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FIFA World Cup - Spain 82
Italy survived the opening round on goal difference and then went on to win the trophy for a third time after a creative Brazilian team had bowed out to them in an astonishing match in the second phase.   
Thanks to Tr?sor scoring in the 92nd minute and Giresse six minutes later, France led 3:1 amid triumphant applause.  
Thanks to Tr?sor scoring in the 92nd minute and Giresse six minutes later, France led 3:1 amid triumphant applause.
Zico, Socrates, Falcao and Eder could not stop attacking and Brazil paid for it when they lost 3-2 to a Paolo Rossi hat-trick. Italy went on to the final and beat West Germany 3-1. Rossi finished top scorer with six goals.   

Rossi resurrects Italy   

After a laborious start to the tournament, the Italians came alive - thanks to their star striker Paolo Rossi finding his best form - to win their third World Cup. But this World Cup is also remembered for two games that have passed into football lore: Brazil vs. Italy and, above all, a certain France vs. West Germany semi-final.  

No nation has ever had so much time to prepare a World Cup tournament. FIFA appointed Spain as the host nation to the 12th World Cup, which would play host to 24 teams rather than 16, as had been the case previously.   
 
1982On 16 June, the "El Molinon" stadium in Gijon was the scene of one of the biggest upsets of all time: rank outsiders Algeria, a total newcomer, took the lead against Germany, saw the ever-competitive northern Europeans draw level, and then, instead of collapsing, pulled out some extra resources and finally won 2:1. Belloumi's goal brought the African team a thoroughly deserved win over the two-times world champions.   

No sign of any age limits in World Cup football. At just 17 years and 42 days, Northern Ireland forward Norman Whiteside made his World Cup debut in the match against Yugoslavia in Saragossa, and he remains the youngest ever player to take part. At the other end of the range, when the Cameroon legend Roger Milla came on for part of the match against Russia in the 1994 tournament, he was 42 years and 39 days of age - almost exactly 25 years older than Whiteside.   

Overwhelming victories are not common and one might think that the biggest wins would be way back in the past. But this is not the case; the record win dates from 1982 when Hungary beat El Salvador 10:1. The Hungarians brake their own record, their 9:0 whitewash over Korea in 1954 equalled only by Yugoslavia's 9:0 against Zaire in 1974. 

 Under the new rules, 13 teams qualified from Europe, three from South America, two from Africa, two from Asia/Oceania, two from CONCACAF (Central and North America), and the list was completed by Spain the host nation and Argentina the World Cup holder. Certain alterations were also made in how the tournament was organised, the new format incorporating three distinct phases: a first round with six groups of four teams from which the top two teams qualified for the second round; a second round with four groups of three teams from which the top team qualified from each group; and finally the semi-finals and the final.   

Although 24 teams now qualified for the finals, the Netherlands, runner-up in '74 and '78, were not among them-the Dutch having been knocked out in the qualifiers by an impressive French side coached by Michel Hidalgo, which, in turn, only qualified for the second round under duress.   

The same first round difficulties were encountered by two other tournament favourites: the West Germans-beaten 2-1 by Algeria-sneaked into the second round following a victory over their Austrian neighbours; and the Italians only made it past Cameroon on goal difference.   

Suspense at Seville   

But after shaky starts, France, Germany and Italy really came into their own, winning all their second round matches, while England and Brazil foundered-the latter knocked out by the Italians in a stupendous game.   

In the first semi-final, the Italians (thanks to two goals by a revitalised Paolo Rossi), proved too strong for Poland in a one-sided game. The other semi-final, however was a completely different story. This fabulously dramatic but ultimately cruel game has become one of the most talked-about encounters of all time. And one which will be eternally regretted by the French. The Germans took the lead through Littbarski, before Platini brought France level with a penalty. In extra-time the Blues led 3 -1 but Germany fought back to equalise and then won the game on a penalty shoot-out.   

The multi-talented Squadra Azzurra comfortably beat West Germany in the final (3-1), helped by another goal from their inspiration, Paolo Rossi. Dino Zoff, the 40-year-old Italian captain, was presented with the World Cup trophy by the King of Spain, Juan Carlos. And so Italy became, after Brazil, the second country to win three World Cups.   

Sources: FIFA Archives; CFO France 98; Ian Morrison: The World Cup - A Complete Record 1930-1990. Breedon Books, Derby (UK) 1990.; John Robinson: Soccer - The World Cup 1930-1998. Soccer Books Limited, Lincolnshire (UK) 1998