2009–10 Serie A

The 2009–10 Serie A (known as the Serie A TIM for sponsorship reasons) was the seventy-eighth season since its establishment. There were three promoted teams from the Serie B, replacing the three teams that were relegated following the 2008–09 season. Nike provided a new match ball – the T90 Ascente – for this season. Following the season, citing a larger television contract, the seventeen teams that survived the season and the three promoted sides formed a new league akin to England's Premier League.[6]

The title race was only settled on the last day of the season. The title was won by Internazionale, their fifth title in a row. Inter would go on to complete the first treble by an Italian team by winning the Coppa Italia and Champions League.[7]

Inter Mailand (2009-08-16)
2009–10 Internazionale team
Serie A
Season2009–10
ChampionsInternazionale
18th title
RelegatedAtalanta
Siena
Livorno
Champions LeagueInternazionale
Roma
AC Milan
Sampdoria
Europa LeaguePalermo
Napoli
Juventus
Matches played380
Goals scored992 (2.61 per match)
Top goalscorerAntonio Di Natale
(29 goals)
Biggest home winJuventus 5–1 Sampdoria
(28 October 2009)[1]
AC Milan 4–0 Siena
(17 January 2010)[2]
Biggest away winGenoa 0–5 Internazionale
(17 October 2009)[3]
Highest scoringInternazionale 5–3 Palermo
(29 October 2009)[4]
Genoa 5–3 Cagliari
(14 March 2010)[5]

Teams

The following 20 teams participated in the 2009–10 season:

Club City Stadium Capacity 2008–09 season
Atalanta Bergamo Atleti Azzurri d'Italia 26,393 11th in Serie A
Bari Bari San Nicola 58,270 Serie B Champions
Bologna Bologna Renato Dall'Ara 39,444 17th in Serie A
Cagliari Cagliari Sant'Elia 23,486 9th in Serie A
Catania Catania Angelo Massimino 23,420 15th in Serie A
Chievo Verona Marc'Antonio Bentegodi 39,211 16th in Serie A
Fiorentina Florence Artemio Franchi (Florence) 47,282 4th in Serie A
Genoa Genoa Luigi Ferraris 36,685 5th in Serie A
Internazionale Milan San Siro 80,074 Serie A Champions
Juventus Turin Olimpico di Torino 27,994 2nd in Serie A
Lazio Rome Olimpico 72,698 10th in Serie A
Livorno Livorno Armando Picchi 19,238 Serie B Playoff Winners
AC Milan Milan San Siro 80,074 3rd in Serie A
Napoli Naples San Paolo 60,240 12th in Serie A
Palermo Palermo Renzo Barbera 37,242 8th in Serie A
Parma Parma Ennio Tardini 27,906 Serie B Runners-up
Roma Rome Olimpico 72,698 6th in Serie A
Sampdoria Genoa Luigi Ferraris 36,685 13th in Serie A
Siena Siena Artemio Franchi (Siena) 15,373 14th in Serie A
Udinese Udine Friuli 41,652 7th in Serie A

Personnels and Sponsoring

Team Head Coach Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
Atalanta Italy Antonio Conte
Italy Walter Bonacina
Italy Bortolo Mutti
Errea Sit In Sport- Daihatsu
Bari Italy Giampiero Ventura Errea Radionorba
Bologna Italy Giuseppe Papadopulo
Italy Franco Colomba
Macron COGEI (August–September 2009)
Cerasarda (October–November 2009)
BIGPoker.it (November 2009-June 2010)
Cagliari Italy Massimiliano Allegri Macron Dahlia TV
Catania Italy Gianluca Atzori Legea Energia Siciliana
Chievo Italy Domenico Di Carlo Joma Banca Popolare di Verona
Merkur-Win
Fiorentina Italy Cesare Prandelli Lotto Toyota
Genoa Italy Gian Piero Gasperini Asics Gaudi
Internazionale Portugal José Mourinho Nike Pirelli
Juventus Italy Ciro Ferrara
Italy Alberto Zaccheroni
Nike New Holland
Lazio Italy Davide Ballardini
Italy Edoardo Reja
Puma Edileuropa
Livorno Italy Vittorio Russo
Italy Serse Cosmi
Italy Gennaro Ruotolo
Asics Banca Carige
AC Milan Brazil Leonardo Araujo Adidas Bwin
Napoli Italy Roberto Donadoni
Italy Walter Mazzarri
Macron Lete
Parma Italy Francesco Guidolin Erreà Navigare
Banca Monte Parma
Palermo Italy Walter Zenga Lotto Betshop
Roma Italy Luciano Spalletti
Italy Claudio Ranieri
Kappa WIND
Sampdoria Italy Walter Mazzarri
Italy Luigi Del Neri
Kappa ERG Mobile
Siena Italy Marco Baroni
Italy Alberto Malesani
Lotto Monte Paschi Vita
Udinese Italy Gianni De Biasi
Italy Pasquale Marino
Lotto Dacia

Managerial changes

Team Outgoing head coach Manner of departure Date of vacancy Position in table Incoming head coach Date of appointment Position in table
AC Milan Italy Carlo Ancelotti Signed by Chelsea 1 June 2009[8] Pre-season Brazil Leonardo 1 June 2009[8] Pre-season
Sampdoria Italy Walter Mazzarri Mutual consent 1 June 2009[9] Pre-season Italy Luigi Delneri 1 June 2009[10] Pre-season
Palermo Italy Davide Ballardini[1] Removed from managerial duties 5 June 2009[11] Pre-season Italy Walter Zenga 5 June 2009[11] Pre-season
Atalanta Italy Luigi Delneri Contract expired 1 June 2009[12] Pre-season Italy Angelo Gregucci 5 June 2009[13] Pre-season
Catania Italy Walter Zenga Mutual consent 1 June 2009[14] Pre-season Italy Gianluca Atzori 10 June 2009[15] Pre-season
Lazio Italy Delio Rossi Contract expired 8 June 2009[16] Pre-season Italy Davide Ballardini 16 June 2009[17] Pre-season
Bari Italy Antonio Conte Mutual consent 23 June 2009[18] Pre-season Italy Giampiero Ventura 29 June 2009[19] Pre-season
Livorno Italy Gennaro Ruotolo[2] End of caretaker spell 9 July 2009 Pre-season Italy Vittorio Russo 13 July 2009[20] Pre-season
Roma Italy Luciano Spalletti Resigned 1 September 2009[21] 20th Italy Claudio Ranieri 2 September 2009[22] 20th
Atalanta Italy Angelo Gregucci Sacked 21 September 2009[23] 20th Italy Antonio Conte 21 September 2009[23] 20th
Napoli Italy Roberto Donadoni Sacked 6 October 2009[24] 15th Italy Walter Mazzarri 6 October 2009[24] 15th
Bologna Italy Giuseppe Papadopulo Sacked 20 October 2009[25] 18th Italy Franco Colomba 20 October 2009[25] 18th
Livorno Italy Vittorio Russo Sacked 21 October 2009[26] 20th Italy Serse Cosmi 21 October 2009[26] 20th
Siena Italy Marco Giampaolo Sacked 29 October 2009[27] 20th Italy Marco Baroni 29 October 2009[27] 20th
Palermo Italy Walter Zenga Sacked 23 November 2009[28] 12th Italy Delio Rossi 23 November 2009[29] 12th
Siena Italy Marco Baroni[3] Removed from managerial duties 23 November 2009[30] 20th Italy Alberto Malesani 23 November 2009[30] 20th
Catania Italy Gianluca Atzori Sacked 8 December 2009[31] 19th Serbia Siniša Mihajlović 8 December 2009[31] 19th
Udinese Italy Pasquale Marino Sacked 22 December 2009[32] 15th Italy Gianni De Biasi 22 December 2009[32] 15th
Atalanta Italy Antonio Conte Resigned 7 January 2010[33] 19th Italy Walter Bonacina (caretaker) 7 January 2010[33] 19th
Atalanta Italy Walter Bonacina End of caretaker spell 11 January 2010[34] 19th Italy Bortolo Mutti 11 January 2010[34] 19th
Juventus Italy Ciro Ferrara Sacked 29 January 2010[35] 6th Italy Alberto Zaccheroni 29 January 2010[35] 6th
Lazio Italy Davide Ballardini Sacked 10 February 2010[36] 18th Italy Edoardo Reja 10 February 2010[36] 18th
Udinese Italy Gianni De Biasi Sacked 21 February 2010[37] 16th Italy Pasquale Marino 21 February 2010[37] 16th
Livorno Italy Serse Cosmi Sacked 5 April 2010[38] 20th Italy Gennaro Ruotolo[4] 5 April 2010[38] 20th
Cagliari Italy Massimiliano Allegri Sacked 13 April 2010[39] 13th Italy Giorgio Melis[5] (caretaker) 13 April 2010[39] 12th
  • ^1 Davide Ballardini was removed from his managerial duties on 5 June, contemporarily to Walter Zenga's appointment as new head coach. He successively rescinded his contract by mutual consent on 13 June.[40]
  • ^2 Gennaro Ruotolo had originally accepted to stay at Livorno as a permanent head coach after he guided the team to success through the Serie B promotion playoffs in June 2009. However, on 9 July the Technical Sector of the Italian Football Federation announced Ruotolo could not serve as head coach in the Serie A, as he was lacking the required UEFA Pro coaching badges. Following these events, UEFA Pro licensed coach Vittorio Russo was appointed as head coach, with Ruotolo actually serving as joint head coach to him despite appearing as assistant manager to Russo himself. He was successively removed from his assistant coaching post on 20 September.[41]
  • ^3 Siena Primavera (under-19 team) coach Marco Baroni was appointed permanent first team coach on 29 October, only to be moved back to his previous role on 23 November.[42]
  • ^4 Gennaro Ruotolo was allowed to act as head coach without having the required UEFA Pro coaching badges only after having received temporary dispensation from the Italian Football Federation for a 60-day period.[43]
  • ^5 Youth team coach Giorgio Melis was allowed to act as caretaker without having the required UEFA Pro coaching badges after receiving temporary dispensation from the Italian Football Federation for a 60-day period.

The list does not include Serse Cosmi's resignation from Livorno on 24 January 2010,[44][45] as it was rejected by the club two days later following a meeting between Cosmi and club chairman Aldo Spinelli, with no competitive game scheduled in between the short vacancy period.[46]

League table

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification or relegation
1 Internazionale (C) 38 24 10 4 75 34 +41 82 2010–11 UEFA Champions League Group stage
2 Roma 38 24 8 6 68 41 +27 80
3 AC Milan 38 20 10 8 60 39 +21 70
4 Sampdoria 38 19 10 9 49 41 +8 67 2010–11 UEFA Champions League Play-off round
5 Palermo 38 18 11 9 59 47 +12 65 2010–11 UEFA Europa League Play-off round
6 Napoli 38 15 14 9 50 43 +7 59
7 Juventus 38 16 7 15 55 56 −1 55 2010–11 UEFA Europa League Third qualifying round
8 Parma 38 14 10 14 46 51 −5 52
9 Genoa 38 14 9 15 57 61 −4 51
10 Bari 38 13 11 14 49 49 0 50
11 Fiorentina 38 13 8 17 48 47 +1 47
12 Lazio 38 11 13 14 39 43 −4 46
13 Catania 38 10 15 13 44 45 −1 45
14 Chievo 38 12 8 18 37 42 −5 44[a]
15 Udinese 38 11 11 16 54 59 −5 44[a]
16 Cagliari 38 11 11 16 56 58 −2 44[a]
17 Bologna 38 10 12 16 42 55 −13 42
18 Atalanta (R) 38 9 8 21 37 53 −16 35 Relegation to Serie B
19 Siena (R) 38 7 10 21 40 67 −27 31
20 Livorno (R) 38 7 8 23 27 61 −34 29
  1. ^ a b c CHV: 8 pts; UDI: 6 pts; CAG: 1 pt

Results

Home \ Away ATA BAR BOL CAG CTN CHV FIO GEN INT JUV LAZ LIV MIL NAP PAL PAR ROM SAM SIE UDI
Atalanta 1–0 1–1 3–1 0–0 0–1 2–1 0–1 1–1 2–5 3–0 3–0 1–1 0–2 1–2 3–1 1–2 0–1 2–0 0–0
Bari 4–1 0–0 0–1 0–0 1–0 2–0 3–0 2–2 3–1 2–0 1–0 0–2 1–2 4–2 1–1 0–1 2–1 2–1 2–0
Bologna 2–2 2–1 0–1 1–1 0–2 1–1 1–3 1–3 1–2 2–3 2–0 0–0 2–1 3–1 2–1 0–2 1–1 2–1 2–1
Cagliari 3–0 3–1 1–1 2–2 1–2 2–2 3–2 1–2 2–0 0–2 3–0 2–3 3–3 2–2 2–0 2–2 2–0 1–3 2–2
Catania 0–0 4–0 1–0 2–1 1–2 1–0 1–0 3–1 1–1 1–1 0–1 0–2 0–0 2–0 3–0 1–1 1–2 2–2 1–1
Chievo 1–1 1–2 1–1 2–1 1–1 2–1 3–1 0–1 1–0 1–2 2–0 1–2 1–2 1–0 0–0 0–2 1–2 0–1 1–1
Fiorentina 2–0 2–1 1–2 1–0 3–1 0–2 3–0 2–2 1–2 0–0 2–1 1–2 0–1 1–0 2–3 0–1 2–0 1–1 4–1
Genoa 2–0 1–1 3–4 5–3 2–0 1–0 2–1 0–5 2–2 1–2 1–1 1–0 4–1 2–2 2–2 3–2 3–0 4–2 3–0
Internazionale 3–1 1–1 3–0 3–0 2–1 4–3 1–0 0–0 2–0 1–0 3–0 2–0 3–1 5–3 2–0 1–1 0–0 4–3 2–1
Juventus 2–1 3–0 1–1 1–0 1–2 1–0 1–1 3–2 2–1 1–1 2–0 0–3 2–3 0–2 2–3 1–2 5–1 3–3 1–0
Lazio 1–0 0–2 0–0 0–1 0–1 1–1 1–1 1–0 0–2 0–2 4–1 1–2 1–1 1–1 1–2 1–2 1–1 2–0 3–1
Livorno 1–0 1–1 0–1 0–0 3–1 0–2 0–1 2–1 0–2 1–1 1–2 0–0 0–2 1–2 2–1 3–3 3–1 1–2 0–2
AC Milan 3–1 0–0 1–0 4–3 2–2 1–0 1–0 5–2 0–4 3–0 1–1 1–1 1–1 0–2 2–0 2–1 3–0 4–0 3–2
Napoli 2–0 3–2 2–1 0–0 1–0 2–0 1–3 0–0 0–0 3–1 0–0 3–1 2–2 0–0 2–3 2–2 1–0 2–1 0–0
Palermo 1–0 1–1 3–1 2–1 1–1 3–1 3–0 0–0 1–1 2–0 3–1 1–0 3–1 2–1 2–1 3–3 1–1 1–0 1–0
Parma 1–0 2–0 2–1 0–2 2–1 2–0 1–1 2–3 1–1 1–2 0–2 4–1 1–0 1–1 1–0 1–2 1–0 1–0 0–0
Roma 2–1 3–1 2–1 2–1 1–0 1–0 3–1 3–0 2–1 1–3 1–0 0–1 0–0 2–1 4–1 2–0 1–2 2–1 4–2
Sampdoria 2–0 0–0 4–1 1–1 1–1 2–1 2–0 1–0 1–0 1–0 2–1 2–0 2–1 1–0 1–1 1–1 0–0 4–1 3–1
Siena 0–2 3–2 1–0 1–1 3–2 0–0 1–5 0–0 0–1 0–1 1–1 0–0 1–2 0–0 1–2 1–1 1–2 1–2 2–1
Udinese 1–3 3–3 1–1 2–1 4–2 0–0 0–1 2–0 2–3 3–0 1–1 2–0 1–0 3–1 3–2 2–2 2–1 2–3 4–1

Top goalscorers

[47]

Rank Player Club Goals
1 Italy Antonio Di Natale Udinese 29
2 Argentina Diego Milito Internazionale 22
3 Italy Fabrizio Miccoli Palermo 19
Italy Giampaolo Pazzini Sampdoria
5 Italy Alberto Gilardino Fiorentina 15
6 Brazil Barreto Bari 14
Italy Marco Borriello AC Milan
Italy Francesco Totti Roma
Montenegro Mirko Vučinić Roma
10 Uruguay Edinson Cavani Palermo 13
Italy Alessandro Matri Cagliari

Number of teams by region

Region Number of teams Teams
1  Lombardy 3 Atalanta, Internazionale and AC Milan
 Tuscany 3 Fiorentina, Livorno and Siena
3  Emilia-Romagna 2 Bologna and Parma
 Lazio 2 Lazio and Roma
 Liguria 2 Genoa and Sampdoria
 Sicily 2 Catania and Palermo
7  Apulia 1 Bari
 Campania 1 Napoli
 Friuli-Venezia Giulia 1 Udinese
 Piedmont 1 Juventus
 Sardinia 1 Cagliari
 Veneto 1 Chievo

References

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External links

2009–10 A.C. Milan season

The 2009–10 Serie A season was the 76th Serie A season in the history of Associazione Calcio Milan.

2009–10 Serie A (ice hockey)

The 2009–10 Serie A is the 76th season of ice hockey in Italy since the league's inception in 1925.

2009–10 U.C. Sampdoria season

2009–10 Serie A is 62nd Serie A season in Unione Calcio Sampdoria's history. Sampdoria also participates in 2009–10 Coppa Italia, starting from 3rd round. Sampdoria finished 2008–09 Serie A in 13th place, so they failed to qualify for any of the European competitions for 2009–10 season. On 16 May 2010, Sampdoria finished their great season with a 1–0 win against S.S.C. Napoli, securing 4th place in 2009–10 Serie A and the final 2010–11 UEFA Champions League qualification spot.

2010 Supercoppa Italiana

The 2010 Supercoppa Italiana was the 23rd Supercoppa Italiana, an annual football match contested by the winners of the previous season's Serie A and Coppa Italia competitions. The match was played at the San Siro on 21 August 2010, and contested by league and cup double winners Internazionale and cup runners-up Roma. The Supercoppa Italiana is usually contested by the winners of the Serie A and the Coppa Italia, but since Internazionale won both the competitions, Roma were their opponents. Internazionale won the title 3–1.

2010–11 S.S.C. Napoli season

Società Sportiva Calcio Napoli's 2010–11 season was its 68th in Serie A, and fourth consecutive year in the top flight. Napoli will also take part in the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League as a result of finishing 6th in the 2009–10 Serie A table, its highest in Serie A since it also finished 6th in 1993–94.

2010–11 U.C. Sampdoria season

The 2010–11 season is Sampdoria's 64th in existence, and eighth consecutive season Serie A. Sampdoria finished the 2009–10 Serie A season in fourth place.

Sampdoria competed in the UEFA Champions League for the first time since finishing runner-up in 1991–92.

The season was a disastrous one relative to the success of 2009–10, with the club suffering relegation following the January departures of star players Antonio Cassano and Giampaolo Pazzini.

Andrea Masiello

Andrea Masiello (born 5 February 1986) is an Italian footballer, who plays as a right-back for Atalanta. He is perhaps best known for match-fixing in the Derby of Puglia, whilst playing for Bari, scoring an own goal to guarantee Lecce survival in Serie A. He was banned 26 months for selling the matches Salernitana–Bari, Bari–Sampdoria, Palermo–Bari, Bari–Lecce and Bologna–Bari.

Christian Terlizzi

Christian Terlizzi (born 22 November 1979) is an Italian professional footballer who currently plays for Marsala as a defender. He has played for clubs on all professional levels of Italian football, including U.S. Città di Palermo, U.C. Sampdoria, and Catania Calcio in the Serie A. He has also been capped for the Italy national football team.

Giulio Donati

Giulio Donati (born 5 February 1990) is an Italian footballer who plays as a defender for Mainz 05.

Goran Pandev

Goran Pandev (Macedonian: Горан Пандев [ˈɡɔran ˈpandɛf] (listen); born 27 July 1983) is a Macedonian professional footballer who plays as a forward for Italian club Genoa. He is the captain of the Macedonian national team, and is the country's all-time top scorer with 33 goals.

After establishing himself at Lazio, Pandev moved to FC Internazionale in early 2010. While playing for the Nerazzurri, Pandev collected a host of honours including winning the 2009–10 Serie A, the 2009–10 UEFA Champions League.In 2019, he got the italian citizenship in Naples.

Manolo Gabbiadini

Manolo Gabbiadini (Italian pronunciation: [maˈnɔːlo ɡabbjaˈdiːni], born 26 November 1991) is an Italian professional footballer who plays as a striker for Sampdoria. He is a former Italy under-20 and under-21 international. Gabbiadini has represented the senior Italian national team since 2012.

He began his professional career with Atalanta, where he made his Serie A debut on 14 March 2010. The following season, he was sold in co-ownership to Cittadella, where he spent one season before returning to Bergamo. In August 2012, Juventus acquired 50% of his player rights in a new co-ownership agreement, although he was immediately loaned to Bologna. In July 2013, he was once again sold in co-ownership to Sampdoria, where he scored a personal best of ten goals in the Italian top flight. In July 2015, he was sold to Napoli, before moving to Southampton during the 2017 January transfer window. In 2019 he returned to Sampdoria.

Nicolás Spolli

Nicolás Federico Spolli (Spanish pronunciation: [esˈpoli], Italian: [ˈspɔlli]; born 20 February 1983) is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a defender for Italian club Crotone, on loan from Genoa.

Paolo Sammarco

Paolo Sammarco (born 17 March 1983) is an Italian footballer who is currently playing as a midfielder for Italian side Frosinone in Serie A.

Richmond Boakye

Richmond Yiadom Boakye (born 28 January 1993) is a Ghanaian professional footballer who plays as a striker for Red Star Belgrade and the Ghana national football team.

Sergio Floccari

Sergio Floccari (Italian pronunciation: [ˈsɛrdʒo ˈflɔkkari]; born 12 November 1981) is an Italian footballer who plays as a striker for Serie A club SPAL.

Stefano Lucchini

Stefano Lucchini (born 2 October 1980) is a former Italian footballer who played as a centre-back.

Treble (association football)

A treble in association football is achieved when a club team wins three trophies in a single season. A 'continental treble' involves winning the club's national league competition, main national cup competition and a continental trophy. A 'domestic treble' involves winning three national competitions—normally the league title, the primary cup competition and one secondary competition.

U.C. Sampdoria

Unione Calcio Sampdoria, commonly referred to as Sampdoria (Italian pronunciation: [sampˈdɔːrja]), is an Italian professional football club based in Genoa, Liguria.

The club was formed in 1946 from the merger of two existing sports clubs whose roots can be traced back to the 1890s, Sampierdarenese and Andrea Doria.

Both the team name and jersey reflect this, the first being a combination of the former names, the second incorporating the former teams' colours (blue-white and red-black) in a single design. The team's colours are blue with white, red and black hoops, hence the nickname blucerchiati ("blue-circled"). Sampdoria play at Stadio Luigi Ferraris, capacity 36,536, which it shares with Genoa's other club, Genoa Cricket and Football Club. The derby between the two teams is commonly known as the Derby della Lanterna.

Sampdoria have won the Scudetto once in their history, in 1991. The club has also won the Coppa Italia four times, in 1985, 1988, 1989 and 1994, and the Supercoppa Italiana once, in 1991. Their biggest European success came when they won the Cup Winners' Cup in 1990. They also reached the European Cup final in 1992, losing the final 1–0 to Barcelona after extra time.

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