The duels for the Champions League quarterfinal stage have been drawn, but plenty of players have already left their mark on this season’s competition.
Here, theScore fashions an XI with the top performers of the 2018-19 Champions League campaign to date, while noting those who just missed out.
GK – Andre Onana (Ajax)
One of Ajax’s beaten finalists from the 2017 Europa League final has blossomed into a goalkeeper with sharp reflexes and superb command of aerial deliveries. Including the Champions League’s qualifying rounds, the 22-year-old Onana’s produced six clean sheets this season.
Notable mention: David De Gea (Manchester United)
RB – Joshua Kimmich (Bayern Munich)
The first match Kimmich missed in this Champions League term was Wednesday’s defeat in the second leg with Liverpool. He’s only 24, but leads Bayern Munich for assists, fouls won, and short passes completed in Europe, and may have vaulted Dani Carvajal as the finest right-back on the continent.
Notable mention: Joao Cancelo (Juventus)
CB – Giorgio Chiellini (Juventus)
Chiellini is often noted for his imposing presence at the back – he wouldn’t flinch at the prospect of heading an asteroid – but he’s also one of the most intelligent defenders on the planet. The 34-year-old has intercepted the ball more often than any of his Juventus comrades in the Champions League.
Notable mention: Sergio Ramos (Real Madrid)
CB – Virgil van Dijk (Liverpool)
Under “towering header” in a dictionary of footballing terms will now be an image of Van Dijk scaling Javi Martinez and Mats Hummels before nodding past Manuel Neuer. His second leg against Bayern was what we’ve come to expect from the Dutchman. He is, simply put, Liverpool’s most vital player.
Notable mention: Gerard Pique (Barcelona)
LB – Jan Vertonghen (Tottenham Hotspur)
Vertonghen’s not on this list just for his assist and goal in the first leg against Borussia Dortmund, or primarily for his masterful defensive showing in the second leg. His performance when Inter visited also merits praise; Vertonghen made seven interceptions and unfussily smashed five clearances at Wembley.
Notable mention: Oleksandr Zinchenko (Manchester City)
DM – Tanguy Ndombele (Lyon)
Like his teammate Houssem Aouar, Ndombele’s going to command a huge fee. The French international impressed in two group-stage matches against Manchester City, scored twice against Hoffenheim, and was Lyon’s best player over the double-header with Barcelona in the round of 16.
Notable mention: Javi Martinez (Bayern Munich)
CM – David Silva (Manchester City)
The Manchester City veteran was timid by his standards in the two legs against FC Schalke, but he shone in Group F. Silva’s already scored the same amount of goals as he did in the previous three Champions League campaigns combined, making Phil Foden wait longer to assume the creative mantle.
Notable mention: Houssem Aouar (Lyon)
AM – Dusan Tadic (Ajax)
Tadic ditching the dreariness of Mark Hughes’ Southampton for Ajax has paid off handsomely. Tadic has played the same amount of key passes that Paul Pogba and Luka Modric have between them, and four of his six goals and two of his three assists came in matches against Bayern Munich and Real Madrid.
Notable mention: Hakim Ziyech (Ajax)
FW – Lionel Messi (Barcelona)
Messi and Robert Lewandowski top the scoring chart on eight apiece. The Argentinian has also produced three performances – PSV Eindhoven at home, away at Tottenham, and Wednesday’s second leg against Lyon – that were immaculate. Overall, Messi and Tadic have been the best to watch on continental duty.
Notable mention: Raheem Sterling (Manchester City)
FW – Moussa Marega (FC Porto)
Marega showed FC Porto what they were missing when he regained fitness for Tuesday’s second leg. He scored and assisted to help topple Roma, lifting his tournament goal tally to six. Before this season, the 27-year-old Malian international had never scored in continental play.
Notable mention: Sadio Mane (Liverpool)
FW – Kylian Mbappe (Paris Saint-Germain)
Mbappe’s touch and balance were a little off in the second leg against Manchester United, but he otherwise produced an excellent 2018-19 Champions League term. His pace is undeniable, and the timing of his runs is getting better and better.
Notable mention: Cristiano Ronaldo (Juventus)
23 most exciting youngsters to watch in 2023
Over the next 12 months, a fresh crop of footballers will establish themselves atop the men’s game. Here, theScore looks at some talented youngsters – aged 21 and under – who are set to flourish in 2023, while deliberately excluding those who made our lists in previous years.
Previous selections: 2019 | 2020 | 2021 (Part one and two) | 2022
Karim Adeyemi ??
Club: Borussia Dortmund | Age: 20 | Position: Winger
Excitement over Adeyemi’s potential surged last season when he scored 19 goals and contributed five assists during Red Bull Salzburg’s title-winning campaign. He hasn’t hit the ground running since swapping Austria for Germany, with a nagging foot injury harming his transition, but you can trust Dortmund to do a good job in giving the pacey frontman plenty of minutes against the best teams in Europe.
Benoit Badiashile ??
Club: AS Monaco | Age: 21 | Position: Center-back
Badiashile, on the brink of joining Chelsea, is ready to test himself away from Ligue 1 and possesses the physical attributes that should make him a good fit for Premier League football. His age, left-footedness, and experience of 106 appearances in France’s top flight add to his appeal, and he’s skilled at progressing play from the back with measured passes. One of his finest attributes is his knack for outpacing forwards and ushering them off the ball – it looks so effortless for him.
Alejandro Balde ??
Club: Barcelona | Age: 19 | Position: Full-back
Xavi was so impressed with Balde’s performances during preseason that he immediately tasked the young left-back with challenging for Jordi Alba’s starting spot in the Barcelona lineup. Balde was picked for Barca’s second match of the season and repaid his manager’s faith by quickly setting up Robert Lewandowski’s first La Liga goal. The teenager seems determined to make up for lost time after injuries disrupted his progress last season. He was included in Spain’s World Cup squad and appeared four times at the competition.
Armel Bella-Kotchap ??
Club: Southampton | Age: 21 | Position: Center-back
The biggest risk to Bella-Kotchap’s development is his club. Southampton didn’t feel stable throughout Ralph Hasenhuttl’s four-year reign, and his successor, Nathan Jones, has had a rough start to his tenure. Nevertheless, Bella-Kotchap impressed enough with the Saints to earn his first Germany call-up in September. He puts his acceleration to good use, shutting down attacks early or mopping up for his teammates when they’ve been beaten.
Club: Palmeiras | Age: 16 | Position: Striker
Unless you’ve got access to Brazilian football on your television, you’re not going to see Endrick regularly until he joins Real Madrid in July 2024. The teenage forward is a phenomenon, scoring three goals over seven outings as Palmeiras finished top of the Serie A standings. His rise since his professional debut in October has been spectacular, and he’ll relish the prospect of joining Vinicius Junior and Rodrygo in Los Blancos’ attack.
Enzo Fernandez ??
Club: Benfica | Age: 21 | Position: Midfielder
Fernandez already hinted at his unbridled potential in the Champions League group stage when he outclassed his contemporaries at Paris Saint-Germain and Juventus. Then he was one of the best midfielders in Qatar as he helped Argentina capture its third World Cup, keeping the team ticking with his mature use of the ball while proving to be a tigerish opponent out of possession. His goal against Mexico wasn’t bad either.
Alejandro Garnacho ??
Club: Manchester United | Age: 18 | Position: Winger
There were concerns over Garnacho’s attitude and defensive work earlier in the season, but he’s a player who gets fans off their seats. He oozes confidence, running at opponents and daring them to challenge him. He can create and finish as well: In the space of 10 days in November, he became Manchester United’s youngest non-English goalscorer in Europe, assisted twice in the League Cup, and nudged in a 93rd-minute winner in the Premier League.
Josko Gvardiol ??
Club: RB Leipzig | Age: 20 | Position: Center-back
You’ve all heard of him by now. Gvardiol’s domineering displays at the back provided the foundation for Croatia’s run to the 2022 World Cup semifinals. His 6-foot-1 frame is intimidating, but don’t write him off as an old-school defender: He produced the second-most interceptions in Qatar and ranked third for total passes by a Croatian behind Marcelo Brozovic and Luka Modric. RB Leipzig could demand a world-record fee for a defender when the time comes to sell.
Khvicha Kvaratskhelia ??
Club: Napoli | Age: 21 | Position: Winger
Kvaratskhelia’s style is somewhat unrefined – and that’s not a bad thing. Rather than adhering to strict tactical lessons in a lavish European academy, his impulsiveness and trickery flourished while he played in Georgia and Russia. He could take risks and make mistakes. He was allowed to entertain. That increasingly rare introduction to the game has created one of the most watchable and unpredictable players on the globe: like legendary Georgian playmaker Georgi Kinkladze with a dirt bike engine.
Marcos Leonardo ??
Club: Santos | Age: 19 | Position: Forward
Marcos Leonardo is determined to make Brazil’s No. 9 shirt his own. There’s plenty of evidence from his first season as a Santos regular to suggest he could claim the coveted jersey in time for his country’s 2026 World Cup campaign. He’s full of cheek, charm, and class. He scored 13 goals over 35 appearances during the 2022 Brazilian Serie A season and has a wide repertoire of finishes, including powerful drives and audacious lobs.
Rico Lewis ?gbeng
Club: Manchester City | Age: 18 | Position: Full-back
Lewis only turned 18 in November, but he’s already playing significant minutes at right-back for Manchester City ahead of Joao Cancelo and Kyle Walker. He scored in his full Champions League debut against Sevilla and played one half of that game in an inverted role before staying wide as a traditional, overlapping full-back in the other half. It seems he’s already mastered the Pep Guardiola playbook.
Ian Maatsen ??
Club: Chelsea | Age: 20 | Position: Full-back
Ben Chilwell’s injury issues and Marc Cucurella’s underwhelming start to life at Stamford Bridge could work out well for Maatsen. The versatile Chelsea youngster previously had spells on loan at Charlton Athletic and Coventry City, and he’s now thriving in Vincent Kompany’s attack-minded Burnley side. He can sometimes be erratic and predominantly spends time in the opposition’s half, so he could be a strong left-wing-back option for Chelsea next season.
Nuno Mendes ??
Club: Paris Saint-Germain | Age: 20 | Position: Full-back
Mendes is already establishing himself among the best left-backs on the globe. He initially boosted his reputation at Sporting CP after becoming a regular starter following the departure of Alex Telles. His speed, close control, and strong link-up play encouraged Paris Saint-Germain to swoop in the summer of 2021, and he quickly claimed the left-back spot ahead of Juan Bernat in the French capital.
Fabio Miretti ??
Club: Juventus | Age: 19 | Position: Midfielder
Juventus have recently been blessed with a flood of talent from their youth academy, and Miretti might be the best of the lot. He’s missed just two Serie A matches this season as he pushes to be a starter in Massimiliano Allegri’s side and has showcased his fine vision, ability to find space between the lines, and impressive decision-making in the final third. Allegri has praised Miretti for playing like a veteran.
Mykhailo Mudryk ??
Club: Shakhtar Donetsk | Age: 21 | Position: Winger
Shakhtar Donetsk’s asking price for Mudryk rose sharply during the 2022-23 Champions League group stage. The Ukrainian caused chaos down the left flank, tearing strips off right-backs with his searing pace and notching three goals and two assists over six appearances. Mudryk’s end product still has room for improvement, but his overall quality after just a season and a half in his country’s top tier is jaw-dropping.
Joao Pedro ??
Club: Watford | Age: 21 | Position: Forward
Given his success while recruiting for Brighton & Hove Albion, it’s wise to trust Newcastle United sporting director Dan Ashworth’s moves in the transfer market. Newcastle tried to sign Joao Pedro for £30 million last summer, and the Brazilian’s form in the Championship has dispelled any reservations over the size of that fee. He’s scored eight times and assisted twice for an underperforming Watford side and only ranks behind Sheffield United’s Iliman Ndiaye in England’s second tier for successful dribbles.
Goncalo Ramos ??
Club: Benfica | Age: 21 | Position: Striker
Ramos had no problem with replacing Portugal icon Cristiano Ronaldo in the starting XI, scoring a hat-trick as the Selecao obliterated Switzerland in the World Cup round of 16. It was the perfect way for Ramos to mark his first international start. His heroics in Qatar came as no surprise to Benfica fans, who’ve witnessed the 21-year-old rack up 14 strikes in 22 appearances across all competitions this season. His goals have helped ensure Darwin Nunez wasn’t missed after his big-money move to Liverpool.
Club: Real Madrid | Age: 21 | Position: Winger
With Vinicius down the left and Rodrygo on the right, the edges of Real Madrid’s frontline should be set for the next decade. But, unlike Vinicius, Rodrygo is yet to become a bona fide starter for Carlo Ancelotti’s side, with an untimely hamstring injury midway through the 2021-22 season and Federico Valverde’s immaculate form denying the 21-year-old regular playing time. Rodrygo can be a super sub, but he can also be so much more.
Georginio Rutter ??
Club: Hoffenheim | Age: 20 | Position: Striker
Rutter’s basic numbers are underwhelming: two goals and two assists over 15 Bundesliga appearances. Still, the attacker – who progressed through the Rennes ranks with Eduardo Camavinga – has been one of the most impressive youngsters in Germany’s top flight. His defensive work out of possession is reminiscent of Roberto Firmino, who also improved rapidly at Hoffenheim, but Rutter provides more flair and mobility for his team’s counterattacks.
William Saliba ??
Club: Arsenal | Age: 21 | Position: Center-back
Saliba had to bide his time at Arsenal, but after three separate loan spells away from the club, the defender is a key element of the Gunners’ surprise charge for the Premier League title. He’s proactive without being impulsive. He’s forceful without being reckless. And, importantly for a team that likes to play out from the back, he’s extremely comfortable with the ball at his feet and regularly picks the right pass.
Joe Scally ??
Club: Borussia Monchengladbach | Age: 19 | Position: Full-back
Scally was fast-tracked into senior football when New York City FC signed him to a Homegrown Player contract at 15, but he then found it hard to usurp Anton Tinnerholm in the MLS club’s lineup. That didn’t prevent Scally from earning a move to Europe, and the natural right-back drew plaudits when he made his Bundesliga debut at left-back in a 1-1 draw against Bayern Munich in August 2021. There are plenty of areas where Scally can improve, but being a Monchengladbach regular at just 19 could allow him to reach his potential.
Kiliann Sildillia ??
Club: Freiburg | Age: 20 | Position: Center-back/Full-back
France’s conveyor belt of talent is relentless. Sildillia wowed onlookers in the Bundesliga with his versatility, work rate, and maturity during Freiburg’s marvelous opening half to the 2022-23 campaign. He’s willing to carry the ball or release the midfielders ahead of him with wise passes and can rapidly halt opposition attacks with his pace, brawn, and aerial ability. It’s rare that someone so young is so important to a team.
Kenneth Taylor ??
Club: Ajax | Age: 20 | Position: Midfielder
This list is incomplete without an Ajax player. Taylor enjoyed a breakout campaign under Erik ten Hag as Ajax won the Eredivisie title last season and has proved he’s comfortable in a variety of midfield positions. After making a single substitute appearance for the Netherlands at the World Cup, Taylor will look to kick on in club football and add to his tally of five goals and three assists in the league this term. Ajax chief executive Edwin van der Sar has called Taylor a “gem.”
The incredible numbers that underline Pele's excellence
Pele is gone but his influence lives on.
One of the greatest sports stars of all time died in Sao Paulo on Thursday. He was 82 and had undergone treatment for colon cancer since 2021.
It’s impossible to condense the life of such a transcendent figure into a few statistics. But here, theScore tries to provide a snapshot of Pele’s on-field brilliance via some of his most notable numbers.
Pele holds the distinction of being the only player to win the World Cup three times.
He triumphed with Brazil in 1958, 1962, and 1970. The only blot on his record on soccer’s greatest stage is the Canarinho’s first-round elimination in England in 1966, where he was subjected to rough treatment from opponents.
In total, Pele scored 12 World Cup goals, leaving him sixth on the all-time list behind Miroslav Klose, Ronaldo, Gerd Muller, Just Fontaine, and Lionel Messi.
Pele achieved a lot as a 17-year-old.
The prodigal forward set World Cup records that still stand today, becoming the youngest player to score a goal (17 years and 239 days), to score a hat-trick (17 years and 244 days), and to score in a final (17 years and 249 days).
Not bad at all – especially when you consider he missed the opening two matches at the 1958 tournament in Sweden due to a knee injury.
Pele won 21 trophies with Santos, including six Brazilian league titles.
The four World Cups that featured Pele were among the few opportunities European supporters got to see the superstar play in person or on television. He was extremely loyal to Santos, claiming he spurned approaches from Real Madrid, AC Milan, Manchester United, and Juventus to remain with the Brazilian giants.
He made his non-competitive Santos debut at 15 and, naturally, scored in that fixture against Santos’ great rivals Corinthians.
Pele shares the title of Brazil’s all-time top male scorer with Neymar, who equaled the icon’s tally of 77 at the 2022 World Cup.
It took Neymar 124 matches to match Pele’s long-standing record. Pele managed to rack up 77 goals in 32 fewer competitive matches, and struck 18 more times in unofficial matches for his country.
The number 77 appeared again when Pele’s career wound down, as 77,000 fans gathered in New Jersey to watch his final match – an exhibition game between the New York Cosmos and Santos – on Oct. 1, 1977.
Pele officially scored 767 goals in competitive fixtures during his playing days. If you include unofficial matches – such as the games he played during tours with Santos and the New York Cosmos – his total sum is 1,281 goals in 1,363 games, according to figures from FIFA.
Cristiano Ronaldo holds the official world record as the most prolific scorer in men’s football history with 819 goals and counting.
“Pele is the greatest player of all time,” Franz Beckenbauer, West Germany’s 1974 FIFA World Cup-winning captain who played alongside Pele for the Cosmos, once said. “He reigned supreme for 20 years. All the others – Diego Maradona, Johan Cruyff, Michel Platini – rank beneath him. There’s no one to compare with Pele.”
4 thoughts from Tuesday's Champions League action
The Champions League rumbles on with Matchday 5 this week. Below, we dissect the biggest talking points from Tuesday’s action in Europe’s premier club competition.
Unbeaten Potter still has work to do
It took a moment of magic to lift Chelsea into the round of 16, with Kai Havertz popping up out of nowhere Tuesday to add another crucial Champions League goal to his resume.
However, before Havertz broke the deadlock and eased concerns with one swing of his boot, there was legitimate concern that Chelsea’s dominating performance would go unrewarded. The same old issues in attack that plagued Thomas Tuchel near the end of the German manager’s reign as Chelsea manager seemed alive and well in the team Graham Potter inherited in early September.
Chelsea dictated the tempo throughout the contest but repeatedly came up short in the final third. And it wasn’t for a lack of chances – Potter’s men produced one of their most dominating halves under the English coach, slicing through Red Bull Salzburg’s defense effortlessly in the first half with slick passing and constant movement that made them difficult to mark.
In all fairness, Salzburg ‘keeper Philipp Kohn was a major factor in containing Chelsea, making several important stops. But the Blues’ end product on many occasions just wasn’t good enough – especially for the caliber of stars that they have on the payroll. Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang, for one, had a day to forget. The ex-Arsenal star continued to look conflicted in front of goal on an evening in which he should’ve scored at least two goals by halftime.
Despite the headaches, Chelsea left Austria with three points against a Salzburg side that hadn’t tasted defeat at home since February 2021 – a run of 40 matches unbeaten. And while Potter will be encouraged after his side extended its unbeaten run to nine games under his leadership, the English manager will need to solve what’s plaguing his attack if Chelsea are to mount a realistic run at the Champions League title in 2023.
Milan slowly finding their footing
AC Milan didn’t exactly get a free ride to start the season. Injuries to key players, including star goalkeeper Mike Maignan and club captain Davide Calabria, disrupted their rhythm. Summer signings Divock Origi and Charles De Ketelaere struggled to make any early impact. Questionable refereeing threatened to block their progress to the knockout round of the Champions League for the first time in nearly a decade. The reigning Serie A champions quickly learned they’d have to prove themselves all over again.
And that’s what the Rossoneri are doing. They’re just three points behind first-placed Napoli in the Serie A standings, and after Tuesday’s 4-0 win over Dinamo Zagreb, they only need a point next week against Salzburg to advance to the round of 16 in the Champions League.
Their performance in Zagreb was as convincing as it was necessary. After losing back-to-back games to Chelsea – and conceding five goals in the process – Milan needed a strong showing to claw their way back into contention in Group E. Despite having only played on a handful of occasions this season, center-backs Simon Kjaer and Matteo Gabbia combined to clear their lines and block shooting lanes. Gabbia even scored his first goal for his boyhood club. Backup ‘keeper Ciprian Tatarusanu made all the saves he needed to make, and Rafael Leao created enough chances to double the final score.
Zagreb hadn’t lost at home in 31 matches. Milan made them look like they hadn’t won at home in 31 matches.
Now on a three-game winning streak of its own – its longest of the season to date – Stefano Pioli’s side has powered through weeks of adversity and achieved a level of consistency few thought it could attain with several starters out injured.
Ake earning respect at City
Nathan Ake didn’t have much luck in his first two years at Manchester City. He suffered an injury each time he appeared set for a run of games, restricting him to starting just a quarter of the matches across two Premier League campaigns. And when the big fixtures arrived, Pep Guardiola – a manager who appreciates balance in the middle of defense – would pick two right-footers rather than select the left-footed Ake.
How times change. In recent weeks, Manuel Akanji and Joao Cancelo have tired during games while John Stones, Aymeric Laporte, and Kyle Walker dealt with injuries. Ake, on the other hand, is the fittest defender in Guardiola’s throng and has become so reliable that he was picked ahead of Ruben Dias for the Manchester derby earlier in October.
“We need a right foot and a left foot,” Guardiola explained after the 6-3 win over Manchester United. Ake has won his boss’ faith.
Borussia Dortmund were dangerous down the right flank during the first half of Tuesday’s 0-0 draw, but City’s biggest weakness on that side wasn’t Ake – it was Cancelo, who’s lost form in recent matches. Cancelo was substituted, and Ake was moved to left-back at halftime, becoming more influential as the game went on.
What Guardiola likely admires most about Ake is his gait – his back is straight and his head is raised while he strides, always aware of what’s going on around him – and his ability to skim well-weighted balls to the midfielders’ feet. He led the Group G match in touches (158) and played 20 more passes than Niklas Sule, Mats Hummels, and Nico Schlotterbeck combined. Ake’s also a proactive player without the ball and won each of his three attempted tackles at the Westfalenstadion.
In a summer awash with good deals for City, Chelsea’s failure to sign Ake appears to be a blessing for Guardiola and a backline troubled by fitness issues and injuries.
Juventus’ downfall complete
Since reaching the final, and losing to Real Madrid, in 2017, Juventus have been going backward in the Champions League. They followed that soul-crushing defeat, their second loss in the showpiece match in three years, by faltering in the quarterfinals in each of the next two seasons. Three consecutive ousters in the round of 16, against a trio of underdog opponents, followed. The trend was obvious.
It reached a nadir Tuesday.
Juventus’ 4-3 defeat to Benfica – a scoreline that could’ve, and perhaps should’ve, been much worse, confirmed that Massimiliano Allegri’s team won’t even have the opportunity to underwhelm in the knockout stage this time around. The Europa League, at best, beckons.
A humbling defeat to Maccabi Haifa on Matchday 4 meant this was always the likely outcome, but it’s still jarring to see the math officially confirm what has looked inevitable since the beginning of the campaign.
Consistent mismanagement, both at the executive and field levels, has consequences. Puzzling transfer decisions add up. Riffling through managers has a destabilizing effect. All of that together, over a period of several years, has left Juventus in their current state. Once on the cusp of winning a trophy that’s become an obsession for the club after so many near misses, Juve are now further away than they’ve been in almost a decade.
This team, and club, is in need of rejuvenation. There was no clearer indication of that than the waning minutes of Tuesday’s defeat. Exciting youngsters Fabio Miretti, Matias Soule, and Samuel Iling-Junior, each 19 years old, came off the bench and injected life and verve into the Italian side, turning a lopsided 4-1 deficit into a respectable 4-3 defeat almost single-handedly.
There’s a clear path forward for Juventus. Can we trust them to actually take it?
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