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01 October 2020 News Archive

The Chelsea FC Women 2019/20 Season Review


Welcome to the Chelsea FC Women 2019/20 Season Review!
With Chelsea FC Women having been awarded the 2019/20 Women’s Super League title on a points-per-game basis, following the early finish of the competition due to the Covid-19 pandemic – and with Chelsea not involved in the still to-be-determined Women’s Champions League – the season is now at a close. Chelsea have donated their £100,000 prize money as champions to the charity Refuge – which supports victims of domestic violence – and manager Emma Hayes dedicated the title win to all of the key workers who have been fighting the pandemic.
A highly successful, if very unusual, seventh season for Blues boss Emma Hayes saw her lead Chelsea to their third title in six years, by a minuscule 0.1 points over rivals Manchester City. Chelsea also beat Arsenal back in February to win the Continental Tyres Cup, the women’s League Cup. This represents a much-improved return on the previous season, where Chelsea had finished a disappointing third in the WSL, therefore missing out on this season’s Champions League, and losing in the semi-final of both domestic cup competitions to finish 2018/19 trophy-less – a rarity in recent years.
Heading into this season, the goal was very much for Chelsea to get back to the top, and re-establish ourselves as the top side in English women’s football. The transfer window had been relatively quiet – Norwegian international Guro Reiten was brought in to bolster the attack, but the window was more notable for significant departures, such as that of goalkeeper Hedvig Lindahl, who left for Wolfsburg after having lost her No. 1 spot to Ann-Katrin Berger, in the second half of the 2018/19 season. Club captain Karen Carney also retired from football, following the 2019 World Cup – meaning Chelsea had lost two players of real quality and experience. Defender Magdalena Eriksson was named new club captain, in Carney’s place.
The success of the 2019 Women’s World Cup meant the season started in the context of a surge and interest in and popularity, for the women’s game. The upcoming 2019/20 season was widely anticipated to be crucial for seizing this moment, and further boosting the profile of the women’s game in England. This was manifested in fresh commitment from television companies to cover the game, as well as the commitment from clubs to host a series of women’s games at the main club stadiums. For the WSL, interest was set to be boosted by the debuts of Manchester United and Tottenham Hotspur’s women’s teams in the top flight – having won promotion from the second tier last season. The 2019/20 season kicked off on a wave of excitement and anticipation – and with Emma Hayes and her Blues determined to make their mark.

Feel free to skip ahead to the final summary for a brief overview!

Season overview

Chelsea FC Women’s season at home to London rivals Tottenham Hotspur in the WSL. The match was the first ever Chelsea FC Women league game played at Stamford Bridge, and attracted a record crowd of 25,000 fans to see Chelsea win 1-0, courtesy of a Beth England screamer. The crowd was nearly 5 times Chelsea FC Women’s previous record home attendance.
Chelsea dropped points in their next league game, with a disappointing draw away to Brighton, before rounding off the month with a win in the Continental Tyres Cup (or Conti Cup – the women’s League Cup) group stage over West Ham, and a return to winning ways in the WSL with a 4-0 win against Brighton. Perfect winning starts from title rivals Man City and Arsenal saw Chelsea sit third in the WSL after three games. A major positive from September was the excellent start summer signing Guro Reiten made to her career in Blue, with 3 goals in her 4 appearances.
The month started with an international break, where season’s Player of the Year, Beth England, earned her first cap and goal for the England national team.
The first fixture for Chelsea was a huge home game against last season’s champions Arsenal. In this fixture last year Arsenal had embarrassed Chelsea, by beating the Blues 5-0 in our own backyard, on their way to romping to the title. Arsenal took an early lead, but a fantastic response and performance from Chelsea saw the Blues respond with 2 goals in the second half, and hang on for a massive 3 points. Chelsea then made short work of Crystal Palace in the Conti Cup with a straightforward 3-0 win – although the loss of experienced defender Anita Asante with a knee injury was a big blow, with Asante only having just recovered from an ACL rupture. Maria Thorisdottir was then to break her foot in training, leaving Chelsea with two long-term injuries.
Chelsea won away against West Ham in the WSL, with Arsenal beating Man City to leave Chelsea the only undefeated side in the WSL, and return the Blues to the top of the table.
November started with some massive transfer news, as it was announced that global super star Sam Kerr was to join Chelsea in January. The Australian striker is one of the biggest names in the women’s game, and her signing represented a massive coup for Chelsea, and the English game as a whole.
On the field, Chelsea battled to a 2-1 win against Championship side Lewes in the Conti Cup – awful weather conditions proved a leveller for the two sides, and captain Eriksson was able to produce a winner late on to maintain Chelsea’s 100% record in the competition. Next up, Chelsea faced newly-promoted Manchester United for the historic first time in the women’s game, in a highly-anticipated fixture. A Kingsmeadow record crowd of 4,790 saw Chelsea best Casey Stoney’s side 1-0, courtesy of a controversial Maren Mjelde penalty. Of note was the performance of Man United’s Lauren James, the younger sister of Chelsea’s very own Reece. Chelsea then returned to Conti Cup action with a 5-1 thrashing of Spurs (on the day that Jose Mourinho was announced as the new manager of the men’s team) to secure progress to the quarter-final stage of the competition, before rounding the month off with a 6-0 away win in the WSL over struggling Birmingham City.
Chelsea ended the month where they began it – with a narrow 1 point lead at the top of the WSL over rivals Man City and Arsenal, thanks to 4 wins from 4. Four goals from Beth England saw her top the scoring charts for the Blues.
More transfer news saw 19 year old Scottish Women’s Premier League Player of the Year, Jamie-Lee Napier, join the Blues. The teenager plays as either a right winger or wingback, and had scored an impressive 21 goals for Hibernian in 2019.
Chelsea were due to travel away to fourth-placed Everton to start the month. However, a frozen pitch led to the postponement of the match, and allowed Man City and Arsenal to leapfrog Chelsea in the WSL standings, due to having played an extra game.
The next fixture gave Chelsea the chance to change that, as we hosted Man City at Kingsmeadow. Fixtures between these two giants of the women’s game are typically tight affairs, and have proved pivotal in deciding the outcome of the WSL title for much of the last decade. An end-to-end first half was most notable for Maren Mjelde hitting the bar, as the sides went into the break with the match evenly poised at 0-0. Chelsea’s Ji So-Yun struck woodwork again for the Blues, before Man City took the lead, against the run of play. What followed was to prove defining in Chelsea’s season – Beth England converted a rebound from a Ji shot, before just 2 minute later providing the assist for Mjelde, giving Chelsea 10 minutes to hang on for a crucial 3 points – and meaning we had now beaten both our title rivals at the first time of asking.
Following the high of the Man City game, Chelsea’s year was to end on something of a bum note – a disappointing 1-1 draw away to relegation-threatened Liverpool saw the Blues slip to third in the table going into the new year (although Chelsea did still have that game in hand).
Notably, Fran Kirby missed the Man City game through illness – and was to miss the remainder of the season with the same ailment, which was later confirmed to be a viral pericarditis (Inflammation of the lining of the heart).
Fran Kirby’s on-going absence meant that new signing Sam Kerr came straight into the team to make her debut, against Reading in the WSL. Reading took an early lead, before Kerr was taken out by Reading keeper Maloney, with the latter seeing red for the challenge – changing the game. Chelsea bombarded the Reading goal, with the breakthrough coming through Beth England, who finished a Sam Kerr flicked assist superbly. Guro Reiten put Chelsea into the lead with a superb lob in the second half, but Erin Cuthbert completed the win.
Chelsea also went behind in our next WSL fixture, against relegation-threatened Bristol City – but were unfazed, running out eventual 6-1 winners. A rotated Chelsea side were then able to see off Championship leaders Aston Villa 3-1, to progress to the semi-finals of the Conti Cup.
Chelsea next travelled to Boreham Wood to face league leaders Arsenal, in another crunch fixture. An absolutely sensational performance from the Blues saw us take an utterly dominant 3-0 lead, the highlight of which was Sophie Ingle’s superbly-struck volley. Last season’s champions were left stunned, but were able to rally slightly in the second half, with the game ending 4-1 to Chelsea. With one game less played, Chelsea still sat second to Man City in the league, but had now won all 3 of our games against our title rivals
Chelsea’s first participation in the FA Cup, against lower league Charlton, gave Emma Hayes the opportunity to hand new signing Jamie Lee-Napier and 16 year old academy player Emily Murphy their first starts. Murphy scored two in a comfortable 4-0 win, to add to the goal she’d scored as a substitute against Aston Villa, earlier this month – and is definitely one to watch in the future.
For the second time this season Chelsea then bested Man United 1-0 – with Maren Mjelde again proving the difference maker, when her late winner settled a very even game in our Conti Cup semi-final, earning Chelsea a place in their first-ever Conti Cup final.
Chelsea thrashed mid-table West Ham 8-0 in the WSL to get February off to an excellent start. Winter storm Ciara saw the entire next round of WSL fixtures postponed, with Chelsea having been due to play Man United. Chelsea’s next WSL action was a straightforward 2-0 win over Birmingham – a match most notable for the return to action for defender Maria Thorisdottir, following her broken foot earlier this season. Storm Dennis threatened Chelsea’s next fixture against Liverpool, in the fifth round of the FA Cup – the game was played one day later than scheduled, with this excellent half-volley from Guro Reiten enough to secure a quarter-finals berth.
Chelsea then travelled to Man City, for a first-vs-second game which was to prove the eventual title decider – and one of the games of the season. After a cagey opening 20 minutes, City’s Ellen White broke the deadlock. Ji So-Yun equalised for the Blues just 5 minutes later, but Georgia Stanway restored City’s lead after the break. This lead was not to last for long, when captain Magda Eriksson equalised again for the Blues with a diving header. More drama followed, when Ann-Katrin Berger pulled off a superb save from a Georgia Stanway penalty, and Beth England then put Chelsea into the lead for the first time in game with an absolute wonder goal from range. The game was not yet done, and it was City’s turn to equalise. A crazy game ended 3-3, and despite Man City still sitting top of the WSL, Chelsea were just one point behind, with that game in hand.
To end the month, Chelsea faced London rivals Arsenal in the Conti Cup final. It was Chelsea’s first final in this competition, whereas Arsenal had won it a record 5 times since its inception in 2011. Beth England gave the Chelsea the lead in the first half, before a late Leah Williamson equaliser evened the game, which looked destined for extra time. England had other ideas though – Sam Kerr did brilliantly to create an opportunity out of nothing, which England duly finished to give Chelsea a 2-1 lead in the 92nd minute, and our first silverware of the season.
March – and the ending of the season
The global outbreak of Covid-19 meant that the women’s season was postponed before any domestic fixtures were played in the month of March. Chelsea had cemented themselves as title favourites, being the only WSL team to remain undefeated, having won the first trophy of the season, and sitting just 1 point behind leaders Man City, with a game in hand.
It was eventually confirmed in May that the WSL was to be prematurely ended following extensive consultation with the league’s members – and it was later announced that a points-per-game method would be used to decide the final league standings. This saw Chelsea leap-frog Man City to win our third WSL title by just 0.1 point –meaning the point away to Man City in our 3-3 draw in February had effectively decided the title.
Given Chelsea’s undefeated record, and the 3 wins from 4 against Man City and Arsenal in the league, it was hard to argue with Chelsea being named champions over our rivals – although there is an argument nulling and voiding the season would have been fairer, given how close the title race was. Liverpool were relegated to the Championship, and Chelsea and Man City both qualified for next season’s Champions League.


Top goal-scorers

Player League Cup Total
England 14 7 21
Ji 6 1 7
Reiten 6 1 7
Spence 2 3 5
Ingle 4 0 4
Mjelde 4 0 4
Murphy 1 3 4

Top assist-makers

Player League Cup Total
England 6 3 9
Cuthbert 5 3 8
Reiten 5 3 8
Andersson 5 0 5
Spence 4 0 4
Kirby 3 1 4

Highlights of the year

End of season awards

The curtailing of the season meant that no awards were formally presented –the following are therefore my personal opinion on who were the best Chelsea FC Women players this year.
Player of the Year can be none other than Beth England. Last season’s Player of the Year continued her excellent form, netting 14 league goals in 15 games as joint top scorer in the WSL, and a total of 21 goals in all competitions. Many of her goals came at crucial times – such as the season opener against Spurs at Stamford Bridge, in the 3-3 draw that ultimately secured us the title against Man City, and her brace to win us the Continental Tyres Cup against Arsenal.
Honourable mentions for Magda Eriksson, with the newly-appointed club captain being a rock in the centre of defence, as well as contributing some important goals. Maren Mjelde struggled last year with injuries, but her return to the side this year has been a big part of our success – despite her playing much of it out of position as a full back. Sophie Ingle, who signed last year, has also been one of the stalwarts of the season – the central midfielder can be overlooked, but she has established herself as a key part of our team this season, and her experience and class in midfield has been invaluable.
Signing of the Season is clearly Norwegian Guro Reiten – the 25 year old finished with 7 goals and 8 assists in all competitions, second only to England. Coming into the season it looked like Reiten would have a job on her hands to find minutes, given the wealth of Chelsea’s attacking talents, but has definitely made her mark as a key member of the team.
Young Player of the Year is surely Emily Murphy. The teenager made her debut for the first team this year at the age of just 16, and although she only made a few appearances, she made them count with an impressive 4 goals, and is a huge talent to watch for the future.

Looking ahead to 2020/21

The FA have confirmed that the Women’s Super League 2020/21 season is planned to start in September. There will also be the matter of this season’s FA Cup to be decided, with Chelsea still in the competition, and due to face Everton away at the quarter-final stage – which is also likely to restart in September. Chelsea will also be back once again in Champions League contention, with UEFA yet to confirm the plans for the 2020/21 European season. Emma Hayes has made it clear for several years now that success in Europe is her primary goal as Chelsea manager, and (pandemic permitting) it is likely to be progress in this competition that the success of Chelsea’s season is measured by.
From a playing personnel point of view, there will be much excitement over the chance to see more of Aussie star Sam Kerr in a Chelsea shirt. The striker signed for Chelsea in January to much fanfare, but international commitments and the early curtailment of the season meant we only saw glimpses of her talent – the early signs are of a burgeoning partnership with Chelsea top scorer Beth England, which heralds much hope for the future.
The Chelsea ranks will also be bolstered by the hopeful return of Fran Kirby to the action – the forward missed the majority of the 2019/20 season through a debilitating battle with viral pericarditis, and recently spoke about how close she came to quitting the sport. Fortunately, the 2017/18 PFA Player of the Year is now symptom-free, and ready to make her return.
Chelsea have also already been active in the transfer market, signing the highly-rated Bayern Munich captain and central midfielder Melanie Leupolz back in March, in a move which Hayes called a “statement of intent” as the Blues go into the new season.

Final summary

The early ending of the 2019/20 season should not detract from what was another excellent year for Chelsea FC Women – especially following the disappointment of last season. Our first-ever Conti Cup, and the awarding of the WSL title on a points-per-game basis, meant we finished with two trophies – and still have the possibility of completing our first-ever treble, with the FA Cup likely to resume at the quarter-final stage, in September.
Emma Hayes’ side won 12 and drew 3 of their 15 WSL games, scoring 47 goals and conceding just 11. The title was won by virtue of topping the mini-league between the title contenders – doing the double over last season’s champions Arsenal and taking 4 points out of 6 from Man City. It was hard to argue against Chelsea having been the best team in England, this season.
Forward Beth England followed up her brilliant 2018/19 season with an even better year, and was the standout Chelsea player. England rose to the challenge of the signing of Australian striker Sam Kerr – one of the biggest names in the women’s game had little chance to make her mark given the curtailment of the season, but England and Kerr have already formed the beginnings of a promising partnership.
Chelsea did not compete in the Champions League this season, but our title win this year means we are back on the European stage for next year – and success in this competition will be our main goal for the year ahead, as we look to better the semi-final finish of 2018/19.
It was a shame for the women’s game that what had been a thrilling title race was ended prematurely, and although there is concern within the game about the impact of the pandemic on women’s football – given the lesser financial power of the women’s game – Chelsea are one of the best-positioned sides to come out of the other side of this crisis, due to the high regard and excellent support the women’s team is given by the club. Whilst many other teams in the WSL are releasing players to manage their budget, Chelsea have already made moves in the transfer market, and were able to donate their £100k prize money as champions to domestic abuse charity, Refuge.
Manager Emma Hayes has now been at the helm for all 7 of the trophies Chelsea FC Women have won in their history, and has made it clear that her goal to make Chelsea the best club in Europe looks set to continue uninterrupted. Pandemic permitting, Hayes and Chelsea will look to set the bar even higher next season – watch this space for a full preview of the 2020/21 season, in the months to come.
submitted by AnnieIWillKnow to chelseafc

Reviewing the 2011/12 Season, Best/Worst Matches, Highs/Lows - by BluFF

Reviewing the 2011/12 Season, Best/Worst Matches, Highs/Lows - by BluFF
After reviewing the 2013/14 and 2014/15 seasons (links can be found at the bottom), I decided to travel further back in time to review the 2011/12 season. This was a season of two halves. André Villas-Boas took charge of the majority of this season until his sacking in March of 2012, where he was replaced by second in command and fan-favorite (and former Chelsea player), Roberto Di Matteo. What followed, was something special. Let's find out what the best/worst matches and general highs/lows were from this season.
P.S. If you are a newer fan, you do not want to miss this season!
Quick recap of where we were in 2011:
  • Carlo Ancelloti won us the double (league title and FA Cup) in 2009/10, and was sacked the following season (2010/11) after finishing runners up to United. This sacking is perhaps one of the more shocking sackings in our modern history (and we have had ALOT), even many Chelsea fans were left speechless. Carlo was loved, albeit inconsistent (we came 2nd but were as low as 5th at one stage in 2010/11, also his defeat to Jose's Inter in the CL KO, was probably curtains in Abramovich's eyes). Anyways, I'll go into this more when reviewing those respective seasons.
  • Point is, we were searching for a new manager going into the 2011/12 season and appointed a very young, talented up and coming manager André Villas-Boas (AVB), he was just 32 years old at the time and had just come off of winning the treble with Porto (Europa League).
  • At this point, Abramovich REALLY wanted to win the CL (only major trophy left to win under his ownership at this time) and we had come so close on many occasions in the past, and were only left empty-handed by either sheer dumb luck (2005), scandalous refereeing (2009) or just the wrong side of the post (2008). If you are a newer fan, and don't completely know what I am talking about here, CONSIDER YOURSELF LUCKY. Point is, Abramovich was desperate, and we were also very annoyed and frustrated, that our legendary spine was running out of time (in terms of their peak) to win this illustrious trophy.
  • We always knew a transition season was coming, where we had to replace/phase out the likes of Lampard (33), Terry (31), Drogba (33), Paulo Ferreira (32) and Cole (31). Cech was close too (30), but GKs typically have more years. Even Essien (29) who should be in his peak, was constantly injured, and even missed the first half of this season sadly.
André Villas-Boas's term & The Lows:
  • Basically, in his whole 9-month term, AVB attempted to transition Chelsea into a more youthful, less reliant on the old-guards, higher tempo, and higher backline Chelsea. In hindsight, it was a good project, and the manager was a good appointment, he was known for a good attractive brand of football at Porto (undefeated season, only 13 goals conceded), and given time, and more backing, who knows what he could have accomplished.
  • The signings this season (both summer and January) were terrific and in hindsight could have been one of the best TW in Chelsea's history. We signed fan favorite and a future 2 time POTS Juan Mata, ultimate underdog story Gary Cahill, young Belgium talents Lukaku, Courtois, and KDB. We also had newly signed David Luiz and 50M Fernando Torres from last season's January TW. We also bought Raul Meireles (MRLSH) for dirt cheap on deadline day in the summer. Seriously, this window was underrated and was indicative of the future Abramovich wanted Chelsea to go towards.
  • The league campaign fell apart pretty soon, through a combination of very strong Manchester sides running away with the league and our poor results, we started to see faults and background rumblings in October-November with defeats to QPR away, Arsenal at home and back to back losses to Liverpool. Those months were infamous during this time period for Chelsea, I will get into this more in the 2012/13 season review, but as a quick summary, from 2010 to 2013 we had notoriously poor form in late October-November, and even had a manager sacked in November, because of this bad form. It was dubbed the 'dreaded month of November' by Chelsea fans. it was bad.
QPR 1-0 Chelsea: The game itself was interesting, we had two red cards in the span of 7 minutes, yes TWO. We actually didn't play too badly with 9 men, but ultimately blew the chance to go second after United lost 6-1 at home to City. This game was also where Terry became involved in an investigation by the FA for his alleged racial abusement of QPR defender Anton Ferdinand. Terry would be found guilty and banned for four games the following season.
Chelsea 3-5 Arsenal: Yes, you heard it right, a team hardly knew what it was like to lose at SB, conceded 5 goals to Arsenal, including goals from Andre Santos, a ridiculous goal from Theo Walcott and a hattrick from in-form Robin Van Persie. Arsenal completely destroyed Chelsea's high line.
Shock double loss to Liverpool at SB: In November, we lost 2-1 at home to an under-par Liverpool side, which included a rare piece of brilliance from FULLBACK Glen Johnson in the 87th minute. Chelsea suffered their first back to back home defeat in the league since Roman took over in 2003. What made this worse, is a week later we would lose at home AGAIN, to Liverpool as they knocked us out of the Carling Cup (which they would end up winning). Liverpool were NOT fun to face in 2010 and 2011, we lost to them countless times. It was also some of their worst built teams which made it all the more worse.
  • On top of this, the real run of bad results came in Dec-Feb, where we would only pick up 12 points from 10 games, including a crazy 3-3 draw to United. Combination of high-risk tactics (playing slow defenders like Brana, Alex and Terry in a very high line), inconsistencies in our attack (Torres/Drogba/Anelka), and some players perhaps downing tools due to disagreements with the manager (or just not getting game time). There was also that game in Naples in the CL KO.
Chelsea 3-3 Manchester United: Have you ever wondered why people troll United saying referees (namely Howard Webb) always favored them, or always award them penalties? Just watch this match in February 2012. We led 3-0 at half (one of which includes a brilliant Mata volley) but then ended up conceding TWO penalties and a trademark goal from the man who couldn't stop scoring against Chelsea in 2010-2012, Chicharito. United of course were chasing the title, so you could imagine the backlash following this match. I believe this Howard Webb photoshop was made after this game lol. This game also features an incredible DDG save denying Juan Mata's world-class free-kick to win it.
Napoli 3-1 Chelsea, CL KO: Napoli's front 3 of Cavani, Lavezzi, and Hamsik were probably borderline world-class, and were having good individual seasons. Chelsea actually went infront this game through Mata but were then ripped apart. Criticisms fell on Luiz, Cahil, MRLSH, and of course the on-going saga with the old guard and AVB, as guys like Lampard, Cole, Essien, Torres were all benched for this game. Cole did come on and make a now-iconic clearance off the line to deny Napoli going 4-1, which they deserved.
  • Ashley Cole had later confirmed that many players were not the happiest under AVB, and there were strong stories of the old-guard going to Abramovich to complain about AVB's tactics. It's a shame that the club was embroiled in this kind of controversy, especially around the time AVB was ultimately sacked.
  • AVB was a relatively new manager, who wasn't a charismatic enigma like Jose Mourinho or club icon like Sir Alex both of whom could probably get away with ruffling feathers (and have). AVB on the other hand was still young and not as proven as our old guard were. I also think his communication skills weren't the best, or it came off very Mauricio Sarri like. I think not having the accolades to back some of his actions ultimately cost him, and he was probably the wrong guy to entrust a transitional season with IMO. I also think this shouldn't have been a transitional season. I know the old guard were, well, old, but they could still play, as we would find out soon
  • Ultimately, Chelsea dropping out of the top 4, and likely heading out of the Champions League knockouts (after being destroyed in Naples at the hands of a frightening Napoli side) was the tipping point, and AVB was sacked in March. Roberto Di Matteo took over.
Roberto Di Matteo's term & The Highs:
  • I feel Robbie, was never the tactics guy, or the manager that was known for a certain attribute (defending, passing, attacking, etc.), he had great faith with the fans, mostly for his time as a Chelsea player which was highly successful (he scored in the FA cup final in 97 and won two more trophies the following year). RDM was a big fan favorite. IMO he was not the manager Chelsea wanted but the manager Chelsea needed at this time. Someone that the players loved and respected, and someone who could steady the ship. But he did more than that. Especially at a time where the club, the fans, and the players were at a low point.
Chelsea 3-0 Valencia, CL Group Stages: Ok, so I kind of cheated here, we did have one big high during AVB's term. We needed to beat a tricky, unpredictable Valencia at home in a straight shootout for that last spot in the KO. Lampard was benched for this game which probably would have been fatal for AVB had he lost, but thankfully Drogba stepped up with a brace. Mata and Ramires were also great that night. What's funny is Leverkusen had what looked like a sure-fire win against winless Genk, to claim the top spot, only for them to tie and gift Chelsea top spot where we would avoid Barcelona in the first round of KO!
  • So our league form didn't really improve after Di Matteo took charge, it was more or less the same, we had our upsides in the league (6-1 win against QPR with Torres's hat trick) but also lows like losing at home to Newcastle courtesy of a brace at the hands of Papisse Cisse. We were outside top 4 when AVB was sacked and ultimately stayed outside top 4 with RDM, and ended up finishing 6th. Granted we were touching distance at times from top 4, and the overall mood, atmosphere and club morale was at a much higher level than under AVB. But ultimately, RDM pretty much sacrificed certain league games in favor of the FA Cup and Champions League.
Chelsea 4-1 Napoli (5-4 AGG), UCL KO: Lets go back to where we left off with AVB, it was March 2012, Chelsea were down 3-1 on AGG, manager sacked, club/fans morale low, and facing a Napoli side on the back of 5 straight league wins, scoring 6 in their last league match. There was only 1 favorite, and perhaps this is why this match is so legendary. RDM's first decision was to bring back the golden oldies and boy did they deliver. Drogba and Terry score first to make the scoreline 3-3 on AGG, with Chelsea advancing on away goals. Then Inler scores which now requires Chelsea to score 2 to advance. Napoli then has an incredible near 1v1 chance but Cech makes a vital save to keep Chelsea in the CL. Chelsea then gets a pen in the 75th which Lampard scores and the game goes to ET (4-4 on AGG). We all know what happens next with Brana scoring a stunner to win the game in ET. Chelsea won against all the odds and media predictions. Turning point of the season.
Chelsea 2-1 Benfica (3-1 AGG) UCL, QF: Benfica were up next after Napoli. Benfica was a dark horse, having already knocked out last years CL finalist Machester United, Chelsea went into the second leg at home with a slender but brilliant 1-0 lead, which they got through an underrated Ramires-Torres assist to Kalou (who really shone in the second half of the season). Chelsea took the lead early through Lampard penalty and should have killed it if not for an incredible miss from Ramires. Benfica got one back and it set up a very tense last 10 minutes finish to the game because a Benfica goal would mean Chelsea were knocked out. ENTER MRLSH and THAT iconic goal on the break in the 90th, the one where he should have maybe passed but instead scores a screamer, and celebrates like only he can. Shame he only stuck around for a season, he was a cult hero.
  • Sorry about the lengthy write-ups about the next two games, but had a lot to say
Barcelona 2-2 Chelsea (2-3 AGG) UCL, SF: Chelsea's CL campaign was a roller coaster that didn't fail to deliver incredible ups and downs. After a great win over Benfica, Chelsea faced defending champions Barcelona in the semi-finals (and the greatest football team in the world, that Guardiola's Tiki Taka team that dominated club football since 2008/09). Chelsea took a brilliant 1-0 lead to the Nou Camp, after an incredible gritty performance in the first leg at SB. There was so much happening in this game it's ridiculous, Gary's injury in the 12th forcing him off, being replaced by Jose Bosingwa at CB. Pique also departed shortly. Then a period of extreme lows, in the span of 7 minutes, our Captain, Leader, Legend let us down big time by getting sent off in a ridiculous manner, which was sandwiched in the middle of two Barcelona goals. This meant Chelsea were trailing 1-2 of AGG, then a minute before half time, Lampard takes out 3 players and plays probably one of the best passes of his career under pressure right at Ramires's feet who scores what is possibly the greatest goal in Chelsea's history, that audacious chip against Valdes that stunned the Nou Camp and put Chelsea ahead in the tie due to away goals, and required Barcelona to score again against 10 man Chelsea. In the second half Drogba gave away a penalty but Messi hit the post, Messi again hit the post, and it seemed it just wasn't going in for Barcelona, but they were putting tremendous pressure on a resolute makeshift Chelsea backline (Ramires-Ivanovich-Bosingwa-Cole). Then comes the moment straight out of a Hollywood script, as injury time sub Fernando Torres comes on and scores an incredible breakaway goal to send Chelsea to Munich.
Chelsea beating Bayern in the Champions League Final: Bayern didn't win the league this year and all their marbles were in this basket. If that was not enough, the final was being played at their home ground, which is such a rarity. Add to that, Chelsea had many key players missing through suspension including Ivanovic, MRLSH, Ramires, and of course Chelsea's Captain John Terry. RDM's deployment of Ryan Bertrand on the left-wing surprised everyone, but it was a masterstroke, as he and Cole kept Robben at bay. Luckily for us, Gomez had a bad night, but Chelsea were resilient in their defending, with standout performances from Mikel, Cahill, and Luiz (both of the latter playing injured). Chelsea didn't really threaten at all this game sadly, and Muller would eventually put Bayern ahead in the 82nd minute, only for him to be taken off shortly after for a defensive change. Enter Torres who did inject some spark into Chelsea and showed directness, winning a corner in the 88th, which Mata delivered and Drogba scored. This header is criminally underrated, only Drogba could score from that location against the best keeper in the world. Game went into ET, where Drogba gave up a penalty when he fouled Ribery, Cech saved Robben's penalty, and the game went to a shootout. It's amazing that Chelsea not only won the shootout against a German team (notoriously good at penalties) but won it after missing their first penalty and Bayern scoring their first three (one of which was by a keeper). Luiz, Lampard, Cole with crucial penalties, and Drogba of course sealed it after Cech saved Bayern's last two spot-kicks.
  • Cech has since told us he spent several hours studying Bayern's kick takers all the way from 2007
  • Drogba has also since said that he took a short run-up b/c he didn't want to give Neuer any time to think where he will go.
  • Another fun fact, Lampard won the toss for the shoot out and chose to have the kicks be at the Bayern end, I guess to put less pressure on Chelsea, and it worked out!
  • Thus ended a terrific end to the season, and RDM's Chelsea go down in the history books, Drogba left Chelsea a legend, and the old-guards did have one last European spark to lift that famous trophy.

Other notes from this season:
Cech's finest hour: The amount of crucial saves Cech made in the second half of the season is unbelievable, he is IMO the SOLE reason we won the two trophies we did win, sure Drogba and Torres take the headlines, but Drogba cost us two massive penalties (vs Barca and vs Bayern) that could have gone the other way, Cech guessed right for both and saved Drogba's blushes. Cech was outstanding in the home ties vs Napoli, Barcelona, and of course was the official MOTM in the CL final, where he saved Robben's penalty in ET, and correctly guessed all 5 Bayern penalties in the shootout, saving 2 (Yes, he got fingertips to Schweinsteiger's penalty). Not to mention he made IMO one of the best saves you will ever see, when he somehow kept Carrol's bullet header out of the goal with milliseconds to react due to how close Carrol's header was, this was in the FA cup final no less. Absolute Champion. There was a reason Drogba went to him first after slotting in the winning penalty against Bayern.
Special Juan: Special shout out to Juan Mata, in his debut season, he contributed 12 goals and a stunning 20 assists! one of course being in the CL final. Chelsea's POTS. That is some honor considering there were many contenders.
FA Cup victory, 2-1 win vs Liverpool, Final: After 4 consecutive defeats to Liverpool, Chelsea finally beat them in the big one, FA Cup final. Liverpool had just won the Carling Cup in February 2012, so both teams had momentum. Of course Wembley specialist and man for the finals, Drogba scores the opening goal after a brilliant assist by Frank. Ramires scored the second continuing his big match scoring spree. Liverpool definitely fought back and Andy Carrol scored perhaps his best Liverpool goal and probably should have had a second if it was any other keeper then Cech, who pulled of the save of the season. I love winning FA cups. This often gets overshadowed b/c of our CL victory, but this would have given us a lot of confidence ahead of Bayern in a few weeks time.

Fun Moments:
  • John Terry being the 3rd best passer in the world in 2011 (for players with over 1,000 passes), with a 91.6% pass accuracy rate. Only Barcelona player Xavi (93.0%) and Swansea City player Leon Britton (93.3%) were better. Terry was always a criminally underrated passer, this was nice to read.
  • Thrashing Spurs 5-1 at Wembley in the FA semi-finals: This is a hidden gem of a match, right smack dab in the middle of our CL run, was a quiet but quite brilliant FA cup run as well. Our first real test in this competition came here, against Spurs. Drogba scored arguably his best goal at Wembley, and that is saying something, considering he's scored 265 goals at Wembley lol. If you have not seen this, I would take the time to check it out. Lampard probably the same tbh. Stunning performance. Mata with a great assist to Ramires who continued his great form. Terry with a vital clearance off the line at 0-0.
  • BOSSingwa absolutely trolling our trophy celebration in Munich, when he just couldn't let anyone else get the limelight, it was pretty hilarious
  • The CL trophy celebration in general, from Terry's strip to full Chelsea kit, to Luiz and Brana's goal post celebration, to RDM telling Abramovich "I told you", it was all good.
  • Daniel Sturridge's regular goals during the first half of the season, he scored 13 goals in 2011/12 a great return for a player so young and playing out of his preferred position. Became less used under RDM. He was also inconsistent and was often a frustrating figure due to his selfishness and general lack of awareness, also his injury record. When he was fit, he definitely was a goal threat, as we would find out for Liverpool in 2 seasons time.
  • Chelsea is no stranger to Brazilian players, but before Ramires, we hardly had many. Ramires and Luiz really brought out that proper Brazilian samba and flair to Chelsea, and it's no surprise they were very popular, especially the Geezer. Ramires had a terrific goal-scoring season as well. He is of course a two-time Chelsea goal of the season winner for a reason! Luiz also scored some crackers this season, including two peach curlers that Drogba would have been proud of
  • I cannot say again how underrated Ramires was during this season, goals throughout the season, same with Mata, Lampard, Terry, Brana and Cole, vital contributions throughout
  • Torres's hat trick against QPR, it came right after the goal at the Nou Camp, you could tell he was confident, it was a great week for good old Nando
  • Kalou's CL final haircut, I think Drogba summarized everyone's reaction pretty well here.
  • Just before the kickoff of our CL final, which was being played at Bayern Munich's home stadium, the Bayern fans had this banner up which read " "Unser Stadt. Unser Stadion. Unser Pokal." Which meant "Our City" "Our Stadium" "Our Cup". They got 2/3 of that right. At least it didn't generate too many memes, right? WRONG.
  • IDK if anything will top this, ever, but because we came 6th and won the CL, we actually prevented Spurs from playing in the CL next season even though they came fourth. At this time, UEFA strictly only allowed the # of designated teams of that league to play, England had four, so if one of the teams outside the top four won the competition, they would take the place of the lowest-ranked team, which would be Spurs at 4th LOL. Ultimate back-handed slap in the history of our rivalry! GOLD. (UEFA has since changed the rules lol)
TL:DR: Story of two halves. Season of so many incredible moments. FA cup win. One of the best UCL campaigns I have ever seen and many rival fans say this is perhaps the best ever. The odds stacked against us to win that Champions League was so much, I still can't believe we won it. But man, did we deserve it. We were founded in 1905 and won our biggest trophy on 19/05, in our opponent's backyard. It was written in the stars.
Other season reviews
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