Matches and full schedule for the knockout stages
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Matches and full schedule for the knockout stages

Alicia Russo celebrates scoring her second goal against Colombia - Women's World Cup 2023: Matches, full schedule and knockout stages

England have reached the semi-finals of the Women’s World Cup – AFP/Izhar Khan

England He will play against Australia In the semi-finals of the Women’s World Cup after It beat Colombia in the quarter-finals on Saturday.

Sarina Wiegmann’s women were down 1-0 before halftime but a quick equalizer came from her Lauren Hemp Before the second half winner of Alexia Russo giving the Lionesses a place in the semi-finals of the World Cup for the third time in a row. The semi-finals will be played on Wednesday at 11am BST.

Hosts Australia won France 7-6 in a thrilling penalty shootout to reach the last four of the Women’s World Cup for the first time.

The quarter-final match in Brisbane finished 0-0 after extra time on Saturday. Australia goalkeeper Mackenzie Arnold She saved three French penalties and missed one in the shootout, but Courtney Fine She found the net with her owner to secure victory for the hosts after teenager Vicky Picchu hit the post with the 12th penalty.

Spain He plays Sweden On Tuesday in Auckland for the other place in the final.

The remaining matches in the 2023 Women’s World Cup

(Local Times / UK / EST)

Tuesday 15 August

  • Semi-final 1, Spain – SwedenEden Park, Auckland, 8pm/9am/4am (BBC)

Wed 16 Aug

Saturday 19 August

  • Determine the third positionBrisbane Stadium, Brisbane, 6pm/9am/4am (ITV)

Sunday 20 August

  • lastStadium Australia, Sydney, 8pm/11am/6am (ITV & BBC)

The matches were completed by knockout

Saturday 5th August

Sunday 6th August

  • Round of 16: Netherlands 2 South Africa 0

  • Round of 16: Sweden – United States – zero. Sweden won 5-4 at Pens

Monday 7 August

Tuesday 8 August

Friday 11th August

  • Quarterfinals 1And Spain 2 Netherlands 1

  • Quarterfinals 2And Japan 1 Sweden 2

Saturday 12th August

  • Quarterfinals 3And Australia 0 France 0; Australia won 7-6 on penalties

  • Quarterfinals 4And England 2 Colombia 1

Full group stage results

Thursday 20 July

Friday 21st July

  • Nigeria 0 Canada 0Group B, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium, Melbourne

  • Filipino 0 Switzerland 2Group A, Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

  • Spain 3 Costa Rica 0Group C, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

Saturday 22nd July

  • USA 3 Vietnam 0Group E, Eden Park, Auckland

  • Zambia 0 Japan 5Group C, Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

  • England 1 Haiti 0Group D, Brisbane Stadium, Brisbane

  • Denmark 1 China 0Group D, Perth Rectangular Stadium, Perth

Sunday 23 July

  • Sweden 2 South Africa 1Group G, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington. Group G, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

  • Netherlands 1 Portugal 0Group E, Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

  • France 0 Jamaica 0Group F, Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

Monday 24 July

  • Italy 1 Argentina 0Group G, Eden Park, Auckland

  • Germany 6 Morocco 0Group H, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium, Melbourne

  • Brazil 4 vs Panama 0Group F, Hindmarsh Stadium, Adelaide

Tuesday 25 July

  • Colombia 2 South Korea 0Group H, Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

  • New Zealand 0 Philippines 1Group A, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

  • Switzerland 0 Norway 0Group A, Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

Wed 26 Jul

  • Japan 2 Costa Rica 0Group C, Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

  • Spain 5 Zambia 0Group C, Eden Park, Auckland

  • Canada 2 Ireland 1Group B, Perth Rectangular Stadium, Perth

Thursday 27 July

  • USA 1 Netherlands 1Group E, Wellington Regional Stadium

  • Portugal 2 Vietnam 0Group E, Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

  • Australia 2 Nigeria 3Group B, Brisbane Stadium, Brisbane

Friday 28 July

  • Argentina 2 South Africa 2Group G, Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

  • England 1 Denmark 0Group D, Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

  • China 1 Haiti 0 Group D, Hindmarsh Stadium, Adelaide

Saturday 29 July

  • Sweden 5 Italy 0Group G, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington. Group G, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

  • France 2 Brazil 1Group F, Brisbane Stadium, Brisbane

  • Panama 0 Jamaica 1Group F, Perth Rectangular Stadium, Perth

Sunday 30 July

  • South Korea 0 Morocco 1Group H, Hindmarsh Stadium

  • Norway 6 Philippines 0Group One, Eden Park, Auckland

  • Switzerland 0 New Zealand 0Group A, Dunedin

  • Germany 1 Colombia 2Group H, Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

Monday 31st July

  • Costa Rica 1 Zambia 3Group C, Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

  • Japan 4 Spain 0Group C, Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

  • Canada 0 Australia 4Group B, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium, Melbourne

  • Ireland 0 Nigeria 0Group B, Brisbane Stadium, Brisbane

Tuesday 1st August

  • Portugal 0 USA 0Group E, Eden Park, Auckland

  • Vietnam – Netherlands 7Group E, Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

  • Haiti 0 Denmark 2Group D, Perth Rectangular Stadium, Perth

  • China 1 England 6Group D, Hindmarsh Stadium, Adelaide

Wed 2 Aug

  • South Africa 3 Italy 2Group G Wellington Regional Stadium

  • Argentina – Sweden 2Group G, Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

  • Panama 3 France 6Group F, Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

  • Jamaica 0 Brazil 0Group F, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium

Thursday, August 3

  • South Korea 1 Germany 1Group H, Brisbane Stadium

  • Morocco 1 Colombia 0Group H, Perth Rectangular Stadium

How did the groups end?

  • Group A
    New Zealand

  • Group B
    Republic of Ireland

  • Group C
    Costa Rica

  • group d

  • Group E
    United State

  • Group F

  • Group G
    South Africa

  • group h
    South Korea

Where is the World Cup held?

The tournament is co-hosted by Australia and New Zealand, who beat out Colombia to win the vote. The stadiums include those that will be well known to rugby fans, such as Eden Park (Auckland), Suncorp Stadium (Brisbane) and Stadium Australia (Sydney).

Women’s World Cup stadiums: your guide to the stadiums

Hindmarsh Stadium, Adelaide

Tournament capacity: 13,327
Home to the A-League professional soccer team Adelaide United, Hindmarsh Stadium was one of the venues chosen to host the men’s soccer preliminary matches at the Sydney Olympics in 2000.

Eden Park, Auckland

Tournament capacity: 40,536
Eden Park, which is mainly used for rugby union in the winter and cricket in the summer, hosted the opening match of the tournament between co-hosts New Zealand and Norway.

Brisbane Stadium, Brisbane

Tournament capacity: 46,851
lang gardenAlso known as the Brisbane Football Ground, it opened in 1914, on the site of the former North Brisbane Cemetery, and in its early days was home to many different sports, including cycling, athletics and football. It hosted several matches during the tournament, and matches in the 2032 Olympics.

Dunedin Stadium, Dunedin

Tournament capacity: 24,243
Located in Logan Park, Dunedin, the “Glasshouse” – as it is called – is the world’s only fully covered natural turf stadium. This great feature is used to collect rainwater which is used to irrigate the pitch.

Waikato Stadium, Hamilton

Tournament capacity: 16,271
Opened in 1925, Waikato Stadium is a major sports and cultural venue in Hamilton and has hosted five group matches with Argentina, Costa Rica, Japan, Norway, Portugal, Sweden, Switzerland, Vietnam and Zambia.

Melbourne Rectangular Stadium, Melbourne

Tournament capacity: 24,870
Having previously been used for Four Nations rugby league matches in 2010 and 2014 and the 2017 Rugby World Cup, Melbourne’s Rectangular Stadium has hosted group matches and two Round of 16 matches.

Perth Rectangular Stadium, Perth

Tournament capacity: 13,932
The stadium hosted five matches in the Women’s World Cup groups, at the start of the Group D battle between Denmark and Asian champions China. The Republic of Ireland also played here, against Olympic champions Canada in Group B.

Stadium Australia, Sydney

Tournament capacity: 69,314
A jewel in the crown of Australian football, the stadium hosted Australia’s opening match of the tournament against the Republic of Ireland. Three knockout ties have been held here, as well as the final on August 20.

Sydney Football Stadium, Sydney

Tournament capacity: 38,841
Having hosted both men’s and women’s football for over three decades, the stadium has hosted six matches, including five group matches and a knockout match.

Wellington Regional Stadium, Wellington

Championship capacity: 31,089
Dubbed “The Cake Tin” by locals, it was the first bowl-style stadium in the country to offer more space for large crowds, such as cricket fans who go to the field for One Day International cricket matches.

How to get tickets

Tickets for multi-match packages are available from $20 AUD/NZD for adults only and $10 AUD/NZD for children.

Who are the hero defenders?

The United States, who beat the Netherlands in Lyon in 2019.

What is the ball used in the tournament?

Official Ball uses the same technology that was deployed during the 2022 men’s tournament in Qatar, to send data to VAR officials in real time to contribute to semi-automated offside decisions.

The ball, created by Adidas and named “OCEAUNZ”, contains a motion sensor powered by a rechargeable battery, which can be charged by induction and is suspended in the middle of the ball.

“Adidas has created an iconic (ball) that reflects diversity, inclusivity and synergy, fitting the themes of the first-ever Women’s World Cup hosted by two different countries from different confederations,” said FIFA Secretary General Fatma Samoura. “This edition of the tournament will be very special.”

The official ball of the 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup

The official ball of the 2023 FIFA Women’s World Cup

What are the best last odds?

  • Spain 6/4

  • England 2/1

  • Australia 15/4

  • Sweden 9/2

You can take advantage of These free bets are for the Women’s World Cup throughout the entire tournament.

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