorer(s)Norway Sissel Grude
West Germany Ursula Lohn
(2 goals each)
Best player(s)West Germany Doris Fitschen

Squads

For a list of all squads that played in the final tournament, see 1989 European Competition for Women's Football squads

Semifinals

West Germany 1–1 (a.e.t.) Italy
Neid Goal 57' Report
DFB Report (in German)
FIGC Report (in Italian)
Vignotto Goal 72'
Penalties
Kuhlmann Penalty scored
Bindl Penalty scored
Fitschen Penalty scored
Fehrmann Penalty missed
Landers Penalty missed
Voss Penalty missed
Isbert Penalty scored
4–3 Penalty scored Ferraguzzi
Penalty missed Carta
Penalty scored Morace
Penalty missed Vignotto
Penalty scored D'Astolfo
Penalty missed Iozzelli
Penalty missed Marsiletti
Sweden 1–2 Norway
Videkull Goal 54' Report
NFF Report (in Norwegian)
SvFF Report (in Swedish)
Medalen Goal 1'
Grude Goal 52'

Third place playoff

Sweden 2–1 (a.e.t.) Italy
Sundhage Goal 43'
H. Johansson Goal 94'
Report
FIGC Report (in Italian)
SvFF Report (in Swedish)
Ferraguzzi Goal 28'

Final

West Germany 4–1 Norway
Lohn Goal 22'36'
Mohr Goal 45'
Fehrmann Goal 73'
Report
DFB Report (in German)
NFF Report (in Norwegian)
Grude Goal 54'

Awards

 1989 European Competition for Women's Football Winners 

West Germany
First title

Goalscorers

2 goals
1 goal

References

  1. ^ "1989: Germany arrive in style –". Uefa.com. Retrieved 23 August 2012.

External links

1989 European Competition for Women's Football qualification

The qualification for the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football was held between September 10, 1987, and December 17, 1988. The winners of the quarter-finals qualified.

1989 European Competition for Women's Football squads

This article lists all the confirmed national football squads for the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Players marked (c) were named as captain for their national squad.

Aalborg Stadium

Aalborg Stadium is a football stadium located in the Aalborg Stadion stadium complex. It is the home ground of AaB. It has a capacity of 14,135 of which 8,997 is seated. For international matches the capacity is 10,500.

The stadium consists of 4 stands:

Two long-side stands:

The Weber stand (4,981 seats)

The A. Enggaard stand (2,720 seats)

Two end stands:

The Spar Nord stand (4,000 standing places)

The 3F stand (1,296 seats and 1000 standing places)

Agnete Carlsen

Agnete Synnøve Carlsen (born 15 January 1971) is a former Norwegian professional footballer who played as a midfielder. With the Norway women's national team, Carlsen won the 1995 FIFA Women's World Cup and an Olympic bronze medal in 1996. At club level Carlsen played for SK Sprint-Jeløy in Norway, then joined Japanese L. League team Nikko Securities Dream Ladies on a professional contract.

Andrea Haberlaß

Andrea Haberlaß (born 26 January 1964) is a German women's international footballer who plays as a defender. She is a member of the Germany women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Angelika Fehrmann

Angelika Fehrmann (German pronunciation: [aŋˈɡeːlika ˈfeːɐ̯man]; born 6 January 1964) is a German women's international footballer who plays as a midfielder. She is a member of the Germany women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Camilla Fors

Camilla Fors (born 24 April 1969) is a Swedish footballer who played as a defender for the Sweden women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football and inaugural 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup. At the club level she played for Jitex BK in Sweden.

Carlos Silva Valente

Carlos Alberto Silva Valente (born July 25, 1948 in Setúbal) is a retired Portuguese football referee. He is known for having refereed three matches in the FIFA World Cup, one in the 1986 and two in the 1990.

Claudia Sonn

Claudia Sonn (born 7 January 1966) is a German women's international footballer who plays as a midfielder. She is a member of the Germany women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Doris Fitschen

Doris Fitschen (born 25 October 1968 in Zeven) is a retired German football midfielder.

Together with Martina Voss and Silvia Neid, she is considered the most successful German women's soccer player, having won seven national titles and six DFB trophies. Fitschen competed for Germany at the 1996 and 2000 Summer Olympics.

Ingrid Johansson

Ingrid Johansson (born 9 July 1965) is a Swedish footballer who played as a midfielder for the Sweden women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football and 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup. At the club level she played for Jitex BK in Sweden.

Italy women's national football team

The Italy women's national football team (Italian: Nazionale di calcio femminile dell'Italia) has represented Italy in international women's football since their inception in 1968. The team is controlled by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy.

Formed in 1968, Italy took part in various unofficial international tournaments, hosting the first unofficial European Competition in 1969 and World Cup in 1970. Italy qualified for both the first World Cup in 1991, where they reached the quarter-finals, and the first European Championship. While Italy were runners-up in the European Championship in 1993 and 1997, they are yet to replicate similar success at the World Cup. In 2019, after a 20-year drought, Italy qualified for the World Cup where they equaled their previous best performance, reaching the quarter-finals.

Marie Karlsson

Marie Karlsson (born 4 December 1963) is a Swedish footballer who played as a midfielder for the Sweden women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1987 European Competition for Women's Football, 1989 European Competition for Women's Football, and inaugural 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup. At the club level she played for Öxabäck/Marks IF in Sweden.

Petra Landers

Petra Landers (born 16 January 1962) is a German women's international footballer who plays as a defender. She is a member of the Germany women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Republic of Ireland women's national football team 1973–1989 results

This article contains the results of the Republic of Ireland women's national football team between 1973 and 1989. In 1973 the Women's Football Association of Ireland was established and the national team made their debut with a 10–1 defeat in an away game against Scotland in the same year. The national team made their competitive debut on 19 September 1982 in a 1984 European Competition for Women's Football qualifier, also against Scotland. This time the Republic of Ireland lost 3–0. On 2 October 1982 the Republic of Ireland gained their first competitive win when they defeated Northern Ireland 2–1 in an away game in the same competition. During the 1980s the Republic of Ireland competed in three further qualifying campaigns – 1987, 1989 and 1991.

Thekla Krause

Thekla Krause (born 18 May 1969) is a German women's international footballer who plays as a forward. She is a member of the Germany women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1989 European Competition for Women's Football.

Women's football in Germany

For more in depth, albeit general information see Football in Germany.Women's football in Germany is quickly becoming very popular in Germany largely due to the success of the women's national team.

Tournaments
Qualification
Finals
Squads

Languages

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