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List of Intercontinental Cup (football) winners

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List of Intercontinental Cup (football) winners

The Intercontinental Cup was an association football club competition contested annually from 1960 to 2004 between the winners of the European Cup and the South American Copa Libertadores. The competition was endorsed by both the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) and the Confederación Sudamericana de Fútbol (CONMEBOL) and, until 1979, it was played over two legs. From 1980, its format was changed to a single match traditionally held in Tokyo, Japan, due to its new sponsorship. The Intercontinental Cup was disbanded in 2004 in favour of the FIFA Club World Cup, which includes the champion clubs from all of the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) member confederations.[1]

In its first eight editions, the competition's winner was decided on a points system; if necessary, a play-off match would be held to determine the outcome in case of a tie. In 1968, the system was changed so that aggregate score would dictate the winning club. If the tie was level after both legs, the away goals rule was applied.[2]

Nacional and Peñarol (Uruguay), Boca Juniors (Argentina), Real Madrid (Spain), and A.C. Milan (Italy) hold the record for the most victories, each team having won the competition three times; Milan and Independiente (Argentina) have the most runner-up places (four). Overall, 25 different clubs won the competition during its 45 editions. Argentinian clubs won the most cups, with nine trophies among them; Italian clubs won the second most (seven), and Brazilian teams are third with six victories.[3] The most successful confederation is CONMEBOL, teams representing the confederation have won the competition 22 times and been runners-up 21 times. Teams representing the European football confederation UEFA have won the competition 21 times and been runners-up 22 times.[4] The last Intercontinental Cup was won by 2004 European champions Porto of Portugal, who beat Colombian side Once Caldas by 8–7 in a penalty shootout, after the match finished 0–0.[5]

Winners

Key
Finals decided in a playoff
* Match decided by a penalty shootout after extra time
Match went to extra time
Indicates the winner in two-legged finals

Two-legged finals

Year Country Home team Score Away team Country Venue Attendance
1960  Uruguay Peñarol 0–0 Real Madrid  Spain Estadio Centenario n/a
 Spain Real Madrid 5–1 Peñarol  Uruguay Santiago Bernabéu 100,000
Real Madrid won with 3 points
1961  Portugal Benfica 1–0 Peñarol  Uruguay Estádio da Luz n/a
 Uruguay Peñarol 5–0 Benfica  Portugal Estadio Centenario n/a
2 points each; Peñarol won 2–1 in playoff at Estadio Centenario
1962  Brazil Santos 3–2 Benfica  Portugal Estádio do Maracanã n/a
 Portugal Benfica 2–5 Santos  Brazil Estádio da Luz 73,000
Santos won with 4 points
1963  Italy Milan 4–2 Santos  Brazil San Siro n/a
 Brazil Santos 4–2 Milan  Italy Estádio do Maracanã 150,000
2 points each; Santos 1–0 in playoff at Estádio do Maracanã
1964  Argentina Independiente 1–0 Internazionale  Italy Avellanda n/a
 Italy Internazionale 2–0 Independiente  Argentina San Siro n/a
2 points each; Internazionale won playoff 1–0 at Santiago Bernabéu
1965  Italy Internazionale 3–0 Independiente  Italy San Siro 75,000
 Argentina Independiente 0–0 Internazionale  Italy Avellanda 80,000
Internazionale won with 3 points
1966  Uruguay Peñarol 2–0 Real Madrid  Spain Estadio Centenario n/a
 Spain Real Madrid 0–2 Peñarol  Uruguay Santiago Bernabéu n/a
Peñarol won with 4 points
1967  Scotland Celtic 1–0 Racing Club  Argentina Hampden Park 170,000
 Argentina Racing Club 2–1 Celtic  Scotland El Cilindro n/a
2–2 on points; Racing Club won playoff 1–0 at Estadio Centenario
1968  Argentina Estudiantes 1–0 Manchester United  England La Bombonera 25,134
 England Manchester United 1–1 Estudiantes  Argentina Old Trafford n/a
Estudiantes won with 3 points
1969  Italy Milan 3–0 Estudiantes  Argentina San Siro n/a
 Argentina Estudiantes 2–1 Milan  Italy La Bombonera n/a
Milan won 4–2 on aggregate
1970  Argentina Estudiantes 2–2 Feyenoord  Netherlands La Bombonera n/a
 Netherlands Feyenoord 1–0 Estudiantes  Argentina De Kuip n/a
Feyenoord won 3–2 on aggregate
1971[n 1]  Greece Panathinaikos 1–1 Nacional  Uruguay Karaiskakis Stadium 60,000
 Uruguay Nacional 2–1 Panathinaikos  Greece Estadio Centenario 60,000
Nacional won 3–2 on aggregate
1972  Argentina Independiente 1–1 Ajax  Netherlands Estadio Almirante Cordero n/a
 Netherlands Ajax 3–0 Independiente  Argentina Olympic Stadium n/a
Ajax won 4–0 on aggregate
1973[n 2]  Italy Juventus 0–1 Independiente  Argentina Stadio Olimpico 22,489
 Argentina Independiente n/a Juventus  Italy Estadio Almirante Cordero n/a
Independiente won 1–0 on aggregate
1974[n 3]  Argentina Independiente 1–0 Atlético Madrid  Spain Estadio Almirante Cordero 60,000
 Spain Atlético Madrid 2–0 Independiente  Argentina Vicente Calderón 65,000
Atlético Madrid won 2–1 on aggregate
1975 Not played
Qualifying teams: Bayern Munich, Independiente.[n 4][4]
1976  West Germany Bayern Munich 2–0 Cruzeiro  Brazil Olympiastadion 22,000
 Brazil Cruzeiro 0–0 Bayern Munich  West Germany Mineirão 117,000
Bayern Munich won 2–0 on aggregate
1977[n 5]  Argentina Boca Juniors 2–2 Borussia Mönchengladbach  West Germany La Bombonera 60,000
 West Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 0–3 Boca Juniors  Argentina Wildparkstadion 38,000
Boca Juniors won 5–2 on aggregate
1978 Not played
Qualifying teams: Boca Juniors, Liverpool.[n 6][4]
1979[n 7]  Sweden Malmö FF 0–1 Olimpia  Paraguay Malmö Stadion 4,811
 Paraguay Olimpia 2–1 Malmö FF  Sweden Estadio Defensores del Chaco 35,000
Olimpia won 3–1 on aggregate

Single match finals

Year Country Winners Score Runners-up Country Venue Attendance Notes
1980  Uruguay Nacional 1–0 Nottingham Forest  England National Stadium 62,000
1981  Brazil Flamengo 3–0 Liverpool  England National Stadium 62,000
1982  Uruguay Peñarol 2–0 Aston Villa  England National Stadium 63,000
1983  Brazil Grêmio 2–1 Hamburger SV  West Germany National Stadium 62,000
1984  Argentina Independiente 1–0 Liverpool  England National Stadium 62,000
1985  Italy Juventus 2–2* Argentinos Juniors  Argentina National Stadium 62,000 [n 8]
1986  Argentina River Plate 1–0 Steaua București  Romania National Stadium 62,000
1987  Portugal Porto 2–1 Peñarol  Uruguay National Stadium 45,000
1988  Uruguay Nacional 2–2* PSV Eindhoven  Netherlands National Stadium 62,000 [n 9]
1989  Italy Milan 1–0 Atlético Nacional  Colombia National Stadium 60,228
1990  Italy Milan 3–0 Olimpia  Paraguay National Stadium 60,228
1991  Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 3–0 Colo-Colo  Chile National Stadium 60,000
1992  Brazil São Paulo 2–1 Barcelona  Spain National Stadium 60,000
1993  Brazil São Paulo 3–2 Milan  Italy National Stadium 52,275
1994  Argentina Vélez Sársfield 2–0 Milan  Italy National Stadium 47,886
1995  Netherlands Ajax 0–0* Grêmio  Brazil National Stadium 47,129 [n 10]
1996  Italy Juventus 1–0 River Plate  Argentina National Stadium 48,305
1997  Germany Borussia Dortmund 2–0 Cruzeiro  Brazil National Stadium 46,953
1998  Spain Real Madrid 2–1 Vasco da Gama  Brazil National Stadium 51,514
1999  England Manchester United 1–0 Palmeiras  Brazil National Stadium 53,372
2000  Argentina Boca Juniors 2–1 Real Madrid  Spain National Stadium 52,511
2001  Germany Bayern Munich 1–0 Boca Juniors  Argentina National Stadium 53,360
2002  Spain Real Madrid 2–0 Olimpia  Paraguay International Stadium Yokohama 66,070
2003  Argentina Boca Juniors 1–1* Milan  Italy International Stadium Yokohama 66,757 [n 11]
2004  Portugal Porto 0–0* Once Caldas  Colombia International Stadium Yokohama 45,748 [n 12]

Results by clubs

Team Winner Runner-up Years won Years runner-up
Milan 3 4 1969, 1989, 1990 1963, 1993, 1994, 2003
Real Madrid 3 2 1960, 1998, 2002 1966, 2000
Peñarol 3 2 1961, 1966, 1982 1960, 1987
Boca Juniors 3 1 1977, 2000, 2003 2001
Nacional 3 0 1971, 1980, 1988
Independiente 2 4 1973, 1984 1964, 1965, 1972, 1974
Juventus 2 1 1985, 1996 1973
Santos 2 0 1962, 1963
Internazionale 2 0 1964, 1965
Ajax 2 0 1972, 1995
Bayern Munich 2 0 1976, 2001
Porto 2 0 1987, 2004
São Paulo 2 0 1992, 1993
Estudiantes 1 2 1968 1969, 1970
Olimpia 1 2 1979 1990, 2002
Grêmio 1 1 1983 1995
River Plate 1 1 1986 1996
Manchester United 1 1 1999 1968
Racing Club 1 0 1967
Feyenoord 1 0 1970
Atlético Madrid 1 0 1974
Flamengo 1 0 1981
Red Star Belgrade 1 0 1991
Vélez Sársfield 1 0 1994
Borussia Dortmund 1 0 1997
Benfica 0 2
1961, 1962
Cruzeiro 0 2
1976, 1997
Liverpool 0 2
1981, 1984
Celtic 0 1
1967
Panathinaikos 0 1
1971
Borussia Mönchengladbach 0 1
1977
Malmö FF 0 1
1979
Nottingham Forest 0 1
1980
Aston Villa 0 1
1982
Hamburger SV 0 1
1983
Argentinos Juniors 0 1
1985
Steaua București 0 1
1986
PSV Eindhoven 0 1
1988
Atlético Nacional 0 1
1989
Colo-Colo 0 1
1991
Barcelona 0 1
1992
Vasco da Gama 0 1
1998
Palmeiras 0 1
1999
Once Caldas 0 1
2004

Results by country

Nation Winners Runners-up
 Argentina 9 9
 Italy 7 5
 Brazil 6 5
 Uruguay 6 2
 Spain 4 3
 Germany 3 2
 Netherlands 3 1
 Portugal 2 2
 England 1 5
 Paraguay 1 2
 Yugoslavia 1 0
 Colombia 0 2
 Scotland 0 1
 Greece 0 1
 Sweden 0 1
 Romania 0 1
 Chile 0 1

See also

Notes

  1. ^ European Cup winners Ajax declined to participate and were replaced by runners-up Panathinakos.[6]
  2. ^ European Cup winners Ajax declined to participate and were replaced by runners-up Juventus. Only one leg was played.[7]
  3. ^ European Cup winners Bayern Munich declined to participate and were replaced by runners-up Atlético Madrid.[8]
  4. ^ The 1975 competition was not held as Bayern Munich and Independiente could not decide on dates to play.
  5. ^ European Cup winners Liverpool declined to participate and were replaced by runners-up Borussia Mönchengladbach.[9]
  6. ^ The 1978 competition was not held as Boca Juniors and Liverpool declined to play each other.
  7. ^ European Cup winners Nottingham Forest declined to participate and were replaced by runners-up Malmö FF.[10]
  8. ^ Juventus won 4–2 in a penalty shootout.[11]
  9. ^ Nacional won 7–6 in a penalty shootout.[12]
  10. ^ Ajax won 4–3 in a penalty shootout.[13]
  11. ^ Boca Juniors won 3–1 in a penalty shootout.[14]
  12. ^ Porto won 8–7 in a penalty shootout.[15]

References

General
  • Magnani, Loris; Stokkermans, Karel (30 April 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 16 August 2010. 
Specific
  1. ^ "Fifa unveils new club event". BBC Sport. 19 February 2004. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  2. ^ "Competition format". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 13 July 2005. Retrieved 2 September 2010. 
  3. ^ de Arruda, Marcelo Leme (15 December 2004). "Trivia on Intercontinental (Toyota) Cup". Rec. Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  4. ^ a b c "History". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). 13 July 2005. Retrieved 22 September 2010. 
  5. ^ "Porto triumph in World Club Cup". BBC Sport. 12 December 2004. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  6. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (14 April 1999). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1971". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  7. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (16 July 2000). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1973". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  8. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (16 July 2000). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1974". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  9. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (16 July 2000). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1977". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 2 September 2010. 
  10. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (14 April 1999). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1979". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 2 September 2010. 
  11. ^ Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (13 February 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1985". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  12. ^ de Arruda, Marcelo Leme (26 May 2002). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1988". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  13. ^ de Arruda, Marcelo Leme (13 February 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup 1995". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  14. ^ de Arruda, Marcelo Leme (13 February 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup 2003". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  15. ^ de Arruda, Marcelo Leme (13 February 2005). "Intercontinental Club Cup 2004". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 

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