|13 May 1998
20:45 CEST (UTC+2)
|Chelsea||1–0||VfB Stuttgart||Råsunda Stadium, Stockholm
Referee: Stefano Braschi (Italy)
Read more about this topic: 1997–98 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup
Other articles related to "final, finals":
... Their scintillating 5–0 demolition of Real Madrid in the semi-final second leg came at a cost, as Gullit suffered an injury and required surgery to be fit in time for the final ... was followed by a 4–0 victory over Steaua Bucharest in the 1989 final with Gullit scoring two crucial goals ... The following year Milan retained the trophy as they defeated Benfica in the 1990 final ...
730 PM ET Sheet A 11 ... Final Alberta (Santos) 7 ... Newfoundland and Labrador (Cunningham) 1. 8 ...
... February 18, 930 AM ET Sheet A 11 ... Final Northwest Territories/Yukon (Moses) 6 ... Prince Edward Island (Gaudet) 2. 0 ...
... who defeated Argentina 4–1 in the final Waldstadion in Frankfurt ... The final was a rematch of the Copa América final also won by Brazil ...
... Marie-France Larouche 10-9 in the finals on January 30 ... Saint-Romuald CC Victoria, Sainte-Foy (5-1) wins "A1-B1" game, loses final Ève Bélisle, CC Lachine/CC Longue-Pointe, Montreal (5-1) loses "A2-B2" game ...
Famous quotes containing the word final:
“Fine art, that exists for itself alone, is art in a final state of impotence. If nobody, including the artist, acknowledges art as a means of knowing the world, then art is relegated to a kind of rumpus room of the mind and the irresponsibility of the artist and the irrelevance of art to actual living becomes part and parcel of the practice of art.”
—Angela Carter (19401992)
“The final purpose of art is to intensify, even, if necessary, to exacerbate, the moral consciousness of people.”
—Norman Mailer (b. 1923)
“It is in the nature of allegory, as opposed to symbolism, to beg the question of absolute reality. The allegorist avails himself of a formal correspondence between ideas and things, both of which he assumes as given; he need not inquire whether either sphere is real or whether, in the final analysis, reality consists in their interaction.”
—Charles, Jr. Feidelson, U.S. educator, critic. Symbolism and American Literature, ch. 1, University of Chicago Press (1953)