Bologna FC 1909

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Full nameBologna Football Club 1909 S.p.A.
Nickname(s)I Rossoblù (The Red and Blues)[1]
I Veltri (The Greyhounds)[2]
I Felsinei (The Felsinians)
I Petroniani (The Petronians)
Founded3 October 1909; 114 years ago (1909-10-03) [3]
GroundStadio Renato Dall'Ara
Capacity38,279[contradictory][citation needed]
OwnerBFC 1909 Lux SPV S.A. (99.93%)
ChairmanJoey Saputo
Head coachThiago Motta
LeagueSerie A
2022–23Serie A, 9th of 20
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Bologna Football Club 1909, commonly referred to as Bologna (Italian pronunciation: [boˈloɲɲa]), is an Italian professional football club based in Bologna, Emilia-Romagna that plays in Serie A, the top flight of Italian football. The club have won seven top-flight titles, two Coppa Italia titles, and one UEFA Intertoto Cup.

Founded in 1909, Bologna were founding members of Serie A (the First Division of Italian football) and won many of their league championships during the late 1930s. The club unfortunately lost their league dominance by 1964, when they won their last league title to date. They won their two Coppa Italia titles in the 1970s, before battling relegation throughout the latter part of the 20th century. Bologna changed ownership multiple times during the early 2000s and 2010s, due to financial mismanagement, and later stabilized under the guise of a Canadian consortium led by Joey Saputo. Since the 1st of January 2024, Bologna has a total market cap of €159.8M.

Bologna have participated in 77 Serie A seasons, which is the ninth-most in Italian football history. The club have played in the Stadio Renato Dall'Ara since 1927, which is the tenth-largest stadium by capacity in Serie A.


The performance of Bologna in the Italian football league structure since the first season of a unified Serie A (1929/30)

Bologna Football Club's formation was orchestrated by Emilio Arnstein, an Austrian who became interested in football at university in Vienna and Prague.[citation needed] He and his brother had previously founded another football club, Black Star, in Austria.

The club was founded on 3 October 1909, in the Northern Italian city of Bologna.[4] Upon its formation, Carlo Sandoni was the club's sponsor and general manager, Swiss Louis Rauch became president, nobleman Guido Della Valle was the vice-president, Enrico Penaglia secretary, Sergio Lampronti cashier, while Emilio Arnstein and Leone Vincenzi were appointed councilmen.

Bologna squad from the 1912 season

On 20 March 1910, Bologna played their first ever game, against Virtus, who wore white shirts.[citation needed] Bologna outclassed their opponents, winning 9–1.[citation needed] The first football squad featured; Koch, Chiara, Pessarelli, Bragaglia, Guido Della Valle, Nanni, Donati, Rauch, Bernabeu, Mezzano, and Gradi.[who?][non sequitur]

Their formative season was spent in the regional league under Arrigo Gradi as captain, Bologna won their league gaining promotion to a league named Group Veneto-Emiliano.[citation needed] They spent four seasons in this league, never finishing lower than fifth.[citation needed] Bologna were entered into the Northern League before all football leagues were postponed for the First World War.

Champions: 1920s and 1930s[edit]

After the First World War, Bologna began to become more successful. First reaching the semi-finals of the Northern Italian competition in 1919–20, they went one better the following season by reaching the Northern League finals, going out 2–1 to Pro Vercelli.[citation needed] They would equal this again in 1923–24, coming runner up to eventual national champions Genoa.

Bologna became Northern and National League champions for the first time during 1924–25, beating Genoa after five hard-fought[why?][vague] final matches to take the championship.[citation needed] The finals against the Ligurian giants[tone] were marred by heavy crowd troubles.[citation needed] A few seasons later Bologna became champions of Italy for the second time in 1928–29 giving them a foothold[tone] in Italian football, building up a legacy,[tone] this was the last time the league was competed in the old system, Serie A was instated the following year.

1936–37 Italian champion Bologna.

Bologna won the Scudetto three more times before the Second World War, in 1935–36, 1936–37 and 1938–39, and once during the war (1940–41).

Post-Second World War[edit]

After the Second World War, the club was less successful.[citation needed] Throughout the 1950s and 1960s, the club generally floated between fourth, fifth and sixth position in the league, until they took the league title back in 1963–64.[citation needed] To date this remains their last Serie A championship, bringing the club's total to seven.[citation needed] This qualified Bologna to the 1964–65 European Cup (today UEFA Champions League), but they were eliminated in the preliminary round against Anderlecht.

The last Bologna side to win the scudetto, in the 1963–64 season.

It was not all doom and gloom[tone] for the club, however; in the 1970s, they won the Italian Cup twice, the second of which was disputed against Palermo.[citation needed] The game was tense and finished 1–1 before going to a penalty shootout, where Bologna won 4–3.

Climbing down and back up the Leagues[edit]

Beginning in the 1981–82 season, the club began to slide.[where?][vague][citation needed] First, they were relegated from Serie A after battling it out for survival with Cagliari and Genoa.[citation needed] They were relegated twice in succession and slid[tone] into Serie C1.[citation needed] They won their way out of C1 the next year, and returned to Serie A for the 1988–89 season after four years of fighting it out[tone] in Serie B.

They did not remain long, however, being relegated in 1991 and returning to Serie C1 in 1993.[citation needed] The club returned to Serie A for 1996.[citation needed] Two years later, Bologna tasted a slice of success[tone] on the European stage,[tone] winning the UEFA Intertoto Cup and playing in the UEFA Cup.[citation needed] The club remained in Serie A until the 2004–05 campaign, losing to Parma in the playoffs.

Serie B[edit]

Despite losing some key players, Bologna expected to be challenging strongly for promotion from Serie B in the 2005–06 campaign.[citation needed] Despite its ambition, however, Bologna had a poor start to the season, causing the sacking of experienced coach Renzo Ulivieri, replaced by former Internazionale defender Andrea Mandorlini.

During this time, the team was sold by Giuseppe Gazzoni Frascara to Alfredo Cazzola, a local entrepreneur.[citation needed] Mandorlini, however, was not either able to bring Bologna up the Serie B table, and was fired on 5 March 2006; Ulivieri was then appointed back as team coach, after having been sacked a few[vague][quantify] months before.[citation needed] Bologna ended the 2005–06 Serie B campaign in eighth place.[citation needed] In the 2006–07 season, Bologna ended with the seventh place: there were several[vague][quantify] clashes[vague][clarification needed] between chairman Cazzola and head coach Ulivieri, who was ultimately fired on 14 April 2007 and replaced by caretaker and former assistant coach Luca Cecconi.[citation needed] For the 2007–08 season, Bologna was led by Daniele Arrigoni, who helped the rossoblù achieve automatic promotion back to the top flight after finishing second in Serie B.

Serie A[edit]

During the summer of 2008, a club takeover was agreed between Cazzola and an American-based consortium; this was, however, cancelled in the end, following disagreements between the parties, and the club was successively sold to a local group led by new chairman Francesca Menarini, who thus became the second female chairman in the whole Serie A.[citation needed] Arrigoni was confirmed as head coach by the new group, and the start appeared to be[vague][why?] particularly[tone] impressive, with a surprising 2–1 win at San Siro against Milan thanks to a winning goal scored by Francesco Valiani.[citation needed] The next weeks saw Bologna struggling in the league, however, with eight losses in nine matches. A disappointing 5–1 loss to Cagliari ultimately led the club management to sack Daniele Arrigoni on 3 November 2008 and appoint Siniša Mihajlović as new rossoblù boss.[5]

On 14 April 2009, Giuseppe Papadopulo was appointed as the new manager, and successfully managed to raise the team spirit[how?][tone] avoiding relegation to Serie B only in the last match of the season.[citation needed] In the 2009–10 season, Bologna played in Serie A for the 65th time, and escaped relegation again despite financial issues under new head coach Franco Colomba.[vague][clarification needed]

In June 2010, a club takeover was completed, with the club being sold by the Menarini family to Sardinian entrepreneur Sergio Porcedda.[citation needed] Franco Colomba was sacked right before the 2010–11 season opener on 29 August 2010, despite surviving relegation with the team in the 2009–10 season. The president of the club, Sergio Porcedda, said that the decision was made mostly "because he [Colomba] was skeptical of the team."[6]

The consortium "Bologna 2010"[edit]

On 23 December 2010, the consortium Bologna 2010 led by banker Giovanni Consorte and coffee businessman Massimo Zanetti acquired the club from Sergio Porcedda, after the latter failed to pay wages for the club during his short-tenured ownership and put Bologna in threat of bankruptcy.[citation needed] The company also owed agent fee to Leonardo Corsi in the Andrea Raggi's transfer.[7] Zanetti also became the new club chairman, with popular[vague][clarification needed][tone] Italian musician and long-time Bologna supporter Gianni Morandi appointed as honorary president.[8][9]

On 21 January 2011, chairman Massimo Zanetti and CEO Luca Baraldi, after only 28 days, resigned because of irreconcilable differences[vague][clarification needed] with the other personal and financial partners.[citation needed] Stefano Pedrelli became the new director general.[citation needed] For 76 days, the chairman was Marco Pavignani.

From 7 April 2011, after the resignation of Pavignani and having paid €2.5m of capital increase, the new chairman was Albano Guaraldi,[10] the second largest shareholder of the consortium "Bologna 2010" with the 17% of the quotas, behind the outgoing Zanetti.

The 2013–14 season saw Bologna once again relegated to the Serie B, and also gave light[tone] to a number of financial problems involving the club and its ownership of Albino Guaraldi, who was considerably criticized by the team supporters also for a number of controversial decisions, including the sale of star player Alessandro Diamanti to Chinese club Guangzhou Evergrande.[citation needed] A new head coach was then found in former Cagliari boss Diego López for the new season, whereas Guaraldi clearly stated his intention to hand over his Bologna stakes to a new owner.[citation needed] A North American group headed by Joe Tacopina and Joey Saputo (owner of CF Montréal, also the team of former Bologna hero Marco Di Vaio) then stated its interest in acquiring the club; this was followed by another offer coming from former chairman Massimo Zanetti.[citation needed] On 15 October 2014, the board of directors ratified the sale of the club to BFC 1909 Lux SPV, and Tacopina became the new club chairman.

The consortium "BFC 1909 Lux Spv"[edit]

Under the new ownership of which BFC 1909 Lux Spv S.A.[11] of Luxembourg is an intermediate holding company, Bologna was promoted back to Serie A in 2015.[citation needed] Saputo also succeeded Tacopina as the new chairman of the board of directors of Bologna on 17 November 2014.

In their first season back in Serie A, Bologna finished 14th avoiding relegation.[citation needed] In the following two seasons, Bologna finished in 15th place on the table.[citation needed] In the 2018-19 Serie A season, Bologna finished in a creditable[tone][according to whom?] 10th position on the table.[12]

Over the next three seasons, Bologna continued to finish mid-table in Serie A, coming in twelfth position for two campaigns in a row, followed by a thirteenth-place finish in the 2021–2022 season.[13]


Stadio Renato Dall'Ara

The official stadium of Bologna is the Stadio Renato Dall'Ara.[citation needed] Dall'Ara is the biggest sports building of Bologna and its name is taken from an ex-chairman of the club, Renato Dall'Ara, who died three days before the final[which?][when?] for Serie A's Scudetto.[citation needed] Its capacity is 38,500.[contradictory][citation needed] The curva Bulgarelli (in English, Bulgarelli curve), the curve of Bologna's ultras, is dedicated to player Giacomo Bulgarelli, who died on 21 February 2009.[citation needed] The other curve, part of which is reserved for the away fans, is dedicated to Árpád Weisz, coach of Bologna's winning pre-war team, and killed by the Nazis in a concentration camp during the Second World War.


Current squad[edit]

As of 2 February 2024[14]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
3 DF Austria AUT Stefan Posch
4 DF Serbia SRB Mihajlo Ilić
5 DF France FRA Adama Soumaoro
6 MF Croatia CRO Nikola Moro
7 FW Italy ITA Riccardo Orsolini
8 MF Switzerland SUI Remo Freuler (on loan from Nottingham Forest)
9 FW Netherlands NED Joshua Zirkzee
10 FW Sweden SWE Jesper Karlsson
11 MF Switzerland SUI Dan Ndoye
15 DF Denmark DEN Victor Kristiansen (on loan from Leicester City)
16 DF Italy ITA Tommaso Corazza
17 MF Morocco MAR Oussama El Azzouzi
18 FW Argentina ARG Santiago Castro
19 MF Scotland SCO Lewis Ferguson (captain)
No. Pos. Nation Player
20 MF Switzerland SUI Michel Aebischer
21 FW Denmark DEN Jens Odgaard (on loan from AZ)
22 DF Greece GRE Charalampos Lykogiannis
23 GK Italy ITA Nicola Bagnolini
26 DF Colombia COL Jhon Lucumí
28 GK Poland POL Łukasz Skorupski
29 DF Italy ITA Lorenzo De Silvestri
31 DF Netherlands NED Sam Beukema
33 DF Italy ITA Riccardo Calafiori
34 GK Italy ITA Federico Ravaglia
56 MF Belgium BEL Alexis Saelemaekers (on loan from Milan)
80 MF Italy ITA Giovanni Fabbian
82 MF Poland POL Kacper Urbański

Primavera squad[edit]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
50 GK Italy ITA Tito Gasperini
96 FW Italy ITA Tommaso Ravaglioli

Out on loan[edit]

As of 1 February 2024

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
DF Ghana GHA Ebenezer Annan (at Novi Pazar until 30 June 2024)
DF England ENG Luis Binks (at Coventry City until 30 June 2024)
DF Italy ITA Kevin Bonifazi (at Frosinone until 30 June 2024)
DF Italy ITA Riccardo Stivanello (at Juventus Next Gen until 30 June 2024)
DF Uruguay URU Joaquín Sosa (at CF Montréal until 31 December 2024)
MF Iceland ISL Andri Baldursson (at IF Elfsborg until 30 June 2024)
MF Finland FIN Niklas Pyyhtiä (at Ternana until 30 June 2024)
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW Italy ITA Gennaro Anatriello (at Alessandria until 30 June 2024)
FW Austria AUT Marko Arnautović (at Inter Milan until 30 June 2024)
FW Italy ITA Gianmarco Cangiano (at Pescara until 30 June 2024)
FW Nigeria NGA Orji Okwonkwo (at Reggiana until 30 June 2024)
FW Italy ITA Mattia Pagliuca (at Brindisi until 30 June 2024)
FW Italy ITA Antonio Raimondo (at Ternana until 30 June 2024)
FW Netherlands NED Sydney van Hooijdonk (at Norwich City until 30 June 2024)

Chairmen history[edit]

Bologna have had numerous Chairmen[clarification needed] over the course of their history, some of which have been the owners of the club, others have been honorary chairmen. Here is a complete list of Bologna chairmen from 1909 until the present day.[15]

Name Years
Louis Rauch 1909–10
Pio Borghesani 1910
Emilio Arnstein 1910
Domenico Gori 1910–12
Rodolfo Minelli 1912–15
Arturo Gazzoni (Honorary chairman) 1916–18
Rodolfo Minelli 1918–19
Cesare Medica 1919–21
Angelo Sbarberi 1921–22
Antonio Turri 1922
Ruggero Murè (Honorary chairman) 1923
Enrico Masetti 1923–25
Paolo Graziani 1925–28
Gianni Bonaveri 1928–34
Renato Dall'Ara 1934–64
Luigi Goldoni 1964–68
Raimondo Venturi 1968–70
Name Years
Filippo Montanari 1970–72
Luciano Conti 1972–79
Tommaso Fabbretti 1979–83
Giuseppe Brizzi 1983–85
Luigi "Gino" Corioni 1985–91
Piero Gnudi 1991–93
Giuseppe Gazzoni Frascara [it] 1993–2002 (Honorary chairman)[16]
Renato Cipollini 2002–05
Alfredo Cazzola 2005–08
Francesca Menarini 2008–10
Sergio Porcedda 2010
Massimo Zanetti 2010–11
Marco Pavignani 2011
Albano Guaraldi 2011–14
Joe Tacopina 2014-2015
Joey Saputo 2014–Present

Club staff[edit]

Position Name
Sporting director Italy Marco Di Vaio
Head coach Italy Thiago Motta
Assistant Head Coach France Alexandre Hugeux
Goalkeeping coach Benin Alfred Dossou-Yovo
Technical Coach Italy Alessandro Colasante
Argentina Iago Lozano
France Simon Colinet
Brazil Flavio Francisco Garcia
Athletic Coach Italy Nicolò Prandelli
Italy Paolo Aiello
Video Analyst Italy Davide Lamberti
Head of Medical Italy Gianni Nanni
Team Doctor Italy Giovanbattista Sisca
Italy Luca Bini
Physiotherapist Italy Luca Ghelli
Italy Luca Govoni
Italy Simone Spelorzi
Spain Juan Manuel Parafita
Kit Manager Italy Matteo Campagna
Italy Nicola Capelli
Italy Davide Nicolini
Secretary Italy Maurizio Rizzi
Academy Manager Italy Daniele Corazza
Head of Scouting Italy Marco Zunino
Italy Dario Rossi
Scout Italy Pasquale Ussia
Team manager Italy Tommaso Fini
Technical Director Italy Giovanni Sartori

Managerial history[edit]

Bologna have had many managers and trainers, some seasons they have had co-managers running the team. Here is a chronological list of them from 1920 onwards.[17]

Name Years
Hermann Felsner 1920–31
Gyula Lelovics 1931–32
József Nagy 1932
Achille Gama [fr] 1932–33
Technical Commission
Pietro Genovesi
Bernardo Perin
Angelo Schiavio
Lajos Kovács 1934
Árpád Weisz 1934–38
Hermann Felsner 1938–42
Mario Montesanto 1942–43
Alexander Popovic 1945–46
Technical Commission
Pietro Genovesi
Angelo Schiavio
József Viola 1946–47
Gyula Lelovics 1947–48
Tony Cargnelli 1948–49
Edmund Crawford 1950–51
Raffaele Sansone 1951
Giuseppe Galluzzi 1951–52
Gyula Lelovics 1952
Giuseppe Viani 1952–56
Aldo Campatelli 1956–57
Ljubo Benčić 1957
György Sárosi 1957–58
Alfredo Foni 1958–59
Federico Allasio 1959–61
Fulvio Bernardini 1961–65
Name Years
Manlio Scopigno 1965
Luis Carniglia 1965–68
Giuseppe Viani 1968
Cesarino Cervellati 1968–69
Oronzo Pugliese 1969
Edmondo Fabbri 1969–72
Oronzo Pugliese
Cesarino Cervellati
Bruno Pesaola 1972–76
Gustavo Giagnoni 1976–77
Cesarino Cervellati 1977
Bruno Pesaola 1977–79
Marino Perani 1979
Cesarino Cervellati 1979
Marino Perani 1979–80
Luigi Radice 1980–81
Tarcisio Burgnich 1981–82
Francesco Liguori 1982
Alfredo Magni 1982
Paolo Carosi 1982–83
Cesarino Cervellati 1983
Giancarlo Cadé 1983–84
Nello Santin 1984
Bruno Pace 1984–85
Carlo Mazzone 1985–86
Vincenzo Guerini 1 Jul 1986 – 4 May 1987
Giovan Battista Fabbri 1987
Luigi Maifredi 1 Jul 1987 – 30 Jun 1990
Francesco Scoglio 1990
Name Years
Luigi Radice 1990–91
Luigi Maifredi 1991
Nedo Sonetti 1991–92
Eugenio Bersellini 1992–93
Aldo Cerantola 1993
Romano Fogli 1993
Alberto Zaccheroni 1993
Edoardo Reja 8 Dec 1993 – 30 Jun 1994
Renzo Ulivieri 1994–98
Carlo Mazzone 1 Jul 1998 – 30 Jun 1999
Sergio Buso 1999
Francesco Guidolin 1 Jul 1999 – 30 Jun 2003
Carlo Mazzone 1 Jul 2003 – 30 Jun 2005
Renzo Ulivieri 2005
Andrea Mandorlini 9 Nov 2005 – 5 Mar 2006
Renzo Ulivieri 2006–07
Luca Cecconi 2007 – 30 Jun 2007
Daniele Arrigoni 1 Jul 2007 – 3 Nov 2008
Siniša Mihajlović 3 Nov 2008 – 14 Apr 2009
Giuseppe Papadopulo 14 Apr 2009 – 20 Oct 2009
Franco Colomba 21 Oct 2009 – 29 Aug 2010
Paolo Magnani (interim) 29–31 Aug 2010
Alberto Malesani 1 Sep 2010 – 26 May 2011
Pierpaolo Bisoli 26 May 2011 – 4 Oct 2011
Stefano Pioli 4 Oct 2011 – 8 Jan 2014
Davide Ballardini 8 Jan 2014 – 30 Jun 2014
Diego López 1 Jul 2014 – 4 May 2015
Delio Rossi 4 May 2015 – 28 Oct 2015
Roberto Donadoni 28 Oct 2015 – 24 May 2018
Filippo Inzaghi 1 Jul 2018 – 28 January 2019
Siniša Mihajlović 28 January 2019 – 6 September 2022
Luca Vigiani (interim) 6–12 September 2022
Thiago Motta 12 September 2022 –


Kit sponsors[edit]

Official sponsors[edit]




President Renato Dall'Ara (left) and captain Mirko Pavinato (right) with the trophy of the 1961 Mitropa Cup





Divisional movements[edit]

Series Years Last Promotions Relegations
A 77 2023–24 Decrease 4 (1982, 1991, 2005, 2014)
B 12 2014–15 Increase 4 (1988, 1996, 2008, 2015) Decrease 2 (1983, 1993)
C 3 1994–95 Increase 2 (1984, 1995) never
92 years of professional football in Italy since 1929
Founding member of the Football League’s First Division in 1921


  1. ^ "#956 – Bologne FC : Rossoblù" (in French). Footnickname. 26 February 2023. Archived from the original on 27 February 2023. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  2. ^ "#700 – Bologne FC : i Veltri" (in French). Footnickname. 17 January 2022. Archived from the original on 27 February 2023. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  3. ^ A partial refoundation took place in 1993; 31 years ago (1993). While a new corporation was created following the bankruptcy of the original one, the team was saveguarded by the agreement between the insolvency court and the FIGC.
  4. ^ "The Birth of Bologna F.C." Bologna FC 1909. 28 December 2018. Retrieved 24 March 2024.
  5. ^ "Il Bologna a Mihajlovic" (in Italian). Bologna FC 1909. 3 November 2008. Archived from the original on 19 September 2009. Retrieved 3 November 2008.
  6. ^ "Bologna sack Colomba ahead of Inter game". ESPN Soccernet. 29 August 2010. Archived from the original on 23 October 2012. Retrieved 3 November 2008.
  7. ^ "Dott. Leonardo Corsi / Bologna F.C. 1909 SpA" (PDF). CONI (in Italian). 27 April 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on 30 September 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2011.
  8. ^ "Bologna bailed out". ESPN Soccernet. 20 December 2010. Archived from the original on 24 October 2012. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  9. ^ "Coffee king Zanetti explains Bologna buyout". 20 December 2010. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  10. ^ "Official: Bologna appoint Albano Guaraldi as new president |". Archived from the original on 12 October 2012. Retrieved 3 September 2020.
  11. ^ "Bologna FC team suffered a €28.4 mn loss in June 2015, before climbing back to the top league". Bologna FC team suffered a €28.4 mn loss in June 2015, before climbing back to the top league.[permanent dead link]
  12. ^ "Bologna - Mihajlovic Diagnosed With Leukaemia". Mount Royal Soccer. 14 July 2019. Archived from the original on 23 July 2019. Retrieved 23 July 2019.
  13. ^ "2017-18 Serie A Season Review". Get football news Italy. 29 May 2018. Archived from the original on 7 May 2019. Retrieved 7 May 2019.
  14. ^ "Prima squadra" [First team] (in Italian). Bologna FC 1909. Archived from the original on 7 August 2016. Retrieved 3 September 2016.
  15. ^ "Tutti I Presidenti del Bologna". 13 October 2007. Archived from the original on 22 October 2007. Retrieved 13 October 2007.
  16. ^ From 2014 to 2020
  17. ^ "Tutti Gli Allenatori del Bologna". 13 October 2007. Archived from the original on 2 October 2008. Retrieved 13 October 2007.
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "CLUB HONOURS". Bologna FC 1909. 28 December 2018. Retrieved 6 December 2023.
  19. ^ Mastrogiannopoulos, Alexander; Veronese, Andrea (23 January 2003). "Supersport Tournament (Athinai) 1999-2001". Online: Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 6 December 2023.

External links[edit]