The matches are set for the quarterfinal round of the 2023 FIFA Women’s World Cup, and top sports betting sites have already released betting odds on every match. Below, we’ll take a closer look at the lines on all the Women’s World Cup quarterfinal matchups, along with analysis of each team and the available bets for each game. For more information, check out our Women’s World Cup page.
2023 Women’s World Cup quarterfinal betting odds
The quarterfinal round of the World Cup begins on Thursday, Aug. 10, and concludes on Saturday, Aug. 12. The US Women’s National Team entered the tournament as the favorite to win a third consecutive title, but it lost on penalty kicks in a Round of 16 match against Sweden. Remaining favorites to win include England (), Spain (), and Japan ().
The table below shows Women’s World Cup odds for every quarterfinal match. This includes 3-way moneylines, totals, and odds to advance to the semifinal. For sportsbook purposes, soccer matches that remain tied at the end of regulation count as draws, even if one team goes on to win through extra time or penalty kicks. Bets on a team to advance to the next round will cover both wins in regulation and wins in extra time. “BTTS” is short for both teams to score. If you see a bet you like, click on the odds to go to the sportsbook where you can place that wager.
|Date||Match||3-Way ML||To Advance||Total Goals||BTTS|
|Thursday, Aug. 10|
9 p.m. ET
|Friday, Aug. 11|
3:30 a.m. ET
|Saturday, Aug. 12|
3 a.m. ET
|Saturday, Aug. 12|
6:30 a.m. ET
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Women’s World Cup tournament winner odds
The table below shows odds on all remaining teams to win the 2023 Women’s World Cup. With the defending champion US team eliminated, the favorite is now England, which has yet to win a Women’s World Cup title.
Women’s World Cup quarterfinals analysis
Thursday, Aug. 10
Spain vs. Netherlands
Spain breezed through the first two matches of group play by a combined score of 8-0 but fell 4-0 to Japan in its final group play outing. A 5-1 shellacking of Switzerland in the Round of 16 was useful for regaining confidence, and it gave La Roja the chance to experiment with lineup changes that made an immediate impact. This is a high-scoring offense once it gets going, but that aggressiveness also leaves it vulnerable to counterattacks at times.
Netherlands has yet to lose a match in this tournament after beating Portugal, blowing out Vietnam, and drawing with the US in group play. A 2-0 victory over South Africa in the Round of 16 launched the squad into the quarterfinals, but it came at a cost, as midfielder Danielle Van de Donk received her second yellow card of the tournament, forcing her to miss this match. That’s a huge loss both offensively and defensively for the Netherlands, and in a matchup that was already likely to be a difficult one even at full strength.
Friday, Aug. 11
Japan vs. Sweden
Japan is a perfect 4-0 in this tournament so far, and it didn’t concede a goal until a 3-1 victory over Norway in the Round of 16. The blowout win over fellow World Cup favorite Spain showed how adept this team is at setting traps and executing counters. Japan has outscored opponents 14-1 through four matches, with a solid all-around attack that doesn’t rely on any one player.
Sweden has also won every match it’s played in this tournament, but a big part of that has been the brilliant play of goalkeeper Zecira Musovic, who almost single-handedly kept her squad in it against the US in the Round of 16. Sweden was fortunate to advance on penalty kicks after miscues by the Americans, but it will likely take more than great goalkeeping to beat a relentless Japanese side.
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Saturday, Aug. 12
Australia vs. France
Australia has already exceeded expectations by making it this far and putting some past demons to rest with the 2-0 win over Denmark in the Round of 16. The host country looked great in a win over the Olympic champion Canadian squad in group play, and now it gets to play at home in Brisbane. The Matildas have Sam Kerr back in the lineup, which could make a major difference if she can stay healthy.
France got off to a slow start with a scoreless draw against Jamaica to open the tournament, but since then it has gained momentum en route to a statement win over Morocco in the Round of 16. Les Bleues will now face a much tougher test against the host nation, and in front of a hostile crowd. France lost the last meeting between these teams by a 1-0 score just prior to the start of the tournament, but coach Herve Renard has dismissed that result as a consequence of jet lag prior to a mostly inconsequential match.
England vs. Colombia
England has emerged as the tournament favorite following the early exit of the US team, and with good reason. The Lionesses have looked strong so far, winning all four matches, but a red card for forward Lauren James in the Round of 16 match against Nigeria almost cost the team in a close contest. England advanced on penalty kicks, but it will be without James for at least one match after video review showed her stomping on an opponent.
Colombia is the surprise underdog so far in this tournament, as well as the only remaining team from the Americas. The squad has never made it this far in the Women’s World Cup and has been one of the lowest-scoring teams, with a 5-3 advantage over opponents through four matches.
How to watch the Women’s World Cup quarterfinals
- Spain vs. Netherlands: 9 p.m. ET, Aug. 10, Fox/Telemundo
- Japan vs. Sweden: 3:30 a.m. ET, Aug. 11, Fox/Telemundo
- Australia vs. France: 3 a.m. ET, Aug 12, Fox/Telemundo
- England vs. Colombia: 6:30 a.m. ET, Aug. 12, Fox/Telemundo