|Date of birth||30 January 1975|
|Place of birth||Treviso, Italy|
|Height||1.82 m (5 ft 11 1⁄2 in)|
|1993–1994||→ Reggiana (loan)||5||(0)|
|2004-2005||→ Ancona (loan)||9||(0)|
|2007-2008||Hellas Verona F.C.||7||(0)|
|1996–1997||Italy U21 / Olympic||9||(0)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
During a 17-year professional career, Sartor represented ten clubs in his country, also having a brief spell in Hungary.
Sartor's Serie A career got off to an inauspicious start, as he scored an own goal past goalkeeper Angelo Peruzzi on his debut (and only game) for Juventus FC, in a 0–2 defeat at ACF Fiorentina, on 6 December 1992.
After appearing regularly at Vicenza Calcio (where he played mainly as a central defender, playing alongside Swede Joachim Björklund). Whilst at Vicenza he won the 1996–97 Coppa Italia. A runner-up place in the league followed in 1997–98 at F.C. Internazionale Milano, with whom he signed a four-year contract, also winning the UEFA Cup. Previously, in April 1997, he had agreed to sign for Parma AC, but eventually joined that team in the 1998 summer, repeating the UEFA Cup feat in his first season.
Sartor joined A.S. Roma in 2002, in a four year-contract, with Sebastiano Siviglia going in the opposite direction. The deal was almost a pure player exchange, with both players being tagged at about €9 million. but failed to become a team regular, with just 12 appearances in 2002–03, being behind in pecking order to Aldair, Walter Samuel, Cafú, Christian Panucci, Vincent Candela and Jonathan Zebina, and starting four matches in the place of Cafú, or accompanying the Brazilian as he moved up front to the midfielder position. Sartor was also consecutively during his contract, to A.C. Ancona in the second half of the following season, and Genoa C.F.C. in 2004–05, after only seven appearances for the country capital team.
Roma false accounting scandal
As both Sartor and Siviglia failed to impress at their new clubs, and their nominal transfer was far from they had cost, Italian press reported they might have been victims of administrative doping, which meant a club allegedly inflated the price of a player in order to increase profit. Roma had already been fined for engaging in these tactics in 2007, with youth players. Sartor's contract value was also write-down to €1.634 million in 2002–03 financial year. The residual €7.866 million was planned to amortize in 10-year period. But the whole special amortization fund which "worth" €80 million on 30 June 2006 was removed in 2006–07 financial year, as the club adopted IFRS as new accounting standard, thus the special amortization fund was not longer an "asset" of the club, and the net equity of the club was re-calculated.
In the 2005–06 season, after cancelling his Roma contract in November and six months of inactivity in football, Sartor moved to Hungary's MFC Sopron, joining Giuseppe Signori and manager Dario Bonetti.
Internationally, Sartor appeared for Italy at the 1996 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship, as the nation emerged victorious, also competing the same year at the Atlanta Olympic Games. He played only once in both tournaments: in the former, he replaced Nicola Amoruso in the 68th minute of the semi-final match against France; in the latter he appeared against Ghana as a starter, being replaced by Alessandro Pistone.
An unused member for the U-23's at the 1997 Mediterranean Games, Sartor made his debut with the main squad in April 1998, in a friendly match against Paraguay, adding another four years later, with the United States.
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- "1996/97 Coppa Italia". gazzetta.it. Retrieved 11 November 2013.
- "Luigi Sartor" (in Italian). Inter Milan. Archived from the original on 15 January 1998. Retrieved 22 June 2010.
- "Sartor cambia idea, dice si al Parma (Sartor changes mind, says yes to Parma)" (in Italian). Corriere della Sera. 25 April 1997. Retrieved 7 April 2010.
- James Pearson (1 July 2001). "One in one out at Roma". Sky Sports. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- "Giovedì 4 luglio presentazione dei neo-giallorossi Guardiola, Dellas, Sartor e Bombardini (Thursday 4 July, new Giallorossi Guardiola, Dellas, Sartor and Bombardini presented)" (in Italian). AS Roma. 1 July 2002. Archived from the original on 5 August 2002. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- Vittorio Malagutti (7 November 2002). "La Roma ha un buco nel bilancio? Per coprirlo basta vendere 26 sconosciuti" [Roma had hole in the budget? Selling 26 unknown players is enough to cover for it] (in Italian). Corriere della Sera. Retrieved 5 April 2010.
- Glenn Moore (4 December 2004). "Sensi investigation rocks Roma". The Independent. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- "Calciopoli: pm, falsi i bilanci di Roma e Lazio (Calciopoli: PM, false accounts of Roma and Lazio)" (in Italian). Corriere della Sera. 22 May 2006. Retrieved 5 April 2010.
- "Falso in bilancio, chiesti 480 mila euro di multa per Roma e Lazio" (in Italian). Spy Sport. 2 October 2007. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- "Doping amministrativo: condannata As Roma, assolta S.S. Lazio (Administrative doping: AS Roma convicted, SS Lazio acquitted)" (in Italian). Lazio.net. AGI. 30 October 2007. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- "Approvazione della relazione semestrale al 31 Dicembre 2005" (in Italian). AS Roma. Retrieved 22 April 2012.
- Piacenza-Genoa, Sartor a giudizio (Piacenza-Genoa, Sartor on trial); Popolis, 7 December 2006 (Italian)
- "Calciomercato, ufficiale l'ingaggio di Sartor (Football market, Sartor's signing official)" (in Italian). Hellas Verona. 11 January 2007. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
- Germano D'Ambrosio (6 February 2008). "Ufficiale: Luigi Sartor alla Ternana (Official: Luigi Sartor to Ternana)" (in Italian). Tutto Mercato Web. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
- Francia – Italia; at FIGC (Italian)
- Ghana – Italy; FIFA.com
- "Comunicato Ufficiale N°101/CDN (2011–12)". Commissione Disciplinare Nazionale (in Italian) (FIGC). 18 June 2012. Retrieved 18 June 2012.
- Stats at Tutto Calciatori (Italian)
- National team data (Italian)
- Luigi Sartor at National-Football-Teams.com
- Luigi Sartor – FIFA competition record
- Inter archives (Italian)
- AS Roma profile (Italian)