World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

Derby d'Italia

Article Id: WHEBN0004594945
Reproduction Date:

Title: Derby d'Italia  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Inter Milan, 1939–40 Serie A, 1938–39 Serie A, 1936–37 Serie A, 1935–36 Serie A
Collection: Inter Milan, Italian Football Derbies, Juventus F.C.
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Publication
Date:
 

Derby d'Italia

Derby d'Italia
Derby of Italy
City or region Italy
Teams involved F.C. Internazionale
Juventus F.C.
First contested 14 November 1909
Most wins Juventus (100)

The Derby d'Italia (Italian: Derby of Italy) is biannual football fixture in Italian football between Internazionale of Milan and Juventus of Turin. The term was coined back in 1967 by Italian sports journalist Gianni Brera.[1][2]

The matchup between Juventus and Inter is perhaps the most intense match in Italy between two teams from different cities. The two teams are also ranked first and second in wins and goals in Serie A history.

As the teams are from the two biggest cities in Northwest Italy, the derby has also come to represent a regional rivalry. Incidents from this fixture have occasionally made its way into political debates as Turin and Milan are regional capitals and their respective regions of Piedmont and Lombardy have mostly been ruled by various opposing parties.[3]

Contents

  • Notable encounters 1
  • Matches 2
    • Most goals in a match 2.1
    • F.C. Internazionale Milano biggest wins 2.2
    • Juventus F.C. biggest wins 2.3
  • Statistics 3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

Notable encounters

Inter Milan and Juventus has been Played in Serie A.

After a pitch invasion during a derby fixture in the 1960-61 season, Lega Calcio awarded the match to Inter but later overturned the decision and ordered a replay, much to the fury of Inter president Angelo Moratti and club supporters. Moratti accused the FIGC of favouritism due to the Agnelli family's influence. In protest, Inter fielded their youth players for the replay and were unsurprisingly thrashed 9-1. Juve striker Omar Sívori infamously scored six goals in the match and went on to win the Ballon d'Or that year.[1]

During the 1997-98 fixture at the Stadio delle Alpi, there was controversy over referee Piero Ceccarini's decision not to award a penalty for Mark Iuliano's foul on Inter forward Ronaldo. Juventus, up 1-0 at the time of the incident, were later awarded a penalty which was missed by Alessandro Del Piero; Juventus won the game 1-0 and they went on to win the Scudetto that season. The incident caused heated arguments in the Italian parliament during a publicly broadcast "question time" session in April 1998.[1][4] Domenico Gramazio of the National Alliance reportedly shouted "They are all thieves!" at fellow politician and former Juventus player Massimo Mauro of the ruling Democratic Party, prompting Chamber of Deputies member and then-Deputy Prime Minister Walter Veltroni to comment, "We are not at a stadium. This is a spectacle that is unworthy, embarrassing and grotesque...". The session had to be suspended and several politicians were later penalised as a result.[3]

During the days leading up to the derby on 5 December 2009 in Turin, there were fears about the Juventus ultras abusing Inter's Italian striker Mario Balotelli (who was of Ghanaian descent) due to a history of racial abuse from fans who disliked the teenager because of his African background. Juventus chairman Jean-Claude Blanc and Mirella Scirea, widow of Juventus legend Gaetano Scirea, wrote to the ultra groups and publicly urged fans to refrain from using racist chants.[5][6] When Inter's players arrived in Turin, the team bus was pelted with eggs by some Juventus fans. The match itself was marred by seven bookings, a red card and a number of heated on-pitch altercations, in particular between Juve goalkeeper Gianluigi Buffon and Inter midfielder Thiago Motta. Inter manager José Mourinho was dismissed in the first half for arguing with the referee.[7][8] A second-half winner from Claudio Marchisio re-opened the Scudetto race as Inter's lead was cut to 5 points.

Matches

Most goals in a match

* More than 7 goals in single match

  • 10 goals on 10 June 1961 Juventus 9-1 Inter
  • 9 goals on 14 December 1913 Juventus 7-2 Inter
  • 8 goals on 17 January 1932 Juventus 6-2 Ambrosiana Inter
  • 8 goals on 19 June 1975 Inter 2–6 Juventus in Coppa Italia
  • 7 goals on 26 November 1911 Inter 6-1 Juventus

F.C. Internazionale Milano biggest wins

* Four or more goals difference, OR Inter scored five or above

  • Inter 6-1 Juventus on 26 November 1911
  • Inter 6-1 Juventus on 4 January 1913
  • Ambrosiana Inter 6-0 Juventus on 17 November 1935
  • Ambrosiana Inter 4-0 Juventus on 17 September 1939
  • Inter 4-0 Juventus on 11 November 1979
  • Inter 4-0 Juventus on 11 November 1984

Juventus F.C. biggest wins

* Four or more goals difference, OR Juventus scored five or above

  • Juventus 4-2 Inter on September 7 1910
  • Juventus 7-2 Inter on 14 December 1913
  • Juventus 6-2 Ambrosiana Inter on 17 January 1932
  • Juventus 4-0 Ambrosiana Inter on 17 May 1942
  • Juventus 9-1 Inter on 10 June 1961
  • Inter 2–6 Juventus on 19 June 1975 in Coppa Italia

Statistics

  • Statistics as of 3 October 2010.
G: Total number of games | W: Total number of wins | D: Total number of draws | L: Total number of losses | F: Goals scored | A: Goals against | +/-: Goal difference
# Club G W D L F A +/-
Serie A
1 Juventus 183 81 46 56 261 231 +30
2 Internazionale 183 56 46 81 231 261 -30
Coppa Italia
1 Juventus 29 12 7 10 44 36 +8
2 Internazionale 29 10 7 12 36 44 -8
Supercoppa d’Italia
1 Internazionale 1 1 0 0 1 0 +1
2 Juventus 1 0 0 1 0 1 -1
Totals
1 Juventus 212 93 53 66 303 265 +38
2 Internazionale 212 66 53 93 265 303 -38
Campionato di Guerra
1 Juventus 2 1 0 1 2 2 0
1 Internazionale 2 1 0 1 2 2 0
Overall Totals
1 Juventus 214 94 53 67 305 268 +37
2 Internazionale 214 67 53 94 268 305 -37

References

  1. ^ a b c "Juventus make their point in engrossing Derby D'Italia".  
  2. ^ "Derby d'Italia: Historical look-back". footballitaliano.co.uk. 20 November 2008. 
  3. ^ a b "Political football, Italian style".  
  4. ^ Agnew, Paddy (2007). Forza Italia: The Fall and Rise of Italian Football.  
  5. ^ "A message by Mariella Scirea to the supporters". juventus.com. 2 December 2009. 
  6. ^ "Derby weekend lights up with fireworks on and off the field".  
  7. ^ "Juve slam brakes on Inter".  
  8. ^ "Report: Juvetus vs Internazionale".  

External links

  • Inter archive
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and USA.gov, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for USA.gov and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
 
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
 
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.
 



Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from World Library are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.