Sevilla are a force to be reckoned with in the Europa League.
Victory against Inter sealed their sixth triumph in the competition, with their first coming in 2005/06. That's quite the record in such a short amount of time, isn't it?
So, let's relive all those Sevilla triumphs.
The first of Sevilla's three successive titles saw luck firmly on the side of Los Palanganas and a string of close results made for nervy viewing for Sevilla fans.
After progressing past Maribor, a 2-0 loss to Real Betis in the round of 16 put them on the brink, but a valiant turnaround in the return fixture saw the tie go to penalties. Heroics from goalkeeper Beto, who saved three penalties, ensured Sevilla progressed.
A 4-2 aggregate triumph over Porto in the quarter finals followed before two thrillers against Valencia. Seemingly cruising to the final after going 2-0 up in the first leg, they were 3-0 down in the reverse fixture. With almost the last kick of the game, Stephane Mbia turned the ball into the Valencia net and Sevilla scraped through into the final on away goals.
After a goalless game following extra time with Benfica, Sevilla lifted the cup after another shootout.
After easing through the group, a strong outing over two legs against Steaua București saw Sevilla face Shakhtar Donetsk.
After drawing the first leg, the Spaniards were on the brink of defeat as they trailed by one goal. In the dying seconds of the game, Sevilla scored from the most unlikely source as goalkeeper Andres Palop sensationally sent the game to extra time. Sevilla would score once more to send them through.
Two thrilling legs against Tottenham saw the Spanish side edge into the next round, and after overturning a first-leg defeat to Osasuna, Sevilla were in the final.
They faced Espanyol in a scintillating game. Finishing 1-1 in normal time, Sevilla edged the spot kicks 3-1 to lift their second trophy in as many years.
The Spanish side cruised through the first knockout round by beating Borussia Monchengladbach 4-2, before dispatching Villarreal 5-2 in the round of 16.
Victory over Zenit Saint Petersburg was followed by a 5-0 thrashing of Fiorentina in the semi finals.
With Sevilla in such devastating form, the Spanish side were firm favourites as they faced Dnipro in the final. An enthralling first half saw the teams go into half time locked at 2-2, but Carlos Bacca's second of the evening secured victory and prevented any potential embarrassment for the La Liga side.
The first of Sevilla's record five titles was one of their strongest outings.
After easing through a difficult group, they overturned a first-leg defeat against Lillie to book their spot in the quarter-finals where they faced Zenit.
The Russian side were thrashed 5-2 on aggregate to set up a tie with Schalke. After two goalless legs, Antonio Puerta's goal in extra time was the decider and sent Sevilla to the final.
A 4-0 thumping of Steve McClaren's Middlesbrough in the final saw them lift the trophy for the first time.
After seeing off Molde and Basel, Sevilla faced strong quarter-final opponents in Athletic Club. A close encounter followed, with the tie decided by yet another shootout where Sevilla were triumphant once again.
Beating Shakhtar 5-3 over two legs in the semi finals, they faced Jurgen Klopp's Liverpool in the showpiece.
Daniel Sturridge put the Reds ahead with a brilliant strike, only for Kevin Gameiro to equalise before Coke's double secured a 3-1 victory and their third successive Europa League title.
Surely, given everything that's happened this year, this triumph has to be numero uno?
Yep, it is.
Sevilla won their group - which contained the elite names of APOEL, Qarabag and F91 Dudelange - at a canter, setting up a round of 32 meeting with Romanian outfit Cluj.
They squeezed through that one on away goals, with Youssef En-Nesyri's strike proving to be the difference.
Due to the Covid-19 pandemic, Sevilla's ties from the round of 16 onward were all one-legged affairs. First up were Roma, who were comfortably seen off 2-0 courtesy of goals from Sergio Reguilon and En-Nesyri.
Wolves gave the Spaniards a tough game in the quarter finals, with just an 88th minute effort from Lucas Ocampos separating the two sides, setting up a clash with Manchester United.
The Premier League side took the lead early on through Bruno Fernandes' penalty - he is allowed to score goals that aren't penalties, but he prefers penalties - only for Suso to level things up in the 26th minute. The deadlock continued until late in the second half when Luuk de Jong sent Sevilla to the final.
The Dutchman - often derided for his miserable loan spell at Newcastle - was the hero of a topsy-turvy showpiece final against Antonio Conte's Inter.
Romelu Lukaku gave the Italian giants the lead early in the first half from the penalty spot, with De Jong replying seven minutes before his second put Sevilla in front.
Diego Godin soon replied, leaving the sides level at 2-2 going into half time, before Diego Carlos' overhead kick deflected in off Lukaku, handing Sevilla their sixth Europa League crown.