Football records in Italy

This page details football records in Italy.

Team records

Most championships won

Overall

Consecutives

Most seasons in Serie A

Most seasons in Serie B

Most points in a season

2 Teams in Final Round (2 points per win) 1928–29
6 Teams in Final Round (2 points per win) 1926–27
8 Teams in Final Round (2 points per win) 1927–28 - 1945–46
16 Teams (2 points per win) 1934–35 to 1942–43 - 1967–68 to 1987–88
18 Teams (2 points per win) 1929–30 to 1933–34 - 1952–53 to 1966–67 - 1988–89 to 1993–94
18 Teams (3 points per win) 1994–95 to 2003–04
20 Teams (2 points per win) 1946–47 - 1948–49 to 1951–52
20 Teams (3 points per win) 2004–05 to present
21 Teams (2 points per win) 1947–48

Most consecutive wins

Most consecutive home wins

Longest win streaks from the start of a Serie A season

Longest win streaks without conceding from the start of a Serie A season

Most wins in season

Most home wins in season

Most matches won

[4]

Most goals scored

[4]

Most goals in a season

Longest unbeaten streaks

Longest unbeaten streaks in a single Serie A season

16 Teams
18 Teams
20 Teams

Individual records

Most championships won

Players in bold are still active in Serie A

9 Championships

8 Championships

7 Championships

6 Championships

5 Championships

Appearances

Top thirty most appearances, all-time (only Serie A regular-seasons)

Updated as of 19 May 2018

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Years Apps Goals
1 Paolo Maldini 1984–200964729
2 Gianluigi Buffon 1995–2018640-
3 Francesco Totti 1992–2017619250
4 Javier Zanetti 1995–201461512
5 Gianluca Pagliuca 1987–2007592-
6 Dino Zoff 1961–1983570-
7 Pietro Vierchowod 1980–200056238
8 Roberto Mancini 1981–2000541156
9 Silvio Piola 1929–1954537274
10 Enrico Albertosi 1958–1980532-
11 Gianni Rivera 1958–1979527128
12 Giuseppe Bergomi 1980–199951923
13 Alberto Gilardino 1999–2017514188
14 Ciro Ferrara 1984–200550027
15 Giovanni Galli 1977–1995496-
16 Tarcisio Burgnich 1958–19764946
17 Andrea Pirlo 1994–201549358
18 Giuseppe Favalli 1989–20104867
19 Alessandro Del Piero 1993–2012478188
Giancarlo De Sisti 1960–197947850
Angelo Peruzzi 1987–2007478-
22 Giacinto Facchetti 1960–197847559
23 Franco Baresi 1977–199747012
24 Pietro Ferraris 1929–1950469123
25 Sergio Cervato 1948–196446645
26 Franco Causio 1967–198646066
27 José Altafini 1958–1976459216
28 Alessandro Costacurta 1987–20074583
29 Roberto Baggio 1985–2004452205
30 Sébastien Frey 1998–2013446-

Top ten most appearances, still active (only Serie A regular-seasons)

Updated 29 April 2018

Rank All-time
Rank
Nat Name Debut
Year
Current
Club
Apps Goals
1 33 Dario Dainelli 2000Chievo44211
2 34 Sergio Pellissier 2002Chievo439108
3 36 Daniele De Rossi 2001Roma43642
4 74 Samir Handanović 2005Internazionale400-
5 77 Fabio Quagliarella 1999Sampdoria399125
6 83 Massimo Gobbi 2004Chievo38912
Alessandro Gamberini 1999Chievo3898
8 94 Marek Hamšík 2004Napoli38799
9 111 Riccardo Montolivo 2004Milan37628

Oldest players

  1. Marco Ballotta 44 years, 38 days (Last game: 11 May 2008, Lazio)
  2. Francesco Antonioli 42 years, 235 days (Last game: 6 May 2012, Cesena)
  3. Alberto Fontana 41 years, 297 days (Last game: 15 November 2008, Palermo)
  4. Roberto Colombo 41 years, 234 days (Last game: 15 April 2017, Cagliari)
  5. Dino Zoff 41 years, 76 days (Last game: 15 May 1983, Juventus)
  6. Alessandro Costacurta 41 years, 25 days (Last game: 19 May 2007, Milan)
  7. Pietro Vierchowod 41 years, 10 days (Last game: 16 April 2000, Piacenza)
  8. Paolo Maldini 40 years, 339 days (Last game: 31 May 2009, Milan)
  9. Javier Zanetti 40 years, 281 days (Last game: 18 May 2014, Internazionale)
  10. Francesco Totti 40 years, 243 days (Last game: 28 May 2017, Roma)
  11. Silvio Piola 40 years, 159 days (Last game: 7 March 1954, Novara)
  12. Albano Bizzarri 40 years, 142 days (Last game: 31 March 2018, Udinese)
  13. Gianluigi Buffon 40 years, 111 days (Last game: 19 May 2018, Juventus)
  14. Enrico Albertosi 40 years, 100 days (Last game: 10 February 1980, Milan)
  15. Gianluca Pagliuca 40 years, 92 days (Last game: 18 February 2007, Ascoli)
  16. Luca Bucci 40 years, 37 days (Last game: 19 April 2009, Napoli)
  17. Gianluca Berti 39 years, 333 days (Last game: 18 April 2007, Sampdoria)
  18. Antonio Chimenti 39 years, 268 days (Last game: 25 March 2010, Juventus)
  19. Maurizio Pugliesi 39 years, 140 days (Last game: 15 May 2016, Empoli)
  20. Roberto Sensini 39 years, 102 days (Last game: 22 January 2006, Udinese)
  21. David Balleri 39 years, 37 days (Last game: 4 May 2008, Livorno)

Youngest Italian players

1. Amedeo Amadei; (Roma), 15 years, 280 days (2 May 1937[6][7][8])

2. Pietro Pellegri; (Genoa), 15 years, 280 days (22 December 2016[6][7][8])

3. Gianni Rivera; (Alessandria), 15 years, 288 days (2 June 1959[9][10])

4. Aristide Rossi; (Cremonese), 15 years, 294 days (29 June 1930[11])

5. Giuseppe Campione; (Bologna), 15 years, 298 days (25 June 1989[12])

6. Andrea Pirlo; (Brescia) 16 years, 2 days (21 May 1995[13])

7. Stephan El Shaarawy; (Genoa) 16 years, 55 days (21 December 2008[14])

8. Lorenzo Tassi; (Brescia) 16 years, 99 days (22 May 2011[15][16])

9. Stefano Okaka; (Roma) 16 years, 131 days (18 December 2005[17])

10. Paolo Pupita; (Cesena) 16 years, 134 days (28 January 1990[18])

11. Nicola Ventola; (Bari) 16 years, 166 days (6 November 1994[19])

12. Francesco Totti; (Roma) 16 years, 182 days (28 March 1993[20])

13. Giuseppe Sacchi; (Milan) 16 years, 231 days (25 October 1942[21][22])

14. Gianluigi Donnarumma; (Milan) 16 years, 242 days (25 October 2015[23][24])

15. Moise Kean; (Juventus) 16 years, 265 days (19 November 2016[25][26])

Youngest foreign player

  1. Valeri Bojinov; (Lecce), 15 years, 341 days (22 January 2002[12])
  2. Lampros Choutos; (Roma), 16 years, 139 days (21 April 1996)
  3. Nana Welbeck; (Brescia), 16 years, 179 days (22 May 2011)
  4. Claiton; (Bologna), 16 years, 283 days (17 June 2001)
  5. Mohammed Aliyu Datti; (Milan), 16 years, 316 days (24 January 1999[27])
  6. Frank Ongfiang; (Venezia), 16 years, 345 days (17 June 2001)
  7. Khouma Babacar; (Fiorentina), 16 years, 347 days (27 February 2010)
  8. Goran Slavkovski; (Internazionale), 17 years, 29 days (7 May 2006)
  9. Stephen Appiah; (Udinese), 17 years, 49 days (11 February 1998)
  10. Richmond Boakye; (Genoa), 17 years, 65 days (3 April 2010)

Since FIFA prevented player inter-association movement for under-18 players (U16 within EU), the only possibility to break the record will be a foreign player who has immigrated to Italy using reasons other than football.

Oldest player to debut in Serie A

  1. Maurizio Pugliesi 39 years, 140 days (5 May 2016, Empoli)[28]

Most consecutive appearances in Serie A

Dino Zoff, 332[29]

Most consecutive seasons in Serie A

Paolo Maldini and Francesco Totti, 25[30]

Goalscoring

Top 30 goalscorers, all-time (only Serie A regular-seasons)

Updated 19 February 2018

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Years Goals Apps Goal per app
1 Silvio Piola[nb 1] 1929–19542745370.51
2 Francesco Totti 1992–20172506190.4
3 Gunnar Nordahl 1948–19582252910.77
4 Giuseppe Meazza 1929–19472163670.59
José Altafini 1958–19762164590.47
6 Antonio Di Natale 2002–20162094450.47
7 Roberto Baggio 1985–20042054520.45
8 Kurt Hamrin 1956–19711904000.48
9 Giuseppe Signori 1991–20041883440.55
Alessandro Del Piero 1993–20121884780.39
Alberto Gilardino 1999–1885140.37
12 Gabriel Batistuta 1991–20031843180.58
13 Giampiero Boniperti 1946–19611784430.4
14 Amedeo Amadei 1936–19561744230.41
15 Giuseppe Savoldi 1965–19821684050.41
16 Guglielmo Gabetto 1934–19491673220.52
17 Roberto Boninsegna 1965–19791633660.45
18 Luca Toni 2000–20161573440.46
19 Luigi Riva 1964–19761562890.54
Filippo Inzaghi 1995–20121563700.42
Roberto Mancini 1981–20001565410.29
22 Luís Vinício 1955–19681553480.45
Carlo Reguzzoni 1929–19481554010.39
24 István Nyers 1948–19561532360.65
Hernán Crespo 1996–20121533400.45
26 Adriano Bassetto 1946–19581493290.45
27 Omar Sívori 1957–19691472780.53
28 Christian Vieri 1991–20091422640.54
Benito Lorenzi 1947–19591423300.43
Marco Di Vaio 1994–20121423420.42
Paolo Pulici 1967–19851424010.35

Top ten goal scorers, still active (only Serie A regular-seasons)

Updated 29 April 2018

Rank All-time
Rank
Nat Name Debut
Year
Current
Club
Goals Apps Goal per App
1 44 Fabio Quagliarella 1999Sampdoria1274020.32
2 65 Gonzalo Higuaín 2013Juventus1111770.63
3 82 Mauro Icardi 2012Internazionale1101900.58
4 68 Sergio Pellissier 2002Chievo1084400.25
5 83 Marek Hamšík 2004Napoli1003960.25
6 87 Marco Borriello 2002SPAL963400.28
7 94 Alessandro Matri 2002Sassuolo903170.28
8 n/a Ciro Immobile 2008Lazio841520.55
9 n/a Goran Pandev 2001Genoa813840.21
10 n/a Rodrigo Palacio 2009Bologna782580.3

Most goals from a penalty kick

Top five penalty kick scorers, all-time (only Serie A regular-seasons)[31][32]

Updated 29 January 2017

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Goals
1 Francesco Totti 71
2 Roberto Baggio 68
3 Alessandro Del Piero 50
4 Giuseppe Savoldi 45
5 Giuseppe Signori 44

Most goals from a free kick

Top ten free kick scorers, all-time (only Serie A regular-seasons)[33][34][35][36][37]

Updated 17 December 2017

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Goals
1 Siniša Mihajlović 28
Andrea Pirlo
3 Alessandro Del Piero 22
4 Roberto Baggio 21
Francesco Totti
6 Gianfranco Zola 20
7 Diego Maradona 14
Miralem Pjanić
9 Enrico Chiesa 13
Michel Platini
Álvaro Recoba

Most goals from a free kick in a single Serie A match

Giuseppe Signori and Siniša Mihajlović, 3 (in Lazio 3–1 Atalanta, 10 April 1994; and Lazio a 5–2 Sampdoria, 13 December 1998, respectively)[38]

Most different teams scored against in Serie A

Updated 21 May 2017

Players in bold are still active

Francesco Totti, Alberto Gilardino, and Roberto Baggio, 38[39]

Oldest goalscorer in Serie A

Alessandro Costacurta, 41 years, 25 days (19 May 2007, in Udinese–Milan, 3–2)[40]

Youngest goalscorer in Serie A

Amedeo Amadei, 15 years, 287 days (9 May 1937, in LuccheseRoma, 5–1)[41]

Youngest players to score 100 goals in Serie A

Updated 18 March 2018

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Age
1 Giuseppe Meazza 23 years and 32 days
2 Silvio Piola 23 years and 68 days
3 Giampiero Boniperti 23 years and 193 days
4 Felice Borel 23 years and 307 days
5 José Altafini 24 years and 239 days
6 Mauro Icardi 25 years and 27 days
7 Edinson Cavani 25 years and 340 days
8 Omar Sívori 26 years and 90 days
9 Guglielmo Gabetto 26 years and 104 days
10 Alberto Gilardino 26 years and 105 days

Sources:[42][43][44][45][46][47][48]

Most goals in a single Serie A match

Silvio Piola and Omar Sívori, 6[49]

Most braces in Serie A

Silvio Piola and Gunnar Nordahl, 49[50]

Most hat-tricks in Serie A

Players in bold are still active

Gunnar Nordahl and Giuseppe Meazza, 17[51]

Rank Nat Name Hat-tricks
1 Gunnar Nordahl 17
Giuseppe Meazza
3 Kurt Hamrin 12
István Nyers
5 Filippo Inzaghi 10
Silvio Piola
7 Adriano Bassetto 9
Giuseppe Signori
Omar Sívori
10 Amedeo Amadei 8
Roberto Baggio
Giampiero Boniperti
Hernán Crespo
Marco van Basten

Youngest player to score a brace in Serie A

Pietro Pellegri, 16 years and 184 days (17 September 2017, in GenoaLazio, 2–3)[52][53]

Oldest player to score a brace in Serie A

Francesco Totti, 39 years and 206 days[54]

Youngest player to score a hat-trick in Serie A

Silvio Piola, 17 years and 132 days[55]

Oldest player to score a hat-trick in Serie A

Silvio Piola, 37 years and 51 days[56]

Youngest player to score more than three goals in a single Serie A match

Silvio Piola, 18 years and 54 days[56]

Oldest player to score five goals in a single Serie A match

Miroslav Klose, 34 years and 330 days[57]

Most consecutive Serie A seasons with at least one goal

Francesco Totti, 23[30][58]

Oldest player to win the Serie A top scorer award

Luca Toni (38 years, 2014–15)[59]

Most Serie A top scorer awards

Gunnar Nordahl, 5[60]

Most goals in a single Serie A season

Gonzalo Higuaín (36, 2015–16)[61][62][63][nb 2]

Most seasons with at least 10 goals scored in all competitions by an Italian player

Alessandro Del Piero (17 seasons)[64]

Highest-scoring Italian players in all competitions

The following table shows the ten Italian players that have scored the most professional goals in total throughout their career, at both club and international level (excluding youth competitions).[65]

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Goals
1 Silvio Piola 364[nb 3][nb 4]
2 Alessandro Del Piero 346[nb 5]
3 Giuseppe Meazza 338[nb 6]
4 Luca Toni 322
5 Roberto Baggio 318[nb 7]
6 Francesco Totti 316[nb 8]
7 Filippo Inzaghi 313[nb 9]
8 Antonio Di Natale 311
9 Alessandro Altobelli 293[nb 10]
10 Gianluca Vialli 275[nb 11]

Goalkeeping

The following table shows the goalkeepers that have longest consecutive run without conceding a goal in Serie A. Length column is in minutes.

Players in bold are still active. Minutes in bold indicate an active run.

Rank Nat Name Club Season Length
1 Gianluigi Buffon Juventus2015–16974[68]
2 Sebastiano Rossi[nb 12] Milan1993–94929
3 Dino Zoff Juventus1972–73903
4 Mario Da Pozzo Genoa1963–64792
5 Gianluigi Buffon Juventus2017–18791
6 Ivan Pelizzoli Roma2003–04774
7 Davide Pinato Atalanta1997–98758
8 Gianluigi Buffon Juventus2013–14745
Luca Marchegiani Lazio1997–98745
10 Morgan De Sanctis Roma2013–14744

Most clean sheets

Updated 19 March 2018

Players in bold are still active

Gianluigi Buffon, 292[72]

Most consecutive clean sheets

Players in bold are still active

Gianluigi Buffon, 10[73]

Most clean sheets in a single season

Players in bold are still active

Gianluigi Buffon, 21 (2011–12 and 2015–16)[74][75]

Most penalties saved

Gianluca Pagliuca, 24[76]

Most consecutive penalties saved

Players in bold are still active

Samir Handanović, 6[77][78]

Bookings

Most red cards

Updated 29 January 2017[79][80][81][82][83]

Players in bold are still active

Rank Nat Name Red cards
1 Paolo Montero 16
2 Luigi Di Biagio 12
Giulio Falcone
Cristian Ledesma
Giampiero Pinzi
6 Massimo Ambrosini 11
Giuseppe Bergomi
Giuseppe Biava
Daniele Conti
Fernando Couto
Giorgio Ferrini
Sulley Muntari
Francesco Totti

Top scorers (capocannonieri) by season

All-time highest bolded.

Year Tally Player
1923–2422 goals Heinrich Schönfeld (Torino)
1924–2519 goals Mario Magnozzi (Livorno)
1925–2635 goals Ferenc Hirzer (Juventus)
1926–2722 goals Anton Powolny (Internazionale)
1927–2835 goals Julio Libonatti (Torino)
1928–2936 goals Gino Rossetti (Torino)
1929–3031 goals Giuseppe Meazza (Internazionale)
1930–3129 goals Rodolfo Volk (Roma)
1931–3225 goals Pedro Petrone (Fiorentina)
Angelo Schiavio (Bologna)
1932–3329 goals Felice Borel (Juventus)
1933–3431 goals Felice Borel (Juventus)
1934–3528 goals Enrico Guaita (Roma)
1935–3625 goals Giuseppe Meazza (Internazionale)
1936–3721 goals Silvio Piola (Lazio)
1937–3820 goals Giuseppe Meazza (Internazionale)
1938–3919 goals Aldo Boffi (Milan)
Ettore Puricelli (Bologna)
1939–4024 goals Aldo Boffi (Milan)
1940–4122 goals Ettore Puricelli (Bologna)
1941–4222 goals Aldo Boffi (Milan)
1942–4321 goals Silvio Piola (Lazio)
1945–4613 goals Eusebio Castigliano (Torino)
1946–4729 goals Valentino Mazzola (Torino)
1947–4827 goals Giampiero Boniperti (Juventus)
1948–4926 goals Stefano Nyers (Internazionale)
1949–5035 goals Gunnar Nordahl (Milan)
1950–5134 goals Gunnar Nordahl (Milan)
1951–5230 goals John Hansen (Juventus)
1952–5326 goals Gunnar Nordahl (Milan)
1953–5423 goals Gunnar Nordahl (Milan)
1954–5526 goals Gunnar Nordahl (Milan)
1955–5629 goals Gino Pivatelli (Bologna)
1956–5722 goals Dino Da Costa (Roma)
1957–5828 goals Wales John Charles (Juventus)
1958–5933 goals Antonio Angelillo (Internazionale)
1959–6028 goals Omar Sívori (Juventus)
1960–6127 goals Sergio Brighenti (Sampdoria)
1961–6222 goals José Altafini (Milan)
Aurelio Milani (Fiorentina)
1962–6319 goals Harald Nielsen (Bologna)
Pedro Manfredini (Roma)
1963–6421 goals Harald Nielsen (Bologna)
1964–6517 goals Alberto Orlando (Fiorentina)
Sandro Mazzola (Internazionale)
1965–6625 goals Luís Vinício (Vicenza)
1966–6718 goals Luigi Riva (Cagliari)
1967–6815 goals Pierino Prati (Milan)
1968–6921 goals Luigi Riva (Cagliari)
1969–7021 goals Luigi Riva (Cagliari)
1970–7124 goals Roberto Boninsegna (Internazionale)
Year Tally Player
1971–7222 goals Roberto Boninsegna (Internazionale)
1972–7317 goals Paolo Pulici (Torino)
Gianni Rivera (Milan)
Giuseppe Savoldi (Bologna)
1973–7424 goals Giorgio Chinaglia (Lazio)
1974–7518 goals Paolo Pulici (Torino)
1975–7621 goals Paolo Pulici (Torino)
1976–7721 goals Francesco Graziani (Torino)
1977–7824 goals Paolo Rossi (Vicenza)
1978–7919 goals Bruno Giordano (Lazio)
1979–8016 goals Roberto Bettega (Juventus)
1980–8118 goals Roberto Pruzzo (Roma)
1981–8215 goals Roberto Pruzzo (Roma)
1982–8316 goals Michel Platini (Juventus)
1983–8420 goals Michel Platini (Juventus)
1984–8518 goals Michel Platini (Juventus)
1985–8619 goals Roberto Pruzzo (Roma)
1986–8717 goals Pietro Paolo Virdis (Milan)
1987–8815 goals Diego Maradona (Napoli)
1988–8922 goals Aldo Serena (Internazionale)
1989–9019 goals Marco van Basten (Milan)
1990–9119 goals Gianluca Vialli (Sampdoria)
1991–9225 goals Marco van Basten (Milan)
1992–9326 goals Giuseppe Signori (Lazio)
1993–9423 goals Giuseppe Signori (Lazio)
1994–9526 goals Gabriel Batistuta (Fiorentina)
1995–9624 goals Giuseppe Signori (Lazio)
Igor Protti (Bari)
1996–9724 goals Filippo Inzaghi (Atalanta)
1997–9827 goals Oliver Bierhoff (Udinese)
1998–9922 goals Márcio Amoroso (Udinese)
1999–0024 goals Andriy Shevchenko (Milan)
2000–0126 goals Hernán Crespo (Lazio)
2001–0224 goals David Trezeguet (Juventus)
Dario Hübner (Piacenza)
2002–0324 goals Christian Vieri (Internazionale)
2003–0424 goals Andriy Shevchenko (Milan)
2004–0524 goals Cristiano Lucarelli (Livorno)
2005–0631 goals Luca Toni (Fiorentina)
2006–0726 goals Francesco Totti (Roma)
2007–0821 goals Alessandro Del Piero (Juventus)
2008–0925 goals Zlatan Ibrahimović (Internazionale)
2009–1029 goals Antonio Di Natale (Udinese)
2010–1128 goals Antonio Di Natale (Udinese)
2011–1228 goals Zlatan Ibrahimović (Milan)
2012–1329 goals Edinson Cavani (Napoli)
2013–1422 goals Ciro Immobile (Torino)
2014–1522 goals Mauro Icardi (Internazionale)
Luca Toni (Hellas Verona)
2015–1636 goals Gonzalo Higuaín (Napoli)
2016–1729 goals Edin Džeko (Roma)
2017–1829 goals Mauro Icardi (Internazionale)
Ciro Immobile (Lazio)
  • Source for figures before 1997 from RSSSF.com:[60]
  • Source for figures after 1997 from lega-calcio.it:[84]

Most successful clubs overall (1898–present)

The following table includes only Italian, European and worldwide competitions organised respectively by FIGC, UEFA and FIFA since 1898.[85] The figures in bold represent the most times this competition has been won by an Italian team. Teams which have one at least one official title are included, ranked by number of overall titles at national and/or international level and listed in chronological order in case of a tie. In particular, note that the UEFA Cup unlike the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup was an official competition organized by UEFA. Original idea of the ICFC was a trade fairs promoting competition and was not organised by UEFA. It is not considered as an official tournament by UEFA due to the major idea of promoted trade fairs and the system of admission of the first editions. At the beginning it was only open to a certain few clubs from some European countries that were promoting trade and not an open football tournament. However, it is the official predecessor of UEFA Cup - Europa League (by UEFA) and recognized by FIFA (and FIGC) as a major trophy.

Key

Domestic competitions organized by FIGC
IFC Serie A, former Italian Football Championship
CI Coppa Italia
SI Supercoppa Italiana
European competitions organized by UEFA
UCL UEFA Champions League, former European Champion Clubs' Cup
UCWC UEFA Cup Winners' Cup (Defunct)
UEL UEFA Europa League, former UEFA Cup
USC UEFA Super Cup
UIC UEFA Intertoto Cup (Defunct)
IC UEFA/CONMEBOL Intercontinental Cup (Defunct) (Predecessor to FCWC)
ICFC Inter-Cities Fairs Cup (Defunct) (Not organized by UEFA, but recognized as the predecessor to the UEL and acknowledged by FIFA as a major trophy)[86]
Intercontinental competition organized by FIFA
FCWC FIFA Club World Cup

By club

Team FIGC UEFA FIFA Total
IFC CI SI Total UCL[87] UCWC[88] UEL[89] ICFC# USC[90] UIC[91] Total IC*[92][93] FCWC[92][94]
Juventus3413754213-2192-65
Milan18573072--5-143148
Internazionale18[3]75303-3---62139
Roma39214---1--1--15
Lazio26412-1--1-2--14
Torino7[95]5-12---------12
Genoa9[96]1-10---------10
Bologna72-9-----11--10
Fiorentina2619-1[97]----1--10
Napoli2529--1---1--10
Parma-314-12-1-4--8
Pro Vercelli7[98]--7---------7
Sampdoria1416-1----1--7
Casale1--1---------1
Novese1--1---------1
Cagliari1--1---------1
Hellas Verona1--1---------1
Vado-1-1---------1
Venezia-1-1---------1
Atalanta-1-1---------1
Vicenza-1-1---------1
Perugia---------11--1
Udinese---------11--1

Additionally, the Alta Italia Championship—also knowns as Campionato di guerra (War Championship)—, won by the Vigili del Fuoco della Spezia in 1944 (the only edition ever held), was recognised by FIGC in 2002 as the equivalent to the Serie A championship of that year.[99][100]
# Although not organised by UEFA, the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup is included here under UEFA as it is the official predecessor to the UEL and acknowledged by FIFA as a major trophy.
* Although organized by UEFA (and CONMEBOL), the Intercontinental Cup is included here under FIFA for being the predecessor to the FCWC.

Notes

  1. Tally does not include 16 goals that Piola also scored from 29 appearances during the 1945–46 Divisione Nazionale season
  2. Gino Rossetti's Italian league record of 36 goals was set during the 1928–29 Divisione Nazionale season, prior to the establishment of the Serie A in the 1929–30 season.
  3. 391 if his goals in the Divisione Nazionale (16) and goals for the Italy B team (11) are also included[66]
  4. Although some sources claim that Giorgio Chinaglia is in fact the highest-scoring Italian player in all competitions with 398 career goals, this claim is also disputed, as the NASL did not abide to certain FIFA regulations at the time in which Chinaglia was playing there[67]
  5. 362 if his goals for the Italy U-17 (1), U-18 (12), and U-21 teams (3) are included
  6. 349 if his goals in the Divisione Nazionale are included
  7. 321 if his goals for the Italy U-16 team (3) are included
  8. 334 if his goals for the Italy U-15 (3), Italy U-16 (2), U-18 (7), U-21 (4), and U-23 tams (2) are included
  9. 316 if his goals for the Italy U-21 team (3) are included
  10. 298 if his goals for the Italy U-21 (2), and U-23 tams (3) are included
  11. 286 if his goals for the Italy U-21 team (11) are included
  12. Gianpiero Combi's Italian league record unbeaten streak of 934 consecutive minutes without conceding a goal was set during the 1925–26 Prima Divisione season, prior to the establishment of the Serie A in the 1929–30 season.[69][70][71]

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  85. For all other competitions not organized respectively by the above-mentioned bodies, please refer to the "Honours" section in each club's own article.
  86. FIFA.com. "FC Barcelona". Retrieved 15 September 2015.
  87. Prior to 1992, the tournament was officially called the European Champion Clubs' Cup but was usually referred to as simply the European Cup.
  88. The tournament was founded in 1960–61 independently to the UEFA administration. The governing body of the European football organised the Cup Winners' Cup for the first time in 1961–62 season. The competition was discontinued in 1999 when it was absorbed by the UEFA Cup, cf. "50 years ago: UEFA Cup Winners' Cup makes its debut" (PDF). uefadirect. Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 100: 15. August 2010.
  89. Created by the Union of European Football Associations as UEFA Cup in the 1971–72 season. "UEFA Cup gets new name in revamp". BBC Sport. 26 September 2008. Retrieved 26 September 2008.
    "UEFA Cup: All-time finals". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. Archived from the original on 12 April 2009. Retrieved 13 July 2009.
  90. Competition established by UEFA in 1973. Despite the Scottish Rangers' 100º anniversary match is regarded the predecessor of the UEFA Super Cup, it is not counted as an official trophy for official record purposes due the 1972 Rangers riots, cf. "UEFA Super Cup: History". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. Retrieved 9 January 2012.
  91. The tournament was founded in 1961–62 independently to the UEFA administration. The governing body of the European football organised the Intertoto Cup for the first time in 1995. The competition was discontinued in 2008 when it was absorbed by the UEFA Cup, cf. "UEFA Intertoto Cup winners 1995-2008". The European Lotteries. Archived from the original on 2 April 2012. Retrieved 14 September 2011.
  92. 1 2 The Intercontinental Cup, organized by UEFA and CONMEBOL from 1960 to 2004 is considered by FIFA a worldwide competition and the unique predecessor of the FIFA Club World Cup, cf. "FIFA Club World Championship to replace Toyota Cup from 2005". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 17 May 2004. Archived from the original on 30 April 2011. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  93. "FIFA Club World Cup UAE 2010 Statistical Kit" (PDF). Fédération Internationale de Football Association. pp. 4; 20–22. Retrieved 25 December 2010.
    "Goodbye Toyota Cup, hello FIFA Club World Championship". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 10 December 2004. Archived from the original on 30 April 2011. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
    "Ten tips on the planet's top club tournament". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 28 July 2005. Archived from the original on 30 April 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2009.
    "We are the champions". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 1 December 2005. Archived from the original on 30 April 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2009.
  94. Competition established by FIFA in 2000.
  95. Including the Divisione Nazionale 1945–46 championship—also knowns as Campionato Alta Italia 1945–46—, competition in which participated teams from Serie A and Serie B and recognised by FIGC as the equivalent to the national championship, cf. Vittorio Pozzo (19 September 1946). "Calcio d'inizio del massimo campionato" (in Italian). La Stampa. p. 3. Retrieved 16 September 2011.
    On 5 May 1949, after the Superga air disaster, the Italian Football Federation proclaimed Torino 1948–49 Serie A winner due its first place in the general classification before the event. The last four matchdays of that championship were contested by reserve teams, cf. "Il Torino 1948/1949". archiviotoro.it (in Italian). Retrieved 19 September 2011.
  96. The 1914–15 football championship was suspended on 23 May 1915, after having played the sixth round of the final stage, due to the participation of the Italian Army in the World War I. On 23 September 1919, the Italian Football Association proclaimed Genoa—first in the general classification—as the 1914–15 Prima Categoria winner, cf. "Storia del Genoa: La grande guerra". enciclopediadelcalcio.it (in Italian). Retrieved 19 September 2011.
    Aldo Padovano (by). "1919-1925: Il Genoa d'oro (seconda parte)". genoacfc.it (in Italian). Retrieved 19 September 2011.
  97. The first competition was organised by the Mitropa Cup committee and held in the 1960–61 season—but not recognised by the governing body of European football until two years later, cf. "50 years ago: UEFA Cup Winners' Cup makes its debut" (PDF). uefadirect. Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 100: 15. August 2010.
  98. Including the 1921–22 Prima Divisione, tournament organised by the Confederazione Calcistica Italiana (CCI) in 1921–22 season and recognised by FIGC as the equivalent to the Italian Championship of that season, cf. Vittorio Pozzo (5 June 1942). "I cinquant'anni della Pro Vercelli" (in Italian). La Stampa. p. 4. Retrieved 16 September 2011.
  99. Gian Paolo Ormezzano (17 April 2000). "Voglia di scudetto" (in Italian). La Stampa. p. 40. Retrieved 3 September 2011.
  100. "Communicato Stampa FIGC" (pdf) (in Italian). Federazione Italiana Giuoco Calcio. 25 June 2009. Retrieved 23 December 2011.
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