1935 Giro d'Italia

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Race Route
Race Route
Race details
Dates 18 May – 9 June
Stages 18, including two split stages
Distance 3,577 km (2,223 mi)
Winning time 113h 22' 46"
Results
Jersey awarded to the overall winner Winner  Vasco Bergamaschi (ITA) (Maino)
  Second  Giuseppe Martano (ITA) (Fréjus)
  Third  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA) (Bianchi)

  Mountains  Gino Bartali (ITA) (Fréjus)
  Team Fréjus
← 1934
1936 →

The 1935 Giro d'Italia was the 23rd edition of the Giro d'Italia, a cycling race organized and sponsored by the newspaper La Gazzetta dello Sport. The race began on 18 May in Milan with a stage that stretched 165 km (103 mi) to Cremona, finishing back in Milan on 9 June after a 290 km (180 mi) stage and a total distance covered of 3,577 km (2,223 mi). The race was won by the Italian rider Vasco Bergamaschi of the Maino team, with fellow Italians Giuseppe Martano and Giuseppe Olmo coming in second and third respectively.[1]

This Giro saw the last participation of Alfredo Binda and the first of Gino Bartali, then 20 years old, who won the mountains classification.

Participants[edit]

Of the 101 riders that began the Giro d'Italia on 18 May,[2] 62 of them made it to the finish in Milan on 9 June. Riders were allowed to ride on their own or as a member of a team; 55 riders competed as part of a team, while the remaining 46 competed independently.[2] There were eight teams that competed in the race: Bianchi, Dei, Fréjus, Gloria, Helyett, Legnano, and Maino.

The peloton was primarily composed of Italians.[3] The field featured seven former Giro d'Italia champions in five-time winner Alfredo Binda, two-time champion Costante Girardengo, and single race winners, Francesco Camusso, Luigi Marchisio, Antonio Pesenti, Learco Guerra, and Vasco Bergamaschi.[2][3] Other notable Italian riders that started the race included Giuseppe Olmo, Raffaele Di Paco, Remo Bertoni, and Domenico Piemontesi.[2][3] French cyclist and two-time Tour de France champion André Leducq entered the Giro d'Italia for the first time in his career.[2][3] Other notable non-Italian riders included: Maurice Archambaud, Jef Demuysere, and René Vietto.[3]

Route and stages[edit]

Stage results[3]
Stage Date Course Distance Type[Notes 1] Winner
1 18 May Milan to Cremona 165 km (103 mi) Plain stage  Vasco Bergamaschi (ITA)
2 19 May Cremona to Mantua 175 km (109 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Domenico Piemontesi (ITA)
3 20 May Mantua to Rovigo 162 km (101 mi) Plain stage  Learco Guerra (ITA)
4 21 May Rovigo to Cesenatico 140 km (87 mi) Plain stage  Learco Guerra (ITA)
5a 22 May Cesena to Riccione 35 km (22 mi) Time Trial.svg Individual time trial  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA)
5b Riccione to Portocivitanova 136 km (85 mi) Plain stage  Antonio Folco (ITA)
23 May Rest day
6 24 May Portocivitanova to L'Aquila 171 km (106 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Gino Bartali (ITA)
7 25 May L'Aquila to Lanciano 146 km (91 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Learco Guerra (ITA)
8 26 May Lanciano to Bari 308 km (191 mi) Plain stage  Learco Guerra (ITA)
27 May Rest day
9 28 May Bari to Naples 333 km (207 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Raffaele Di Paco (ITA)
29 May Rest day
10 30 May Naples to Rome 250 km (155 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Learco Guerra (ITA)
11 31 May Rome to Florence 317 km (197 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Vasco Bergamaschi (ITA)
1 June Rest day
12 2 June Florence to Montecatini Terme 134 km (83 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA)
13a 3 June Montecatini Terme to Lucca 99 km (62 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  René Debenne (FRA)
13b Lucca to Viareggio 55 km (34 mi) Time Trial.svg Individual time trial  Maurice Archambaud (FRA)
14 4 June Viareggio to Genoa 172 km (107 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Raffaele Di Paco (ITA)
5 June Rest day
15 6 June Genoa to Cuneo 148 km (92 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA)
16 7 June Cuneo to Asti 91 km (57 mi) Plain stage  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA)
17 8 June Asti to Turin 250 km (155 mi) Stage with mountain(s)  Raffaele Di Paco (ITA)
18 9 June Turin to Milan 290 km (180 mi) Plain stage  Raffaele Di Paco (ITA)
Total 3,577 km (2,223 mi)

Classification leadership[edit]

The leader of the general classification – calculated by adding the stage finish times of each rider – wore a pink jersey. This classification is the most important of the race, and its winner is considered as the winner of the Giro.[4]

The highest ranked non-Italian cyclist in the general classification and the highest ranked isolati cyclist in the general classification were tracked.

In the mountains classification, the race organizers selected different mountains that the route crossed and awarded points to the riders who crossed them first.[4]

The winner of the team classification was determined by adding the finish times of the best three cyclists per team together and the team with the lowest total time was the winner.[5] If a team had fewer than three riders finish, they were not eligible for the classification.[5]

The rows in the following table correspond to the jerseys awarded after that stage was run.

Stage Winner General classification
Best foreign rider Best isolati rider Mountains classification Team classification
1 Vasco Bergamaschi Vasco Bergamaschi Malachie Adrien Buttafochi Armando Zucchini not awarded Maino
2 Domenico Piemontesi Domenico Piemontesi
3 Learco Guerra
4 Learco Guerra Walter Fantini Gloria
5a Giuseppe Olmo Giuseppe Olmo Maino
5b Antonio Folco
6 Gino Bartali Vasco Bergamaschi René Debenne Ambrogio Morelli Gino Bartali Fréjus
7 Learco Guerra
8 Learco Guerra
9 Raffaele Di Paco
10 Learco Guerra
11 Vasco Bergamaschi Maurice Archambaud
12 Giuseppe Olmo
13a René Debenne
13b Maurice Archambaud
14 Raffaele Di Paco
15 Giuseppe Olmo
16 Giuseppe Olmo
17 Raffaele Di Paco
18 Raffaele Di Paco
Final Vasco Bergamaschi Maurice Archambaud Ambrogio Morelli Gino Bartali Fréjus

Final standings[edit]

Legend
  A pink jersey   Denotes the winner of the General classification

General classification[edit]

Final general classification (1–10)[3][6]
Rank Name Team Time
1  Vasco Bergamaschi (ITA) Pink jersey Maino 113h 22' 46"
2  Giuseppe Martano (ITA) Fréjus + 3' 07"
3  Giuseppe Olmo (ITA) Gloria + 6' 12"
4  Learco Guerra (ITA) Maino + 7' 22"
5  Maurice Archambaud (FRA) Dei + 9' 19"
6  Remo Bertoni (ITA) Legnano + 9' 46"
7  Gino Bartali (ITA) Fréjus + 9' 46"
8  Ezio Cecchi (ITA) Gloria + 16' 01"
9  Augusto Introzzi (ITA) Gloria + 16' 03"
10  Ambrogio Morelli (ITA) + 17' 01"

Foreign rider classification[edit]

Final foreign rider classification (1–10)[6]
Rank Name Team Time
1  Maurice Archambaud (FRA) Dei 113h 32' 02"
2  René Debenne (FRA) Dei + 21' 55"
3  Karl Altenburger (GER) Fréjus + 23' 53"
4  Léon Level (FRA) Helyett + 37' 14"
5  Albert Gabard (FRA) Helyett + 48' 54"
6  Jef Demuysere (BEL) Bianchi + 1h 02' 10"
7  Eugène Le Goff (FRA) Dei + 1h 04' 41"
8  René Bernard (FRA) Helyett + 1h 15' 07"
9  Pierre Cloarec (FRA) Dei + 1h 15' 56"
10  Lucien Lauk (FRA) Helyett + 1h 37' 39"

Isolati rider classification[edit]

Final isolati rider classification (1–10)[6]
Rank Name Time
1  Ambrogio Morelli (ITA) 113h 40' 09"
2  Eugenio Gestri (ITA) + 2' 03"
3  Cesare Grassi (ITA) + 22' 10"
4  Renato Scorticati (ITA) + 23' 03"
5  Giovanni Baroni (ITA) + 24' 26"
6  Carlo Moretti (ITA) + 32' 05"
7  Armando Zucchini (ITA) + 32' 40"
8  Carlo Romanatti (ITA) + 33' 17"
9  Carlo Oria (ITA) + 33' 30"
10  Giovanni Zandonà (ITA) + 37' 18"

Mountains classification[edit]

Final mountains classification (1–5)[3]
Name Team Points
1  Gino Bartali (ITA) Fréjus 44
2  Remo Bertoni (ITA) Legnano 28
3  Mario Cipriani (ITA) Fréjus 14
4  Franceco Camusso (ITA) Legnano 9
5  Giuseppe Martano (ITA) Fréjus 9

Team classification[edit]

Final team classification (1–6)[6]
Team Time
1 Fréjus 340h 54' 42"
2 Maino + 9' 35"
3 Dei + 16' 35"
4 Gloria + 25' 58"
5 Legnano + 27' 30"
6 Helyett + 2h 22' 39"

References[edit]

Notes
  1. ^ In 1935, there was no distinction in the rules between plain stages and mountain stages; the icons shown here indicate that the stages 2, 6, 7, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13a, 14, 15, and 17 included major mountains.
Citations
  1. ^ "Edición del Monday 10 June 1935, Página 6 - Hemeroteca - MundoDeportivo.com". Archived from the original on 2013-07-05. Retrieved 2013-07-01. 
  2. ^ a b c d e "Gli iscritti" [Subscribers]. Il Littoriale (in Italian). 18 May 1935. p. 2. Archived from the original on 14 July 2013. Retrieved 7 July 2013. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Bill and Carol McGann. "1935 Giro d'Italia". Bike Race Info. Dog Ear Publishing. Archived from the original on 2013-06-29. Retrieved 2012-07-10. 
  4. ^ a b Laura Weislo (13 May 2008). "Giro d'Italia classifications demystified". Cycling News. Future Publishing Limited. Archived from the original on 17 June 2014. Retrieved 13 July 2013. 
  5. ^ a b "Significato e valore delle prove di giovani e di stranieri nel XXI Giro d'Italia che ha celebrato il trionfo di Binda" [Meaning and value of the evidence of young people and foreigners in the XXI Tour of Italy which celebrated the triumph of Binda]. Il Littoriale (in Italian). Milan, Italy. 30 May 1933. pp. 1–2. Archived from the original on 14 July 2013. Retrieved 7 July 2013. 
  6. ^ a b c d "L'epilogo del Giro d'Italia" [The end of the Tour of Italy]. Il Littoriale (in Italian). Milan, Italy. 10 June 1935. p. 7. Archived from the original on 14 July 2013. Retrieved 7 July 2013.