Richard Hall and Emmet Gates break down the best and worst Bosman deals ever conducted by Italian clubs since the landmark ruling came into effect 25 years ago.
Part II of our exclusive chat with former Leeds Utd and Torino left-back Tony Dorigo. The Australian tells Emmet Gates about his season with Il Granata in 1997/98.
Sam Brookes recalls a thrilling Derby della Madonnina between Inter and Milan from December 2007.
In part one of our interview with former Aston Villa, Chelsea, Leeds United and Torino left-back Tony Dorigo, he discusses his relationship with Italian football, his memories of Italia ’90, and his move to Torino in the summer of 1997.
Emmet Gates investigates whether the Fiorentina ‘Super Mario’ shirts, which have become mythical in the football collecting sphere, are legitimate, or is it someone going into business for themselves?
Sam Brookes recalls Vincenzo Montella’s crucial goal for Roma against Milan in the 2000/01 season.
1991/92 saw both sides from the city of Genoa very nearly reach the top of the European mountain. They’ve never come as close again.
The Gentleman Ultra founder Richard Hall and site editor Emmet Gates spoke to Jonathan Grade. Jonathan was first […]
Surviving the snow – Gigi Buffon’s eventful Italy debut Gianluca Pagliuca was hobbling, heavily. Moments earlier, he had […]
Born into a footballing family in La Plata, Juan Sebastian Veron was always destined for greatness. His father, […]
Every season since 1982/83, the National Basketball Association releases its Sixth Man of the Year Award. This award […]
“Thank you to my sources of inspiration: Federico Fellini, Talking Heads, Martin Scorsese and Diego Armando Maradona,” professed […]
“We can’t lose in front of our fans,” exclaimed the captain of Fenerbahçe. Having drawn 0-0 in the […]
Sir Thomas Lipton: The Glaswegian Tea Magnate Who Inspired Early Italian Football Visitors to the town of West […]
The San Siro stadium, named after the district around five kilometres north-west of Milan city centre, opened in 1926. In its earliest days, the stadium consisted of four separate stands and had a capacity of 35,000. The San Siro hosted three matches at the 1934 World Cup. Originally owned by Milan, the stadium was sold to the city in 1935. Ten years later, Inter joined Milan in playing their matches at the San Siro, which, by this point, had been redeveloped to consist of one fully enclosed tier.