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Antonio Conte
Antonio Conte
Antonio Conte
(Italian pronunciation: [anˈtɔːnjo ˈkonte]; born 31 July 1969) is an Italian professional football manager and former player. He is currently the head coach of Premier League
Premier League
club Chelsea. Playing as a midfielder, Conte began his career at local club Lecce and later became one of the most decorated and influential players in the history of Juventus
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1995 UEFA Cup Final
The 1995 UEFA
UEFA
Cup Final was played between two Italian teams Juventus and Parma, and was played over two legs. The first match between these two sides was played at the Stadio Ennio Tardini
Stadio Ennio Tardini
and it ended in a 1–0 victory for the home team. The following leg was then played at the San Siro
San Siro
in Milan
Milan
with this encounter ending in a 1–1 draw for the home side. This was also Parma's very first UEFA
UEFA
Cup final victory, with Juventus having won several in the past.Contents1 Background 2 Route to the final 3 First leg3.1 Summary 3.2 Details4 Second leg4.1 Summary 4.2 Details5 See also 6 External linksBackground[edit] The final was the fifth time a final had been played by two teams from the same country and the third all-Italian final
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1998–99 Serie A
The 1998–99 Serie A
Serie A
saw Milan
Milan
win their 16th Scudetto, led by coach Alberto Zaccheroni. Lazio finished second, losing the title on the last day
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UEFA Euro 2016
The 2016 UEFA
UEFA
European Championship, commonly referred to as UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2016 or simply Euro 2016, was the 15th UEFA
UEFA
European Championship, the quadrennial international men's football championship of Europe organised by UEFA. It was held in France
France
from 10 June to 10 July 2016.[4][5] Spain
Spain
were the two-time defending champions, having won the 2008 and 2012 tournaments, but were eliminated in the round of 16 by Italy
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Carlo Mazzone
Carlo "Carletto" Mazzone (born 19 March 1937 in Rome) is a retired Italian association footballer and manager. Career[edit] A former centre back, Mazzone played several seasons for his beloved team, A.S. Roma, as well as for Spal and Ascoli. He spent nine seasons with Ascoli, retiring during the 1968–69 season to become the club's manager, in Serie C, helping the team to win the Serie C
Serie C
title in 1972. Already popular with the Ascoli fans because of his history as a former player for the club, Mazzone gained even more popularity by leading the team for twelve years, up to their historic first ever Serie A
Serie A
appearance
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Tibia
The tibia /ˈtɪbiə/ (plural tibiae /ˈtɪbii/ or tibias), also known as the shinbone or shankbone, is the larger and stronger of the two bones in the leg below the knee in vertebrates (the other being the fibula), and it connects the knee with the ankle bones. The tibia is found on the medial side of the leg next to the fibula and closer to the median plane or centre-line. The tibia is connected to the fibula by the interosseous membrane of the leg, forming a type of fibrous joint called a syndesmosis with very little movement. The tibia is named for the flute tibia. It is the second largest bone in the human body next to the femur
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1988–89 Serie A
The 1988–89 Serie A
Serie A
was won by Internazionale, who won the title comfortably by an 11-point margin over runners-up Napoli. Milan's triumph in the European Cup meant Italy
Italy
would be entering two teams – both the two giant Milan sides – into the European Cup for the 1989–90 season
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S.S.C. Napoli
Società Sportiva Calcio Napoli, commonly referred to as Napoli (pronounced [ˈnaːpoli]), is a professional Italian football club based in Naples, Campania. Formed in 1926, the club plays in Serie A, the top flight of Italian football. The club has won Serie A twice, and been runners-up six times, the Coppa Italia
Coppa Italia
five times, the Supercoppa Italiana
Supercoppa Italiana
twice, and the 1988–89 UEFA
UEFA
Cup.[1][2] Napoli have the fourth biggest fanbase in Italy,[3] and in 2015 were ranked as the fifth most valuable football club in Serie A,[4] as well as being listed on the Forbes' list of the most valuable football clubs. The club is one of the associate members of the European Club Association
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Torino F.C.
Torino Football Club (Italian pronunciation: [toˈriːno]), commonly referred to as Torino or simply Toro, is a professional Italian football club based in Turin, Piedmont, that plays in Serie A. Founded as Foot-Ball Club Torino in 1906, Torino are among the most successful clubs in Italy
Italy
with seven league titles, including five consecutive league titles at the time of the Grande Torino, widely recognised as one of the strongest teams of the 1940s.[1] That entire team was killed in the 1949 Superga air disaster. They have also won the Coppa Italia
Coppa Italia
five times, the last of which was in the 1992–93 season. Internationally, Torino won the Mitropa Cup
Mitropa Cup
in 1991 and were finalists in the UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
in 1991–92. Torino plays all of its home games at the Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino (also known as the Stadio Comunale "Vittorio Pozzo" until 2006)
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2001–02 Serie A
In the 2001–02 season, the Serie A, the major football Italian professional league, was composed by 18 teams, for the 14th consecutive time from season 1988–89. The first two teams qualified directly to the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League, teams ending in the third and fourth places had to play Champions League qualifications, teams ending in the fifth and sixth places qualified to the UEFA
UEFA
Cup (another spot was given to the winner of Coppa Italia), while the last four teams were to be relegated to Serie B. However, Fiorentina's subsequent bankruptcy led to them being placed in the fourth tier of Italian football. Juventus won its 26th title on the final day of the season after original leaders Internazionale (who finished third) lost 4–2 away to Lazio, and with it their chance at winning their first Scudetto since 1989. Second place went to Roma. This season also featured Chievo's "miracle"
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UEFA Champions League
The UEFA
UEFA
Champions League is an annual continental club football competition organised by the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) and contested by top-division European clubs. It is one of the most prestigious tournaments in the world and the most prestigious club competition in European football, played by the national league champions (and, for some nations, one or more runners-up) of the strongest UEFA
UEFA
national associations. The UEFA
UEFA
Champions League final is the most watched annual sporting event worldwide
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1994–95 Coppa Italia
The 1994–95 Coppa Italia
Coppa Italia
was the 48th edition of the tournament
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1995–96 UEFA Champions League
The 1995–96 UEFA
UEFA
Champions League was the 41st season of UEFA's premier European club football tournament, and the fourth since its rebranding as the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League. The tournament was won by Juventus, who beat defending champions Ajax on penalties in the final for their first European Cup since 1985, and their second overall
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1996 UEFA Super Cup
The 1996 UEFA Super Cup
UEFA Super Cup
was a two-legged match that took place on 15 January 1997 and 5 February 1997 between Paris
Paris
Saint-Germain of France, champions of the 1995–96 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup
1995–96 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup
and Juventus of Italy
Italy
as winners of the 1995–96 UEFA
UEFA
Champions League
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1996 Intercontinental Cup
The 1996 Intercontinental Cup
1996 Intercontinental Cup
was a football match played on November 26, 1996, between Juventus, winners of the 1995–96 UEFA Champions League, and River Plate, winners of the 1996 Copa Libertadores. The match was played at the National Stadium in Tokyo
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UEFA Cup Winners' Cup
The UEFA
UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup (abbreviated as CWC) was a football club competition contested annually by the most recent winners of all European domestic cup competitions. The cup is one of the many inter-European club competitions that have been organised by the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). The first competition was held in the 1960–61 season — but not recognised by the governing body of European football until two years later.[1] The final tournament was held in 1998–99, after which it was absorbed into the UEFA
UEFA
Cup.[1] From 1972 onwards, the winner of the tournament progressed to play the winner of the European Cup (later the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League) in the UEFA
UEFA
Super Cup
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