Udinese Calcio

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Full nameUdinese Calcio S.p.A.
Nickname(s)I Bianconeri (The White and Blacks)
I Friulani (The Friulians)
Le Zebrette (The Little Zebras)
  • 30 November 1896; 127 years ago (30 November 1896), as Società Udinese di Ginnastica e Scherma.
    5 July 1911; 112 years ago (5 July 1911), as Associazione del Calcio Udine
    1919; 105 years ago (1919), as Associazione Sportiva Udinese
    1925; 99 years ago (1925), as Associazione Calcio Udinese
    1978; 46 years ago (1978), as Udinese Calcio
GroundBluenergy Stadium - Stadio Friuli, Udine, Italy
Capacity25,144[citation needed]
OwnerGiampaolo Pozzo
PresidentFranco Soldati
ManagerGabriele Cioffi
LeagueSerie A
2022–23Serie A, 12th of 20
WebsiteClub website
Current season
The performance of Udinese in the Italian football league structure since the first season of a unified Serie A (1929/30).

Udinese Calcio, commonly referred to as Udinese, is a professional Italian football club based in Udine, Friuli-Venezia Giulia, that currently competes in the Serie A. It was founded on 30 November 1896 as a sports club, and on 5 July 1911 as a football club.

The traditional team home kit is black and white striped shirt, black shorts, and white socks. The club broadcasts on channel 110 (Udinese Channel) on digital terrestrial television in the north-east of Italy. It has many fans in Friuli and the surrounding areas.


Foundation and early years[edit]

Udinese Calcio was established in 1896 as part of the Società Udinese di Ginnastica e Scherma, (Udinese Society of Gymnastics and Fencing).[citation needed] In its inaugural year, the club won the Torneo FNGI in Treviso beating Ferrara 2–0; however, this title is not recognised as official.[citation needed]

On 5 July 1911, some gymnasts of Udinese, headed by Luigi Dal Dan, founded the A.C. Udinese, which joined the FIGC.[citation needed] The new side made its debut in a friendly match against Juventus , and won 6–0.[citation needed]

It was only in 1912–13 that Udinese first took part in an official FIGC championship.[citation needed] In that year they enrolled in the Campionato Veneto di Promozione, which consisted of just three teams (the others were Petrarca and Padova).[citation needed] With two victories against Padova (3–1 and 5–0), Udinese finished the tournament in second place behind Petrarca and were promoted to first-level Prima Categoria.[citation needed] In Prima Categoria, Udinese failed to reach the national stage, always knocked out in the Eliminatoria Veneta.[citation needed]

1920s: Coppa Italia final[edit]

The 1920–21 season, which ended with the Friulani eliminated in the Eliminatoria Veneta, was memorable[according to whom?] because it was the debut of Gino Bellotto, who is still the player who has played the most seasons with Udinese, spending 17 seasons with the Zebrette.[citation needed]

In 1922, Udinese, taking advantage of the absence of big clubs, entered the FIGC Italian Football Championship and reached the Coppa Italia final losing 1–0 against Vado, thanks to an overtime goal.[citation needed]

In the league, Udinese finished second in Girone Eliminatorio Veneto, which allowed them to remain in the top flight for the next season, despite a reform of the championships that reduced the number of teams in the competition.[citation needed]

The 1922–23 season ended badly for Udinese, as they came last in and were relegated to the second division. The team risked failure for debts in 1923.[citation needed] On 24 August 1923, AS Udinese separated from AC Udinese Friuli, and the club was forced to set up a budget and an autonomous board.[citation needed] All debts were paid by President Alessandro Del Torso through the sale of some of his paintings, and Udinese could thus join the Second Division in which they came fourth.[citation needed]

The 1924–25 season was memorable.[according to whom?][citation needed] The team was included in Group F II Division.[citation needed] The championship was very even and at the end of the tournament three teams were in contention to win: Udinese, Vicenza and Olympia River.[citation needed] Playoffs were needed to determine who would reach the final round.[citation needed]

Udinese beat Olympia in a playoff 1–0 and drew 1–1 with Vicenza.[citation needed] In the play-off standings, Udinese and Vicenza were still in the lead with three points each.[citation needed] Another play-off was then played[clarification needed] to determine the winner.[citation needed] After a first encounter finished 0–0, Udinese lost a replay 2–1, but were awarded the win as Vicenza fielded an ineligible player, a Hungarian called Horwart.[citation needed] Udinese reached the finals in place of Vicenza.[citation needed]

In the final round, Udinese finished first and was promoted, alongside Parma, to First Division.[citation needed] In the following season, Udinese finished 10th and was relegated again.[citation needed] However, the format of the championship was again reformed, and Udinese had another chance to reclaim their place in the top flight.[citation needed] They competed in play-offs with seven other sides for the right to play in Serie A.[citation needed] The winner would remain in the top flight.[citation needed] The club, however, lost the playoff against Legnano and lost their place in the top flight.[citation needed]

They remained in Second Division until the end of the 1928–29 season when Serie A and Serie B were created, with Udinese falling into the third tier (Terza Serie).[citation needed] The first season in Terza Serie ended with Udinese being promoted up to Serie B.[citation needed]

1930s and 1940s[edit]

The stay in Serie B lasted only two years, and after the 1931–32 season, the team returned to the third division.[citation needed] Udinese remained in the third tier (later renamed Serie C in 1935) until 1938–39, when coming second in Girone Finale Nord di Serie C, they were promoted to Serie B.[citation needed]

The Zebrette remained in Serie B for a dozen years, with average performances[according to whom?] and were relegated to Serie C at the end of the 1947–48 season due to a reform of the championships.[citation needed] This relegation, however, was followed by two consecutive promotions, and thanks to a second-place finish in the Serie B 1949-50, the Friulani won a historic[tone] promotion to Serie A.[citation needed]

1950s: second place in A, and relegation back to B[edit]

Udinese remained in Serie A for five seasons, and almost claimed a Scudetto in the 1954–55 season, when they came second only behind Milan. It was after that season, however, that Udinese was relegated because of an offence committed on 31 May 1953,[citation needed] the last day of the championship, which was exposed two years later.[citation needed] The Friuliani returned to Serie A after one season in B, and in the following season secured an fourth-place finish.[citation needed]

1960s and 1970s[edit]

A decline followed those good seasons, however, with Udinese first relegated back down to Serie B in 1961–62 and then to Serie C in 1963–64.[citation needed] Udinese remained in C for about fifteen years, missing promotion back to B on numerous occasions.[citation needed] It was only after the 1977–78 season that the Friuliani, led by manager Massimo Giacomini, returned to B winning Girone A.[citation needed] In the same season, they won the Coppa Italia Semiprofessionisti, beating Reggina and also won the Anglo-Italian Cup.[citation needed]

Ciro Bilardi

1980s: Mitropa Cup and the scandal of 1986[edit]

During the next season, Udinese with Massimo Giacomini as their manager, won Serie B and returned after more than two decades to Serie A.[citation needed] In the first year of their return to Series A, the team finished in 15th place, enough to secure their place in the league for the folllowing season.[citation needed] In Europe, they fared much better, winning the Mitropa Cup, a European Cup for teams that had won the previous season of Serie B.[citation needed]

In subsequent seasons, the team survived relegation without any particular difficulty, also having an sixth place finish in 1982–83.[citation needed] At that time, Udinese had one of the club's all-time greatest players,[according to whom?] the Brazilian midfielder Zico.[citation needed]

At the end of the 1985–86 season, the team was affected by in a betting scandal, and was penalised nine points for the 1986–87 season.[citation needed] Despite a comeback towards the end of the season, Udinese were relegated to Serie B. Had they not been deducted points, Udinese would have survived.[citation needed]

1990s and early 2000s: Europe[edit]

Dacia Arena before a Champions League match

During the following years, Udinese were promoted to Serie A and relegated back to B on several occasions.[quantify] This situation lasted until the 1995–96 season, from which point on, they established themselves in Serie A.[citation needed]

The 1996–97 season saw Udinese qualify for the UEFA Cup, with Alberto Zaccheroni as manager.[citation needed] The following season, they secured a third-place finish behind Juventus and Internazionale, largely thanks[according to whom?] to Oliver Bierhoff's 27 goals.[citation needed]

In March 2001, Luciano Spalletti was appointed manager, replacing Luigi De Canio.[citation needed] Spalletti managed to[tone] lead the team to survival on the penultimate matchday.[citation needed] Following brief periods with Roy Hodgson and Giampiero Ventura on the bench, Spalletti was again appointed manager of Udinese at the beginning of the 2002–03 season, finding an organised and ambitious club[tone][according to whom?] which again reached the UEFA Cup, playing attacking and entertaining[tone] football.[citation needed]

The surprising[tone][according to whom?] fourth-place finish at the end of the 2004–05 season saw Udinese achieve their first qualification for the UEFA Champions League in the history of the club.[citation needed] At the end of that same season, Spalletti announced his intention to leave Udinese.[why?][vague][clarification needed]

The following season, Udinese played in the Champions League preliminary round, beating Sporting CP 4–2 on aggregate.[citation needed] Udinese were drawn in a tough group alongside Panathinaikos, Werder Bremen and Barcelona.[citation needed]

Mauricio Isla (left) and Alexis Sánchez (right) playing for Udinese in the UEFA Cup

Despite a 3–0 win over Panathinaikos in their first match, courtesy of a Vincenzo Iaquinta hat trick, the team failed to[tone] qualify for the knockout rounds, coming in third in their group, equal on points with second placed Werder and behind eventual champions Barcelona.[citation needed]

Recent history[edit]

After a year in the Champions League, Udinese finished tenth and returned once more to mid-table mediocrity.[tone][citation needed] The turning point[according to whom?] occurred during the summer of 2007, when the club announced the appointment of Sicilian manager Pasquale Marino, and also made various quality[tone] purchases, including Fabio Quagliarella and Gökhan Inler.[1][2]

Striker Antonio Di Natale was the club's captain from 2007 until his retirement in 2016.

The 2007–08 season started well,[according to whom?] with a draw at home against champions Internazionale, but the enthusiasm[tone] was quickly erased[according to whom?] after the first home match, which finished in a 5–0 loss to newly promoted Napoli.[3] After this match, Udinese's fortunes changed,[according to whom?] starting with a victory over Juventus, thanks to a late Antonio Di Natale goal.[citation needed] Udinese remained in contention for the fourth Champions League spot with Milan, Fiorentina, and Sampdoria until the end of the season, but ultimately[vague][clarification needed] finished in seventh place, qualifying for the UEFA Cup.[citation needed]

At the start of the 2008–09 season, during the press conference to present the new season's kit, the new official website was also presented, and an absolute novelty[tone] in the Italian championship, the first Web TV channel dedicated to a football club called Udinese Channel was launched, totally free and visible worldwide.[contradictory][4]

In the 2008–09 season, Udinese had a mixed bag of results[tone] in Serie A with a 3–1 win at Roma and a 2–1 win over Juventus, but ten losses against teams including Reggina, Chievo, and Torino dented their hopes[tone] of Champions League qualification.[citation needed] In the UEFA Cup, Udinese found themselves[tone] in a group with potential favourites[according to whom?] Tottenham Hotspur, NEC, Spartak Moscow, and Dinamo Zagreb, but eased through the group with a convincing[according to whom?] 2–0 win against Tottenham.[citation needed] They beat Lech Poznań in the next round 4–3 on aggregate, and then beat holders Zenit Saint Petersburg 2–1 on aggregate.[citation needed] In the quarter-final against Werder Bremen, with injuries to star[tone] players Antonio Di Natale, Samir Handanovič, and Felipe, they lost 6–4 on aggregate.[citation needed] Fabio Quagliarella scored eight goals in the campaign.[citation needed] They finished the season in seventh place, missing out on any European football the following year.[citation needed]

The 2009–10 season was a disappointing one[tone] for players and fans alike.[5] Even though Antonio Di Natale managed to[tone] score 29 goals in the league and finished top goalscorer, the season was spent battling against relegation.[citation needed] In the end, they finished in 15th, nine points and three places clear of the relegation zone. The only highlight[according to whom?] of the campaign was reaching the semi-final of the Coppa Italia, beating Lumezzane in the round of 16, Milan in the quarter-finals, and eventually losing 2–1 to Roma on aggregate.[citation needed]

In the summer transfer window of 2010, Udinese sold Gaetano D'Agostino,[6] Simone Pepe,[7] Marco Motta,[8] and Aleksandar Luković.[9] They also brought in players that proved to be the key[according to whom?] to their success in the 2010–11 Serie A; Mehdi Benatia and Pablo Armero, a central defender and wingback, respectively.[10][11] After a poor start to the season, losing their first four games and drawing the fifth, Udinese went on to record their highest points total in history and finished in fourth place, again earning themselves a spot in the Champions League qualifying round.[citation needed] Di Natale, with 28 goals, became the first back-to-back capocannoniere since Lazio's Giuseppe Signori accomplished the feat in 1993 and 1994.[citation needed] A 0–0 home draw with Milan on the final matchday secured the Champions League spot for Udinese.[citation needed] Coach Francesco Guidolin kept his promise of "dancing like Boateng"[clarification needed] if they qualified for the Champions League and did a little jig in the middle of the pitch.[citation needed] In the Coppa Italia, Udinese lost to Sampdoria in the round of 16 on penalties after the match ended 2–2.[citation needed]

The 2011–12 season continued similarly, even though Udinese lost three key[according to whom?] players to larger clubs – Alexis Sánchez to Barcelona, Gökhan Inler to Napoli, and Cristián Zapata to Villarreal.[citation needed] In the Champions League qualifying round, Udinese were drawn against Arsenal and lost the away leg 1–0.[12][13] At the Stadio Friuli, Udinese lost 2–1, 3–1 on aggregate,[14] and entered the Europa League group stage, Antonio Di Natale missing a penalty that, at the time, would have taken Udinese through.[citation needed] Domestically, Udinese started strong but with their quality shown in defence,[tone] conceding the least of all teams after 15 games, only seven.[citation needed] For the second consecutive season, Udinese qualified for the Champions League, clinching[tone] third place on the final day of the season with a 2–0 away win against Catania.[citation needed] In the summer transfer window, key players Kwadwo Asamoah and Mauricio Isla were both sold to champions Juventus.[15][16] The club failed to[tone] reach the group stage of the year's Champions League, however, losing on penalties after extra time to Portuguese club SC Braga.[citation needed] Antonio Di Natale scored 23 goals to record his third consecutive season with 20+ goals in Serie A.[citation needed]

Udinese started off the 2012–13 Serie A season in mixed form, with seven draws and three losses in their first thirteen games.[citation needed] However, starting in December the team began to pick up wins more frequently, concurrent with Di Natale finding the net[tone] on a regular basis.[citation needed] After a period of balancing wins with losses, the team went on a phenomenal[tone] eight game winning streak to end the season, with Luis Muriel emerging as a key player.[17] Like the 2011–12 season, Di Natale again finished with 23 goals, becoming the first player since Gabriel Batistuta, of Fiorentina, to score 20 or more goals in four or more consecutive seasons.[citation needed]

Over the coming years, Udinese would go on to finish middle to lower table in Serie A. In the 2017–18 season, Udinese manager Massimo Oddo was sacked after the club lost 11 straight games. Oddo was then replaced by Igor Tudor, who guided the club to safety away from the relegation places.[18]






Other Titles[edit]

Divisional movements[edit]

Series Years Last Promotions Relegations
A 50 2021–22 - Decrease 5 (1955, 1962, 1987, 1990, 1994)
B 18 1994–95 Increase 6 (1950, 1956, 1979, 1989, 1992, 1995) Decrease 3 (1932, 1948, 1964)
C 23 1977–78 Increase 4 (1930, 1939, 1949, 1978) never
90 years of professional football in Italy since 1929


Stadio Friuli (2016)


Current squad[edit]

As of 1 February 2024[19]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Italy ITA Marco Silvestri
2 DF Republic of Ireland IRL Festy Ebosele
4 MF Slovenia SVN Sandi Lovrić
6 MF Spain ESP Oier Zarraga
7 FW Nigeria NGA Isaac Success
9 FW England ENG Keinan Davis
10 FW Spain ESP Gerard Deulofeu
11 MF Brazil BRA Walace
12 DF Ivory Coast CIV Hassane Kamara
13 DF Portugal POR João Ferreira (on loan from Watford)
14 DF Republic of Ireland IRL James Abankwah
16 DF Croatia CRO Antonio Tikvić
17 FW Italy ITA Lorenzo Lucca (on loan from Pisa)
18 DF Argentina ARG Nehuén Pérez
19 DF Nigeria NGA Kingsley Ehizibue
No. Pos. Nation Player
22 FW Brazil BRA Brenner
23 DF Cameroon CMR Enzo Ebosse
24 MF Serbia SRB Lazar Samardžić
26 FW France FRA Florian Thauvin
27 DF Belgium BEL Christian Kabasele
29 DF Slovenia SVN Jaka Bijol
30 DF Argentina ARG Lautaro Giannetti
31 DF Denmark DEN Thomas Kristensen
32 MF Argentina ARG Martín Payero
33 DF Zimbabwe ZIM Jordan Zemura
37 MF Argentina ARG Roberto Pereyra (captain)
40 GK Nigeria NGA Maduka Okoye
79 MF Slovenia SVN David Pejičić
93 GK Italy ITA Daniele Padelli

Youth sector[edit]

Udinese Primavera players that received a first-team squad call-up.

As of 13 November 2023

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
70 GK Italy ITA Federico Mosca
71 MF Slovenia SVN Bor Žunec
72 GK Italy ITA Joel Malusà
No. Pos. Nation Player
77 FW Ghana GHA Raymond Asante
83 DF Italy ITA Samuel John Nwachukwu

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
GK Italy ITA Edoardo Piana (at Messina until 30 June 2024)
DF Croatia CRO Filip Benković (at Trabzonspor until 30 June 2024)
DF Portugal POR Leonardo Buta (at Gil Vicente until 30 June 2024)
DF France FRA Axel Guessand (at Volendam until 30 June 2024)
DF Morocco MAR Adam Masina (at Torino until 30 June 2024)
MF Italy ITA Marco Ballarini (at Triestina until 30 June 2024)
No. Pos. Nation Player
MF Italy ITA Simone Pafundi (at Lausanne until 31 December 2024)
MF Portugal POR Domingos Quina (at Vizela until 30 June 2024)
FW Belgium BEL Sekou Diawara (at Beerschot until 30 June 2024)
FW Brazil BRA Matheus Martins (at Watford until 30 June 2024)
FW Portugal POR Vivaldo Semedo (at Volendam until 30 June 2024)

Notable players[edit]

The following is a provisional list of players that were international while playing for Udinese, sorted by nationality.

Coaching staff[edit]

As of 7 June 2022
Position Staff
Manager Italy Gabriele Cioffi
Assistant Manager Italy Cristiano Bacci
First-Team Goalkeeping Coach Italy Sergio Marcon
Italy Domenico Doardo
Technical Assistant Italy Matteo De Biaggio
Athletic Coach Italy Antonio Bovenzi
Italy Enrico Moro
Italy Francesco Tonizzo
Match Analyst Italy Andrea Aliboni
Italy Salvatore Gentile
Italy Michele Guadagnino
Chief Scout Italy Andrea Carnevale
Spain Miguel Ríos
Scout Germany Sebastian Taghizadeh
England Jamie Benson
Italy Stefano Fattori
Youth Scout Italy Luigi Cuomo
Head of Medical Italy Aldo Passelli
Doctor United States Fabio Tenore
Physiotherapist Spain Daniel Reguera
Spain Diego Chapinal
Spain Jesus Lorigados
Italy Andrea Iuliano
Italy Francesco Fondelli
Italy Pasquale Iuliano
Italy Alessio Lovisetto
Spain Ander del Campo Gómez
Spain Cristian Contador
Spain Sanchez Antoine
Nutritionist Spain Antonio Molina
Spain Alvaro Leo Romero
Performance Manager Spain Manel Expósito
Kit Manager Italy Marco Scotto
Italy Igor Ferino
Italy Andrea Bertolo
Technical Director Italy Pierpaolo Marino

Managerial history[edit]

Name Nationality Years
József Ging Hungary 1920–21
György Kanjaurek Hungary 1922–23
Otto Krappan Hungary 1923–26
Lajos Czeizler Hungary 1927–28
István Fögl Hungary 1928–29
Eugen Payer Hungary 1929–30
Imre Payer Hungary 1930–31
István Fögl Hungary 1931–32
Emerich Hermann Hungary 1934–36
István Fögl Hungary 1936–37
Luigi Miconi Italy 1937–40
Eugen Payer Hungary 1939–40
Pietro Piselli Italy 1940–41
Luigi Miconi Italy 1941–42
Ferenc Molnár Hungary 1942–43
Gino Bellotto Italy 1942–43
Alfredo Foni Italy 1943–44
Vittorio Faroppa Italy 1946–47
Hermann Schramseis Austria 1947–48
Elio Loschi Italy 1947–48
Aldo Olivieri Italy 1948–50
Guido Testolina Italy 1950–52
Severino Feruglio Italy 1951–52
Aldo Olivieri Italy 1952–53
Giuseppe Bigogno Italy 1953–58
Luigi Miconi Italy 1958–59
Severino Feruglio Italy 1959–60
Giuseppe Bigogno Italy 1960–61
Luigi Bonizzoni Italy 1960–62
Name Nationality Years
Sergio Manente Italy 1961–62
Alfredo Foni Italy 1961–62
Alberto Eliani Italy 1962–64
Armando Segato Italy 1963–64
Severino Feruglio Italy 1964–65
Luigi Comuzzi Italy 1965–67
Umberto Pinardi Italy 1967–68
Luigi Comuzzi Italy 1967–68
Romolo Camuffo Italy 1968–69
Oscar Montez Argentina 1969–70
Stefanino De Stefano Italy 1969–70
Paolo Tabanelli Italy 1969–71
Luigi Comuzzi Italy 1971–73
Massimo Giacomini Italy 1973–74
Sergio Manente Italy 1973–75
Humberto Rosa Argentina 1975–76
Massimo Giacomini Italy 1977–79
Corrado Orrico Italy 1979–80
Gustavo Giagnoni Italy 1980–81
Enzo Ferrari Italy 1980–84
Luís Vinício Brazil 1984–86
Giancarlo De Sisti Italy 1985–87
Bora Milutinović Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia 1987–88
Nedo Sonetti Italy 1987–89
Bruno Mazzia Italy 1989–90
Franco Scoglio Italy 1991–92
Adriano Fedele Italy 1991–94
Alberto Bigon Italy 1992–93
Giovanni Galeone Italy 1994–95
Name Nationality Years
Alberto Zaccheroni Italy 1995–98
Francesco Guidolin Italy 1998–99
Luigi De Canio Italy 1999–01
Luciano Spalletti Italy 2001
Roy Hodgson England 2001
Giampiero Ventura Italy 2001–02
Luciano Spalletti Italy 2002–05
Serse Cosmi Italy 2005–06
Néstor Sensini (interim) Argentina 2006
Loris Dominissini Italy 2006
Giovanni Galeone Italy 2006–07
Alberto Malesani Italy 2007
Pasquale Marino Italy 2007–09
Gianni De Biasi Italy 2009–10
Pasquale Marino Italy 2010
Francesco Guidolin Italy 2010–14
Andrea Stramaccioni Italy 2014–15
Stefano Colantuono Italy 2015–16
Luigi De Canio Italy 2016
Giuseppe Iachini Italy 2016
Luigi Delneri Italy 2016–17
Massimo Oddo Italy 2017–18
Igor Tudor Croatia 2018
Julio Velázquez Spain 2018
Davide Nicola Italy 2018–19
Igor Tudor Croatia 2019
Luca Gotti Italy 2019–21
Gabriele Cioffi Italy 2021–2022
Andrea Sottil Italy 2022–present


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  3. ^ "Udinese 0–5 Napoli". ESPN FC. 2 September 2007. Retrieved 21 January 2024.
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  5. ^ "Il modello ispiratore". Archived from the original on 26 September 2015. Retrieved 26 September 2015.
  6. ^ "D'Agostino sabato a Siena per firma e visite mediche". AC Siena's official site. Archived from the original on 10 July 2011. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  7. ^ "Agreement with Udinese Calcio for the temporary acquisition of the registration rights of the player Simone Pepe" (in Italian). Juventus F.C. 9 June 2010. Archived from the original on 12 June 2010. Retrieved 9 June 2010.
  9. ^ Лукович – в "Зените"! [Luković in Zenit]. FC Zenit Saint Petersburg (in Russian). 29 July 2010. Archived from the original on 31 July 2010. Retrieved 29 July 2010.
  10. ^ "Pablo Armero è ufficialmente bianconero" (in Italian). Udinese Calcio. Retrieved 21 January 2024.
  11. ^ "An exceptional XI of players sold by Udinese since 2010: Alexis, Fernandes…". Planet Football. 20 September 2019. Retrieved 21 January 2024.
  12. ^ "C'è l'Arsenal per l'Udinese" (in Italian). UEFA. 5 August 2011.
  13. ^ "Walcott gives Arsenal advantage over Udinese". UEFA.com. 16 August 2011. Retrieved 8 October 2015.
  14. ^ "Van Persie and Walcott take Arsenal past Udinese". UEFA.com. 24 August 2011. Retrieved 8 October 2015.
  15. ^ "Asamoah and Isla move to Juventu". juventus.com. Juventus F.C. 2 July 2012.
  16. ^ "Juventus confirm signing of Ghana's Kwadwo Asamoah". BBC Sport. 2 July 2012.
  17. ^ "Meet Udinese's Luis Muriel, the forward aiming to emulate Brazil's Ronaldo". Eurosport. 12 June 2013. Archived from the original on 8 April 2017. Retrieved 9 July 2017.
  18. ^ "Official: Udinese sack Oddo". football-italia.net. 24 April 2018. Archived from the original on 3 June 2019. Retrieved 7 May 2019.
  19. ^ "Prima squadra < Squadre < Udinese". Archived from the original on 11 September 2017. Retrieved 1 March 2018.

External links[edit]