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2004 European Football Championship
The 2004 UEFA
UEFA
European Championship, commonly referred to as UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2004 or simply Euro 2004, was the 12th edition of the UEFA
UEFA
European Championship, a quadrennial football competition contested by the men's national teams of UEFA
UEFA
member associations. The final tournament was hosted for the first time in Portugal, from 12 June to 4 July 2004, after their bid was selected on 12 October 1999, over those of Spain
Spain
and Austria/Hungary.[1][2] A total of thirty-one matches were played in ten venues across eight cities – Aveiro, Braga, Coimbra, Guimarães, Faro/Loulé, Leiria, Lisbon
Lisbon
and Porto. As in the 1996 and 2000 editions, the final tournament was contested by 16 teams – the hosts plus the 15 teams that successfully overcame the qualification round, which began in September 2002
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UEFA Euro 2004 (video Game)
UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2004: Portugal
Portugal
(also known as UEFA Euro 2004
UEFA Euro 2004
for short) is the official licensed video game of UEFA Euro 2004
UEFA Euro 2004
football tournament hosted in Portugal. The game was developed by EA Canada
EA Canada
and published by EA Sports. It was released for Microsoft Windows, Xbox and PlayStation 2. It is the second game from EA Sports
EA Sports
based on the quadrennial UEFA European Championship and features all 51 national teams from the respective qualifying round. The commentary is provided by John Motson
John Motson
and Ally McCoist.Contents1 Gameplay 2 Development 3 Reception 4 Sales 5 References 6 External linksGameplay[edit]A friendly match between Portugal
Portugal
and England
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2005 FIFA Confederations Cup
The 2005 FIFA Confederations Cup
FIFA Confederations Cup
football tournament was the seventh FIFA
FIFA
Confederations Cup. It was held in Germany
Germany
between 15 June and 29 June 2005, as a prelude to the 2006 FIFA
FIFA
World Cup. The tournament was won by 2002 FIFA World Cup
2002 FIFA World Cup
winners Brazil, who defeated Argentina 4–1 in the final at the Waldstadion in Frankfurt. The final was a rematch of the Copa América
Copa América
final also won by Brazil
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Spain National Football Team
The Spain
Spain
national football team (Spanish: Selección de fútbol de España)[a] represents Spain
Spain
in men's International association football and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain. The current head coach is Julen Lopetegui
Julen Lopetegui
after Vicente del Bosque
Vicente del Bosque
stepped down following Euro 2016.[5] The Spanish side is commonly referred to as La Roja ("The Red [One]"), La Furia Roja ("The Red Fury"), La Furia Española ("The Spanish Fury") or simply La Furia ("The Fury").[6][7] Spain
Spain
became a member of FIFA
FIFA
in 1904 even though the Spanish Football Federation was first established in 1909
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Italy National Football Team
The Italy
Italy
national football team (Italian: Nazionale di calcio dell'Italia) represents Italy
Italy
in association football and is controlled by the Italian Football Federation
Italian Football Federation
(FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy. Italy
Italy
is one of the most successful national teams in the history of the World Cup, having won four titles (1934, 1938, 1982, 2006) and appearing in two finals (1970, 1994), reaching a third place (1990) and a fourth place (1978). In 1938, they became the first team to defend their previous World Cup tournament victory and due to the outbreak of World War II
World War II
retained the title for a record 16 years. They have also won a European Championship (1968), as well as appearing in two other finals (2000, 2012), one Olympic football tournament (1936) and two Central European International Cups
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France National Football Team
The France
France
national football team (French: Équipe de France
France
de football) represents France
France
in international football. The team's colours are blue, white and red, and the coq gaulois its symbol. France
France
are colloquially known as Les Bleus (The Blues). France
France
play home matches at the Stade de France
Stade de France
in Saint-Denis, Paris, and the current manager is Didier Deschamps. They have won one FIFA World Cup, two UEFA
UEFA
European Championships, an Olympic tournament, and two FIFA
FIFA
Confederations Cups. France
France
experienced much of its success in three major eras: in the 1950s, 1980s, and late 1990s/early 2000s respectively, which resulted in numerous major honours
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UEFA Euro 2004 Final
The UEFA Euro 2004
UEFA Euro 2004
Final was a football match played on 4 July 2004 at the Estádio da Luz in Lisbon, Portugal
Portugal
to determine the winner of UEFA Euro 2004. The match featured tournament hosts Portugal, who went into the match as favourites,[5] and Greece, playing in only their second European Championship. It was the first time in a major international tournament where both finalists had also played in the opening game of the tournament. Both teams had qualified for the knockout stage from Group A of the tournament's group stage, with Greece
Greece
winning 2–1 in the teams' earlier meeting. Greece
Greece
won the final 1–0, defying odds of 80–1 from the beginning of the tournament,[6] with Angelos Charisteas
Angelos Charisteas
scoring the winning goal in the 57th minute
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England National Football Team
The England
England
national football team represents England
England
in international football and is controlled by The Football Association, the governing body for football in England.[2][3] England
England
are one of the two oldest national teams in football; alongside Scotland, whom they played in the world's first international football match in 1872. England's home ground is Wembley Stadium, London, and their headquarters is at St George's Park, Burton upon Trent. The teams current manager is Gareth Southgate
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Netherlands National Football Team
The Netherlands
Netherlands
national football team (Dutch: Het Nederlands Elftal) represents the Netherlands
Netherlands
in international football. It is controlled by the Royal Netherlands
Netherlands
Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands. The team is colloquially referred to as Het Nederlands Elftal (The Dutch Eleven) and Oranje, after the House of Orange-Nassau. Like the country itself, the team is sometimes incorrectly (also colloquially) referred to as Holland.[5] The Dutch hold the record for playing the most FIFA World Cup
FIFA World Cup
finals without ever winning the tournament
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Angelos Charisteas
Angelos Charisteas
Angelos Charisteas
(Greek: Άγγελος Χαριστέας, pronounced [ˈaɲɟelos xariˈste.as]; born 9 February 1980) is a retired Greek footballer who played as a forward. At club level he has played for Aris Thessaloniki, Werder Bremen, Ajax, Feyenoord, Bayer Leverkusen, Schalke 04, Arles-Avignon and Al Nassr. Internationally, he was capped 88 times by Greece, scoring 25 goals. He was a member of the UEFA Euro 2004
UEFA Euro 2004
winning team, scoring three goals, including the winning goal in the final against Portugal
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UEFA Euro 1980
The 1980 UEFA European Football Championship
UEFA European Football Championship
final tournament was held in Italy. This was the sixth European Football Championship, which is held every four years and endorsed by UEFA.[1] With eight teams competing, the final tournament took place between 11 and 22 June 1980. Previously, the final tournament of the European Championships was played among four teams. Champions were West Germany
West Germany
who won their second title
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1994 FIFA World Cup
The 1994 FIFA World Cup
FIFA World Cup
was the 15th FIFA
FIFA
World Cup, held in nine cities across the United States
United States
from 17 June to 17 July 1994. The United States
United States
was chosen as the host by FIFA
FIFA
on 4 July 1988
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Portuguese Discoveries
Portuguese discoveries
Portuguese discoveries
(Portuguese: Descobrimentos portugueses) are the numerous territories and maritime routes discovered by the Portuguese as a result of their intensive maritime exploration during the 15th and 16th centuries. Portuguese sailors were at the vanguard of European overseas exploration, discovering and mapping the coasts of Africa, Canada, Asia and Brazil, in what became known as the Age of Discovery. Methodical expeditions started in 1419 along West Africa's coast under the sponsorship of prince Henry the Navigator, with Bartolomeu Dias
Bartolomeu Dias
reaching the Cape of Good Hope
Cape of Good Hope
and entering the Indian Ocean in 1488
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Greece National Football Team
The Greece
Greece
national football team (Greek: Εθνική Ελλάδος, Ethniki Ellados) represents Greece
Greece
in association football and is controlled by the Hellenic Football Federation, the governing body for football in Greece. Greece's main home grounds are in the capital-city Athens
Athens
at the Karaiskakis Stadium
Karaiskakis Stadium
in Piraeus
Piraeus
and also the Olympic Stadium in Maroussi. Greece
Greece
is one of only ten national teams to have been crowned UEFA
UEFA
European Champions. At the UEFA
UEFA
Euro 1980 Greece
Greece
made their first appearance in a major tournament and although they did not make it through the group stage, their qualification to the then eight-team tournament gave them a position in the top eight European football nations that year
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UEFA Euro 2004 Bids
The bidding process for UEFA Euro 2004 ended on 11 October 1999, in Aachen, Germany, when Portugal was selected as the host, beating Spain and the joint bid of Austria–Hungary.[1]Contents1 History 2 Bids2.1 Spain 2.2 Austria–Hungary3 ReferencesHistory[edit] By October 1999, only three bids left to fight for earning the right to host Euro 2004: Portugal Austria–Hungary (joint bid), SpainOn 12 October 1999, the UEFA Executive Committee voted on the bids, and chose Portugal as the winning bid. Bids[edit] Spain[edit] The bid was launched on 8 November 1996.[2] The proposed venues for the bid were following:Madrid – Santiago Bernabéu Madrid – Vicente Calderon Barcelona – Camp Nou Barcelona – Montjuic Olympic Stadium Valencia – Mestalla Sevilla – La Cartuja Bilbao – San Mames A Coruña – Riazor Zaragoza – La Romareda Vigo – Balaidos Palma de Mallorca – Son Moix San Sebastian – Anoeta Valladolid – Jose
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Aachen
Aachen
Aachen
(German pronunciation: [ˈʔaːxən] ( listen)) or Bad Aachen, French and traditional English: Aix-la-Chapelle (French pronunciation: ​[ˌɛkslaʃaˈpɛl]), is a spa and border city[2] in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany
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