England vs Denmark UEFA Euro Semi-Final Live Football Score 7 Jul 2021
There’s not long to go now until the England vs Denmark live stream starts, where we’ll find out who takes the second Euro 2020 semi-final and advances.
England are clear favorites, and with good reason. For a start, they have home advantage, with the match taking place at London’s Wembley Stadium in front of 60,000 mostly English fans. They’re also ranked fourth in the world to Denmark’s 10th position, and haven’t yet conceded a goal at Euro 2020.
Denmark have exceeded expectations, given that their tournament started in traumatic fashion when star player Christian Eriksen collapsed on the pitch in their first game. In fact, they nearly went out at the group stage, but their form since then has been impressive and they’ll fancy their chances of progressing.
England have no injury concerns ahead of the game, but coach Gareth Southgate’s will have to decide whether to play with four or five in defense. He’ll also need to choose between Jadon Sancho, Bukayo Saka, Phil Foden and Jack Grealish for the final forward spot alongside Harry Kane and Raheem Sterling.
Denmark also have a full squad to choose from, Eriksen aside, and are likely to stick with the 11 who beat Czech Republic 2-1 last time out.
England vs Denmark kicks off tomorrow (July 7) at 8 p.m. BST (3 p.m. ET / 12 p.m. PT). The best part? You can watch the whole thing for free, regardless of where you are in the world. Our guide below will explain how. You can also catch up on the full fixture list, TV schedule and more via our main how to watch Euro 2020 hub.
Three Lions, that Baddiel and Skinner’s ear worm that becomes inescapable whenever England get a bit of momentum at a tournament, starts with some old Trevor Brooking commentary lamenting, ‘we’re not creative enough, we’re not positive enough’. It’s immediately followed by a whimsical, ‘It’s coming home, it’s coming home…’.
If ever a stanza summed up the English psyche, that’s surely it. England seem to exist in a woozy purgatory between indignant despair and giddy over-confidence – like a man wobbling across a tightrope with a pint in each hand.
It’s not unreasonable to assume that if they lose to Denmark, there will be calls in some quarters for Southgate to be moved on. Such is the life of an England manager – even one who’s recently been described by Gary Neville as the team’s “biggest asset”.
England have indeed progressed to the last four with an impressive level of efficiency; and though it hasn’t exactly been thrilling, the ruthless dismantling of Ukraine had all the hallmarks of a team that knows what they’re doing.