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Juventus F.C.

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Juventus' crest
Full name Juventus Football Club S.p.A.
Nickname(s) [La] Vecchia Signora (The Old Lady)
[La] Fidanzata d'Italia (The Girlfriend of Italy)
[La] Madama (Piedmontese for: Madam)
[I] Bianconeri (The Black and Whites)
[Le] Zebre (The Zebras)
[La] Signora Omicidi (The Killer Lady)[1]
[La] Goeba (Gallo-Italic for: Hunchback)
Short name Juve, JFC
Founded 1 November 1897; 120 years ago (1897-11-01), as Sport-Club Juventus[2]
Ground Allianz Stadium
Ground Capacity 41,507[3]
Owner Agnelli family (through EXOR N.V.)
Public shareholders of EXOR and Juventus (BITJUVE)
Chairman[4] Andrea Agnelli[4]
Manager Massimiliano Allegri
League Serie A
2016–17 Serie A, 1st
Website Club website
Current season

Juventus Football Club S.p.A. (from Latin: iuventūs, "youth"; Italian pronunciation: [juˈvɛntus]), colloquially known as Juve (pronounced [ˈjuːve]),[5] is a professional Italian football club in Turin, Piedmont. Founded in 1897 by a group of Torinese students, the club has worn a black and white striped home kit since 1903 and has played home matches in different grounds around its city, the latest being the 41,507-capacity Allianz Stadium. Nicknamed Vecchia Signora ("the Old Lady"), the club has won thirty-three official league titles, twelve Coppa Italia titles and seven national Super Cups titles, being the record holder for all these competitions; two Intercontinental Cups, two European Champion Clubs' Cup and UEFA Champions Leagues, one European Cup Winners' Cup, a national record of three UEFA Cups, two UEFA Super Cups and one UEFA Intertoto Cup.[6][7] Consequently, the side leads the historical Federazione Italiana Giuoco Calcio (FIGC) ranking[8] whilst on the international stage occupies the 4th position in Europe and the eight in the world for most confederation titles won with eleven trophies,[9] having led the UEFA rankings during seven seasons since its inception in 1979, the most for an Italian team.

Founded with the name of Sport-Club Juventus, initially as an athletics club,[10] it is the second oldest of its kind still active in the country after Genoa's football section (1893) and has competed uninterruptedly in the top flight league (reformulated as Serie A from 1929) since its debut in 1900 after changing its name to Foot-Ball Club Juventus, with the exception of the 2006–07 season, being managed by the industrial Agnelli family almost continuously since 1923.[11] The relationship between the club and that dynasty is the oldest and longest in national sports, making Juventus the first professional sporting club in the country,[12] having established itself as a major force in the national stage since the 1930s and at confederation level since the mid-1970s[13] and becoming one of the first ten wealthiest in world football in terms of value, revenue and profit since the mid-1990s,[14] being stocked in Borsa italiana since 2001.[15]

Under the management of Giovanni Trapattoni, the club won thirteen trophies in the ten years before 1986, including six league titles and five international titles, and became the first to win all three competitions organised by the Union of European Football Associations: the European Champions' Cup, Cup Winners' Cup and UEFA Cup.[16] With successive triumphs in the 1984 European Super Cup and 1985 Intercontinental Cup, it become the first and thus far only in the world to complete a clean sweep of all confederation trophies;[17] an achievement that they revalidated with the title won in the 1999 UEFA Intertoto Cup after another successful era led by Marcello Lippi,[18] becoming in addition the only professional Italian club to have won every ongoing honour available to the first team and organised by a national or international football association. In December 2000, Juventus was ranked seventh in the FIFA's historic ranking of the best clubs in the world[19] and nine years later was ranked second best club in Europe during the 20th Century based on a statistical study series by the International Federation of Football History & Statistics (IFFHS), the highest for an Italian club in both.[20]

The club's fan base is the largest at national level and one of the largest worldwide.[21][22] Unlike most European sporting supporters' groups, which are often concentrated around their own club's city of origin,[23] it is widespread throughout the whole country and the Italian diaspora, making Juventus a symbol of anticampanilismo ("Anti-parochialism") and italianità ("Italianness").[24][25] The club has also provided the most players to the Italy national team, and different groups of its players have led the Azzurri squad to international success, most importantly in the 1934, 1982 and 2006 FIFA World Cups.[26][27]


Early years

Historic first ever Juventus club shot in 1898

Juventus were founded as Sport-Club Juventus in late 1897 by pupils from the Massimo D'Azeglio Lyceum school in Turin,[28] but were renamed as Foot-Ball Club Juventus two years later.[2] The club joined the Italian Football Championship during 1900. In 1904, the businessman Ajmone-Marsan revived the finances of the football club Juventus, making it also possible to transfer the training field from piazza d'armi to the more appropriate Velodrome Umberto I. During this period, the team wore a pink and black kit. Juventus first won the league championship in 1905 while playing at their Velodrome Umberto I ground. By this time the club colours had changed to black and white stripes, inspired by English side Notts County.[29]

There was a split at the club in 1906, after some of the staff considered moving Juve out of Turin.[2] President Alfred Dick[30] was unhappy with this and left with some prominent players to found FBC Torino which in turn spawned the Derby della Mole.[31] Juventus spent much of this period steadily rebuilding after the split, surviving the First World War.[29]

League dominance

FIAT owner Edoardo Agnelli gained control of the club in 1923 and built a new stadium.[2] This helped the club to its second scudetto (league championship) in the 1925–26 season, after beating Alba Roma with an aggregate score of 12–1 (Antonio Vojak's goals were essential that season).[29] The club established itself as a major force in Italian football since the 1930s, becoming the country's first professional club and the first with a decentralised fan base,[32] which led it to win a record of five consecutive Italian championships (the first four under the management of Carlo Carcano) and form the core of the Italy national team during the Vittorio Pozzo's era, including the 1934 world champion squad,[33] with star players such as Raimundo Orsi, Luigi Bertolini, Giovanni Ferrari and Luis Monti, among others.

Sívori, Charles and Boniperti: the Magical Trio

Juventus moved to the Stadio Comunale, but for the rest of the 1930s and the majority of the 1940s they were unable to recapture championship dominance. After the Second World War, Gianni Agnelli was appointed honorary president.[2] The club added two more league championships to its name in the 1949–50 and 1951–52 seasons, the latter of which was under the management of Englishman Jesse Carver. Two new strikers were signed during 1957–58: Welshman John Charles and Italian Argentine Omar Sívori, playing alongside longtime member Giampiero Boniperti. That season saw Juventus awarded with the Golden Star for Sport Excellence to wear on their shirts after becoming the first Italian side to win ten league titles. In the same season, Sívori became the first ever player at the club to win the European Footballer of the Year.[34] The following season, they beat Fiorentina to complete their first league and cup double, winning Serie A and Coppa Italia. Boniperti retired in 1961 as the all-time top scorer at the club, with 182 goals in all competitions, a club record which stood for 45 years.[35]

During the rest of the decade, the club won the league just once more in 1966–67.[29] However, the 1970s saw Juventus further solidify their strong position in Italian football. Under former player Čestmír Vycpálek, they won the scudetto in 1971–72 and 1972–73,[29] with players such as Roberto Bettega, Franco Causio and José Altafini breaking through. During the rest of the decade, they won the league twice more, with defender Gaetano Scirea contributing significantly. The later win was under Giovanni Trapattoni, who also led the club to their first ever major European title (the UEFA Cup) in 1977 and helped the club's domination continue on into the early part of the 1980s.[36] During Trapattoni's tenure, many Juventus players also formed the backbone of the Italy national team during Enzo Bearzot's successful managerial era, including the 1978 World Cup, UEFA Euro 1980 and 1982 world champion squads.[37][38]

European stage

Michel Platini holding the Ballon d'Or in bianconeri (black and white) colours

The Trapattoni era was highly successful in the 1980s and the club started the decade off well, winning the league title three more times by 1984.[29] This meant Juventus had won 20 Italian league titles and were allowed to add a second golden star to their shirt, thus becoming the only Italian club to achieve this.[36] Around this time, the club's players were attracting considerable attention and Paolo Rossi was named European Footballer of the Year following his contribution to Italy's victory in the 1982 World Cup, where he was named Player of the Tournament.[39]

Frenchman Michel Platini was also awarded the European Footballer of the Year title for three years in a row in 1983, 1984 and 1985, which is a record.[34] Juventus are the only club to have players from their club winning the award in four consecutive years.[34] It was Platini who scored the winning goal in the 1985 European Cup final against Liverpool, but this was marred by a tragedy which changed European football.[40] That year, Juventus became the first club in the history of European football to have won all three major UEFA competitions[16][41] and, after their triumph in the Intercontinental Cup, the club also became the first, and thus far, the only in association football history, to have won all possible confederation competitions,[42][43] an achievement that it revalidated with the title won in the 1999 UEFA Intertoto Cup.[18] With the exception of winning the closely contested Italian Championship of 1985–86, the rest of the 1980s were not very successful for the club. As well as having to contend with Diego Maradona's Napoli, both of the Milanese clubs, Milan and Internazionale, won Italian championships. However, Juventus did win a Coppa Italia-UEFA Cup double in 1990 under the guidance of former club legend Dino Zoff.[29] In 1990, Juventus also moved into their new home, the Stadio delle Alpi, which was built for the 1990 World Cup.[44] Despite the arrival of Italian star Roberto Baggio later that year for a world record transfer fee, the early 1990s under Luigi Maifredi and subsequently Trapattoni once again also saw little success for Juventus, as they only managed to win the UEFA Cup in 1993.[45]

Second Champions League and first Supercoppa Italiana titles

Marcello Lippi took over as Juventus manager at the start of the 1994–95 campaign.[2] His first season at the helm of the club was a successful one, as Juventus recorded their first Serie A championship title since the mid-1980s, as well as the Coppa Italia.[29] The crop of players during this period featured Ciro Ferrara, Roberto Baggio, Gianluca Vialli and a young Alessandro Del Piero. Lippi led Juventus to their first Supercoppa Italiana and the Champions League the following season, beating Ajax on penalties after a 1–1 draw in which Fabrizio Ravanelli scored for Juventus.[46]

Alessandro Del Piero lifting the European Cup after Juventus' victory in the 1995–96 UEFA Champions League

The club did not rest long after winning the European Cup: more highly regarded players were brought into the fold in the form of Zinedine Zidane, Filippo Inzaghi and Edgar Davids. At home, Juventus won the 1996–97 and 1997–98 Serie A titles, as well as the 1996 UEFA Super Cup[47] and the 1996 Intercontinental Cup.[48] Juventus reached the 1997 and 1998 Champions League finals during this period, but lost out to Borussia Dortmund and Real Madrid respectively.[49][50]

After a two-and-a-half-season absence, Lippi returned to the club in 2001, following his replacement Carlo Ancelotti's dismissal, signing big name players such as Gianluigi Buffon, David Trezeguet, Pavel Nedvěd and Lilian Thuram, helping the team to two more scudetto titles during the 2001–02 and 2002–03 seasons.[29] Juventus were also part of an all Italian Champions League final in 2003, but lost out to Milan on penalties after the game ended in a 0–0 draw. At the conclusion of the following season, Lippi was appointed as the Italy national team's head coach, bringing an end to one of the most fruitful managerial spells in Juventus' history.[36]

Calciopoli scandal

Fabio Capello was appointed as Juventus' coach in 2004 and led the club to two more consecutive Serie A titles. In May 2006, Juventus became one of the five clubs linked to a 2006 Italian football scandal, the result of which saw the club relegated to Serie B for the first time in its history. The club was also stripped of the two titles won under Capello in 2005 and 2006.[51]

Many key players left following their relegation to Serie B, including Lillian Thuram, star striker Zlatan Ibrahimović and defensive stalwart Fabio Cannavaro. However, other big name players such as Alessandro Del Piero, Gianluigi Buffon, David Trezeguet and Pavel Nedvěd remained to help the club return to Serie A, while youngsters from the Primavera (youth team), such as Sebastian Giovinco and Claudio Marchisio, were integrated into the first team. Juventus won the Cadetti (Serie B championship) and gained promotion straight back up to the top division as league winners after the 2006–07 season,[52] as captain Del Piero claimed the top scorer award with 21 goals.

As early as 2010, Juventus considered challenging the stripping of their scudetti from 2005 and 2006, dependent on the results of trials connected to the 2006 scandal.[53] Subsequent investigations found in 2011 that Juventus' relegation in 2006 was without merit.[54] When former general manager Luciano Moggi's conviction in criminal court in connection with the scandal was thrown out by an appeals court in 2015, the club sued the Italian Football Federation (FIGC) for €443 million for damages caused by their 2006 relegation. FIGC president Carlo Tavecchio offered to discuss reinstatement of the lost scudetti in exchange for Juventus dropping the lawsuit.[54]

Return to Serie A

After returning to Serie A in the 2007–08 season, Juventus appointed Claudio Ranieri as manager.[55] They finished in third place in their first season back in the top flight and qualified for the Champions League third qualifying round in the preliminary stages. Juventus reached the group stages, where they beat Real Madrid in both home and away legs, before losing in the knockout round to Chelsea. Ranieri was sacked following a string of unsuccessful results and Ciro Ferrara was appointed as manager on a temporary basis for the last two games of the 2008–09 season,[56] before being subsequently appointed as the manager for the 2009–10 season.[57]

Ferrara's stint as Juventus manager, however, proved to be unsuccessful, with Juventus knocked out of Champions League and Coppa Italia, as well as just lying on the sixth place in the league table at the end of January 2010, leading to the dismissal of Ferrara and the naming of Alberto Zaccheroni as caretaker manager. Zaccheroni could not help the side improve, as Juventus finished the season in seventh place in Serie A. For the 2010–11 season, Jean-Claude Blanc was replaced by Andrea Agnelli as the club's president. Agnelli's first action was to replace Zaccheroni and director of sport Alessio Secco with Sampdoria manager Luigi Delneri and director of sport Giuseppe Marotta.[58] However, Delneri failed to improve their fortunes and was dismissed. Former player and fan favourite Antonio Conte, fresh after winning promotion with Siena, was named as Delneri's replacement.[59] In September 2011, Juventus relocated to the new Juventus Stadium.[60]

Historic three consecutive doubles and sixth consecutive league title

Juventus captain Giorgio Chiellini is handed the Coppa Italia by the President of the Republic

With Conte as manager, Juventus went unbeaten for the entire 2011–12 Serie A season. Towards the second half of the season, the team was mostly competing with northern rivals Milan for first place in a tight contest. Juventus won the title on the 37th matchday after beating Cagliari 2–0 and Milan losing to Internazionale 4–2. After a 3–1 win in the final matchday against Atalanta, Juventus became the first team to go the season unbeaten in the current 38-game format.[61] Other noteworthy achievements included the biggest away win (5–0 at Fiorentina), best defensive record (20 goals conceded, fewest ever in the current league format) in Serie A and second best in the top six European leagues that year.[62] In 2013–14, Juventus won a third consecutive scudetto with a record 102 points and 33 wins.[63][64] The title was the 30th official league championship in the club's history.[65] They also achieved the semi-finals of Europa League, where they were eliminated at home against ten-man Benfica's catenaccio, missing the final at the Juventus Stadium.[66][67]

In 2014–15, Massimiliano Allegri was appointed as manager, with whom Juventus won their 31st official title, making it a fourth-straight, as well as achieving a record tenth Coppa Italia for the double.[68] The club also beat Real Madrid in the semi finals of the Champions League 3–2 on aggregate to face Barcelona in the final in Berlin for the first time since the 2002–03 Champions League.[69] Juventus lost the final to Barcelona 3–1 after an early fourth-minute goal from Ivan Rakitić, followed by an Álvaro Morata equalizer in the 55th minute. Then Barcelona took the lead again with a goal from Luis Suárez in the 70th minute, followed by a final minute goal by Neymar as Juventus were caught out on the counterattack.[70] On 14 December 2015, Juventus won the Serie A Football Club of the Year award for the 2014–15 season, the fourth time in succession.[71] On 25 April 2016, the club won their fifth-straight title (and 32nd overall) since last winning five-straight between 1930–31 and 1934–35, after second place Napoli lost to Roma to give Juventus mathematical certainty of the title with three games to spare; last losing to Sassuolo on 25 October 2015, which left them in 12th place, before taking 73 points of a possible 75.[72] On 21 May, the club then won the Coppa Italia for the 11th time and their second-straight title, becoming the first team in Italy's history to complete Serie A and Coppa Italia doubles in back-to-back seasons.[73][74][75] On 17 May 2017, Juventus won their 12th Coppa Italia title in a 2–0 win over Lazio (the first team to win three consecutive championships).[76] Four days later on 21 May, Juventus became the first team to win six consecutive Serie A titles.[77] On 3 June 2017, Juventus reached a second Champions League Final in three years, but were defeated 1–4 by defending champions Real Madrid — a stampede in Turin happened ten minutes before the end of the match.[78][79]

Colours, badge, nicknames and symbols

Juventus have played in black and white striped shirts, with white shorts, sometimes black shorts since 1903. Originally, they played in pink shirts with a black tie. The father of one of the players made the earliest shirts, but continual washing faded the colour so much that in 1903 the club sought to replace them.[80] Juventus asked one of their team members, Englishman John Savage, if he had any contacts in England who could supply new shirts in a colour that would better withstand the elements. He had a friend who lived in Nottingham, who being a Notts County supporter, shipped out the black and white striped shirts to Turin.[80] Juventus have worn the shirts ever since, considering the colours to be aggressive and powerful.[80]

The Juventus badge used between 1990 and 2004
The Juventus badge used between 2004 and 2017
The Juventus logo since 2017–18 season

Juventus's official emblem has undergone different and small modifications since the 1920s. The previous modification of the Juventus badge took place in 2004, when the emblem of the team changed to a black-and-white oval shield of a type used by Italian ecclesiastics. It is divided in five vertical stripes: two white stripes and three black stripes, inside which are the following elements, while in its upper section the name of the society superimposed on a white convex section, over golden curvature (gold for honour). The white silhouette of a charging bull is in the lower section of the oval shield, superimposed on a black old French shield and the charging bull is a symbol of the comune of Turin. There is also a black silhouette of a mural crown above the black spherical triangle's base. This is a reminiscence to Augusta Tourinorum, the old city of the Roman era which the present capital of Piedmont region is its cultural heiress. In January 2017, president Andrea Agnelli announced the most recent change to the Juventus badge, revealing a video showing the introduction of the new badge. The badge shows the word Juventus on top, with two capital Js shown together in different fonts with a small opening between them to almost make a bigger J. Agnelli said that the badge reflects "the Juventus way of living".[81] Juventus was the first team in association football history to adopt a star who added one above their badge in 1958 to represent their tenth Italian Football Championship and Serie A title, at the time and has since become popularized with other clubs as well.[82]

In the past, the convex section of the emblem had a blue colour (another symbol of Turin) and, furthermore, its shape was concave. The old French shield and the mural crown, also in the lower section of the emblem, had a considerably greater size with respect to the present. The two "Golden Stars for Sport Excellence" were located above the convex and concave section of Juventus' emblem. During the 1980s, the club emblem was the silhouette of a zebra, to both sides of the equide's head, the two golden stars and, above this badge, forming an arc, the club's name.

Juventus unofficially won their 30th league title in 2011–12, but a dispute with the FIGC, who stripped Juventus of their 2004–05 and 2005–06 titles due to their involvement in a 2006 Italian football scandal, left their official total at 28. However, they elected to wear no stars at all the following season.[83] Juventus won their 30th title in 2013–14 and thus earned the right to wear their third star, but club president Andrea Agnelli stated that the club suspended the use of the stars until another team wins their 20th championship, thus having the right to wear two stars, "to emphasise Juventus' superiority".[84] However, for the 2015–16 season, Juventus reintroduced the stars and added the third star to their jersey as well with new kit manufacturers Adidas, in addition to the Coppa Italia badge for winning their tenth Coppa Italia the previous season.[85][86] For the 2016–17 season, Juventus re-designed their kit with a different take on the trademark black and white stripes.[87] For the 2017–18 season, Juventus introduced the J shaped logo onto the kits.[88]

The Juventus F.C. mascot J, introduced in 2015

In September 2015, Juventus officially announced a new project called JKids for its junior supporters on its website. Along with this project, Juventus also introduced a new mascot to all its fans which is called J. J is a cartoon-designed zebra, black and white stripes with golden edge piping on its body, golden shining eyes, and three golden stars on the front of its neck.[89] J made its debut at Juventus Stadium on 12 September 2015.[90]

During its history, the club has acquired a number of nicknames, la Vecchia Signora (the Old Lady) being the best example. The "old" part of the nickname is a pun on Juventus which means "youth" in Latin. It was derived from the age of the Juventus star players towards the middle of the 1930s. The "lady" part of the nickname is how fans of the club affectionately referred to it before the 1930s. The club is also nicknamed la Fidanzata d'Italia (the Girlfriend of Italy), because over the years it has received a high level of support from Southern Italian immigrant workers (particularly from Naples and Palermo), who arrived in Turin to work for FIAT since the 1930s. Other nicknames include; [La] Madama (Piedmontese for: Madam), i bianconeri (the black-and-whites), le zebre (the zebras)[91] in reference to Juventus' colours. I gobbi (the hunchbacks) is the nickname that is used to define Juventus supporters, but is also used sometimes for team's players. The most widely accepted origin of gobbi dates to the fifties, when the bianconeri wore a large jersey. When players ran on the field, the jersey, which had a laced opening at the chest, generated a bulge over the back (a sort of parachute effect), making the players look hunchbacked.[92]

The official anthem of Juventus is Juve (storia di un grande amore), or Juve (story of a great love) in English, written by Alessandra Torre and Claudio Guidetti, in the version of the singer and musician Paolo Belli composed in 2007.[93] In 2016, a documentary film called Black and White Stripes: The Juventus Story was produced by the La Villa brothers about Juventus.[94] On 16 February 2018, the first three episodes of a docu-series called First Team: Juventus, which followed the club throughout the season, by spending time with the players behind the scenes both on and off the field, was released on Netflix; the other three episodes are set to be released in summer 2018.[95]


Allianz Stadium
Juventus v Real Madrid, Champions League, Stadium, Turin, 2013.jpg
Location Corso Gaetano Scirea,
5010151 Turin, Italy
Owner Juventus F.C.
Operator Juventus F.C.
Capacity 41,507 seated
Broke ground 1 March 2009
Opened 8 September 2011
Construction cost €155,000,000[96]
Architect Hernando Suarez, Gino Zavanella, Giorgetto Giugiaro

After the first two years (1897 and 1898), during which Juventus played in the Parco del Valentino and Parco Cittadella, their matches were held in the Piazza d'Armi Stadium until 1908, except in 1905 (the first year of the scudetto) and in 1906, years in which it played at the Corso Re Umberto.

From 1909 to 1922, Juventus played their internal competitions at Corso Sebastopoli Camp before moving the following year to Corso Marsiglia Camp, where they remained until 1933, winning four league titles. At the end of 1933, they began to play at the new Stadio Mussolini stadium inaugurated for the 1934 World Championships. After the Second World War, the stadium was renamed as Stadio Comunale Vittorio Pozzo. Juventus played home matches at the ground for 57 years, a total of 890 league matches.[97] The team continued to host training sessions at the stadium until July 2003.[98]

From 1990 until the 2005–06 season, the Torinese side contested their home matches at Stadio delle Alpi, built for the 1990 FIFA World Cup, although in very rare circumstances the club played some home games in other stadia such as Renzo Barbera at Palermo, Dino Manuzzi at Cesena and the Stadio Giuseppe Meazza at Milan.[98]

In August 2006, Juventus returned to play in the Stadio Comunale, then known as Stadio Olimpico, after the restructuring of the stadium for the 2006 Winter Olympics onward. In November 2008, Juventus announced that they would invest around €120 million to build a new ground, the Juventus Stadium, on the site of delle Alpi.[99] Unlike the old ground, there is not a running track and instead the pitch is only 7.5 metres away from the stands.[3] The capacity is 41,507.[3] Work began during spring 2009 and the stadium was opened on 8 September 2011, ahead of the start of the 2011–12 season.[60]

Since 1 July 2017, the Juventus Stadium is known commercially as the Allianz Stadium of Turin for six seasons until 30 June 2023.[100]


Juventus are the best-supported football club in Italy, with over 12 million fans or tifosi, which represent approximately 34% of the total Italian football fans according to a research published in September 2016 by Italian research agency Demos & Pi,[21] as well as one of the most supported football clubs in the world, with over 300 million supporters (41 million in Europe alone),[22] particularly in the Mediterranean countries to which a large number of Italian diaspora have emigrated.[101] The Torinese side has fan clubs branches across the globe.[102]

Demand for Juventus tickets in occasional home games held away from Turin is high, suggesting that Juventus have stronger support in other parts of the country. Juventus is widely and especially popular throughout mainland Southern Italy, Sicily and Malta, leading the team to have one of the largest followings in its away matches,[103] more than in Turin itself.

Club rivalries

Scene from the Derby d'Italia in 1930

Juventus have significant rivalries with two clubs. Their traditional rivals are fellow Turin club Torino and matches between the two side are known as the Derby della Mole (Turin Derby). The rivalry dates back to 1906 as Torino was founded by break-away Juventus players and staff. Their most high-profile rivalry is with Internazionale, another big Serie A club located in Milan, the capital of the neighbouring region of Lombardy. Matches between these two clubs are referred to as the Derby d'Italia (Derby of Italy) and the two regularly challenge each other at the top of the league table, hence the intense rivalry.[104] Until the Calciopoli scandal which saw Juventus forcibly relegated, the two were the only Italian clubs to have never played below Serie A. Notably, the two sides are the first and the second most supported clubs in Italy and the rivalry has intensified since the later part of the 1990s; reaching its highest levels ever post-Calciopoli, with the return of Juventus to Serie A.[104] They also have rivalries with Milan,[105] Roma,[106] Fiorentina[107] and Napoli.[108]

Youth programme

The Juventus youth set-up has been recognised as one of the best in Italy for producing young talents.[109] While not all graduates made it to the first team, many have enjoyed successful careers in the Italian top flight. Under long-time coach Vincenzo Chiarenza, the Primavera (Under-20) squad enjoyed one of its successful periods, winning all age-group competitions from 2004 to 2006. Like Dutch club Ajax and many Premier League clubs, Juventus operates several satellite clubs and football schools outside of the country (i.e. United States, Canada, Greece, Saudi Arabia, Australia and Switzerland) and numerous camps in the local region to expand talent scouting.[110]

The youth system is also notable for its contribution to the Italian national senior and youth teams. 1934 World Cup winner Gianpiero Combi, 1936 Gold Medal and 1938 World Cup winner Pietro Rava, Giampiero Boniperti, Roberto Bettega, 1982 World Cup hero Paolo Rossi and more recently Claudio Marchisio and Sebastian Giovinco are a number of former graduates who have gone on to make the first team and full Italy squad.[111]


Current squad

As of 31 January 2018.[112]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Italy GK Gianluigi Buffon (captain)
2 Italy DF Mattia De Sciglio
3 Italy DF Giorgio Chiellini (vice-captain)
4 Morocco DF Medhi Benatia
5 Bosnia and Herzegovina MF Miralem Pjanić
6 Germany MF Sami Khedira
7 Colombia MF Juan Cuadrado
8 Italy MF Claudio Marchisio (3rd captain)
9 Argentina FW Gonzalo Higuaín
10 Argentina FW Paulo Dybala
11 Brazil FW Douglas Costa (on loan from Bayern Munich)
12 Brazil DF Alex Sandro
No. Position Player
14 France MF Blaise Matuidi
15 Italy DF Andrea Barzagli (4th captain)
16 Italy GK Carlo Pinsoglio
17 Croatia FW Mario Mandžukić
21 Germany DF Benedikt Höwedes (on loan from Schalke 04)
22 Ghana MF Kwadwo Asamoah
23 Poland GK Wojciech Szczęsny
24 Italy DF Daniele Rugani
26 Switzerland DF Stephan Lichtsteiner
27 Italy MF Stefano Sturaro
30 Uruguay MF Rodrigo Bentancur
33 Italy FW Federico Bernardeschi

Other players under contract

As of 4 February 2018.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Italy DF Pietro Beruatto [113]
No. Position Player
Cyprus MF Grigoris Kastanos [114]

Out on loan

As of 4 February 2018.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Italy GK Emil Audero (at Venezia)[115]
Romania GK Laurențiu Brănescu (at Romania Dinamo București)[116]
Italy GK Alberto Brignoli (at Benevento)[117]
Italy GK Alberto Gallinetta (at Ravenna)[118]
Italy GK Nicola Leali (at Perugia)[119]
Italy GK Filippo Marricchi (at Novara)[120]
Italy GK Timothy Nocchi (at Perugia)[121]
Italy GK Gianluca Saro (at Cesena)[122]
Sweden DF Mattias Andersson (at Netherlands FC Den Bosch)[123]
Italy DF Luca Barlocco (at Alessandria)[124]
Italy DF Nazzareno Belfasti (at Pro Piacenza)[125]
Italy DF Mattia Caldara (at Atalanta)[126]
Italy DF Luca Coccolo (at Prato)[127]
Italy DF Dario Del Fabro (at Novara)[128]
Spain DF Pol García (at Cremonese)[129]
Italy DF Matteo Manfroni (at Lucchese)[130]
Romania DF Vlad Marin (at Belgium FCV Dender)[131]
Italy DF Andrea Melani (at Massese)[132]
Italy DF Giulio Parodi (at Pordenone)[133]
Italy DF Stefano Pellizzari (at Austria Wattens)[134]
Brazil DF Rogério (at Sassuolo)[135]
Italy DF Leonardo Spinazzola (at Atalanta)[136]
Switzerland DF Joel Untersee (at Empoli)[137]
Italy DF Claudio Zappa (at Pistoiese)[138]
Italy MF Nicolò D'Agostino (at Cuneo)[139]
No. Position Player
Italy MF Alessandro Lombardi (at Cagliari)[140]
Czech Republic MF Roman Macek (at Cremonese)[141]
Italy MF Leonardo Mancuso (at Pescara)[142]
Italy MF Rolando Mandragora (at Crotone)[143]
Italy MF Luca Marrone (at Bari)[144]
Italy MF Nicola Mosti (at Viterbese)[145]
Brazil MF Matheus Pereira (at Brazil Paraná)
Italy MF Gianluca Sbordone (at Perugia)[146]
Italy MF Giorgio Siani (at Netherlands FC Den Bosch)[123]
France MF Roger Tamba M'Pinda (at Austria Wattens)[147]
Colombia MF Andrés Tello (at Bari)[148]
Guinea MF Oumar Toure (at Austria Wattens)[149]
Italy FW Stefano Beltrame (at Netherlands Go Ahead Eagles)[150]
Italy FW Davide Cais (at Carrarese)[151]
Italy FW Alberto Cerri (at Perugia)[152]
Italy FW Luca Clemenza (at Ascoli)[153]
Italy FW Moise Kean (at Hellas Verona)[154]
Italy FW Eric Lanini (at Padova)[155]
Portugal FW Luka Oliveira (at Portugal Espinho)[156]
Italy FW Riccardo Orsolini (at Bologna)[157]
Italy FW Stefano Padovan (at Casertana)[158]
20 Croatia FW Marko Pjaca (at Germany Schalke 04)[159]
Italy FW Nicolò Pozzebon (at Mestre)[160]
Guinea FW Alhassane Soumah (at Switzerland Chiasso)[161]
Nigeria FW King Udoh (at Fano)[162]


Managerial and technical staff

Position Staff
Manager Italy Massimiliano Allegri
Assistant Coach Italy Marco Landucci
Goalkeepers Coach Italy Claudio Filippi
Technical Assistant Italy Aldo Dolcetti
Technical Assistant Italy Maurizio Trombetta
Training Check and Sport Science Manager Italy Roberto Sassi
Athletic Performance Head Coach Italy Simone Folletti
Fitness Coach Italy Andrea Pertusio
Training Check Supervisor and Fitness Coach Italy Duccio Ferrari Bravo
Sport Science Officer Italy Darragh Connolly
Sport Science Specialist and Fitness Coach Italy Antonio Gualtieri
Match Analysis Manager Italy Riccardo Scirea
Match Analysis Officer Italy Domenico Vernamonte
Match Analysis Italy Giuseppe Maiuri


Medical staff

Position Staff
Head of Medical Staff Italy Claudio Rigo
First-team Doctor Italy Fabio Christian Tenore
Rehabilitation Specialist Italy Marco Luison
Rehabilitation Specialist Italy Fabrizio Borri
Physiotherapist Italy Dario Garbiero
Physiotherapist Italy Francesco Pieralisi
Physiotherapist Italy Emanuele Randelli
Physiotherapist Italy Gianluca Scolaro
Physiotherapist Italy Maurizio Delfini
Sport Therapist Italy Stefano Grani
Performance Nutritionist Italy Matteo Pincella


Chairmen history

Juventus have had numerous chairmen (Italian: presidenti, lit. 'presidents' or Italian: presidenti del consiglio di amministrazione, lit. 'chairmen of the board of directors') over the course of their history, some of which have been the owners of the club, others have been corporate managers that were nominated by the owners. On top of chairmen, there were several living former chairmen, that were nominated as the honorary chairmen (Italian: Presidenti Onorari, lit. 'honorary presidents') .[163]

Name Years
Eugenio Canfari 1897–1898
Enrico Canfari 1898–1901
Carlo Favale 1901–1902
Giacomo Parvopassu 1903–1904
Alfred Dick 1905–1906
Carlo Vittorio Varetti 1907–1910
Attilio Ubertalli 1911–1912
Giuseppe Hess 1913–1915
Gioacchino Armano, Fernando Nizza, Sandro Zambelli[nb 1] 1915–1918
Corrado Corradini 1919–1920
Gino Olivetti 1920–1923
Edoardo Agnelli 1923–1935
Giovanni Mazzonis 1935–1936
Name Years
Emilio de la Forest de Divonne 1936–1941
Pietro Dusio 1941–1947
Gianni Agnelli[nb 2] 1947–1954
Enrico Craveri, Nino Cravetto, Marcello Giustiniani[nb 3] 1954–1955
Umberto Agnelli 1955–1962
Vittore Catella 1962–1971
Giampiero Boniperti[nb 4] 1971–1990
Vittorio Caissotti di Chiusano 1990–2003
Franzo Grande Stevens[nb 4] 2003–2006
Giovanni Cobolli Gigli 2006–2009
Jean-Claude Blanc 2009–2010
Andrea Agnelli 2010–

Managerial history

Giovanni Trapattoni, the longest serving and most successful manager in the history of Juventus with 14 trophies

Below is a list of Juventus managers from 1923, when the Agnelli family took over and the club became more structured and organised,[2] until the present day.[164]

Name Nationality Years
Jenő Károly Hungary 1923–1926
József Viola Hungary 1926[nb 5]
József Viola Hungary 1926–1928
William Aitken Scotland 1928–1930
Carlo Carcano Italy 1930–1935
Carlo Bigatto Iº/Benedetto Gola Italy 1935[nb 5]
Virginio Rosetta Italy 1935–1939
Umberto Caligaris Italy 1939–1941
Federico Munerati Italy 1941[nb 5]
Giovanni Ferrari Italy 1941–1942
Luis Monti Argentina/Italy 1942[nb 5]
Felice Placido Borel IIº Italy 1942–1946
Renato Cesarini Italy 1946–1948
William Chalmers Scotland 1948–1949
Jesse Carver England 1949–1951
Luigi Bertolini Italy 1951[nb 5]
György Sárosi Hungary 1951–1953
Aldo Olivieri Italy 1953–1955
Sandro Puppo Italy 1955–1957
Ljubiša Broćić Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia 1957–1959
Teobaldo Depetrini Italy 1959[nb 5]
Renato Cesarini Italy 1959–1961
Carlo Parola Italy 1961[nb 5]
Gunnar Gren/Július Korostelev Sweden/Czechoslovakia 1961[nb 5]
Carlo Parola Italy 1961–1962
Name Nationality Years
Paulo Lima Amaral Brazil 1962–1964
Eraldo Monzeglio Italy 1964[nb 5]
Heriberto Herrera Paraguay 1964–1969
Luis Carniglia Argentina 1969–1970
Ercole Rabitti Italy 1970[nb 5]
Armando Picchi Italy 1970–1971
Čestmír Vycpálek Czechoslovakia 1971–1974
Carlo Parola Italy 1974–1976
Giovanni Trapattoni Italy 1976–1986
Rino Marchesi Italy 1986–1988
Dino Zoff Italy 1988–1990
Luigi Maifredi Italy 1990–1991
Giovanni Trapattoni Italy 1991–1994
Marcello Lippi Italy 1994–1999
Carlo Ancelotti Italy 1999–2001
Marcello Lippi Italy 2001–2004
Fabio Capello Italy 2004–2006
Didier Deschamps France 2006–2007
Giancarlo Corradini Italy 2007[nb 5]
Claudio Ranieri Italy 2007–2009
Ciro Ferrara Italy 2009–2010
Alberto Zaccheroni Italy 2010
Luigi Delneri Italy 2010–2011
Antonio Conte Italy 2011–2014
Massimiliano Allegri Italy 2014–


A partial view of the club's trophy room with the titles won between 1905 and 2013 at J-Museum

Italy's most successful club of the 20th century[20] and the most successful club in the history of Italian football,[165] Juventus have won the Italian League Championship, the country's premier football club competition and organised by Lega Nazionale Professionisti Serie A (LNPA), a record 33 times and have the first two record of consecutive triumphs in that tournament (six, between 2011–12 and 2016–17, as well as five between 1930–31 and 1934–35).[36][166] They have also won the Coppa Italia, the country's primary cup competition, a record twelve times, thus becoming the first team to retain the trophy successfully with their triumph in the 1959–60 season and the first to win it during three consecutive seasons (since the 2014–15 season to 2016–17 season).[167] In addition, the club holds the record for Supercoppa Italiana wins with seven, the most recent coming in 2015.

Overall, Juventus have won 63 official competitions, more than any other team in the country: 52 domestic trophies (which is also a record) and 11 official international competitions,[168] making them, in the latter case, the second most successful Italian club in European competition.[169] The club is fourth in Europe and eighth in the world with the most international titles won officially recognised by their respective association football confederation and Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA).[170] In 1977, the Torinese side become the first in Southern Europe to have won the UEFA Cup and the first—and only to date—in Italian football history to achieve an international title with a squad composed by national footballers.[171] In 1993, the club won its third competition's trophy, an unprecedented feat in the continent until then and the most for an Italian club. Juventus was also the first Italian club to achieve the title in the European Super Cup, having won the competition in 1984 and the first European club to win the Intercontinental Cup in 1985, since it was restructured by Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) and Confederación Sudamericana de Fútbol (CONMEBOL)'s organizing committee five years beforehand.[17]

The club has earned the distinction of being allowed to wear three Golden Stars (Italian: stelle d'oro) on its shirts representing its league victories, the tenth of which was achieved during the 1957–58 season, the twentieth in the 1981–82 season and the thirtieth in the 2013–14 season. Juventus were the first Italian team to have achieved the national double four times (winning the Italian top tier division and the national cup competition in the same season), in the 1959–60, 1994–95, 2014–15 and 2015–16 seasons. In the 2016–17 season the club won the Coppa Italia for the 12th time, and their third straight title, becoming the first team in Italy's history to complete Serie A and Coppa Italia doubles in three consecutive seasons.

The club is unique in the world in having won all official confederation competitions[172][173] and they have received, in recognition to winning the three major UEFA competitions[41]first case in the history of the European football and the only one to be reached with the same coach—[16] The UEFA Plaque by the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) on 12 July 1988.[174][175]

The Torinese side was placed seventh—but the top Italian club—in the FIFA's century ranking of the best clubs in the world on 23 December 2000[19] and nine years later was ranked second best club in Europe during the 20th Century based on a statistical study series by International Federation of Football History & Statistics, the highest for an Italian club in both.[20]

Juventus have been proclaimed World's Club Team of the Year twice (1993 and 1996)[176] and was ranked in 3rd place—the highest ranking of any Italian club—in the All-Time Club World Ranking (1991–2009 period) by the IFFHS.[177]






Club statistics and records

Alessandro Del Piero made a record 705 appearances for Juventus, including 478 in Serie A and is the all-time leading goalscorer for the club, with 290 goals.

Alessandro Del Piero holds Juventus' official appearance record of 705 appearances. He took over from Gaetano Scirea on 6 March 2008 against Palermo. He also holds the record for Serie A appearances with 478. Including all official competitions, Del Piero is the all-time leading goalscorer for Juventus, with 290—since joining the club in 1993. Giampiero Boniperti, who was the all-time topscorer since 1961 comes in second in all competitions with 182. In the 1933–34 season, Felice Borel scored 31 goals in 34 appearances, setting the club record for Serie A goals in a single season. Ferenc Hirzer is the club's highest scorer in a single season with 35 goals in 26 appearances in the 1925–26 season (record of Italian football). The most goals scored by a player in a single match is 6, which is also an Italian record. This was achieved by Omar Sívori in a game against Internazionale in the 1960–61 season.[29]

The first ever official game participated in by Juventus was in the Third Federal Football Championship, the predecessor of Serie A, against Torinese in a Juventus loss 0–1. The biggest ever victory recorded by Juventus was 15–0 against Cento, in the second round of the Coppa Italia in the 1926–27 season. In terms of the league, Fiorentina and Fiumana were famously on the end of the Juventus' biggest championship wins, both were beaten 11–0 and were recorded in the 1928–29 season. Juventus' heaviest championship defeats came during the 1911–12 and 1912–13 seasons: they were against Milan in 1912 (1–8) and Torino in 1913 (0–8).[29]

The signing of Gianluigi Buffon in 2001 from Parma cost Juventus €52 million (100 billion lire), making it the most expensive transfer for a goalkeeper of all-time.[191][192][193][194][195] On 20 March 2016, Buffon set a new Serie A record for the longest period without conceding a goal (974 minutes) in the Derby della Mole during the 2015–16 season.[196] On 26 July 2016, Argentine forward Gonzalo Higuaín became the third highest football transfer of all-time and highest ever transfer for an Italian club,[197] when he was signed by Juventus for €90 million from Napoli.[198] On 8 August 2016, Paul Pogba returned to his first club, Manchester United, for an all-time record for highest football transfer fee of €105 million, surpassing the former record holder Gareth Bale.[199] The sale of Zinédine Zidane from Juventus to Real Madrid of Spain in 2001 was the world football transfer record at the time, costing the Spanish club around €77.5 million (150 billion lire).[200][201]

Contribution to the Italy national team

Overall, Juventus are the club that has contributed the most players to the Italy national team in history,[202] being the only Italian club that has contributed players to every Italy national team since the 2nd FIFA World Cup.[203] Juventus have contributed numerous players to Italy's World Cup campaigns, these successful periods principally have coincided with two golden ages of the Turin club's history, referred as Quinquennio d'Oro (The Golden Quinquennium), from 1931 until 1935, and Ciclo Leggendario (The Legendary Cycle), from 1972 to 1986.

Italy's set up, with eight Juventus players, before the match against France in the 1978 FIFA World Cup

Below are a list of Juventus players who represented the Italy national team during World Cup winning tournaments;[204]

Two Juventus players have won the golden boot award at the World Cup with Italy, Paolo Rossi in 1982 and Salvatore Schillaci in 1990. As well as contributing to Italy's World Cup winning sides, two Juventus players Alfredo Foni and Pietro Rava, represented Italy in the gold medal winning squad at the 1936 Summer Olympics. Three Juventus players represented their nation during the 1968 European Football Championship win for Italy: Sandro Salvadore, Ernesto Càstano and Giancarlo Bercellino.[205]

The Torinese club has also contributed to a lesser degree to the national sides of other nations. Zinédine Zidane and captain Didier Deschamps were Juventus players when they won the 1998 World Cup with France, making it as the association football club which supplied the most FIFA World Cup winners globally (24)[206] (three other players in the 1998 squad, Patrick Vieira, David Trezeguet and Lilian Thuram have all played for Juventus at one time or another). Three Juventus players have also won the European Football Championship with a nation other than Italy, Luis del Sol won it in 1964 with Spain, while the Frenchmen Michel Platini and Zidane won the competition in 1984 and 2000 respectively.[207]

Financial information

Juventus Football Club S.p.A.
Traded as
  • Sport-Club Juventus (1897)
  • Foot-Ball Club Juventus (1900)
  • Juventus (1936)
  • Juventus Cisitalia (1943)
  • Juventus Football Club (1945)
Founded Turin, Italy (27 July 1967 (1967-07-27))
Key people
Andrea Agnelli (Chairman)
Pavel Nedvěd (Vice-chairman)
Giuseppe Marotta (CEO and GM)
Aldo Mazzia (CEO and CFO)
Increase €387,900,773 (2015–16)[208]
€348,193,885 (2014–15)
Increase €20,214,377 (2015–16)
€19,303,507 (2014–15)
Increase €4,062,312 (2015–16)
€2,298,263 (2014–15)
Total assets
Increase €577,558,246 (2015–16)
€474,268,339 (2014–15)
Total equity
Increase €53,383,558 (2015–16)
€44,645,444 (2014–15)
Agnelli family (through EXOR N.V.) 63.8%[209]
Lindsell Train 10.0%
Free floating 26.2%
Number of employees
  • Increase 785 (2015–16)
  • 698 (2014–15)

Since 27 June 1967, Juventus Football Club has been a società per azioni (S.p.A.)[210] and since 3 December 2001 the Torinese side is listed on the Borsa Italiana.[211] As of 31 December 2015, the Juventus' shares are distributed between 63.8% to EXOR N.V., the Agnelli family's holding (a company of the Giovanni Agnelli and C.S.a.p.a Group), 5.0% to Lindsell Train Ltd. and 31.2% to other shareholders.(<2.0%)[212][213] As of 5 July 2016, Lindsell Train Ltd. increased its holding to 10% and then Exor S.P.A decreased to 60.0%.[214][215] Since 2012, Jeep became the new sponsor of Juventus, a car brand acquired by FIAT after the 2000s Global Financial Crisis.

Along with Lazio and Roma, Juventus is one of only three Italian clubs quoted on Borsa Italiana (Italian stock exchange). Juventus was also the only association football club in the country member of STAR (Segment of Stocks conforming to High Requirements, Italian: Segmento Titoli con Alti Requisiti), one of the main market segment in the world.[216] However, due to 2011 financial results, Juventus had to move from the STAR segment to MTA market.[217]

The club's training ground was owned by Campi di Vinovo S.p.A, controlled by Juventus Football Club S.p.A. to 71.3%.[218] In 2003, the club bought the lands from the subsidiary[219] and later the company was dissolved. Since then, Juventus has not had any subsidiary.

From 1 July 2008, the club has implemented a safety management system for employees and athletes in compliance with the requirements of international OHSAS 18001:2007 regulation[220] and a Safety Management System in the medical sector according to the international ISO 9001:2000 resolution.[221]

The club is one of the founders of the European Club Association (ECA), which was formed after the dissolution of the G-14, an international group of Europe's most elite clubs of which Juventus were also a founding member.[222]

According to the Deloitte Football Money League, a research published by consultants Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu on 17 January 2014, Juventus are the ninth-highest earning football club in the world with an estimated revenue of €272.4 million, the most for an Italian club.[223] The club is also ranked ninth on Forbes' list of the most valuable football clubs in the world with an estimate value of US$850 million (€654 million), making them the second richest association football club in Italy.[224]

Juventus re-capitalized on 28 June 2007, increasing €104,807,731.60 of share capital.[225] The team made an aggregate net loss in the following seasons (2006 to date): –€927,569 (2006–07),[225] –€20,787,469 (2007–08),[226] net income €6,582,489 (2008–09)[227] and net loss €10,967,944 (2009–10).[228] After an unaudited €43,411,481 net loss was recorded in the first nine months of 2010–11 season,[229] the board of directors announced that a capital increase of €120 million was planned, scheduled to submit to the extraordinary shareholder's meeting in October.[230] Eventually, the 2010–11 season net loss was €95,414,019.[231] In the 2012–13 season, Juventus continued to recover from recent seasons' net losses thanks to the biggest payment in UEFA's Champions League 2012–13 revenue distribution, earning €65.3 million. Despite being knocked out in the quarterfinal stage, Juventus took the lion's share thanks to the largesse of the Italian national TV market and the division of revenues with the only other Italian team making the competition's final phase, Milan.[232] Confirming the trend of marked improvement in net result, the 2013–14 financial year closed with a loss of €6.7 million, but with the first positive operating income since 2006.[233] In the 2014–15 season, by the excellent sports results achieved (the fourth year in a row of Serie A titles, the tenth Coppa Italia title and playing the Champions League final), net income reached €2.3 million. Compared to the loss of €6.7 million last year, 2014–15 showed a positive change of €9 million and returned to a profit after six years since 2008–09.[234]

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1979–1989 Kappa Ariston
1989–1992 UPIM
1992–1995 Danone
1995–1998 Sony
1998–1999 D+Libertà digitale/Tele+
1999–2000 CanalSatellite/D+Libertà digitale/Sony
2000–2001 Lotto
2001–2002 Fastweb/Tu Mobile
2002–2003 Fastweb/Tamoil
2003–2004 Nike
2004–2005 Sky Sport/Tamoil
2005–2007 Tamoil
2007–2010 FIAT (New Holland)
2010–2012 BetClic/Balocco
2012–2015 FIAT/ FCA Italy (Jeep)
2015– Adidas

See also


  1. ^ Presidential Committee of War.
  2. ^ Honorary chairman.
  3. ^ Chairmen on interim charge.
  4. ^ a b Also current honorary chairmen.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Managers on interim charge.
  6. ^ Up until 1921, the top division of Italian football was the Federal Football Championship, since then, it has been the First Division, the National Division, and the Serie A.
  7. ^ a b These titles were revoked through the courts following the Calciopoli Scandal.


  1. ^ (Arpino, Bàrberi Squarotti & Romano 1992, p. 613)
  2. ^ a b c d e f g "Juventus Football Club: The History". Juventus Football Club S.p.A. official website. Archived from the original on 29 July 2008. Retrieved 9 August 2008. 
  3. ^ a b c "Buon compleanno, Juventus Stadium!" (in Italian). 8 September 2016. Retrieved 8 September 2016. 
  4. ^ a b "Board of Directors and Control Bodies". Juventus F.C. Retrieved 20 August 2017. 
  5. ^ Fabio Rossi; et al. (2003). "Sport e comunicazione nella società moderna". Enciclopedia dello sport (in Italian). Istituto dell'Enciclopedia Italiana. 
  6. ^ "Old Lady sits pretty". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. Retrieved 26 June 2003. 
  7. ^ "Juventus building bridges in Serie B". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 20 November 2006. 
  8. ^ Called "Sporting tradition" (Italian: Tradizione sportiva), it is the historical ranking made by Federazione Italiana Giuoco Calcio (FIGC) based on the weighted score of the official titles won by the clubs in the seasonal competitions since 1898 and the overall seasons in which it has participated in the first three professional levels since the creation of the round-robin tournament (1929). The governing body of Italian football often uses it in promotion and relegation and broadcast cases, cf. Consiglio Federale FIGC (27 May 2014). Federazione Italiana Giuoco Calcio, ed. Comunicato ufficiale n. 171/A (PDF) (in Italian). pp. 11–13. Retrieved 1 November 2014. 
  9. ^ "Al Ahly é o clube com mais títulos internacionais; São Paulo é o 7º" (in Portuguese). Placar. 21 February 2014. Archived from the original on 11 March 2014. Retrieved 12 March 2014. 
  10. ^ (Manzo & Peirone 2006, p. 86)
  11. ^ During the Italian resistance against nazi-fascism (1943–1945) the club, at the time, a multisports association, was controlled by Torinese industrialist and former Juventus player Piero Dusio through car house CISITALIA. However, various members of the Agnelli family have held various positions at executive level in the club since 1939, cf. (Tranfaglia & Zunino 1998, p. 193)
  12. ^ (Hazard & Gould 2005, pp. 209, 215)[citation not found]
  13. ^ "Breathing in football and Alpine air in Turin". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 8 January 2015. Retrieved 23 May 2017. 
  14. ^ Deloitte Sports Business Group (January 2017). Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu Ltd., ed. Planet Football (PDF). Deloitte Football Money League 2017. p. 5. 
  15. ^ "Juventus Football Club" (in Italian). Borsa Italiana S.p.A. 14 April 2015. 
  16. ^ a b c "Giovanni Trapattoni". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 31 May 2010. Retrieved 27 December 2010. 
  17. ^ a b "1985: Juventus end European drought". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 8 December 1985. Archived from the original on 8 December 2013. 
  18. ^ a b Paul Saffer (10 April 2016). "Paris aim to join multiple trophy winners". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 
  19. ^ a b "The FIFA Club of the Century" (PDF). FIFA. Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 April 2007. Retrieved 28 May 2014. 
  20. ^ a b c "Europe's Club of the Century". International Federation of Football History & Statistics. 10 September 2009. Archived from the original on 24 May 2012. 
  21. ^ a b (Demos & Pi 2016:3; 10)
  22. ^ a b AA.VV. (2016) [2015]. Repucom S.A., ed. Sports DNA. , cf. also (Bilancio di sostenibilità 2016:7)
  23. ^ (Hazard & Gould 2005, p. 209)[citation not found]
  24. ^ Giovanni De Luna. 100 secondi: Nasce la Juventus (in Italian). RAI Storia. Event occurs at 0:01:13. 
  25. ^ (Sappino 2000, pp. 712–713, 1491–1492)
  26. ^ Peter Staunton (10 July 2010). "Ten World Cup teams influenced by one club". NBC Sports. Archived from the original on 13 July 2010. Retrieved 23 October 2010. 
  27. ^ (Graziano 2011:2–6).
  28. ^ "Storia della Juventus Football Club". (in Italian). Archived from the original on 21 January 2008. Retrieved 8 July 2007. 
  29. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Modena, Panini Edizioni (2005). Almanacco Illustrato del Calcio – La Storia 1898–2004. 
  30. ^ Frédéric Dick, a son of Alfred Dick, was a Swiss footballer and joined the team of the Juventus that won the tournament of the Second Category in 1905.
  31. ^ "FIFA Classic Rivalries: Torino vs Juventus". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. Archived from the original on 14 December 2011. Retrieved 29 June 2007. 
  32. ^ (Papa & Panico 1993, p. 271)
  33. ^ "Italy – International matches 1930–1939". The Record Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 4 January 2009. 
  34. ^ a b c "European Footballer of the Year ("Ballon d'Or")". The Record Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 8 June 2007. 
  35. ^ "Tanti auguri, Presidente!" (in Italian). Juventus Football Club S.p.A. official website. Archived from the original on 6 July 2009. Retrieved 3 July 2009. 
  36. ^ a b c d e "Albo d'oro Serie A TIM". Lega Nazionale Professionisti Serie A (in Italian). Retrieved 21 May 2012. 
  37. ^ "Italy – International matches 1970–1979". The Record Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 4 January 2009. 
  38. ^ "Italy – International matches 1980–1989". The Record Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 4 January 2009. 
  39. ^ (Glanville 2005, p. 263)
  40. ^ "Olsson urges anti-racism action". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 13 May 2005. Archived from the original on 14 March 2013. Retrieved 22 January 2011. 
  41. ^ a b "Un dilema histórico" (PDF) (in Spanish). El Mundo Deportivo. 23 September 2003. Retrieved 23 September 2008. 
  42. ^ "1985: Juventus end European drought". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 8 December 1985. Archived from the original on December 8, 2013. Retrieved 26 February 2013. 
  43. ^ (The Technician (UEFA) 2010:5)
  44. ^ (Goldblatt 2007, p. 602)
  45. ^ "Tris bianconero nel segno del Divin Codino" (in Italian). Storie di Calcio. Retrieved 10 August 2015. 
  46. ^ "1995/96: Juve hold their nerve". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 22 May 1996. Archived from the original on 3 January 2012. 
  47. ^ "1996: Dazzling Juve shine in Paris". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 1 March 1997. 
  48. ^ "Toyota Cup 1996". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 26 November 1996. Archived from the original on 21 January 2012. 
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