Italy national football team managers

Posted May 31, 2011
The list "Italy national football team managers" has been viewed 7 times.
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  1. Arrigo Sacchi

    Arrigo Sacchi


    Arrigo Sacchi (born 1 April 1946 in Fusignano) is an Italian former football coach. He was twice manager of A.C. Milan (1987–1991, 1996–1997), with great success. He won the Serie A title in his 1987-88 debut season and then dominated European football by winning back to back European Cups in 1989 and 1990. To this day, Milan are the last team that became European champions and successfully defended their title in the following season. From 1991 to 1996 he was head coach of Italy and led them to the World Cup Final in 1994, only to lose to Brazil in a penalty shoot-out. Sacchi is regarded as one of the greatest managers of all time and his Milan side (1987–1991) is widely regarded to be one of the greatest club sides to ever play the game, and by some to be the greatest of all time.

  2. Cesare Prandelli

    Cesare Prandelli


    Cesare Claudio Prandelli (born 19 August 1957) is an Italian football coach and former player. He has managed Parma, Roma, Fiorentina, Italy national football team, and most recently Galatasaray.

  3. Helenio Herrera

    Helenio Herrera


    Helenio Herrera Gavilán (10 April 1910 – 9 November 1997) was an Argentine football player and manager. He is best remembered for his tremendous success with the Internazionale team known as "Grande Inter" in the 1960s.

  4. Giovanni Trapattoni

    Giovanni Trapattoni


    Giovanni Trapattoni (born 17 March 1939), sometimes popularly known as "Trap" or "Il Trap", is an Italian football manager and former footballer, considered the most successful club coach in the history of Serie A. As a player he spent almost his entire career with A.C. Milan, where he won two Serie A titles and the European Cup in 1963 and 1969. He was also a member of Italy's squad at the 1962 FIFA World Cup.

  5. Dino Zoff

    Dino Zoff


    Dino Zoff (born 28 February 1942) is an Italian former football goalkeeper and is the oldest winner ever of the World Cup, which he earned as captain of the Italian national team in the 1982 tournament in Spain, at the age of 40 years, 4 months and 13 days, also winning the award for best goalkeeper of the tournament, and being elected to the team of the tournament, for his performances, keeping two clean-sheets, an honour he also received after winning the 1968 European Championship on home soil. Zoff also achieved great club success with Juventus, winning 6 Serie A titles, 2 Coppa Italias, and an UEFA Cup, also reaching two European Champions' Cup finals in the 1972–73 and 1982–83 seasons, as well as finishing second in the 1973 Intercontinental Cup final.

  6. Marcello Lippi

    Marcello Lippi


    Marcello Lippi, (born 12 April 1948) is an Italian World Cup-winning football former manager and player. He served as Italian national team head coach from 16 July 2004 to 12 July 2006 and led Italy to win the 2006 FIFA World Cup. He was re-appointed as Italian national team head coach in the summer of 2008 and was succeeded by Cesare Prandelli after the disappointing performance in the 2010 FIFA World Cup.

  7. Giuseppe Meazza

    Giuseppe Meazza


    Giuseppe "Peppino" Meazza (23 August 1910 – 21 August 1979), also known as il Balilla, was an Italian footballer playing mainly for Internazionale in the 1930s, scoring 242 goals in 365 games for the club. He led Italy to win two consecutive World Cups: in 1934 on home soil, and in 1938 as captain, winning the Golden Ball Award in 1934. He is widely considered one of the best players of his generation, and among the greatest of all time, as well as being the greatest Italian player of all time to some. Due to his technical skill, prolific goalscoring, and creative ability, he was often given the nickname "il genio" (the genius) by the Italian press during his career. He has been ranked fourth-best player in the history of the World Cup. With 33 goals, Meazza is also the second highest goalscorer for the Italian national team, and with 216 goals in Serie A, he is the fourth all-time highest goal scorer in Serie A, alongside José Altafini. With 338 goals, he is the third-highest goalscoring Italian player in all competitions.

  8. Antonio Conte

    Antonio Conte


    Antonio Conte (born 31 July 1969) is an Italian football manager and former player. He is currently the head coach of the Italian national team.

  9. Roberto Donadoni

    Roberto Donadoni


    Roberto Donadoni (born 9 September 1963) is an Italian football manager and former midfielder, who is currently without a club.

  10. Cesare Maldini

    Cesare Maldini


    Cesare Maldini (born 5 February 1932) is a football manager and former player with A.C. Milan. A commanding defender, with good technique and an excellent ability to read the game, he was usually deployed as a centre back, or as a sweeper, although he was also capable of functioning as a right-back. At club level, Maldini won 4 Serie A league titles and 1 European Cup with Milan. Internationally, he played for the Italian national team, earning 25 caps and participating in the 1962 World Cup.

  11. Carlo Carcano

    Carlo Carcano


    Carlo Carcano (26 February 1891 - 23 June 1965) was an Italian footballer and manager.

  12. Giuseppe Viani

    Giuseppe Viani


    Giuseppe "Gipo" Viani (13 September 1909, Treviso – 6 January 1969, Ferrara) was an Italian football player and manager from the Province of Treviso. Viani played his entire career in the Italian football system; he is most well known for his time with Internazionale and Lazio.

  13. Lajos Czeizler

    Lajos Czeizler


    Lajos Czeizler (5 October 1893 – 6 May 1969) was a Hungarian football coach.

  14. Giovanni Ferrari

    Giovanni Ferrari


    Giovanni Ferrari (6 December 1907 – 2 December 1982), an Italian football (soccer) player, played as a midfielder and as an inside forward on the left. He is regarded as one of the best players of his generation and as one of the greatest players of all time, having won the Serie A a record 8 times, as well as two consecutive FIFA World Cup titles (in 1934 and 1938) with the Italy national football team.

  15. Azeglio Vicini

    Azeglio Vicini


    Azeglio Vicini (born 20 March 1934 in Cesena) is an Italian retired football coach and footballer, who also served as the President of the Technical Sector of the Italian Football Federation (FIGC).

  16. Fulvio Bernardini

    Fulvio Bernardini


    Fulvio Bernardini (28 December 1905 – 13 January 1984) was an Italian footballer and coach, who played as a midfielder. He is regarded as one of Italy's greatest ever footballers and managers.

  17. Ferruccio Valcareggi

    Ferruccio Valcareggi


    Ferruccio Valcareggi (12 February 1919 – 2 November 2005) was an Italian football player and coach, who played as a midfielder.

  18. Enzo Bearzot

    Enzo Bearzot


    Vincenzo "Enzo" Bearzot (26 September 1927 – 21 December 2010) was an Italian football manager and former football player, who played as a defender or midfielder. He led the Italian national team to a triumph in the 1982 FIFA World Cup.

  19. Edmondo Fabbri

    Edmondo Fabbri


    Edmondo Fabbri (16 November 1921 – 8 July 1995) was an Italian football (soccer) player and coach; a fast player, he mainly played as a winger.

  20. Vittorio Pozzo

    Vittorio Pozzo


    Vittorio Pozzo (2 March 1886 in Turin, Italy – 21 December 1968 in Ponderano (Biella)) was an Italian football coach and journalist. He is best known for leading the Italian national team to victory in the 1934 and 1938 FIFA World Cups, as well as the 1936 Olympic football gold medal and the 1928 Olympic bronze medal. Pozzo also managed the champions of the 1930 and 1935 Central European International Cup and oversaw the famous unbeaten run of the Italian side from December 1934 until 1939. Famous for creating the Metodo tactical formation, Pozzo is the only person to guide his national team to two FIFA World Cup champions as a coach.

  21. Francesco Calì

    Francesco Calì


    Francesco Calì (born 16 May 1882 in Riposto; died 3 September 1949 in Genoa) was a Swiss and later Italian professional football player and coach.

  22. Ferruccio Novo

    Ferruccio Novo


    Ferruccio Novo (born 22 March 1897 in Turin – dead 8 April 1974 in Laigueglia) was an Italian association football player and coach and sports manageran who became president of Calcio Torino.

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