2000–01 FA Cup

The 2000–01 FA Cup (known as The FA Cup sponsored by AXA for sponsorship reasons) was the 120th season of the world's oldest knockout football competition, the FA Cup. The competition was won by Liverpool, who came from 1–0 behind against Arsenal to eventually win 2–1 in the final. The final was played outside England for the first time, at the Millennium Stadium in Cardiff, because Wembley Stadium was being knocked down to be replaced with a new stadium.

2000–01 FA Cup
Country England
 Wales
Defending championsChelsea
ChampionsLiverpool (6th title)
Runners-upArsenal
Top goal scorer(s)Sylvain Wiltord
Robert Earnshaw
(6 goals)

First round proper

Tie no Home team Score Away team
1 Blackpool 3–1 Telford United
2 Chester City 1–1 Plymouth Argyle
replay Plymouth Argyle 1–2 Chester City
3 Chesterfield 0–1 Bristol City
4 Darlington 6–1 AFC Sudbury
5 AFC Bournemouth 2–0 Swansea City
6 Barnet 2–1 Hampton & Richmond Borough
7 Barrow 0–2 Leyton Orient
8 Bury 1–1 Northwich Victoria
replay Northwich Victoria 1–0 Bury
9 Canvey Island 4–4 Port Vale
replay Port Vale 1–2 Canvey Island
10 Yeovil Town 5–1 Colchester United
11 Reading 4–0 Grays Athletic
12 Walsall 4–0 Exeter City
13 Macclesfield Town 0–1 Oxford United
14 Lincoln City 4–0 Bracknell Town
15 Luton Town 1–0 Rushden & Diamonds
16 Swindon Town 4–1 Ilkeston Town
17 Wrexham 0–1 Rotherham United
18 Hednesford Town 2–4 Oldham Athletic
19 Wycombe Wanderers 3–0 Harrow Borough
20 Kidderminster Harriers 0–0 Burton Albion
replay Burton Albion 2–4 Kidderminster Harriers
21 Brentford 1–3 Kingstonian
22 Northampton Town 4–0 Frickley Athletic
23 Leigh RMI 0–3 Millwall
24 Carlisle United 5–1 Woking
25 Scunthorpe United 3–1 Hartlepool United
26 Mansfield Town 1–1 Peterborough United
replay Peterborough United 4–0 Mansfield Town
27 Cardiff City 5–1 Bristol Rovers
28 Halifax Town 0–2 Gateshead
29 Cheltenham Town 4–1 Shrewsbury Town
30 Torquay United 1–1 Southend United
replay Southend United 2–1 Torquay United
31 Kettering Town 0–0 Hull City
replay Hull City 0–1 Kettering Town
32 Stoke City 0–0 Nuneaton Borough
replay Nuneaton Borough 1–0 Stoke City
33 Wigan Athletic 3–1 Dorchester Town
34 Gravesend & Northfleet 1–2 Notts County
35 Cambridge United 2–1 Rochdale
36 Radcliffe Borough 1–4 York City
37 Forest Green Rovers 0–3 Morecambe
38 Dagenham & Redbridge 3–1 Hayes
39 Aldershot Town 2–6 Brighton & Hove Albion
40 Havant & Waterooville 1–2 Southport

Second round proper

Tie no Home team Score Away team
1 Blackpool 0–1 Yeovil Town
2 Chester City 3–2 Oxford United
3 Darlington 0–0 Luton Town
replay Luton Town 2–0 Darlington
4 AFC Bournemouth 3–0 Nuneaton Borough
5 Bristol City 3–1 Kettering Town
6 Walsall 2–1 Barnet
7 Northwich Victoria 3–3 Leyton Orient
replay Leyton Orient 3–2 Northwich Victoria
8 Lincoln City 0–1 Dagenham & Redbridge
9 Swindon Town 5–0 Gateshead
10 Kidderminster Harriers 0–2 Carlisle United
11 Millwall 0–0 Wycombe Wanderers
replay Wycombe Wanderers 2–1 Millwall
12 Southend United 2–1 Canvey Island
13 Scunthorpe United 2–1 Brighton & Hove Albion
14 Cardiff City 3–1 Cheltenham Town
15 Southport 1–2 Kingstonian
16 Morecambe 2–1 Cambridge United
17 York City 2–2 Reading
replay Reading 1–3 York City
18 Rotherham United 1–0 Northampton Town
19 Wigan Athletic 1–1 Notts County
replay Notts County 2–1 Wigan Athletic
20 Peterborough United 1–1 Oldham Athletic
replay Oldham Athletic 0–1 Peterborough United

Third round proper

The draw for the 3rd round of the FA Cup was taken on Sunday 10 December 2000.

Fourth round proper

Matches played the weekend of 27 January, with replays during the week of 6 February.

Fifth round proper

Matches played weekend of 15 February, with replays on 20 February and 7 March.

The biggest surprises of the round saw Tranmere Rovers complete one of the greatest FA Cup comebacks ever when they beat Southampton 4–3 in a replay after they had been trailing 3–0 at half time. (with 36-year-old former Southampton striker Paul Rideout scoring a hat-trick for Tranmere), while Wycombe Wanderers reached the quarter-finals for the first time in their history with a penalty shoot-out win over Wimbledon that follow two 2–2 draws.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Attendance
1 Liverpool 4 – 2 Manchester City 36,231
2 Southampton 0 – 0 Tranmere Rovers 15,232
replay Tranmere Rovers 4 – 3 Southampton 12,910
3 Leicester City 3 – 0 Bristol City 20,905
4 Bolton Wanderers 1 – 1 Blackburn Rovers 22,048
replay Blackburn Rovers 3 – 0 Bolton Wanderers 20,318
5 Sunderland 0 – 1 West Ham United 36,005
6 Tottenham Hotspur 4 – 0 Stockport County 36,040
7 Wycombe Wanderers 2 – 2 Wimbledon 9,650
replay Wimbledon 2 – 2 Wycombe Wanderers 9,464
Wycombe Wanderers won on penalties
8 Arsenal 3 – 1 Chelsea 38,096

Sixth round proper

Matches were played on 10 & 11 March.

The most significant result of the round was Premier League side Leicester City's 2–1 home defeat to Division Two underdogs Wycombe Wanderers, who had only been in the Football League for eight seasons.

Blackburn Rovers and Tranmere Rovers, the last remaining Division One sides in the competition, were eliminated at this stage by Arsenal and Liverpool respectively.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Attendance
1 Leicester City 1 – 2 Wycombe Wanderers 21,969[1]
2 Tranmere Rovers 2 – 4 Liverpool 16,342[2]
3 West Ham United 2 – 3 Tottenham Hotspur 26,048[3]
4 Arsenal 3 – 0 Blackburn Rovers 36,304[4]

Semi-finals

Unlike earlier rounds, matches were played on neutral grounds on Sunday, 8 April 2001.

Arsenal2 – 1Tottenham Hotspur
Vieira Goal 33'
Pires Goal 74'
Report Doherty Goal 14'
Wycombe Wanderers1 – 2Liverpool
Ryan Goal 88' Report Heskey Goal 78'
Fowler Goal 83'

Final

A 72nd-minute goal by Freddie Ljungberg looked to have won the trophy for Arsenal and ended their three-year trophy drought, but two late goals from Michael Owen gave the trophy to a Liverpool side who had already won the League Cup and would then go on to win the UEFA Cup as well. This success made Liverpool only the second side to win the FA Cup and League Cup in the same season - the first being Arsenal in 1993. This was the beginning of a streak in which Arsenal reached the final four times out of five, winning three of those.

Liverpool2 – 1Arsenal
Owen Goal 83'88' (Report) Ljungberg Goal 72'

Media coverage

In the United Kingdom, ITV were the free to air broadcasters for the fourth consecutive and final season before the BBC regained it while Sky Sports were the subscription broadcasters for the thirteenth consecutive season.

References

  1. ^ "Leicester City 1-2 Wycombe Wanderers". BBC Sport. Retrieved 6 February 2014.
  2. ^ "Liverpool cling on to beat Tranmere". BBC Sport. Retrieved 6 February 2014.
  3. ^ "Spurs into semis after Cup thriller". BBC Sport. Retrieved 6 February 2014.
  4. ^ "Gunners blitz stuns Blackburn". BBC Sport. Retrieved 6 February 2014.

External links

2000–01 FA Cup qualifying rounds

The 2000–01 FA Cup Qualifying Rounds opened the 120th season of competition in England for 'The Football Association Challenge Cup' (FA Cup), the world's oldest association football single knockout competition.

This season saw invites extended to some teams from Level 10 in the English football pyramid. With the larger number of clubs entering the tournament from non-League teams (Levels 5 through 10), a new Extra Preliminary Round was added to the tournament. As a result, the competition started with six rounds of preliminary (2) and qualifying (4) knockouts for these non-League teams.

The 32 winning teams from Fourth Round Qualifying progressed to the First Round Proper, where League teams tiered at Levels 3 and 4 entered the competition.

2001 FA Charity Shield

The 2001 FA Charity Shield (also known as The One 2 One FA Charity Shield for sponsorship reasons) was the 79th FA Charity Shield, an annual football match played between the winners of the previous season's Premier League and FA Cup. The match was contested between Liverpool, winners of the 2000–01 FA Cup and Manchester United, who won the 2000–01 Premier League on 12 August 2001. It was the first Shield match to be held at the Millennium Stadium following the closure of Wembley Stadium for reconstruction.

This was Liverpool's 19th appearance and Manchester United's 21st and the 5th time they had met in the competition. The anticipated meeting of Liverpool midfielder Steven Gerrard and new Manchester United signing Juan Sebastián Verón did not occur. Another omission from the Liverpool team was striker Robbie Fowler, who was left out of the matchday squad. New signings for both teams made an appearance, with defender John Arne Riise making his first appearance in English football for Liverpool, while striker Ruud van Nistelrooy made his debut for Manchester United.

Watched by a crowd of 70,027 spectators, Liverpool took the lead in the second minute when Gary McAllister scored from a free kick after a foul on Danny Murphy by Roy Keane. Liverpool extended their lead in the 16th minute when striker Michael Owen scored. Manchester United scored in the second half through Van Nistelrooy but were unable to find the equalising goal in the remaining minutes. Thus, Liverpool won the match 2–1 to win the Shield for the 14th time. Despite the victory, Liverpool manager Gérard Houllier was realistic about his team's prospects in the upcoming 2001–02 FA Premier League. Manchester United manager Alex Ferguson was critical of referee Andy D'Urso's performance after he turned down two penalty appeals from his side during the match. Liverpool's victory marked their 14th success, while the match was United's fourth consecutive loss in the competition.

2001 FA Cup Final

The 2001 FA Cup Final was a football match between Arsenal and Liverpool on 12 May 2001 at the Millennium Stadium, Cardiff. It was the final match of the 2000–01 FA Cup, the 119th season of the world's oldest football knockout competition, the FA Cup, and the first in the competition's history to be staged outside England, due to the ongoing reconstruction of its usual venue, Wembley Stadium. Arsenal appeared in their fourteenth final to Liverpool's twelfth.

Given both teams were in the highest tier of English football, the Premier League, they entered the competition in the third round. Each needed to progress through five rounds to reach the final. Arsenal's progress was relatively comfortable; after scoring six past Queens Park Rangers, they knocked out holders Chelsea in the fifth round and later came from behind to beat local rivals Tottenham Hotspur in the semi-final. Liverpool by contrast made hard work of overcoming lower-league opponents Tranmere Rovers and Wycombe Wanderers in the latter rounds of the competition. The final marked the first time that two managers born outside the British Isles had met in an FA Cup final – French compatriots Arsène Wenger and Gérard Houllier.

The match followed a familiar pattern of Arsenal dictating the pace and creating chances, but failing to breach the Liverpool defence. Arsenal had a penalty appeal turned down in the first half, when defender Stéphane Henchoz was judged not to have handled the ball to deny Thierry Henry a goalscoring opportunity. Henchoz's partner Sami Hyypiä made a series of goalline clearances during the second half, but was helpless to stop Arsenal taking the lead in the 72nd minute. Liverpool responded by making changes and equalised in the 83rd minute; Arsenal's failure to deal with a free-kick presented Michael Owen the chance to score. Owen then outpaced Lee Dixon and Tony Adams to score his second and the match winner, two minutes before the end of normal time. Liverpool's victory marked the second part of their unique treble of the 2000–01 season: they had won the League Cup in late February and added the UEFA Cup four days later.

2001 UEFA Super Cup

The 2001 UEFA Super Cup was a football match between German team Bayern Munich and English team Liverpool on 24 August 2001 at Stade Louis II, the annual UEFA Super Cup contested between the winners of the UEFA Champions League and UEFA Cup. Bayern were appearing in the Super Cup for the third time, their two previous appearances in 1975 and 1976 had ended in defeat. Liverpool were appearing in their fourth Super Cup, they won the competition in 1977, and lost twice in 1978 and 1984.

The teams had qualified for the competition by winning the two seasonal European competitions. Both Bayern and Liverpool beat Spanish teams in the finals of the competitions. Bayern won the 2000–01 UEFA Champions League, defeating Valencia 5–4 in a penalty shoot-out after the match had finished 1–1. Liverpool won the 2000–01 UEFA Cup, beating Alavés 5–4.

Watched by a crowd of 13,824, Liverpool took the lead in the first half when John Arne Riise scored. Liverpool extended their lead before half-time when Emile Heskey scored. Liverpool scored immediately after the start of the second half to lead the match 3–0 after Michael Owen scored. Hasan Salihamidžić and Carsten Jancker scored in the second half, but Liverpool held out until the end of the match to win 3–2, their second Super Cup win.

Denis Irwin

Joseph Denis Irwin (born 31 October 1965) is an Irish former professional footballer who played as a full-back from 1983 to 2004.

Born in Cork, Ireland, he is best known for his long and successful stint at Manchester United, where he established himself as one of the most important players in the United team that won a host of domestic and European trophies in his time there between 1990 and 2002. He has been regarded by Alex Ferguson as, pound for pound, his greatest ever signing. Earlier in his career he played for Leeds United and then Oldham Athletic, and finished his career with a two-year spell at Wolverhampton Wanderers.

Irwin was capped by the Republic of Ireland national side 56 times, scoring four goals and featuring in the side that reached the second round (last 16) at the 1994 FIFA World Cup. Irwin is the joint most successful Irish footballer in history, a record he shares with fellow Manchester United stalwart Roy Keane, having won 19 major trophies in his career.

Double Flower FA

Double Flower Football Association (Chinese: 花花足球會) is a Hong Kong football club which plays in the Hong Kong First Division. The club was very successful in 1990s under the name Instant-Dict (Chinese: 快譯通).

Dwight Yorke

Dwight Eversley Yorke CM (born 3 November 1971) is a Tobagonian former football player. Throughout his club career, he played for Aston Villa, Manchester United, Blackburn Rovers, Birmingham City, Sydney and Sunderland, mainly as a forward, between 1988 and 2009. He was the assistant manager of the Trinidad and Tobago national team until the completion of the qualifying matches for the 2010 FIFA World Cup. Yorke scored 123 goals in the Premier League, a record for a non-European which was not broken until Sergio Agüero in 2017. His greatest success at club level was as a Manchester United striker winning the unique treble of the Premier League championship, the FA Cup and UEFA Champions League in 1999.At international level, Yorke represented Trinidad and Tobago on 74 occasions between 1989 and 2009, scoring 19 goals. He helped his nation reach the semi-finals of the 2000 CONCACAF Gold Cup, and also helped Trinidad and Tobago to qualify for the FIFA World Cup for the first time in its history, later representing his national side in the final tournament in 2006.

Hannu Tihinen

Hannu Tihinen (born 1 July 1976) is a retired Finnish footballer who played as a defender.

He has played for clubs in Finland, Norway, England, Belgium and Switzerland.

Holmer Green F.C.

Holmer Green Football Club are an F.A. Charter Standard football club based at Holmer Green near High Wycombe in Buckinghamshire, England. The club is affiliated to the Berks & Bucks Football Association. They were established in 1908 and were founder members of the Chiltonian League in 1984. They are members of the Hellenic League Premier Division. They are currently managed by Chris Allen.

Jaap Stam

Jakob Stam (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈjaːp ˈstɑm]; born 17 July 1972) is a Dutch professional football manager and former player who played as a centre-back. He is the manager of Eredivisie club Feyenoord.

Stam played for several European clubs including PSV Eindhoven, Manchester United, Lazio, Milan and Ajax before retiring in October 2007. As well as club trophies, he won several personal awards, including being voted the best defender in the 1998–99 and 1999–2000 UEFA Champions League. An imposing centre back, he was known for possessing "a rare combination of speed, strength and ball-playing ability", as well as an excellent positional sense. Due to his wide range of skills, in his prime he was also capable of playing as a full back on the right flank.Stam played 67 international matches for the Netherlands, scoring three goals. He was in their squads for three UEFA European Championships and the 1998 FIFA World Cup. After retiring as a player, Stam worked as a coach at PEC Zwolle and Ajax before making his managerial debut with Reading in 2016.

Jason Koumas

Jason Koumas (born 25 September 1979) is a Welsh former professional footballer who played for Tranmere Rovers, Cardiff City, West Bromwich Albion and Wigan Athletic. Koumas is a former Welsh international.

He was selected in both the 2005–06 and 2006–07 Football League Championship team of the season.

On 12 May 2016, Leon Barton wrote in a long blog post for The Guardian that Koumas's talent - often described as "mercurial" - was no less than Steven Gerrard's, but that he had lacked the spirit and determination to succeed at the highest level.

Ragnvald Soma

Ragnvald Soma (born 10 November 1979) is a Norwegian footballer who plays as a defender for his childhood club Frøyland Idrettslag. He signed for them 02.02.2014 effectively retiring from professional football.

Ronny Johnsen

Jean Ronny Johnsen (born 10 June 1969) is a Norwegian former footballer who played at both professional and international levels as a centre back or defensive midfielder.

Johnsen played club football in Norway, Turkey, and England for Sem, Stokke, Eik-Tønsberg, Lyn, Lillestrøm, Beşiktaş, Manchester United, Aston Villa, Newcastle United and Vålerenga.

He was capped 62 times for Norway, and competed at the 1998 FIFA World Cup.

Sander Westerveld

Sander Westerveld (born 23 October 1974) is a Dutch former professional football goalkeeper who is the goalkeeping coach of South African Premier Soccer League club Ajax Cape Town.

The highlight of his playing career, spent in five different countries, was a treble of the FA Cup, Football League Cup and UEFA Cup with Liverpool in 2001. Westerveld was included in the Netherlands' squads for Euro 2000 and Euro 2004, but, due to the consistency of Edwin van der Sar, earned 6 international caps over five years.

In 2016, he was named in the Panama papers.

Sidley United F.C.

Sidley United Football Club is a football club based in Sidley, near Bexhill, England. The club is affiliated to the Sussex County Football Association They currently play in the Mid-Sussex League Championship.

Steve Yates (footballer, born 1970)

Stephen "Steve" Yates (born 29 January 1970 in Bristol) is an English former professional footballer who played as a defender. In 2013, he returned to his first club, Bristol Rovers, as the club's new kit manager. a year later he combined this role with coaching.

Sébastien Schemmel

Sébastien Schemmel (born 2 June 1975 in Nancy) is a French former footballer.

West Allotment Celtic F.C.

West Allotment Celtic Football Club is a football club who currently play their home games at Druid Park, Woolsington in Newcastle Upon Tyne, England.

Wycombe Wanderers F.C.

Wycombe Wanderers Football Club is a professional association football club based in the town of High Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, England. The team play in League One, the third tier of English football.

The club plays at Adams Park, which is situated on the western outskirts of High Wycombe, and traditionally play in quartered shirts of navy (Oxford blue) and pale blue (Cambridge blue). The club's nicknames are "The Chairboys" and Tthe Blues".

The current manager of the club is Gareth Ainsworth, who was appointed as player/manager following a period during which he served as caretaker manager, after Gary Waddock was relieved of his duties following a 1–0 defeat at home to Wimbledon on 22 September 2012. Ainsworth retired from playing at the end of the 2012–13 season. He is assisted by Richard Dobson.

The club was awarded the Family Club of the Year award twice in a row in 2006–07 and 2007–08. This is the only time that the award has been given to the same club in consecutive seasons. The club received a Football League Family Excellence Award after the 2009–10, 2011–12 and 2013–14 seasons.

6 January 2001 AFC Bournemouth2–3GillinghamBournemouth
Defoe Goal 21'
Fletcher Goal 55'
Report Hope Goal 17'
Hessenthaler Goal 27'
Shaw Goal 71'
Stadium: Dean Court
Attendance: 7,403
Referee: Rob Harris
6 January 2001 Burnley2–2Scunthorpe UnitedBurnley
Thomas-Moore Goal 45'
Johnrose Goal 90'
Report Hodges Goal 2'
Ipoua Goal 47'
Stadium: Turf Moor
Attendance: 8,054
Referee: Graham Frankland
23 January 2001 ReplayScunthorpe United1–1 (a.e.t.)
(5–4 p)
BurnleyScunthorpe
Dawson Goal 82' Report Payton Goal 73' Stadium: Glanford Park
Attendance: 4,709
Referee: Graham Frankland
6 January 2001 Liverpool3–0Rotherham UnitedLiverpool
Heskey Goal 47'75'
Hamann Goal 73'
Bišćan Yellow card 62' Red card
Report Stadium: Anfield
Attendance: 30,689
Referee: Mark Halsey
6 January 2001 Preston North End0–1Stockport CountyPreston
Report Fradin Goal 71' Stadium: Deepdale
Attendance: 9,975
Referee: Paul Danson
6 January 2001 Southampton1–0Sheffield UnitedSouthampton
Dodd Goal 73' (p) Report Ford Red card 74' Stadium: The Dell
Attendance: 14,158
Referee: David Elleray
6 January 2001 Watford1–2EvertonWatford
Mooney Goal 21'
Page Yellow card 81' Red card
Report Hughes Goal 82'
Watson Goal 90'
Stadium: Vicarage Road
Attendance: 15,635
Referee: Rob Styles
6 January 2001 Walsall2–3West Ham UnitedWalsall
Wrack Goal 33'
Angell Goal 87'
Report Lampard Goal 6'
Kanouté Goal 57'81'
Stadium: Bescot Stadium
Attendance: 9,402
Referee: Andy D'Urso
6 January 2001 Leicester City3–0York CityLeicester
Rowett Goal 57'
Izzet Goal 63' (p)
Cresswell Goal 73'
Report Stadium: Filbert Street
Attendance: 16,850
Referee: Eddie Wolstenholme
7 January 2001 Nottingham Forest0–1Wolverhampton WanderersNottingham
Report Proudlock Goal 87' Stadium: City Ground
Attendance: 14,601
Referee: David Pugh
6 January 2001 Blackburn Rovers2–0Chester CityBlackburn
Taylor Goal 72'
Bent Goal 84'
Report Stadium: Ewood Park
Attendance: 15,223
Referee: Steve Baines
6 January 2001 Sheffield Wednesday2–1Norwich CitySheffield
Hamshaw Goal 41'
Sibon Goal 82'
Report Roberts Goal 74' Stadium: Hillsborough
Attendance: 15,971
Referee: David Laws
6 January 2001 Bolton Wanderers2–1Yeovil TownBolton
O'Kane Goal 44'
Ricketts Goal 90'
Report Patmore Goal 25' Stadium: Reebok Stadium
Attendance: 11,161
Referee: Roy Pearson
6 January 2001 Sunderland0–0Crystal PalaceSunderland
Varga Red card 89' Report Mullins Red card 57' Stadium: Stadium of Light
Attendance: 30,908
Referee: Mike Riley
17 January 2001 ReplayCrystal Palace2–4 (a.e.t.)SunderlandLondon
Morrison Goal 24'
Thomson Goal 24'
Report Quinn Goal 73'
Phillips Goal 73'102'113'
Dichio Yellow card 103' Red card
Stadium: Selhurst Park
Attendance: 15,454
Referee: Mike Riley
6 January 2001 Derby County3–2West Bromwich AlbionDerby
Christie Goal 43'75'
Eranio Goal 53'
Report Taylor Goal 77'
Hughes Goal 80'
Stadium: Pride Park
Attendance: 19,232
Referee: Neale Barry
6 January 2001 Luton Town3–3Queen's Park RangersLuton
Fotiadis Goal 27'
George Goal 36'
Douglas Goal 77'
Report Crouch Goal 48'53'
Peacock Goal 90' (p)
Stadium: Kenilworth Road
Attendance: 8,677
Referee: Roger Furnandiz
17 January 2001 ReplayQueen's Park Rangers2–1 (a.e.t.)Luton TownLondon
Kiwomya Goal 90'112' Report Mansell Goal 1' Stadium: Loftus Road
Attendance: 14,395
Referee: Roger Furnandiz
6 January 2001 Swindon Town0–2Coventry CitySwindon
Report Bellamy Goal 5'
Hadji Goal 64'
Stadium: County Ground
Attendance: 14,445
Referee: Steve Bennett
7 January 2001 Newcastle United1–1Aston VillaNewcastle
Solano Goal 80' Report Stone Goal 54' Stadium: St James' Park
Attendance: 37,682
Referee: Paul Durkin
17 January 2001 ReplayAston Villa1–0Newcastle UnitedBirmingham
Vassell Goal 50' Report Stadium: Villa Park
Attendance: 25,387
Referee: Paul Durkin
6 January 2001 Wycombe Wanderers1–1Grimsby TownNewcastle
McCarthy Goal 73' Report Nielsen Goal 43' Stadium: Adams Park
Attendance: 5,390
Referee: Phil Dowd
16 January 2001 ReplayGrimsby Town1–3Wycombe WanderersCleethorpes
Jeffrey Goal 44' Report McCarthy Goal 31'
Simpson Goal 32'
Rogers Goal 66'
Stadium: Blundell Park
Attendance: 3,269
Referee: Phil Dowd
6 January 2001 Manchester City3–2Birmingham CityManchester
Morrison Goal 18'
Huckerby Goal 31'
Goater Goal 41' (p)
Report Grainger Goal 57'
Adebola Goal 61'
Stadium: Maine Road
Attendance: 19,380
Referee: Matt Messias
7 January 2001 Fulham1–2Manchester UnitedLondon
Fernandes Goal 24' Report Solskjær Goal 8'
Sheringham Goal 89'
Stadium: Craven Cottage
Attendance: 19,178
Referee: Jeff Winter
6 January 2001 Portsmouth1–2Tranmere RoversPortsmouth
Bradbury Goal 8' Report Yates Goal 44'
Parkinson Goal 69'
Roberts Yellow card 71' Red card
Stadium: Fratton Park
Attendance: 11,058
Referee: Dermot Gallagher
8 January 2001 Bradford City0–1MiddlesbroughBradford
Report Ricard Goal 69' Stadium: Valley Parade
Attendance: 7,303
Referee: Graham Barber
6 January 2001 Carlisle United0–1ArsenalCarlisle
Report Wiltord Goal 22' Stadium: Brunton Park
Attendance: 15,300
Referee: Stephen Lodge
6 January 2001 Chelsea5–0Peterborough UnitedLondon
Zola Goal 37'84'
Hasselbaink Goal 45'
Guðjohnsen Goal 72'
Poyet Goal 74'
Report Stadium: Stamford Bridge
Attendance: 31,912
Referee: Clive Wilkes
6 January 2001 Wimbledon2–2Notts CountyLondon
Ardley Goal 29'
Karlsson Goal 42'
Report Hughes Goal 36'
Stallard Goal 49'
Stadium: Selhurst Park
Attendance: 4,391
Referee: Peter Walton
27 January 2001 ReplayNotts County0–1 (a.e.t.)WimbledonNottingham
Report Andersen Goal 119'
Willmott Yellow card 110' Red card
Stadium: Meadow Lane
Attendance: 9,084
Referee: Peter Walton
6 January 2001 Southend United0–1KingstonianSouthend
Roget Red card 45' Report Akuamoah Goal 8'
Patterson Red card 45'
Stadium: Roots Hall
Attendance: 7,270
Referee: Keith Hill
6 January 2001 Huddersfield Town0–2Bristol CityHuddersfield
Report Clist Goal 55'
Beadle Goal 82'
Stadium: Alfred McAlpine Stadium
Attendance: 9,192
Referee: William Burns
6 January 2001 Cardiff City1–1Crewe AlexandraCardiff
Bowen Goal 18' (og) Report Young Goal 62' Stadium: Ninian Park
Attendance: 13,403
Referee: Mark Warren
16 January 2001 ReplayCrewe Alexandra2–1Cardiff CityCrewe
Smith Goal 10'
Rivers Goal 77'
Report Earnshaw Goal 37' Stadium: Gresty Road
Attendance: 5,785
Referee: Mark Warren
6 January 2001 Charlton Athletic1–1Dagenham & RedbridgeLondon
Salako Goal 86' Report McDougald Goal 42' Stadium: The Valley
Attendance: 19,059
Referee: Alan Wiley
16 January 2001 ReplayDagenham & Redbridge0–1 (a.e.t.)Charlton AthleticDagenham
Report Newton Goal 92' Stadium: Victoria Road
Attendance: 5,394
Referee: Alan Wiley
6 January 2001 Morecambe0–3Ipswich TownMorecambe
Report Stewart Goal 14'
Armstrong Goal 65'
Wright Goal 75'
Stadium: Christie Park
Attendance: 5,923
Referee: Uriah Rennie
6 January 2001 Leeds United1–0BarnsleyLeeds
Viduka Goal 9' Report Stadium: Elland Road
Attendance: 32,386
Referee: Graham Poll
6 January 2001 Leyton Orient0–1Tottenham HotspurLeyton
Report Doherty Goal 90' Stadium: Brisbane Road
Attendance: 12,336
Referee: Peter Jones
27 January 2001 Bristol City1–1KingstonianBristol
Thorpe Goal 90' Report Wingfield Goal 57' Stadium: Ashton Gate
Attendance: 14,787
Referee: Graham Poll
7 February 2001 ReplayKingstonian0–1Bristol CityKingston upon Thames
Report Murray Goal 88' Stadium: Kingsmeadow
Attendance: 3,341
Referee: Barry Knight
27 January 2001 Southampton3–1Sheffield WednesdaySouthampton
Davies Goal 11'
Dodd Goal 80' (p)
Beattie Goal 90'
Report Booth Goal 66' Stadium: The Dell
Attendance: 15,251
Referee: Clive Wilkes
28 January 2001 Gillingham2–4ChelseaGillingham
Shaw Goal 51'
Onuora Goal 66'
Report Guðjohnsen Goal 3'90'
Grønkjær Goal 13'24'
Stadium: Priestfield Stadium
Attendance: 10,419
Referee: Dermot Gallagher
27 January 2001 Blackburn Rovers0–0Derby CountyBlackburn
Report Stadium: Ewood Park
Attendance: 18,858
Referee: Roy Pearson
7 February 2001 ReplayDerby County2–5Blackburn RoversDerby
Riggott Goal 3'
Eranio Goal 70'
Report Flitcroft Goal 48'
Bent Goal 57'71'
Dunn Goal 65' (p)
Jansen Goal 77'
Stadium: Pride Park
Attendance: 15,203
Referee: Roy Pearson
27 January 2001 Aston Villa1–2Leicester CityBirmingham
Joachim Goal 76'
Vassell Yellow card 34' Red card
Report Akinbiyi Goal 42'
Gunnlaugsson Goal 84'
Davidson Yellow card 45' Red card
Stadium: Villa Park
Attendance: 26,383
Referee: Uriah Rennie
28 January 2001 Bolton Wanderers5–1Scunthorpe UnitedBolton
Holdsworth Goal 27'29'47'
Nolan Goal 51'75'
Report Calvo García Goal 30' Stadium: Reebok Stadium
Attendance: 11,737
Referee: Matt Messias
27 January 2001 Crewe Alexandra0–1Stockport CountyCrewe
Report Wiss Goal 85' Stadium: Alexandra Stadium
Attendance: 7,318
Referee: Mick Fletcher
6 February 2001 Middlesbrough0–0WimbledonMiddlesbrough
Report Stadium: Riverside Stadium
Attendance: 20,625
Referee: Mike Dean
13 February 2001 ReplayWimbledon3–1 (a.e.t.)MiddlesbroughLondon
Ricard Goal 45'
Ehiogu Red card 97'
Report Ardley Goal 76' (p)
Euell Goal 95'
Hunt Goal 112'
Stadium: Selhurst Park
Attendance: 5,991
Referee: Mike Dean
27 January 2001 Sunderland1–0Ipswich TownSunderland
Dichio Goal 23' Report Stadium: Stadium of Light
Attendance: 33,626
Referee: Steve Bennett
27 January 2001 Everton0–3Tranmere RoversLiverpool
Report Yates Goal 22'62'
Koumas Goal 35'
Stadium: Goodison Park
Attendance: 39,207
Referee: Jeff Winter
27 January 2001 Wycombe Wanderers2–1Wolverhampton WanderersHigh Wycombe
Rammell Goal 37'
Parkin Goal 85'
Report Robinson Goal 59' Stadium: Adams Park
Attendance: 9,617
Referee: Paul Danson
27 January 2001 Manchester City1–0Crystal PalaceManchester
Goater Goal 90' Report Stadium: Maine Road
Attendance: 24,637
Referee: David Elleray
27 January 2001 Queen's Park Rangers0–6ArsenalLondon
Christie Goal 43'75' Report Plummer Goal 32' (og)
Wiltord Goal 33'56'
Rose Goal 49'
Pires Goal 58'
Bergkamp Goal 74'
Stadium: Loftus Road
Attendance: 19,003
Referee: Neale Barry
28 January 2001 Manchester United0–1West Ham UnitedManchester
Report Di Canio Goal 76' Stadium: Old Trafford
Attendance: 67,029
Referee: Paul Durkin
7 February 2001 Charlton Athletic2–4Tottenham HotspurLondon
Powell Goal 11'
Svensson Goal 49'
Report Rufus Goal 58' (og)
Anderton Goal 62'
Leonhardsen Goal 63'
Rebrov Goal 82'
Stadium: The Valley
Attendance: 18,101
Referee: Steve Dunn
27 January 2001 Leeds United0–2LiverpoolLeeds
Report Barmby Goal 88'
Heskey Goal 90'
Stadium: Elland Road
Attendance: 37,108
Referee: Andy D'Urso
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