Eugénie Le Sommer

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Eugénie Le Sommer
Eugenie-France2013.png
Personal information
Full name Eugénie Anne Claudine Le Sommer[1]
Date of birth (1989-05-18) 18 May 1989 (age 29)
Place of birth Grasse, France
Height 1.61 m (5 ft 3 12 in)[2]
Playing position Striker/False 9
Club information
Current team
Olympique Lyon
Number 9
Youth career
1994–1998 Trélissac
1998–2004 AS Guermeur
2004–2007 Lorient
2007 CNFE Clairefontaine
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2007–2010 Stade Briochin 65 (33)
2010– Olympique Lyon 235 (212)
National team
2004–2005 France U17 4 (0)
2006–2008 France U19 26 (11)
2008–2009 France U20 8 (5)
2009– France 152[3] (67[3])
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 2 December 2015 (UTC)
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 23:53, 6 April 2018 (UTC+1).

Eugénie Anne Claudine Le Sommer (born 18 May 1989) is a French football player who plays for French club Olympique Lyon of the Division 1 Féminine. Le Sommer plays as a creative attacking midfielder, but often plays as a second striker for the France women's national football team. She was awarded the Bronze Ball for her performance at the 2008 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup.[4] Le Sommer made her first major tournament appearance for her nation at UEFA Women's Euro 2009. On 30 June 2010, Le Sommer announced she would be joining the four-time defending champions Olympique Lyonnais departing her former club, Stade Briochin, after three seasons.[5]

Early Life

Le Sommer is one of seven children, five girls and two boys. Her father, Thierry, was a policeman before he retired.[6] Her mother had played football in her youth.[6]

Career

Club career

Le Sommer began playing football at the age of five joining the women's section of Trélissac FC.[7] After a four-year stint at the club, she joined AS Guermeur in the Brittany region. She later played at one of the biggest clubs in the region, FC Lorient, and earned many honors in the youth section of the club helping her youth sides win the Coupe Fédérale 16 ans in 2005 and the Mozaïc Foot Challenge in 2006, with the latter being held at the prestigious Clairefontaine academy. Le Sommer was later selected to attend CNFE Clairefontaine, the women's section of the Clairefontaine academy. After a short stint there, she joined D1 Féminine club Stade Briochin. In her debut season with Saint-Brieuc, Le Sommer appeared in all 22 league matches scoring four goals. The 2008–09 season saw her score 10 goals in 22 matches. For her efforts, she was nominated for the UNFP Female Player of the Year losing out to Olympique Lyon player Louisa Necib. Le Sommer got off to a fast start for the 2009–10 season scoring ten goals in her first seven league matches, which included a hat trick against Toulouse in a 4–5 defeat. She finished the season as the league's top scorer and was awarded the UNFP Female Player of the Year following the season.

International career

Le Sommer has been active with the women's section of the national team. She has earned caps with the women's under-17, under-19, and under-20 teams. With the under-19 team, she participated in both the 2007 and 2008 editions of the La Manga Cup, as well as both the 2007 UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship, as an underage player, and 2008 UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship, with the latter being held on home soil. France reached the semi-finals at the 2007 finals and lost in the group stage in 2008. Le Sommer later featuring with the under-20 team at the 2008 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup, held in Chile. In the tournament, Le Sommer scored a team-leading four goals, which included a brace against Argentina in the final group stage match, which sent France through to the knockout rounds, where they faced Nigeria. In the match against Nigeria, with France trailing 1–2, Le Sommer converted an equaliser in the 49th minute. France later won 3–2 with a late goal from Nora Coton-Pélagie. Unfortunately, Le Sommer and France suffered elimination in the next round to North Korea. For her efforts, Le Sommer was awarded the Bronze Ball as the tournament's third best player.

On 12 February 2009, Le Sommer made her international debut in a 2–0 win over the Republic of Ireland coming on as a substitute.[8] After appearing consistently with the national team, which including scoring two goals over the course of four matches at a tournament in Cyprus, Le Sommer was selected by coach Bruno Bini to play at UEFA Women's Euro 2009, despite the player not appearing with the team during the qualification process. During the tournament, Le Sommer played in all four matches her nation contested. France reached as far as the quarterfinals losing to the Netherlands 4–5 on penalties with Le Sommer converting her penalty shot. On 23 September 2009, Le Sommer scored her third international goal against Serbia in a 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification match.

She played for France at the 2012 Summer Olympics, scoring one goal, in the 2-1 loss to Japan in the semifinals.[9]

Le Sommer was a striker for France at the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup. She scored against England on June 9, 2015 in France's opening 1-0 victory. She also scored 2 of France's goals in there 3-0 victory over South Korea in the quarterfinal.[6]

She played in France's 2016 Olympic campaign, scoring two goals in the group stage, one against Colombia and one against New Zealand.[9]

Career statistics

Club

Eugénie Le Sommer with Lyon in 2018.

Statistics accurate as of match played on 11 June 2017[10]

Club Season League Cup Continental Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Stade Briochin 2007–08 22 4 1 0 0 0 23 4
2008–09 21 10 3 2 0 0 24 12
2009–10 22 19 2 3 0 0 24 22
Total 65 33 6 5 0 0 71 38
Lyon 2010–11 20 17 4 6 9 5 33 28
2011–12 21 22 5 6 9 9 35 37
2012–13 20 20 6 10 9 1 35 31
2013–14 20 15 5 1 4 1 26 17
2014–15 22 29 5 4 4 5 31 38
2015–16 18 11 3 9 9 5 30 25
2016–17 19 20 0 0 9 6 28 26
Total 140 134 28 36 53 32 221 202
Career total 205 167 34 41 53 32 292 240

International

(Correct as of 22 January 2016)[10][11][12]
National team Season Apps Goals
France 2008–09 7 2
2009–10 15 5
2010–11 14 2
2011–12 18 8
2012–13 19 9
2013–14 18 9
2014–15 19 12
2015–16 6 5
Total 116 52

International goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 5 March 2009 Ammochostos Stadium, Larnaca, Cyprus  Scotland 2–0 2–0 2009 Cyprus Cup
2 10 March 2009 Makario Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus  South Africa 1–0 3–2 2009 Cyprus Cup
3 23 September 2009 Stadion NK Inter Zaprešić, Zaprešić, Croatia  Croatia 0–5 0–7 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
4 27 March 2010 Stade de la Libération, Boulogne-sur-Mer, France  Northern Ireland 3–0 6–0 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
5 31 March 2010 Windsor Park, Belfast, Northern Ireland  Northern Ireland 0–3 0–4 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
6 20 June 2010 Stade Léo Lagrange, Besançon, France  Croatia 2–0 3–0 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
7 23 June 2010 Kadrioru Stadium, Tallinn, Estonia  Estonia 0–4 0–6 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
8 19 November 2010 Stade Jean Bouin, Angers, France  Poland 1–0 5–0 Friendly
9 7 March 2011 GSP Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus  New Zealand 3–1 5–2 2011 Cyprus Cup
10 14 September 2011 Ness Ziona Stadium, Ness Ziona, Israel  Israel 0–4 0–5 UEFA Women's Euro 2013 qualifying
11 22 September 2011 Turner's Cross, Cork, Republic of Ireland  Republic of Ireland 0–3 1–3 UEFA Women's Euro 2013 qualifying
12 22 October 2011 Parc y Scarlets, Llanelli, Wales  Wales 1–2 1–4 UEFA Women's Euro 2013 qualifying
13 16 November 2011 Stade René Serge Nabajoth, Pointe-à-Pitre, Guadeloupe  Uruguay 5–0 8–0 Friendly
14 7–0
15 8–0
16 15 February 2012 Stade des Costières, Nîmes, France  Netherlands 1–1 2–1 Friendly
17 1 March 2012 GSZ Stadium, Larnaca, Cyprus  Finland 0–1 1–2 2012 Cyprus Cup
18 4 July 2012 Stade de la Source, Orléans, France  Romania 2–0 6–0 Friendly
19 4–0
20 6 August 2012 Wembley Stadium, London, England  Japan 1–2 1–2 2012 Summer Olympics
21 15 September 2012 Stade du Roudourou, Guingamp, France  Republic of Ireland 2–0 4–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2013 qualifying
22 3–0
23 19 September 2012 Tynecastle Stadium, Edinburgh, Scotland  Scotland 0–2 0–5 UEFA Women's Euro 2013 qualifying
24 0–3
25 24 October 2012 Philips Stadion, Eindhoven, Netherlands  Netherlands 1–1 1–1 Friendly
26 6 March 2013 Stade Marcel Picot, Tomblaine, France  Brazil 1–1 2–2 Friendly
27 12 July 2013 Idrottsparken, Norrköping, Sweden  Russia 3–0 3–1 UEFA Women's Euro 2013
28 18 July 2013 Arena Linköping, Linköping, Sweden  England 1–0 3–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2013
29 25 October 2013 Stade Pierre Brisson, Beauvais, France  Poland 1–0 6–0 Friendly
30 3–0
31 23 November 2013 Lovech Stadium, Lovech, Bulgaria  Bulgaria 0–10 0–10 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
32 28 November 2013 MMArena, Le Mans, France  Bulgaria 2–0 14–0 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
33 7–0
34 10–0
35 14–0
36 20 August 2014 József Bozsik Stadium, Budapest, Hungary  Hungary 0–1 0–4 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification
37 0–2
38 22 November 2014 Stade Francis Le Basser, Laval, France  New Zealand 1–0 2–1 Friendly
39 26 November 2014 Stade de Gerland, Lyon, France  Brazil 1–0 2–0 Friendly
40 8 February 2015 Stade du Moustoir, Lorient, France  United States 1–0 2–0 Friendly
41 4 March 2015 Stadium Bela Vista, Parchal, Portugal  Portugal 0–1 0–1 2015 Algarve Cup
42 6 March 2015 Stadium Bela Vista, Parchal, Portugal  Denmark 1–0 4–1 2015 Algarve Cup
43 9 March 2015 Stadium Bela Vista, Parchal, Portugal  Japan 1–2 1–3 2015 Algarve Cup
44 9 April 2015 Stade Robert Bobin, Bondoufle, France  Canada 1–0 1–0 Friendly
45 9 June 2015 Moncton Stadium, Moncton, Canada  England 1–0 1–0 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup
46 17 June 2015 Lansdowne Stadium, Ottawa, Canada  Mexico 0–3 0–5 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup
47 0–4
48 22 September 2015 MMArena, Le Mans, France  Romania 2–0 3–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying
49 3–0
50 27 November 2015 Qemal Stafa Stadium, Tirana, Albania  Albania 0–3 0–6 UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying
51 0–6
52 1 December 2015 Katerini Stadium, Katerini, Greece  Greece 0–3 0–3 UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying
53 3 June 2016 Roazhon Park, Rennes, France  Greece 1–0 1–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying
54 3 August 2016 Mineirão, Belo Horizonte, Brazil  Colombia 2–0 4–0 Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics
55 9 August 2016 Itaipava Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador, Brazil  New Zealand 0–1 0–3 Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics
56 20 September 2016 Stade Sébastien Charléty, Paris, France  Albania 3–0 6–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying
57 5–0
58 26 November 2016 MMArena, Le Mans, France  Spain 1–0 1–0 Friendly
59 7 March 2017 Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium, Washington, D.C., United States  United States 0–2 0–3 2017 SheBelieves Cup
60 7 April 2017 Stadion Galgenwaard, Utrecht, Netherlands  Netherlands 0–2 1–2 Friendly
61 18 July 2017 Koning Willem II Stadion, Tilburg, Netherlands  Iceland 1–0 1–0 UEFA Women's Euro 2017
62 18 September 2017 Stade de l'Épopée, Calais, France  Spain 2-0 3-1 Friendly
63 23 October 2017 Stade Auguste Delaune, Reims, France  Ghana 5-0 8-0 Friendly
64 6-0
Correct as of 01 March 2017[13]

Honours

Club

Lyon

International

France

Individual

References

  1. ^ "Goalscorers" (PDF). UEFA.com. Retrieved 18 September 2011. 
  2. ^ 2015 World Cup
  3. ^ a b Caps and goals
  4. ^ Eugénie Le Sommer dans la cour des grandes
  5. ^ "Statut pro pour ces dames". Olympique Lyonnais. OLWeb.fr. 30 June 2010. Retrieved 30 June 2010. 
  6. ^ a b c FIFA.com (1900-01-01). "Family support spurs on Le Sommer". FIFA.com. Retrieved 2018-03-05. 
  7. ^ Le Sommer ready to make history Archived 23 June 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  8. ^ FIFA.com. "FIFA Women's World Cup Canada 2015™ - Eugenie-LE-SOMMER - Matches Played - FIFA.com". FIFA.com. Retrieved 2018-03-05. 
  9. ^ a b "Eugénie Le Sommer Bio, Stats, and Results". Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-05. 
  10. ^ a b "La Carriere de Eugénie Le Sommer" (in French). StatsFootoFeminin. Retrieved 19 April 2013. 
  11. ^ "Le Sommer FFF profile" (in French). Retrieved 5 November 2014. 
  12. ^ "Equipe de France A - Eugénie Le Sommer" (in French). footofeminin. Retrieved 5 November 2014. 
  13. ^ "Equipe de France A - Eugénie Le Sommer". footofeminin.fr. Retrieved 9 June 2015. 
  14. ^ 2015 FIFPro Award
  15. ^ 2016 FIFPro Award

External links

  • Eugénie Le SommerFIFA competition record
  • FFF profile
  • Lyon profile
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