England women rewrote history when they won their European Championship final at Wembley against Germany last year, thanks to substitute Chloe Kelly’s extra-time goal and won in a dramatic encounter that broke 56-year drought for any major trophy win in England, which claims to have pioneered modern soccer.
It will remain in the memories of England’s players and fans forever.
At Wembley Stadium in England, the crowd was electric as England and Germany battled it out for European Championship glory. Recalling last year’s men’s team final loss against Italy on penalties, extra time seemed likely to end without either team scoring a goal.
Chloe Kelly stepped in to deliver the game-winning goal in the 110th minute to give England their first major trophy and silence Germany.
At the conclusion of an outstanding match that delivered an intense, compelling and exciting display of women’s football, a 1-1 tie proved the ideal result and provided fans with an exciting show of women’s soccer that left everyone completely transfixed by its drama and spectacle. Players and fans alike had everything to gain from such an encounter; fans, who filled a stadium filled with people rooting for both sides.
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It’s the first major trophy for a women’s team
After years of heartbreak at major tournaments, England finally have something to celebrate! The Lionesses won their inaugural major European women’s soccer crown by defeating Germany 2-1 after extra time on Sunday at Wembley Stadium.
An unprecedented record crowd of 87,000 attended this men’s and women’s final, witnessing Ella Toone and Lina Magull score for England before Kelly scored at her second attempt in the 110th minute to set off wild scenes, similar to Brandi Chastain lifting the World Cup trophy in 1999 – an image which helped popularise this sport.
England, which claims to have invented soccer, can take great pride in this win, which could further elevate the sport in Britain with increased professionalism and investment. Eloise will find inspiration knowing she too can achieve her dreams!
It’s a sign of progress
England’s win against Germany last night marked more than just another trophy win; it signalled how the game is evolving.
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Change has come about and its best sign yet: the women’s team beating its male counterparts with such force that it justifies being called great rivals.
That would have seemed unthinkable only a few years earlier when Leah Williamson was still dealing with endometriosis – an illness in which tissue similar to that found within the womb grows elsewhere on her body.
Now pursuing her accountancy qualification, she often recalls back to World Cup 2021 when she and a colleague from Arsenal Women’s dressing room discussed plans to become professional footballers. Both knew it would be long road; now however, that path appears clearer than ever.
It’s a sign of success
The final was witnessed by an astounding 87,192 crowd – the highest ever attendance record at any women’s Euros match and surpassing even that of men’s world cup final attendance records! It marked an all-around success for Sarina Wiegman’s squad and women’s soccer as a whole.
Kelly recreated Brandi Chastain’s celebration from 1999’s US win against Germany that helped establish women’s rugby as a global force. It was an unforgettable moment and one which demonstrated why this extraordinary group had endured so long to achieve such success.
Time Ain’t Accidental is Williamson’s new album that embodies this raw confidence born out of search and struggle; her title track honoring life’s unpredictable whims that have blocked her path along her musical journey. Sonically, its music offers a modern take on country, featuring her crystalline yet dynamic vocal range being prominent in front of center. Imagine Linda Ronstadt transformed into minimalist or The Chicks reinvented for today.