Saudi Arabia – last 16 (1994)Saudi Arabia's Saeed Owairan celebrates after scoring his iconic solo goal against Belgium at the 1994 World Cup (Image credit: Omar Torres/AFP via Getty Images)They've regularly been pushovers at the World Cup – losing 5-0 to hosts Russia in the 2018 tournament opener, 4-0 to Ukraine in 2006 and 8-0 to Germany four years before that – but Saudi Arabia have once advanced to the knockout stage. That was at their first finals, USA 94, where the Green Falcons beat Morocco and Belgium – with Saeed Al-Owairian embarking on a mazy run against the latter to score one of the great World Cup goals – before bowing out to Sweden. Australia – last 16 (2006)Australia players trudge off after losing to Italy in the last 16 of the 2006 World Cup (Image credit: Fairfax Media via Getty Images)Everyone over a certain age surely remembers Italy winning the 2006 World Cup – but do they remember just how hard Australia pushed them in the last 16? The Socceroos gave the Azzurri – who played most of the second half with 10 men after Marco Materazzi was controversially sent off – a real run for their money in Kaiserslautern, only losing to a Francesco Totti's dubiously-awarded penalty deep into stoppage time.
Rinus Michels' legendary 'Clockwork Oranje' team of 1974 are widely regarded as one of the best sides not to be crowned world champions. They made the ideal start against West Germany, taking the lead through Johan Neeskeens' second-minute penalty – the fastest goal ever scored in a World Cup final – before their rivals, hosting the tournament, came back to win 2-1. Then, four years later in Argentina – this time coached by the great Ernst Happel – they forced the final against the hosts into extra time – but succumbed to a 3-1 defeat. The Oranje went to that tournament without the talismanic presence of Johan Cruyff, who revealed in 2008 that he opted to miss it after his family had been held at gunpoint by kidnappers in their own home some months earlier. And it was not to be third time lucky at South Africa 2010, where Bert van Marwijk's side came within four minutes of taking the final against Spain to penalties – only for Andres Iniesta to break Dutch hearts.
Ghana – quarter-finals (2010)Luis Suarez handles Stephen Appiah's goal-bound header on the line to deny Ghana in the 2010 World Cup quarter-finals (Image credit: Michael Steele/Getty Images)As the World Cup came to Africa for the first time at South Africa 2010, Ghana flew the flag for the continent all the way to the last eight, emulating Cameroon and Senegal before them. And it could (many will say should) have got even better than that for the Black Stars, who lost their quarter-final with Uruguay on penalties after one of the biggest sliding doors moments in World Cup history. In the stoppage time at the end of extra time, Stephen Appiah saw his goal-bound header handled on the line by Luius Suarez; Ghana were awarded a penalty, Suarez was sent off, and up stepped Asamoah Gyan with the chance to be a hero.
After holding Poland and England to goalless draws in their first two games, the Atlas Lions beat Portugal 3-1 to secure top spot in their group – then only lost 1-0 to eventual finalists West Germany in the last 16 through Lothar Matthaus' 88th-minute goal. Senegal – quarter-finals (2002)Senegal celebrate Papa Bouba Diop's winning goal against France in the opening match of the 2002 World Cup (Image credit: Simon Bruty/Anychance/Getty Images)Senegal made one of the most memorable World Cup debuts at the 2002 tournament in South Korea and Japan – kicking things off in style as the late Papa Bouba Diop's goal stunned holders France in the opening game, prompting that iconic celebration by the corner flag.
That was after then FIFA boss Sepp Blatter had described (opens in new tab) some of the assistant referees at the tournament as "a disaster" (that feels rather ironic now, doesn't it). With their semi-final edging towards extra, it looked like the South Koreans might make it all the way to the final – but Michael Ballack's 75th-minute penalty for Germany put paid to any such hopes. Serbia – semi-finals (1930*, 1962*)Yugoslavia's Petar Radakovic scores the only goal of the 1962 World Cup quarter-final between against West Germany (Image credit: Schirner/ullstein bild via Getty Images)*as YugoslaviaRecognised by FIFA and UEFA as the official successor to Serbia and Montenegro and Yugoslavia, Serbia inherited the latter's record. They were one of only four European nations (along with France, Romania and Belgium) to compete at the inaugural, 1930 World Cup – where they won both group games, beating Brazil 2-1 and Bolivia 4-0, before being demolished 6-1 by hosts and eventual winners Uruguay in the semi-finals.
Ecuador – last 16 (2006)Wayne Rooney is sandwiched between two Ecuador players during England's 1-0 win in the last 16 of the 2006 World Cup (Image credit: Simon Bruty/Anychance/Getty Images)About to play at their fourth World Cup, Ecuador have recorded at least one win in each of their previous three finals appearances. Two of those victories came at the 2006 tournament in Germany, where La Tri beat Poland and Costa Rica to finish second to the hosts in their group – teeing up a last 16 meeting with England, which they narrowly lost to David Beckham's exquisite 30-yard free-kick.
That set up a clash with hosts England in the semis, where the 1965 Ballon d'Or winner left the pitch in tears after his late penalty wasn't enough to stop the Three Lions' march towards glory. Forty years later in Germany, Portugal – having knocked Sven-Goran Eriksson's England out in the quarter-finals (feat. Wayne Rooney's red card, Ronaldo's wink, and England being rubbish at penalties) – met France for a place in the final but succumbed to a Zinedine Zidane penalty at the Allianz Arena (before losing 3-1 to the hosts in the third place play-off). Cue a repeat of Eusebio's tears 40 years earlier, this time from Ronaldo.
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