2010–11 UEFA Champions League

2010–11 UEFA Champions League
2010–11 UEFA Champions League
Tournament details
Dates 14 September 2010 – 28 May 2011 (competition proper)
29 June – 25 August 2010 (qualifying)
Teams 32 (group stage)
76 (total) (from 52 associations)
Final positions
Champions Spain Barcelona (4th title)
Runners-up England Manchester United
Tournament statistics
Matches played 125
Goals scored 355 (2.84 per match)
Top scorer(s) Argentina Lionel Messi (12 goals)
Best player Argentina Lionel Messi
← 2009–10

The 2010–11 UEFA Champions League was the 56th season of Europe's premier club football tournament and the 19th under the current UEFA Champions League format. The final was held at Wembley Stadium in London on 28 May 2011,[1] where Barcelona defeated Manchester United 3–1. Internazionale were the defending champions, but were eliminated by Schalke 04 in the quarter-finals. The winner - Barcelona, earned a berth to the 2011 UEFA Super Cup and 2011 FIFA Club World Cup.

Contents

Association team allocation

A total of 76 teams participated in the 2010–11 Champions League, from 52 UEFA associations (Liechtenstein organizes no domestic league competition). Associations were allocated places according to their 2009 UEFA league coefficient, which took into account their performance in European competitions from 2004–05 to 2008–09.[2]

Below is the qualification scheme for the 2010–11 UEFA Champions League:[3]

  • Associations 1–3 each have four teams qualify
  • Associations 4–6 each have three teams qualify
  • Associations 7–15 each have two teams qualify
  • Associations 16–53 each have one team qualify (excluding Liechtenstein)

The title holder would have been given an additional entry if they did not qualify for the 2010–11 UEFA Champions League through domestic performance; however, this additional entry was not necessary as Internazionale, winners of the 2009–10 UEFA Champions League, qualified for the Champions League through domestic performance.

Association ranking

Rank Association Coeff. Teams
1 England England 79.499 4
2 Spain Spain 74.266
3 Italy Italy 62.910
4 Germany Germany 56.695 3
5 France France 50.168
6 Russia Russia 47.625
7 Ukraine Ukraine 41.850 2
8 Netherlands Netherlands 39.130
9 Romania Romania 38.908
10 Portugal Portugal 36.462
11 Turkey Turkey 32.225
12 Greece Greece 28.165
13 Scotland Scotland 27.875
14 Belgium Belgium 25.325
15 Switzerland Switzerland 25.250
16 Denmark Denmark 24.450 1
17 Bulgaria Bulgaria 21.250
18 Czech Republic Czech Republic 20.750
Rank Association Coeff. Teams
19 Norway Norway 18.800 1
20 Austria Austria 17.825
21 Serbia Serbia 15.250
22 Israel Israel 15.250
23 Cyprus Cyprus 15.082
24 Sweden Sweden 14.691
25 Slovakia Slovakia 14.665
26 Poland Poland 12.916
27 Croatia Croatia 12.332
28 Finland Finland 9.790
29 Lithuania Lithuania 9.666
30 Republic of Ireland Republic of Ireland 9.499
31 Latvia Latvia 9.164
32 Slovenia Slovenia 9.082
33 Belarus Belarus 8.666
34 Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia and Herzegovina 8.665
35 Hungary Hungary 8.166
36 Iceland Iceland 6.665
Rank Association Coeff. Teams
37 Moldova Moldova 6.665 1
38 Georgia (country) Georgia 6.664
39 Liechtenstein Liechtenstein 5.500 0
40 Republic of Macedonia Macedonia 5.165 1
41 Azerbaijan Azerbaijan 4.498
42 Estonia Estonia 4.332
43 Albania Albania 3.999
44 Kazakhstan Kazakhstan 3.249
45 Armenia Armenia 2.999
46 Wales Wales 2.331
47 Northern Ireland Northern Ireland 2.165
48 Faroe Islands Faroe Islands 2.165
49 Luxembourg Luxembourg 1.332
50 Montenegro Montenegro 1.000
51 Andorra Andorra 0.500
52 Malta Malta 0.499
53 San Marino San Marino 0.250

Distribution

Since the winners of the 2009–10 UEFA Champions League, Internazionale, obtained a place in the group stage through their domestic league placing, the reserved defending champion spot in the group stage was vacated. To compensate:

  • The champions of association 13 (Scotland) were promoted from the third qualifying round to the group stage.
  • The champions of association 16 (Denmark) were promoted from the second qualifying round to the third qualifying round.
  • The champions of associations 48 and 49 (Faroe Islands and Luxembourg) were promoted from the first qualifying round to the second qualifying round.
Teams entering in this round Teams advancing from previous round
First qualifying round
(4 teams)
  • 4 champions from associations 50–53
Second qualifying round
(34 teams)
  • 32 champions from associations 17–49 (except Liechtenstein)
  • 2 winners from the first qualifying round
Third qualifying round Champions
(20 teams)
  • 3 champions from associations 14–16
  • 17 winners from the second qualifying round
Non-champions
(10 teams)
  • 9 runners-up from associations 7–15
  • 1 third-placed team from association 6
Play-off round Champions
(10 teams)
  • 10 winners from the third qualifying round for champions
Non-champions
(10 teams)
  • 2 third-placed teams from associations 4 and 5
  • 3 fourth-placed teams from associations 1–3
  • 5 winners from the third qualifying round for non-champions
Group stage
(32 teams)
  • 13 champions from associations 1–13
  • 6 runners-up from associations 1–6
  • 3 third-placed teams from associations 1–3
  • 5 winners from the play-off round for champions
  • 5 winners from the play-off round for non-champions
Knockout phase
(16 teams)
  • 8 group winners from the group stage
  • 8 group runners-up from the group stage

Teams

League positions of the previous season shown in parentheses.
(P-1st indicates end-of-season play-off winners)

Group stage
Italy InternazionaleTH (1st) Spain Valencia (3rd) France Lyon (2nd) Romania CFR Cluj (1st)
England Chelsea (1st) Italy Roma (2nd) Russia Rubin Kazan (1st) Portugal Benfica (1st)
England Manchester United (2nd) Italy Milan (3rd) Russia Spartak Moscow (2nd) Turkey Bursaspor (1st)
England Arsenal (3rd) Germany Bayern Munich (1st) Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk (1st) Greece Panathinaikos (1st)
Spain Barcelona (1st) Germany Schalke 04 (2nd) Netherlands Twente (1st) Scotland Rangers (1st)
Spain Real Madrid (2nd) France Marseille (1st)
Play-off round
Champions Non-champions
England Tottenham Hotspur (4th) Italy Sampdoria (4th) France Auxerre (3rd)
Spain Sevilla (4th) Germany Werder Bremen (3rd)
Third qualifying round
Champions Non-champions
Belgium Anderlecht (1st) Russia Zenit St. Petersburg (3rd) Portugal Braga (2nd) Scotland Celtic (2nd)
Switzerland Basel (1st) Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv (2nd) Turkey Fenerbahçe (2nd) Belgium Gent (2nd)
Denmark Copenhagen (1st) Netherlands Ajax (2nd) Greece PAOK (P-1st) Switzerland Young Boys (2nd)
Romania Unirea Urziceni (2nd)
Second qualifying round
Bulgaria Litex Lovech (1st) Slovakia Žilina (1st) Belarus BATE Borisov (1st) Estonia Levadia (1st)
Czech Republic Sparta Prague (1st) Poland Lech Poznań (1st) Bosnia and Herzegovina Željezničar (1st) Albania Dinamo Tirana (1st)
Norway Rosenborg (1st) Croatia Dinamo Zagreb (1st) Hungary Debrecen (1st) Kazakhstan Aktobe (1st)
Austria Red Bull Salzburg (1st) Finland HJK Helsinki (1st) Iceland FH (1st) Armenia Pyunik (1st)
Serbia Partizan (1st) Lithuania Ekranas (1st) Moldova Sheriff Tiraspol (1st) Wales The New Saints (1st)
Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv (1st) Republic of Ireland Bohemians (1st) Georgia (country) Olimpi Rustavi (1st) Northern Ireland Linfield (1st)
Cyprus Omonia (1st) Latvia Liepājas Metalurgs (1st) Republic of Macedonia Renova (1st) Faroe Islands HB Tórshavn (1st)
Sweden AIK (1st) Slovenia Koper (1st) Azerbaijan Inter Baku (1st) Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch (1st)
First qualifying round
Montenegro Rudar Pljevlja (1st) Andorra FC Santa Coloma (1st) Malta Birkirkara (1st) San Marino Tre Fiori (1st)

TH Title Holder

Round and draw dates

All draws held at UEFA headquarters in Nyon, Switzerland unless stated otherwise.[4]

Phase Round Draw date First leg Second leg
Qualifying First qualifying round 21 June 2010 29–30 June 2010 6–7 July 2010
Second qualifying round 13–14 July 2010 20–21 July 2010
Third qualifying round 16 July 2010 27–28 July 2010 3–4 August 2010
Play-off Play-off round 6 August 2010 17–18 August 2010 24–25 August 2010
Group stage Matchday 1 26 August 2010
(Monaco)
14–15 September 2010
Matchday 2 28–29 September 2010
Matchday 3 19–20 October 2010
Matchday 4 2–3 November 2010
Matchday 5 23–24 November 2010
Matchday 6 7–8 December 2010
Knockout phase Round of 16 17 December 2010 15–16 & 22–23 February 2011 8–9 & 15–16 March 2011
Quarter-finals 18 March 2011 5–6 April 2011 12–13 April 2011
Semi-finals 26–27 April 2011 3–4 May 2011
Final 28 May 2011 at Wembley Stadium, London

Seeding

The draws for the qualifying rounds, the play-off round and the group stage are all seeded based on the 2010 UEFA club coefficients.[5] The coefficients are calculated on the basis of a combination of 20% of the value of the respective national association’s coefficient for the period from 2005–06 to 2009–10 inclusive and the clubs’ individual performances in the UEFA club competitions during the same period. Clubs are ordered by their coefficients and then divided into pots as required.[6][3]

In the draws for the qualifying rounds and the play-off round, the teams are divided evenly into one seeded and one unseeded pot, based on their club coefficients. A seeded team is drawn against an unseeded team, with the order of legs in each tie also being decided randomly. Due to the limited time between matches, the draws for the second and third qualifying rounds take place before the results of the previous round are known. The seeding in each draw is carried out under the assumption that all of the highest-ranked clubs of the previous round are victorious. If a lower-ranked club is victorious, it simply takes the place of its defeated opponent in the next round. Moreover, in the third qualifying round and play-off round, champion clubs and non-champion clubs are kept separated. Prior to these draws, UEFA may form "groups" in accordance with the principles set by the Club Competitions Committee, but they are purely for convenience of the draw and do not resemble any real groupings in the sense of the competition, while ensuring that teams from the same association not drawn against each other.

In the draw for the group stage, the 32 teams are split into four pots of eight teams, based on their club coefficients, with the title holder automatically placed into Pot 1. Each group contains one team from each pot, but teams from the same association cannot be drawn into the same group. The draw is controlled in order to split teams of the same national association evenly between Groups A-D and Groups E-H, where the two sets of groups alternate between playing on Tuesdays and Wednesdays for each matchday.

In the draw for the first knockout stage, the eight group winners are seeded, and the eight group runners-up are unseeded. A seeded team is drawn against an unseeded team, with the seeded team hosting the second leg. Teams from the same group or the same association cannot be drawn against each other.

In the draws for the quarter-finals onwards, there are no seedings, and teams from the same group or the same association may be drawn with each other.

Qualifying rounds

In the qualifying and play-off rounds, teams play against each other over two legs on a home-and-away basis.

The draws for the first two qualifying rounds were held on 21 June 2010 by UEFA General Secretary Gianni Infantino and Michael Heselschwerdt, Head of Club Competitions,[7][8] while the draw for the third qualifying round was held on 16 July 2010 by UEFA General Secretary Gianni Infantino and Giorgio Marchetti, Competitions Director.[9][10]

First qualifying round

The first legs were planned to be played on 29 and 30 June, and the second legs were played on 6 and 7 July 2010. However, the first match (29 June – FC Santa Coloma vs. Birkirkara) of the entire competition was cancelled due to the pitch being declared unfit.[11]

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Tre Fiori San Marino 1–7 Montenegro Rudar Pljevlja 0–3 1–4
FC Santa Coloma Andorra 3–7 Malta Birkirkara 0–31 3–4
Notes
  • Note 1: Postponed due to bad pitch conditions caused by heavy rain. FC Santa Coloma suggested an alternative on 30 June, but UEFA awarded Birkirkara a 3–0 away win on 1 July.[12]

Second qualifying round

The first legs were played on 13 and 14 July, and the second legs were played on 20 and 21 July 2010.

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Liepājas Metalurgs Latvia 0–5 Czech Republic Sparta Prague 0–3 0–2
Aktobe Kazakhstan 3–1 Georgia (country) Olimpi Rustavi 2–0 1–1
Levadia Estonia 3–4 Hungary Debrecen 1–1 2–3
Partizan Serbia 4–1 Armenia Pyunik 3–1 1–0
Inter Baku Azerbaijan 1–1 (8–9 p) Poland Lech Poznań 0–1 1–0 (aet)
Dinamo Zagreb Croatia 5–4 Slovenia Koper 5–1 0–3
Litex Lovech Bulgaria 5–0 Montenegro Rudar Pljevlja 1–0 4–0
Birkirkara Malta 1–3 Slovakia Žilina 1–0 0–3
Sheriff Tiraspol Moldova 3–2 Albania Dinamo Tirana 3–1 0–1
Hapoel Tel Aviv Israel 6–0 Bosnia and Herzegovina Željezničar 5–0 1–0
Omonia Cyprus 5–0 Republic of Macedonia Renova 3–0 2–0
Red Bull Salzburg Austria 5–1 Faroe Islands HB Tórshavn 5–0 0–1
Bohemians Republic of Ireland 1–4 Wales The New Saints 1–0 0–4
BATE Belarus 6–1 Iceland FH 5–1 1–0
AIK Sweden 1–0 Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch 1–0 0–0
Linfield Northern Ireland 0–2 Norway Rosenborg 0–0 0–2
Ekranas Lithuania 1–2 Finland HJK Helsinki 1–0 0–2 (aet)

Third qualifying round

The third qualifying round were split into two separate sections: one for champions and one for non-champions. The losing teams in both sections entered the play-off round of the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League. The first legs were played on 27 and 28 July, and the second legs were played on 3 and 4 August 2010.

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Champions Path
Sparta Prague Czech Republic 2–0 Poland Lech Poznań 1–0 1–0
Aktobe Kazakhstan 2–3 Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv 1–0 1–3
Sheriff Tiraspol Moldova 2–2 (6–5 p) Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 1–1 1–1 (aet)
Litex Lovech Bulgaria 2–4 Slovakia Žilina 1–1 1–3
Debrecen Hungary 1–5 Switzerland Basel 0–2 1–3
AIK Sweden 0–4 Norway Rosenborg 0–1 0–3
Partizan Serbia 5–1 Finland HJK Helsinki 3–0 2–1
BATE Belarus 2–3 Denmark Copenhagen 0–0 2–3
The New Saints Wales 1–6 Belgium Anderlecht 1–3 0–3
Omonia Cyprus 2–5 Austria Red Bull Salzburg 1–1 1–4
Non-Champions Path
Ajax Netherlands 4–4 (a) Greece PAOK 1–1 3–3
Dynamo Kyiv Ukraine 6–1 Belgium Gent 3–0 3–1
Young Boys Switzerland 3–2 Turkey Fenerbahçe 2–2 1–0
Braga Portugal 4–2 Scotland Celtic 3–0 1–2
Unirea Urziceni Romania 0–1 Russia Zenit St. Petersburg 0–0 0–1

Play-off round

The draw for the play-off round was held on 6 August 2010 by UEFA General Secretary Gianni Infantino and UEFA Competitions Director Giorgio Marchetti.[13][14] The play-off round was split into two separate sections: one for champions and one for non-champions. The losing teams in both sections entered the group stage of the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League. The first legs were played on 17 and 18 August, and the second legs were played on 24 and 25 August 2010.

Following a trial at the previous year's UEFA Europa League, UEFA announced that in both the 2010–11 and 2011–12 competitions, two extra officials would be used – with one on each goal line.[15]

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Champions Path
Red Bull Salzburg Austria 3–4 Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv 2–3 1–1
Rosenborg Norway 2–2 (a) Denmark Copenhagen 2–1 0–1
Basel Switzerland 4–0 Moldova Sheriff Tiraspol 1–0 3–0
Sparta Prague Czech Republic 0–3 Slovakia Žilina 0–2 0–1
Partizan Serbia 4–4 (3–2 p) Belgium Anderlecht 2–2 2–2 (aet)
Non-Champions Path
Young Boys Switzerland 3–6 England Tottenham Hotspur 3–2 0–4
Braga Portugal 5–3 Spain Sevilla 1–0 4–3
Werder Bremen Germany 5–4 Italy Sampdoria 3–1 2–3 (aet)
Zenit St. Petersburg Russia 1–2 France Auxerre 1–0 0–2
Dynamo Kyiv Ukraine 2–3 Netherlands Ajax 1–1 1–2

Group stage

The 32 clubs were drawn into eight groups of four on 26 August 2010 in Monaco.[16] In each group, teams play against each other home-and-away in a round-robin format. The matchdays are 14–15 September, 28–29 September, 19–20 October, 2–3 November, 23–24 November, and 7–8 December 2010. The group winners and runners-up advance to the round of 16, while the third-placed teams enter the round of 32 of the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League.

If two or more teams are equal on points on completion of the group matches, the following criteria are applied to determine the rankings (in descending order):[3]

  1. higher number of points obtained in the group matches played among the teams in question;
  2. superior goal difference from the group matches played among the teams in question;
  3. higher number of goals scored away from home in the group matches played among the teams in question;
  4. superior goal difference from all group matches played;
  5. higher number of goals scored;
  6. higher number of coefficient points accumulated by the club in question, as well as its association, over the previous five seasons.

Bursaspor, Hapoel Tel Aviv, Braga, Tottenham Hotspur, Twente and Žilina made their debut in the group stage. Bursaspor, Hapoel Tel Aviv, and Žilina came last in their respective groups, Twente and Braga came third in their respective groups and dropped into the knockout stages of the Europa League, and Tottenham Hotspur came first in their group and continued to play in the knockout stages of the tournament.

Key to colours in group tables
Group winners and runners-up advance to the round of 16
Third-placed teams enter the UEFA Europa League at the round of 32

Group A

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
England Tottenham Hotspur 6 3 2 1 18 11 +7 11
Italy Internazionale 6 3 1 2 12 11 +1 10
Netherlands Twente 6 1 3 2 9 11 −2 6
Germany Werder Bremen 6 1 2 3 6 12 −6 5
  INT TOT TWE BRM
Internazionale 4–3 1–0 4–0
Tottenham Hotspur 3–1 4–1 3–0
Twente 2–2 3–3 1–1
Werder Bremen 3–0 2–2 0–2

Group B

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Germany Schalke 04 6 4 1 1 10 3 +7 13
France Lyon 6 3 1 2 11 10 +1 10
Portugal Benfica 6 2 0 4 7 12 −5 6
Israel Hapoel Tel Aviv 6 1 2 3 7 10 −3 5
  SLB HTA OL SCH
Benfica 2–0 4–3 1–2
Hapoel Tel Aviv 3–0 1–3 0–0
Lyon 2–0 2–2 1–0
Schalke 04 2–0 3–1 3–0

Group C

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
England Manchester United 6 4 2 0 7 1 +6 14
Spain Valencia 6 3 2 1 15 4 +11 11
Scotland Rangers 6 1 3 2 3 6 −3 6
Turkey Bursaspor 6 0 1 5 2 16 −14 1
  BUR MU RAN VAL
Bursaspor 0–3 1–1 0–4
Manchester United 1–0 0–0 1–1
Rangers 1–0 0–1 1–1
Valencia 6–1 0–1 3–0

Group D

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Spain Barcelona 6 4 2 0 14 3 +11 14
Denmark Copenhagen 6 3 1 2 7 5 +2 10
Russia Rubin Kazan 6 1 3 2 2 4 −2 6
Greece Panathinaikos 6 0 2 4 2 13 −11 2
  BAR FCK PAN RUB
Barcelona 2–0 5–1 2–0
Copenhagen 1–1 3–1 1–0
Panathinaikos 0–3 0–2 0–0
Rubin Kazan 1–1 1–0 0–0

Group E

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Germany Bayern Munich 6 5 0 1 16 6 +10 15
Italy Roma 6 3 1 2 10 11 −1 10
Switzerland Basel 6 2 0 4 8 11 −3 6
Romania CFR Cluj 6 1 1 4 6 12 −6 4
  BSL BAY CFR ASR
Basel 1–2 1–0 2–3
Bayern Munich 3–0 3–2 2–0
CFR Cluj 2–1 0–4 1–1
Roma 1–3 3–2 2–1

Group F

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
England Chelsea 6 5 0 1 14 4 +10 15
France Marseille 6 4 0 2 12 3 +9 12
Russia Spartak Moscow 6 3 0 3 7 10 −3 9
Slovakia Žilina 6 0 0 6 3 19 −16 0
  CHL OM SPM ŽIL
Chelsea 2–0 4–1 2–1
Marseille 1–0 0–1 1–0
Spartak Moscow 0–2 0–3 3–0
Žilina 1–4 0–7 1–2

Group G

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Spain Real Madrid 6 5 1 0 15 2 +13 16
Italy Milan 6 2 2 2 7 7 0 8
Netherlands Ajax 6 2 1 3 6 10 −4 7
France Auxerre 6 1 0 5 3 12 −9 3
  AJX AUX ACM RM
Ajax 2–1 1–1 0–4
Auxerre 2–1 0–2 0–1
Milan 0–2 2–0 2–2
Real Madrid 2–0 4–0 2–0

Group H

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 6 5 0 1 12 6 +6 15
England Arsenal 6 4 0 2 18 7 +11 12
Portugal Braga 6 3 0 3 5 11 −6 9
Serbia Partizan 6 0 0 6 2 13 −11 0
  ARS SCB PTZ SHK
Arsenal 6–0 3–1 5–1
Braga 2–0 2–0 0–3
Partizan 1–3 0–1 0–3
Shakhtar Donetsk 2–1 2–0 1–0

Knockout phase

In the knockout phase, teams play against each other over two legs on a home-and-away basis, except for the one-match final.

The draw for the round of 16 was held on 17 December 2010.[17] The draws for the quarter-finals, semi-finals and final (to determine the "home" team) was held on 18 March 2011.[18]

Bracket

  Round of 16 Quarter-finals Semi-finals Final
                                         
 France Lyon 1 0 1  
 Spain Real Madrid 1 3 4  
   Spain Real Madrid 4 1 5  
   England Tottenham Hotspur 0 0 0  
 Italy Milan 0 0 0
 England Tottenham Hotspur 1 0 1  
   Spain Real Madrid 0 1 1  
   Spain Barcelona 2 1 3  
 England Arsenal 2 1 3  
 Spain Barcelona 1 3 4  
   Spain Barcelona 5 1 6
   Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 1 0 1  
 Italy Roma 2 0 2
 Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 3 3 6  
   Spain Barcelona 3
   England Manchester United 1
 Italy Internazionale (a) 0 3 3  
 Germany Bayern Munich 1 2 3  
   Italy Internazionale 2 1 3
   Germany Schalke 04 5 2 7  
 Spain Valencia 1 1 2
 Germany Schalke 04 1 3 4  
   Germany Schalke 04 0 1 1
   England Manchester United 2 4 6  
 Denmark Copenhagen 0 0 0  
 England Chelsea 2 0 2  
   England Chelsea 0 1 1
   England Manchester United 1 2 3  
 France Marseille 0 1 1
 England Manchester United 0 2 2  

Round of 16

The first legs of the round of 16 were played on 15, 16, 22 and 23 February, and the second legs were played on 8, 9, 15 and 16 March 2011.

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Roma Italy 2–6 Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 2–3 0–3
Milan Italy 0–1 England Tottenham Hotspur 0–1 0–0
Valencia Spain 2–4 Germany Schalke 04 1–1 1–3
Internazionale Italy 3–3 (a) Germany Bayern Munich 0–1 3–2
Lyon France 1–4 Spain Real Madrid 1–1 0–3
Arsenal England 3–4 Spain Barcelona 2–1 1–3
Marseille France 1–2 England Manchester United 0–0 1–2
Copenhagen Denmark 0–2 England Chelsea 0–2 0–0

Quarter-finals

The first legs were played on 5 and 6 April, and the second legs were played on 12 and 13 April 2011.

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Real Madrid Spain 5–0 England Tottenham Hotspur 4–0 1–0
Chelsea England 1–3 England Manchester United 0–1 1–2
Barcelona Spain 6–1 Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 5–1 1–0
Internazionale Italy 3–7 Germany Schalke 04 2–5 1–2

Semi-finals

The first legs were played on 26 and 27 April, and the second legs were played on 3 and 4 May 2011.

Team 1   Agg.   Team 2   1st leg     2nd leg  
Schalke 04 Germany 1–6 England Manchester United 0–2 1–4
Real Madrid Spain 1–3 Spain Barcelona 0–2 1–1

Final

The 2011 UEFA Champions League Final was played on 28 May 2011 at Wembley Stadium in London, England.

28 May 2011
20:45 CEST
(19:45 BST)
Barcelona Spain 3 – 1 England Manchester United Wembley Stadium, London
Attendance: 87,695
Referee: Viktor Kassai (Hungary)
Pedro Goal 27'
Messi Goal 54'
Villa Goal 69'
Report Rooney Goal 34'

Top goalscorers

The top scorers from the 2010–11 UEFA Champions League (excluding qualifying rounds and play-off round) are as follows:

Rank[19] Name Team Goals Appearances Minutes played
1 Argentina Lionel Messi Spain Barcelona 12 13 1098'40"
2 Germany Mario Gómez Germany Bayern Munich 8 8 634'19"
Cameroon Samuel Eto'o Italy Internazionale 8 10 937'52"
4 France Nicolas Anelka England Chelsea 7 9 600'58"
5 France Karim Benzema Spain Real Madrid 6 8 398'12"
Spain Roberto Soldado Spain Valencia 6 7 438'06"
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo Spain Real Madrid 6 12 1067'14"
8 Spain Pedro Rodríguez Spain Barcelona 5 12 812'54"
Spain Raúl González Germany Schalke 04 5 12 1130'30"
10 Croatia Eduardo Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 4 8 279'48"
Italy Marco Borriello Italy Roma 4 8 554'09"
Mexico Javier Hernández England Manchester United 4 9 582'37"
England Peter Crouch England Tottenham Hotspur 4 9 604'20"
Sweden Zlatan Ibrahimović Italy Milan 4 8 689'18"
Wales Gareth Bale England Tottenham Hotspur 4 9 770'46"
Brazil Luiz Adriano Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 4 10 833'10"
England Wayne Rooney England Manchester United 4 9 839'07"
Peru Jefferson Farfán Germany Schalke 04 4 10 847'00"
Spain David Villa Spain Barcelona 4 12 954'46"

See also

  • 2010–11 UEFA Europa League
  • 2011 UEFA Super Cup
  • 2011 FIFA Club World Cup

References

External links


Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Нужна курсовая?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • 2010–11 OFC Champions League — Tournament details Dates 23 October 2010 – 17 April 2011[1] Teams 8 (from 7 associations) Final positions Champions …   Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League — European Cup redirects here. For the competition trophy, see European Champion Clubs Cup. For other uses, see Champions League (disambiguation). UEFA Champions League The current UEFA Champions League official logo, in use since 1992 Founded 1955 …   Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League — Abkürzung Champions League, CL Verband UEFA Erstaustragung …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League 2005/06 — Die UEFA Champions League 2005/06 war die 14. Spielzeit des wichtigsten europäischen Wettbewerbs für Vereinsmannschaften im Fußball unter dieser Bezeichnung und die 51. insgesamt. Am Wettbewerb nahmen in diesem Jahr 73 Klubs aus 49… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • 2011–12 UEFA Champions League — Tournament details Dates 13 September 2011 – 19 May 2012 (competition proper) 28 June – 24 August 2011 (qualifying) Teams 32 (group stage) 76 (total) (from 52 associations) Tournament statistics Matches played 48 …   Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League 2009/10 — Logo der UEFA Champions League Die UEFA Champions League Saison 2009/10 wird die 18. Spielzeit der UEFA Champions League, des wichtigsten europäischen Wettbewerbs für Vereinsmannschaften im Fußball, sein. Mannschaften aus 52 der 53… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League 2010/11 — Die UEFA Champions League Saison 2010/11 wird die 19. Spielzeit der UEFA Champions League sein, des wichtigsten europäischen Wettbewerbs für Vereinsmannschaften im Fußball. Das Finale findet am 28. Mai 2011 im Londoner Wembley Stadion statt.… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions League 2009–10 — The UEFA Champions League 2009 10 will be the 55th edition of the European Club Championship football tournament and the first edition under the latest qualifying format. The final will be played on May 22, 2010, at the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium …   Wikipedia

  • UEFA-Champions-League — Logo der UEFA Champions League Die UEFA Champions League [uˈeːfa ˈtʃæmpiənz liːg] ist ein Wettbewerb für europäische Fußball Vereinsmannschaften der Männer unter dem Dach des Europäischen Fußballverbandes (UEFA). Die Bezeichnung gilt seit der… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • UEFA Champions-League — Logo der UEFA Champions League Die UEFA Champions League [uˈeːfa ˈtʃæmpiənz liːg] ist ein Wettbewerb für europäische Fußball Vereinsmannschaften der Männer unter dem Dach des Europäischen Fußballverbandes (UEFA). Die Bezeichnung gilt seit der… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”