Since the competition’s revamp in 1992, Real Madrid have won seven European titles while Manchester United and Liverpool are English football’s most successful representatives with two.
Chelsea are the other English team to have lifted the Champions League trophy, courtesy of a dramatic penalty-shootout wins over Bayern Munich.
Subscribers can re-watch every final by following the links below, while highlights are also available for the 2016, 2017, 2018 and 2019 finals.
2019: Tottenham 0-2 Liverpool
Liverpool won their sixth European trophy in Madrid’s Wanda Metropolitano after a 2-0 win over domestic rivals Tottenham.
Mohamed Salah scored Liverpool’s opener from the penalty spot after two minutes when Moussa Sissoko was penalised for handball.
Tottenham dominated possession but they failed to create any gilt-edged chances, and substitute Divock Origi secured the victory for Jurgen Klopp’s Reds with minutes remaining.
Gareth Bale scored arguably the greatest ever goal in a European final to secure Real Madrid’s third successive Champions League title.
Liverpool goalkeeper Loris Karius endured a nightmare 90 minutes in Kiev after inexplicably throwing the ball into Karim Benzema’s path for the Frenchman to score into an empty net.
Jürgen Klopp’s side recovered from Karius’ howler and an injury to talisman Mohamed Salah and equalised through Sadio Mane, but Bale scored a wonder goal to put Madrid 2-1 up and Karius’ misery was complete when he fumbled a speculative effort from Bale into his own net.
2017: Juventus 1-4 Real Madrid
Cristiano Ronaldo scored twice as Real Madrid brushed Italian champions Juventus aside in Cardiff.
Mario Mandzukic cancelled out Ronaldo’s opener with a sublime overhead kick, but second-half goals from Ronaldo, Casemiro and Marco Asensio ensured Real Madrid reigned supreme in Europe once again.
It was Real's record 12th Champions League triumph and third in four seasons under Zinedine Zidane.
Real Madrid secured their 11th European title after a dramatic penalty-shootout win over city rivals Atletico in Milan.
Sergio Ramos’ controversial finish put Real ahead in the first-half but Yannick Carrasco’s second-half finish sent the final to extra-time.
Ronaldo struck the winning penalty in the shootout after Atletico full-back Juanfran missed.
2015: Juventus 1-3 Barcelona
Luis Enrique’s Barcelona claimed a fifth Champions League title after a 3-1 victory over Juventus in Berlin.
Second-half goals from Luis Suarez and Neymar saw off a spirited Juventus side who were level for much of the game after Alvaro Morata cancelled out Ivan Rakitic’s fourth-minute opener.
The win saw Barcelona seal an historic treble after their La Liga and Copa del Rey success.
Real finally overcame Atletico after extra-time in one of the most compelling finals in recent history in Lisbon.
Diego Godin looked to have secured an unlikely victory for Diego Simeone’s side, but Ramos broke Atletico’s resolve with a last-gasp header to force extra-time.
Atletico wilted in extra-time and Bale, Marcelo and Ronaldo all scored to secure ‘La Decima’ – Real’s 10th European title.
Arjen Robben’s late winner exoricsed Bayern’s Champions League final demons in a pulsating all-German encounter at Wembley.
Mandzukic put Bayern ahead midway through the second-half but Ilkay Gundogan quickly equalised from the penalty spot.
Robben, who missed a penalty in Bayern’s shootout defeat to Chelsea the year before, latched onto Ribery’s back-heel to fire Jupp Heynckes’ side to Champions League glory.
Roberto Di Matteo’s Chelsea stunned Bayern at the Allianz Arena in Munich in a dramatic penalty-shootout to win the Champions League for the first time.
Thomas Muller's late header against a threadbare Chelsea side put Bayern on the brink of victory but Didier Drogba produced one of the all-time great European moments when he powered a header past Manuel Neuer at the death.
Drogba then scored the decisive penalty in the shootout, sparking jubilant scenes among the Chelsea faithful at the home of Bayern.
Barcelona inflicted another Champions League final defeat on Manchester United at Wembley in 2011.
Pedro gave a star-studded Barcelona side the lead but Wayne Rooney replied with a fine equaliser after neat build-up play with Ryan Giggs.
However, Lionel Messi and David Villa both scored spectacular second-half goals, and United scarcely threatened a comeback.
2010: Bayern Munich 0-2 Inter
Jose Mourinho’s Inter Milan became the first Italian side to win the treble after a convincing victory over Bayern at the Bernabeu.
Mourinho became the third manager to win the Champions League with two clubs after a double from Diego Milito either side of half-time.
It was a tactical masterclass from the Portuguese manager who would return to the Bernabeu as Real Madrid boss later that month.
Man Utd failed in their attempt to become the first club to retain the Champions League after a 2-0 defeat to Pep Guardiola’s Barcelona in Rome.
Samuel Eto’o’s 10th minute goal halted United’s early momentum and Barcelona’s peerless midfield duo of Xavi and Iniesta dominated possession in midfield as the game progressed.
Messi rounded off a superb individual performance with a brilliant header to clinch victory for the Catalans with 20 minutes remaining.
Man Utd won their first European trophy since 1999 by beating Chelsea 6-5 on penalties after a dramatic 1-1 draw.
Ronaldo headed United in front after 26 minutes but Frank Lampard equalised for Avram Grant’s Chelsea before the break.
Ronaldo then missed his penalty in the shootout before John Terry infamously slipped and hit the post with a penalty that would have won it for Chelsea. Edwin van der Sar later saved from Nicolas Anelka to seal victory in the Moscow rain.
2007: AC Milan 2-1 Liverpool
Milan avenged their defeat to Liverpool in Istanbul two years earlier with a 2-1 victory in Athens.
Filippo Inzaghi unwittingly deflecting Andrea Pirlo’s free-kick past Pepe Reina to open the scoring in the first-half, and they were undone by a ruthless finish from the Italian marksman late in the second-half.
Liverpool pulled one back in the dying minutes through Dirk Kuyt but they couldn’t muster a comeback another comeback against the Italian giants.
2006: Barcelona 2-1 Arsenal
Barcelona rallied to beat 10-man Arsenal in a compelling Champions League final in Paris.
Sol Campbell’s thumping header gave Arsene Wenger’s side the lead after Jens Lehmann had been sent off for a foul on Eto’o.
Arsenal withstood Barcelona pressure gallantly but eventually succumbed with 14 minutes left when Eto’o fired home, and Juliano Belletti completed the turnaround four minutes later.
In one of the most remarkable European finals ever contested, Liverpool mounted an astonishing comeback to beat Milan in a penalty-shootout in Istanbul.
An early Paolo Maldini goal and Hernan Crespo double gave Milan a seemingly unassailable half-time lead, but Steven Gerrard gave Liverpool hope and Vladimir Smicer and Xabi Alonso levelled in a magical seven-minute spell for the Reds.
Jerzy Dudek saved from Andrea Pirlo and Andriy Shevchenko in the shootout to clinch Liverpool’s fifth European title.
2004: Monaco 0-3 Porto
Jose Mourinho’s Porto beat Monaco in emphatic style to win the 2004 Champions League.
Brazilian playmaker Deco scored twice either side of half-time and Dmitri Alenitchev added a third for a Porto side who were ruthless on the break.
Mourinho signed for Chelsea on a three-year contract a week after winning Porto’s second Champions League title.
Milan won their sixth European title after edging a penalty-shootout against domestic rivals Juventus.
Shevchenko fired home the winning penalty at Old Trafford after five of the first seven penalties were saved.
Zidane scored a sumptuous left-foot volley from the edge of the penalty area to put Real on course for their ninth European title in Glasgow.
The mercurial Frenchman’s goal for the ages proved decisive after Leverkusen centre-back Lucio cancelled out Raul’s early goal.
The second-half was uneventful until the dying moments when Real keeper Iker Casillas made three superb saves to prevent extra time.
Bayern were crowned European champions in the San Siro in a game defined by drama from the penalty spot.
Valencia were ahead inside two minutes as Gaizka Mendieta scored from the spot, and Bayern’s Mehmet Scholl fluffed a chance to equalise from 12-yards five minutes later.
Bayern converted a spot-kick at the second time of asking through captain Stefan Effenberg, and the German side eventually ran out winners after Oliver Kahn saved three penalties in the shootout.
2000: Real Madrid 3-0 Valencia
Real romped to a comprehensive victory over Domestic rivals Valencia thanks to a headed goal from Fernando Morientes, a spectacular Steve McManaman volley and a breakaway third from Raul.
It was Real’s record eighth European title and Vicente del Bosque's first title as manager in the first ever final contested between two teams from the same nation.
United were crowned kings of Europe in sensational fashion after injury-time goals from substitutes Teddy Sheringham and Ole Gunnar Solskjaer secured a famous victory in Barcelona.
The win against a Bayern side who were leading for the vast majority of the final saw Alex Ferguson’s United secure an unprecedented treble of the Premiership, FA Cup and European Cup.
The Red Devils looked dead and buried with minutes remaining but in the most dramatic of conclusions, they secured an amazing victory that has been indelibly etched in United folklore.
1998: Juventus 0-1 Real Madrid
Juventus were denied once again in their third successive Champions League final, this time against Jupp Heynckes’ Real Madrid.
Real secured seventh European title and first for 32 years courtesy of a second-half goal from Predrag Mijatović.
Dortmund defied the odds to beat Juventus in the 1997 final in Hungary.
Goals from Karl-Heinz Riedle and Lars Ricken gave the German side, who boasted Paul Lambert in their ranks, a famous victory over Marcelo Lippi’s Juventus side.
Alessandro Del Piero scored pulled a goal back for the Italians but it wasn’t enough to prevent Dortmund sealing their first ever European title.
Ajax were denied back-to-back Champions League titles by Juventus in the Stadio Olimpico in Rome.
Fabrizio Ravanelli opened the scoring for the Old Lady after thirteen minutes but Jari Litmanen equalised minutes before half-time.
However, Edgar Davids and Sonny Silooy failed to convert from 12-yards in the penalty shootout, and Juventus were crowned European champions.
1995: Ajax 1-0 AC Milan
Milan suffered heartbreak at the hands of Louis van Gaal’s Ajax in their third successive Champions League final in Vienna.
Chances were few and far between in a cagey affair between two of European football’s heaviest hitters, but the deadlock was broken after 85 minutes when Patrick Kluivert fired past Milan keeper Sebastiano Rossi.
1994: AC Milan 4-0 Barcelona
Milan made amends for their final defeat to Marseille in 1993 against Johan Cruyff’s Barcelona in Athens.
Daniele Massaro scored twice before half-time before Dejan Savićević and Marcel Desailly put the finishing touches on a thumping victory against pre-match favourites Barcelona.
1993: Marseille 1-0 AC Milan
Marseille defender Basile Boli scored the only goal of the match in the 43rd minute in the inaugural Champions League final in Munich.
The Ivorian’s thumping header gave Marseille their first ever European title at the expense of Fabio Capello’s star-studded Milan side.
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