Hello and welcome to our football coverage of ENG vs DEN, Live Score and Updates Euro 2020 between Italy and Spain which is being played. Whoever reaches the final, England or Denmark, will have their work cut out to stop this team.
England have joined Italy in the UEFA EURO 2020 final, which will be played at Wembley Stadium in London on Sunday 11 July.
Check out the two finalists’ route through the competition, their final pedigree and previous meetings.
|Event Name:||EURO 2021|
|Where:||Wembley Stadium in London|
|Free Online Stream:||Watch Free Live|
UEFA Euro 2020 bracket, schedule, live stream: England down Denmark, face Italy in Sunday’s final
England will face Italy in Sunday’s Euro 2020 final at Wembley. It took extra time but the Three Lions defeated Denmark 2-1 thanks to Harry Kane following up his own missed penalty to slot home a winner on the rebound. Italy advanced after defeating Spain. The team punched their ticket Tuesday, beating Spain on penalty kicks despite blowing a lead late in regulation. A frantic round of 16 kicked off the knockout stage and saw many big names crash out of the tournament. France, Portugal, the Netherlands and Germany all went home. Eight nations advanced in the competition: Switzerland, Spain, Belgium, Italy, Czech Republic, Denmark, Ukraine and England.
The quarter finals were no less dramatic as on Friday Switzerland and Spain went to penalties before Spain ultimately prevailed and then Italy took a two goal lead and held on against Belgium. Saturday Denmark defeated the Czech Republic While England was cruised by Ukraine.
So who do you have winning it all? Below you’ll find the schedule and kickoff times for every match in the knockout stage. As a reminder: If the match ends in a tie after 90 minutes, we go to two extra-periods, and if it stays leveled, then it’s off to a penalty-kick shootout. You can watch every single match of the competition via fuboTV (Try for free).
Tuesday, July 6
Italy 1, Spain 1 (Italy, 4-2, on penalties)
Wednesday, July 7
England 2, Denmark 1
Sunday, July 11
Italy vs. England 3 p.m. ET (ESPN)
Friday, July 2
Switzerland 1, Spain 1 (Spain advance 3-1 on penalties)
Belgium 1, Italy 2
Saturday, July 3
Czech Republic 1, Denmark 2
Ukraine 0, England 4
Round of 16
Saturday, June 26
Wales 0, Denmark 4
Italy 2, Austria 1
Euro 2020: Raheem Sterling earns place as England legend after starring role in run to final
Looking back on the course of Raheem Sterling’s career, perhaps it has always been leading inexorably toward this moment, this summer, when the young man who has had the eyes of the English nation on him for so long earned his place in the pantheon of this country’s national obsession.
If that feels like an overstatement it should not. Anyway if any moment demands a degree of giddiness it is the one where England are in the final of a major tournament for the first time in the lifetime of most of the country’s population. Sterling has not been alone in taking England to the final of Euro 2020 but it is hard to imagine they would be there without him. His goals, his runs and the belief in the qualities of himself and his team that emanates from him whenever the ball is at his feet have set the tone for this most remarkable of summers.
The boy who grew up in the shadows of Wembley now seems to bestride it like a giant whenever he takes to the pitch. In the early exchanges against Denmark he was somehow winning the odd header against Andreas Christensen or Simon Kjaer despite giving up more than five inches to the tallest of them. Where once his spells in possession have brought murmurs of concern or frustration from a skeptical crowd from the moment the ball first came to Sterling there was a pause of belief.
Throughout this tournament he seems to have had a knack for finding the spots where he can consistently impact the game. Against Croatia he dropped deep far more often than he might for Manchester City, demanding the ball so he could turn and run at an ailing, aging defense. It was more traditional Sterling in the victory over the Czech Republic, darting into the space between full back and center back with runs that were well-timed more often than not.
At Wembley tonight it soon became apparent where the spaces would be, both as a creator and scorer Sterling exploited them with ruthless efficiency. With Joakim Maehle committed to pushing forward Jannick Vestergaard, hardly the sort of mobile central defender who is at ease being dragged out wide, found himself unable to cope with the stretching runs of Saka, particularly when Kane took up a berth on the Danish left as well. From his position across the pitch, Sterling attacked the danger area with speed and precision.
It took everything Denmark had to stop him twice in the space of a few moments after Mikkel Damsgaard’s opener, first a strong Kasper Schmeichel save from a shot that was a little too close to him followed by the dive from Kjaer that turned a Sterling goal into this tournament’s 11th own goal.
Saka’s withdrawal midway through the second half to introduce the guile of Jack Grealish asked something different of Sterling on the right flank and for a while it looked as though he was fading from the contest. But as Maehle tired that seam down the left channel opened up — Kane nearly struck a fine shot beyond Schmeichel from that angle early into extra time — and the Manchester City forward drove into it. It was from there that the penalty would come.