Mancini in 2017
|Full name||Roberto Mancini|
|Date of birth||27 November 1964|
|Place of birth||Iesi, Italy|
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|2001||→ Leicester City (loan)||4||(0)|
|2017–2018||Zenit Saint Petersburg|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only|
Roberto Mancini (Italian pronunciation: [roˈbɛrto manˈtʃiːni]; born 27 November 1964) is an Italian football manager and former player who is the manager of the Italy national team. As a player, Mancini operated as a deep-lying forward, and was best known for his time at Sampdoria, where he played more than 550 matches, and helped the team win the Serie A league title, four Coppa Italia titles, and the European Cup Winners' Cup. He was capped 36 times for Italy, taking part at UEFA Euro 1988 and the 1990 FIFA World Cup, achieving semi-final finishes in both tournaments. In 1997, after 15 years at Sampdoria, Mancini left the club to join Lazio, where he won a further Scudetto, as well as the Cup Winners' Cup, the UEFA Super Cup and two more Coppa Italia titles.
As a player, Mancini would often give team talks at half-time. Towards the end of his playing career he became an assistant to Sven-Göran Eriksson at Lazio. His first manager role was at a cash-stricken Fiorentina at only 35 years old. He won a Coppa Italia there, but left with the team facing bankruptcy. Months later he took over as manager at Lazio, where again he inherited financial constraints and was forced to lose a number of key players. With limited resources during his two-season tenure, he guided the club to another Coppa Italia.
In 2004, Mancini was given the chance to manage a major club with more resources when he was offered the manager's job at Inter. During his first tenure at Inter, the club won three consecutive Serie A titles, an Inter club record, and an Italian record 17 consecutive league game victories stretching nearly half a season; Mancini became Inter's most successful manager in 30 years. Despite his domestic success, many pundits saw the repeated failure to win the coveted Champions League as the main reason for his dismissal in 2008.
After being out of football for over a year, Mancini was appointed Manchester City manager in December 2009. Under his stewardship, he instilled a winning culture at the club, taking Manchester City from a mid-table club to the top level of English football, combining defensive solidity with attacking flair. In the 2010–11 season, his first full season at Manchester City, Mancini guided the club to Champions League football and the FA Cup, the club's first major trophy in 35 years. In the 2011–12 season, Mancini guided Manchester City to the club's first league title in 44 years in an enthralling last day of the season, winning 3–2, with two goals in injury time in what was called "the best match of the best last day of the season in English football history." Under Mancini, City progressed to the 2013 FA Cup Final, but were defeated by the soon-to-be relegated Wigan Athletic 1–0. Mancini was sacked two days later, before took over at Turkish club Galatasaray in September 2013, winning the Turkish Cup in his only season at the club.
Regarded as a cup specialist, Mancini has reached at least a semi-final of a major national cup competition in every season he has been a manager, from 2002 to 2013. He holds a number of records, including most consecutive Coppa Italia finals from 2004 to 2008, with Lazio once in 2004 and with Inter in the following four seasons.
- 1 Early life
- 2 Club career
- 3 International career
- 4 Style of play
- 5 Managerial career
- 6 Management style
- 7 Controversy
- 8 Personal life
- 9 Career statistics
- 10 Managerial record
- 11 Honours
- 12 See also
- 13 Notes
- 14 References
- 15 External links
Mancini was born in the small town of Iesi, Marche on 27 November 1964, but then moved onto the mountain town of Roccadaspide and was raised by Aldo and Marianna Mancini along with his younger sister Stephanie. Raised a Roman Catholic, his young life in the town of Iesi revolved around religion and football.
He was an altar boy and played for the local Aurora Calcio football team in his youth. On one occasion, a fixture clashed with his first Holy Communion. Halfway through the ceremony, the eight-year-old Mancini was nowhere to be seen. His local priest who was administering his first communion frequently coached football, he heard they were losing 2–0 at half-time and so he asked a young Mancini quietly after receiving his communion if he had his football kit and boots with him. Roberto said they were in the changing rooms and so he told him to sneak out of the side door and put them on because his team needed him, unbeknown to his father.
Mancini debuted in Serie A for Bologna in 1981. The following year, he was bought by Sampdoria, for £2.2 million, whom he played for until 1997. With Sampdoria, he formed a dynamic strike partnership with Gianluca Vialli, which earned the pair the nickname The Goal Twins ("I Gemelli del Gol", in Italian). Together, they helped the club to its only league title in 1991, four Coppa Italias and a Cup Winners' Cup in 1990. He also appeared in the final of the 1991–92 European Cup against Barcelona. At 27, Mancini sat on the interview panel that selected Sven-Göran Eriksson as manager. Mancini often delivered the team-talk for Sampdoria. He attended board meetings and had a say in transfer business. In David Platt's 1995 autobiography, Achieving the Goal, he described the day he met Sampdoria in Genoa while playing for Bari and, lining up in the tunnel, became aware that Mancini was looking his way. Platt wrote: "I thought nothing of it until he asked me, very matter-of-factly, if I was staying at Bari. Outright he asked if I wanted to join Sampdoria. Mancini had been at the club years and was almost a son to the president, Paolo Mantovani." Mancini kept in touch when Platt moved to Juventus and eventually helped bring him to Sampdoria. At that stage, Mancini had established himself as the most powerful voice in the Blucerchiati dressing room.
As a teenager at Sampdoria, Mancini was not someone who liked his authority being questioned. After Trevor Francis signed from Manchester City in 1982, aggrieved that his place was under threat, the 18-year-old Mancini ended up picking a fight with 28-year-old Francis on the training ground. A similar incident occurred with Liam Brady, who was eight years older. Additionally, Juan Sebastián Verón tells the story of swearing in Mancini's direction during an argument about a badly-taken corner. After the match, Mancini had stripped off to the waist and was waiting to fight him. "He is not an easy person, you know," Verón says. "He has this complicated personality."
With Lazio, Mancini won his second Scudetto and Cup Winners' Cup titles, as well as two more Coppa Italias. In the 1999–00 season, Lazio won the Scudetto and Coppa Italia, but Mancini failed to score in 20 matches and later announced his playing retirement. He joined Lazio's coaching staff as Sven-Göran Eriksson's number two. In 2011, when asked about Mancini, Eriksson said, "I took him to Lazio with me and he wanted to be a manager even while he was a player. He was the coach, he was the kit man, he was the bus driver, everything. At Sampdoria he wanted to check that everything was in place before training. Sometimes I would have to tell him: 'Mancio, you have a game to play on Sunday, you will be exhausted if you have to control everything.' But he was like that."
Joining Leicester City on loan in January 2001, Mancini made his Premier League debut against Arsenal at the age of 36, but failed to complete a full 90 minutes in his five appearances for the club. In early February, he was given leave of absence, citing personal reasons. He telephoned the club on 14 February, however, and informed them he would not be returning to England; he had been offered the manager's job at Fiorentina. Despite this, he cites his time at Leicester City as the period during which he fell in love with the English game, and which later prompted him to accept the job at Manchester City.
Despite success at club level, Mancini never became a regular for Italy. At the under-21 level, Mancini was part of the team which reached the semi-finals in the 1984 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship and finished runners-up in 1986. He made his international senior squad debut at the age of 19, under Enzo Bearzot, on 26 May 1984, in a 2–0 away win against Canada in Toronto; he later won 36 caps, and scored four goals for his country. Mancini was a starting player at Euro 1988, where Italy reached the semi-finals; during the tournament, he scored a goal in a 1–1 draw against hosts West Germany, in the opening match of the tournament on 10 June. Mancini was also a non-playing member of Azeglio Vicini's Italian squad that finished in third place at the 1990 World Cup on home soil. He was kept out of the side by competition from Gianluca Vialli, Salvatore Schillaci, Andrea Carnevale and Roberto Baggio.
Mancini's international career ended after a dispute with national team coach Arrigo Sacchi, when Mancini was upset because he would not be guaranteed a first team place at the 1994 World Cup. Fierce competition with other creative forwards for places in the starting line-up, such as Gianfranco Zola, Giuseppe Signori, Roberto Baggio and later Francesco Totti and Alessandro Del Piero, hindered his international opportunities, hastening his self-imposed exile from the Italian national team.
Style of play
Mancini was a creative and technically gifted forward, who was frequently deployed as a supporting striker alongside a centre forward, or, on occasion, as an offensive playmaker in the attacking midfield position later on in his career. A classic number 10 with creativity and vision, as well as accurate passing and finishing ability, he was capable of assisting many goals as well as scoring them himself, due to his eye for the final pass; he was also known for his excellent technique in the air, which enabled him to execute spectacular volleys. An elegant and skilful player, Mancini was also renowned for his flair, ball control and dribbling ability, as well as his tactical intelligence. He frequently stood out because of this attribute, as well as due to his leadership. He was often a vocal presence on the football pitch, regularly organising and motivating his teammates, as well as discussing with opponents and arguing with referees. Mancini is regarded as one of the best Italian players of his generation, and as one of Italy's greatest ever number 10s.
Although Mancini had written a research pamphlet entitled "Il Trequartista", which examined the role of an attacking midfielder, he had not as yet attained the necessary coaching badges to become a manager. He therefore needed special dispensation from the Italian football authorities to take the post at Fiorentina, which was given on 4 March 2001. He was out on loan to Leicester City and returned after four matches to take the Fiorentina job on 26 February 2001. Fiorentina was plagued by financial problems and Mancini made occasional playing appearances himself. According to various sources, Mancini sometimes worked unpaid and even received death threats after key players such as Rui Costa and Francesco Toldo had to be sold. Despite this, Mancini managed to win the Coppa Italia before quitting on 11 January 2002, after just ten months in the job, with Fiorentina in the relegation zone of Serie A. Fiorentina were ultimately relegated in June 2002.
On 9 May 2002, Mancini was appointed manager of Lazio. He was again restricted by financial considerations, having to sell key players such as Hernán Crespo and Alessandro Nesta, and players were forced to take an 80 percent pay cut. In his first season with Lazio, however, the club reached the semi-finals of the UEFA Cup. In 2003–04, Lazio won the Coppa Italia. Lazio finished fourth in 2003 and sixth in 2004. Before the start of the 2004–05 season, rumours circulated in the Italian press that Inter Milan had approached Mancini to fill the recently vacated managerial position at the club. Then, in July 2004, Lazio released Mancini from his contract and he joined Inter.
Mancini took over on 7 July 2004. Under Mancini, Inter soon won the club's first domestic trophy since 1989. Inter became the dominant team in Italy. In Mancini's first season, Inter won the Coppa Italia with a 3–0 victory over Roma at the San Siro. Inter finished third in 2003–04 Serie A and reached the Champions League quarter-finals only to be knocked out by city rivals A.C. Milan 3–0 on aggregate.
In August 2005, Inter won the 2005 Supercoppa Italiana for the second time in their history with a 1–0 victory over Juventus. Inter again won the Coppa Italia and Italian Super Cup. Following the Calciopoli scandal, Juventus were stripped of the Scudetto title, which was handed to Inter instead. Inter achieved a record-breaking run of 17 consecutive victories in Serie A, starting on 25 September 2006, with a 4–1 home win over Livorno and ending on 28 February 2007 after a 1–1 draw at home to Udinese. The run lasted for almost five months and is among the best in European league football history. Inter won a second successive league title with five games to spare and only losing one league game all season. Inter finished with a record-breaking 97 points.
Mancini became the third coach in Inter history to win back-to-back league titles after Alfredo Foni; 1952–53 and 1953–54 and Helenio Herrera; 1964–65 and 1965–66). Inter also progressed to the Coppa Italia and Italian Super Cup for the third consecutive season, but were beaten in both finals by Roma. Once again, however, Inter struggled in Europe. In the Champions League, they were knocked out in the first knockout round by Valencia. At the end of the game, there was a mass brawl involving both sets of players. Mancini was not involved in the incident, but camera footage showed him attempting to block a camera's view before he was seen shrugging his shoulders and walking away. This was Mancini's fourth, and final, season in charge of Inter. His reputation continued to grow as he added a third consecutive Serie A title to his honours. Again he guided Inter to the Coppa Italia final, but lost for a second consecutive season to Roma, 2–1, at the Stadio Olimpico.
Despite his successes, the inability to make any real progress in the Champions League displeased Inter owner Massimo Moratti. Inter were knocked out in the first knockout round of the Champions League by Liverpool. The first leg took place at Anfield, with defender Marco Materazzi being sent off in the 30th minute. Inter almost held out for a draw, but two late goals in the 85th and 90th minute by Liverpool damaged Inter's hopes of progressing. The return leg was at the San Siro, but again Mancini was not helped by the ill discipline of his players, with Nicolás Burdisso being sent off in the 50th minute before Fernando Torres scored for Liverpool in the 64th minute to seal the tie 3–0 on aggregate. After being eliminated by Liverpool, Mancini wanted to leave after the season, but changed his mind the following day.
In March 2008, amid rumours that he was to be sacked and replaced by Chelsea manager José Mourinho at the end of the season, Mancini announced his intention to step down at the end of the 2007–08 season. He rescinded this decision a day later after meeting with Moratti. On 29 May 2008, however, Inter officially announced the sacking of Mancini. Moratti justified the sacking by pointing to Mancini's comments after the Liverpool defeat. He was replaced by Mourinho.
Out of football
Mancini was linked to the vacant Chelsea manager's position in May 2008 and then the same role at Notts County. On 30 October 2009, Mancini won compensation for his sacking by Inter. The contract settlement, however, meant Mancini was actually unemployable by any other club from May 2008 to October 2009. It was rumoured that Mancini was entitled to a €16 million pay-off, but in the end, he reportedly settled for €5 million.
On 19 December 2009, Mancini was publicly revealed to be taking over as manager of Manchester City on a three-and-a-half-year deal following the sacking of Mark Hughes. With wealthy Emirati owners who were willing to invest heavily in the team, Manchester City had become a club expectant of success. Having been appointed halfway through the season, Mancini's arrival had an immediate impact on City's form, with four consecutive wins.
Mancini won his first Manchester Derby over Manchester United 2–1 in a League Cup semi-final first leg. United won the second-leg 3–1, however, and eliminated City from the competition. In April, City moved into fourth place in the Premier League. On 5 May, however, a single goal defeat at home to Tottenham Hotspur meant that City missed out on a Champions League spot. City finished the season in fifth place, their highest Premier League finish. There had been speculation that Mancini might lose his job if City failed to secure Champions League football, but chairman Khaldoon Al Mubarak gave his support to Mancini.
Mancini spent heavily during summer transfer window. He signed German international defender Jérôme Boateng from Hamburger SV for approximately £10.64 million, Spanish World Cup winner David Silva from Valencia for approximately £24 million, Yaya Touré from Barcelona for around £24 million and Aleksandar Kolarov from Lazio for approximately £16 million. The 2010–11 Premier League season was marked by runs of mixed form. With a 2–0 win away at Wigan Athletic on 19 September 2010, City moved into fourth position in the league and did not drop out of the top four positions during the rest of the season. In October and November, the team struggled for form, which put some pressure on Mancini, with his tactics widely criticised following two consecutive 0–0 home draws with Manchester United and Birmingham City.
A fine run of form in the weeks running up to Christmas, however, meant City occupied first place in the Premier League twice over the Christmas period. In the ten games before 15 January 2011, City won seven times, drew twice and lost only once as they moved into title contention, while also securing passage into the Round of 32 of the Europa League by finishing as the top team in Group A. As a result of his team's strong league form, Mancini was awarded the Premier League Manager of the Month award for December.
City's Premier League form tailed off again in the new year, with City jointly contesting the FA Cup and Europa League, and Mancini cited burnout for losing ground in the league title race. City were eventually eliminated from the Europa League by Ukrainian side Dynamo Kyiv in March, but his team replied strongly by winning eight out of the next ten matches, including an FA Cup semi-final victory at Wembley over local rivals Manchester United in April.
A win over Tottenham in May guaranteed City the opportunity to play Champions League football the following season. This win was followed by City winning the FA Cup with a 1–0 victory over Stoke City in the following weekend's final at Wembley. This FA Cup triumph meant that Mancini joined five other City managers who had won major honours, and it ended the club's longest trophy drought in its history. Due to their late run of form, City finished third in the league ahead of Arsenal after a 2–0 win over Bolton Wanderers on the last day of the season, thereby avoiding the need to participate in play-off round fixtures in order to progress to the group stages of the following season's Champions League competition. Only goal difference separated City from achieving a second-place finish over Chelsea.
The club were quieter in the closed season transfer window than in previous years, with the club's spending of approximately £75 million more in line with the corresponding amounts spent by rivals Manchester United and Liverpool. £60 million of this sum was used to purchase two players: Sergio Agüero, for a club record fee, and Samir Nasri from Atlético Madrid and Arsenal respectively. Other players purchased during the summer included Gaël Clichy and Stefan Savić, while Owen Hargreaves joined on a free transfer after having been released by Manchester United. City began the Premier League season very strongly, winning 12 of their first 14 matches and scoring an impressive 48 goals while only conceding 13. These results left City undefeated and five points clear at the top of the league over second-placed Manchester United by the beginning of December.
A revitalised Edin Džeko won the Premier League Player of the Month award for August 2011, and David Silva won the same award for September 2011. Many were impressed with the impact of Agüero and Nasri, which had given City an exciting, attacking verve. Mancini was also responsible for inflicting United's worst loss since 1955 when his City side won 6–1 away at Old Trafford. He was named Premier League Manager of the Month as a result of City's strong form in the month of October.
City maintained the lead in the Premier League over the next five months but struggled in the Champions League in a group that involved Bayern Munich, Napoli and Villarreal. City failed to progress, but finished third in the group with ten points, normally enough to guarantee qualification into the knock-out stages.
A 3–2 loss to Manchester United in the FA Cup third round on 8 January 2012 was bittersweet. City had Vincent Kompany controversially sent-off in the sixth minute and United managed to create a 3–0 lead before half-time against a lacklustre and beleaguered City team. However, after numerous tactical changes from Mancini at half-time, City came out fighting with ten men, a renewed version of the team that had played in the first half. Two goals from Aleksandar Kolarov and Sergio Agüero narrowed the deficit to just one goal. City were in the ascendency and continued to push for an equalising despite having only ten men, but failed to do so with the final whistle. Mancini later believed the match was a seminal moment in the development of his team, demonstrating that City were a better team than United. He believed that the match helped to carve out a fighting spirit that his team had previously lacked.
City also progressed to the League Cup semi-final, maintaining Mancini's record of reaching a major competition semi-final in every season he has managed. City played Liverpool and conceded an away goal in the first leg with a penalty from Steven Gerrard. City went to Anfield and led twice with goals from Nigel de Jong and Edin Džeko, but another penalty from Steven Gerrard and a goal from Craig Bellamy meant Liverpool won 3–2 on aggregate. On 13 May 2012, City clinched the Premier League title in a dramatic 3–2 win over Queens Park Rangers after originally being 2–1 down going into injury time. He became the second Italian manager to win a Premier League title after Carlo Ancelotti's Chelsea team in 2009–10.
Mancini stated pre-season that Manchester City's long-term aim was to win the Champions League. Mancini declared that he envisaged less transfer activity in the summer, and is content with his attacking strikers. On 9 July 2012, City announced that Roberto Mancini had signed a new five-year deal, meaning that he is contracted with the club until summer 2017. City began the new season by participating in, and winning, the 2012 FA Community Shield against 2012 FA Cup winners Chelsea on 12 August 2012 at Villa Park. Manchester City won 3–2 on this occasion. On 21 November 2012, a 1–1 draw at home to Real Madrid saw Manchester City and Mancini exit the Champions League at the group stage for the second successive season.
At the end of the calendar year of 2012, Manchester City were second in the Premier League, seven points behind local rivals Manchester United. In contrast to the 2011–12 league season, Mancini's team struggled to score sufficient goals and suffered some poor results in the second half of the season, such as a 3–1 loss to Southampton on 9 February 2013 (which Mancini described as the worst performance during his time in charge at City) and a 2–0 loss to Everton on 16 March. City's poor form led to United capturing the Premier League title on 22 April with a 3–0 win over Aston Villa with four games to spare. On 11 May, Manchester City lost to Wigan Athletic 1–0 in the 2013 FA Cup Final, with a late goal from Wigan's Ben Watson.
On 14 May, Mancini was sacked as manager of Manchester City two days after City's loss to Wigan in the FA Cup Final. Aside from the season's poor European showing and timid league defence, it was reported that Mancini's relationship with the board and indeed his players had deteriorated to the point of no return. Speculation over Mancini's future had mounted for months beforehand; a question regarding then-Málaga manager Manuel Pellegrini possibly taking Mancini's job in February 2013 provoked an expletive response from Mancini during a press conference. Mancini's public criticism of backroom and playing staff, as well as his distant relationships, alienated the players and the club hierarchy during the last eight months of his tenure. On sacking Mancini, the club cited the need for a more "holistic" approach for the long-term future of the club, namely a manager passionate for developing players at youth level to create a "one house football club," as City look to open their new £100 million youth academy at the Etihad Campus in 2014. With Manchester City, Mancini achieved the fourth-best win percentage in Premier League history, behind only José Mourinho, Alex Ferguson and Carlo Ancelotti.
A week after his sacking, Mancini took out a full page advert in the Manchester Evening News to say farewell and thank the club's fans – an act that was reciprocated in the Gazzetta dello Sport by Manchester City supporters.
On 30 September 2013, Mancini signed a three-year contract with Turkish side Galatasaray, taking over from the previous coach Fatih Terim, who had left to take over as coach of the Turkish national team. In his first game in charge, on 2 October against Juventus in the 2013–14 Champions League, Galatasaray drew 2–2 with a late equaliser. After a convincing 3–1 victory at home against Copenhagen in the same competition, his Galatasaray side this time defeated reigning Italian champions Juventus 1–0 on the crucial matchday six to advance to the last 16 of the tournament, a feat he was unable to achieve with Manchester City over two seasons. Galatasaray there met Chelsea and were eliminated despite drawing the home leg 1–1.
Under Mancini, Galatasaray won their first 12 2013–14 Süper Lig home matches, including a 6–0 victory over Bursaspor, the highest winning margin in the league as of game week 20. On 7 May, Galatasaray won 1–0 against Eskişehirspor in the 2014 Turkish Cup Final with a late goal from Wesley Sneijder. On 11 June, Mancini left the club by mutual consent. It has been reported by the club's chairman and the spokesperson that the club's transfer policy and the overall budget of the upcoming season was the reason behind the dispute. This was also verified by Mancini: "When I accepted the coaching post, Gala's aims were different."
Return to Inter
On 14 November 2014, Mancini agreed to a surprise return at his previous club Inter, replacing Walter Mazzarri at the helm of the Nerazzurri. His first game in charge was against rivals A.C. Milan in the Derby della Madonnina, which finished in a 1–1 draw, with the club's goal scored by Joel Obi. On 27 November 2014, Mancini's 50th birthday, Inter played the first European match of his second spell, a 2–1 home win over Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk to confirm that Inter would top the group with a game remaining.
On 8 August 2016 Mancini left Inter on a mutual agreement.
Zenit Saint Petersburg
Italy national team
On 14 May 2018, it was announced that he signed as manager of the Italy national team after taking over from caretaker manager, Luigi Di Biagio. Mancini was appointed manager six months after Italy failed to qualify for the 2018 FIFA World Cup under Gian Piero Ventura, after a play-off defeat to Sweden in November 2017—the first time Italy had failed to qualify for the tournament since the 1958 FIFA World Cup. Mancini's contract is incentive-based as his contract runs until 2020, however, he would be given an automatic extension if Italy qualify for UEFA Euro 2020. On 28 May 2018, Italy won their first match under Mancini, a 2–1 victory in a friendly over Saudi Arabia.
Despite having been a support striker during his playing career, Mancini places great emphasis on building from the back, stressing the importance of not conceding a goal means the team will always have an opportunity to win, going as far to say, "I like 1–0 wins. When you don't concede a goal and you have players like Edin Džeko, Carlos Tevez or David Silva, you win 90%. I prefer we are boring for two to three matches and we win 1–0. If you watch teams that won titles, they conceded very few goals." Despite this, some argue Mancini is more of a "defence first" manager rather than a "win first" manager, a style that has been criticised by some in the British media. Others accepted that his pragmatic and cautious approach was what the team lacked, and that Mancini's style would ensure City could challenge for trophies regularly.
At Manchester City, Mancini had inherited a team from Mark Hughes, which while showing great prolificacy and potential in front of goal, had an insecure defence. Intensively coaching his defence enabled him to get his tenure at City off to a positive start. In Inter's 2007–08 Serie A-winning season, Inter conceded the fewest goals in the league with 26, 11 fewer than Juventus and Roma, and at City, his team gradually garnered a reputation as being well organised defensively and tough to break down. In Mancini's first full season in charge at City, they conceded 33 goals in the Premier League, the fewest along with Chelsea and 18 clean sheets, the highest in the 2010–11 Premier League season.
Mancini's training methods have been criticised by some City players and especially by ex-Manchester City fitness coach Raymond Verheijen, who is a personal fitness coach for Craig Bellamy. During his time at City, Mancini tried to stamp his authority with rebellious players who were not performing well and has stated, "If a top player is not happy then it's better to go."
Mancini is known to use the media to alleviate the pressure from his players. Following City's defeat to Arsenal in the 2011–12 season, a deficit of eight points had been established between rivals Manchester United with only six matches left to play. After the Arsenal match, he believed the deficit was catchable. City, however, won the next match convincingly against West Bromwich Albion 4–0, but from then on Mancini maintained in post-match interviews that the title race was over. City won the next three matches, meaning a win against Manchester United would put them top of the league on goal difference. City beat United 1–0, with Mancini conceding the title race was back on – but that United were favourites with two matches to play. Mancini's unorthodox approach worked, and City won the league on goal difference with 89 points after six consecutive league wins in the final six matches. Mancini's players believed his approach alleviated pressure and helped City to win the last six league matches, which won the title on goal difference. Mancini stated afterwards that he always believed personally that City could win the title, but wanted his players to prove they could despite his public statements suggesting otherwise.
There was much controversy surrounding Italy's UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying match on 28 March 2015 against Bulgaria, as Italy head coach Antonio Conte called up Brazilian-born Éder and Argentine-born Franco Vázquez. Both players hold an Italian citizenship as they have relatives that are Italian, allowing them to be eligible to play for Italy. Speaking at a Serie A meeting on 23 March 2015, Mancini said, "The Italian national team should be Italian. An Italian player deserves to play for the national team while someone who wasn't born in Italy, even if they have relatives, I don't think they deserve to." Conte's response to the use of foreign-born players was, "If Mauro Camoranesi [who was born in Argentina] was allowed to help Italy win the 2006 World Cup, then why can't Éder and Franco Vázquez lead the Azzurri to glory in next year's European Championship?"
Following a heated exchange between Mancini and Napoli coach Maurizio Sarri in the final minutes of a Coppa Italia match on 20 January 2016, Mancini accused Sarri of being a homophobe. Sarri responded to the accusations by affirming that he wasn't a homophobe, and that "what happens on the field, stays on the field". Sarri was consequently fined €20,000 and banned for two Coppa Italia matches by Lega Serie A for "directing extremely insulting epithets at the coach of the opposing team".
Mancini has been married for nearly 28 years to Federica, although recent reports have Roberto and Federica separating in 2016. He is a Catholic, was an altar boy as a child in Ancona and still attends mass regularly with his family. The couple have a daughter and two sons, Filippo and Andrea, who have both played in the Inter youth ranks, where Filippo has played ten minutes in a Coppa Italia match. Both of his sons have at one point been a part of Manchester City's under-21 youth team. Filippo trained with the club's youth/reserve team for several months during the 2007–08 season before Roberto was appointed as City's manager, while Andrea was signed by his father for the Elite Development Squad in November 2010 after being released from Bologna. Andrea was released at the end of the 2011–12 season.
Mancini was estimated to have a personal wealth of £19 million in 2011. Mancini has joked about watching the soap opera Coronation Street to help improve his English. Mancini has maintained a tradition of wearing a scarf of his club's colours.
|Club||Season||League||Cup[nb 1]||Europe[nb 2]||Total|
|Italy national team|
|1.||June 12, 1988||Rheinstadion, Düsseldorf, West Germany||Germany||1–0||1–1||UEFA Euro 1988|
|2.||March 24, 1993||Stadio Renzo Barbera, Palermo, Italy||Malta||4–0||6–1||1994 FIFA World Cup qualification|
|4.||September 22, 1993||Kadrioru Stadium, Tallinn, Estonia||Estonia||2–0||3–0|
- As of 8 September 2019
|Zenit Saint Petersburg||2017||2018||45||22||13||10||48.89|
|Third place or Semi-finalists|
|2017–18||Zenit Saint Petersburg||5th||R32||R16||0|
- Serie A: 1990–91
- Coppa Italia: 1984–85, 1987–88, 1988–89, 1993–94
- Supercoppa Italiana: 1991
- European Cup Winners' Cup: 1989–90
- Serie A: 1999–2000
- Coppa Italia: 1997–98, 1999–2000
- Supercoppa Italiana: 1998
- UEFA Cup Winners' Cup: 1998–99
- UEFA Super Cup: 1999
- Guerin d'Oro: 1987–88, 1990–91
- Serie A Footballer of the Year: 1996–97
- Serie A Italian Footballer of the Year: 1996–97
- Golden Foot: 2017, as football legend
- Coppa Italia: 2000–01
- Coppa Italia: 2003–04
- Panchina d'Oro: 2007–08
- Premier League Manager of the Month: December 2010, October 2011
- Italian Football Hall of Fame: 2015
- Enzo Bearzot Award: 2019
- "Roberto Mancini". Barry Hugman's Footballers. Retrieved 21 December 2017.
- "Mancini: Roberto Mancini: Manager". BDFutbol. Retrieved 21 December 2017.
- "Roberto Mancini". eurosport.com.
- Whalley, Mike (13 May 2011). "FA Cup special: The Roberto Mancini story". Retrieved 13 May 2011.
He was the club captain, he often gave the team talks and he even helped to design the kit.
- "Inter's winning run ends in draw with Udinese". Abc.net.au. 1 March 2007. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- Rice, Simon (16 November 2009). "Football managers who never get the job – Mancini was Inter Milan's most successful manager in 30 years". London: Independent Online.
- "Younger the better for Manchester City manager Roberto Mancini". heraldscotland.com. 1 August 2010. Retrieved 1 August 2010.
- Daglish, Kenny (13 December 2010). "Roberto Mancini's Manchester City prove why defence should come first". London: Daily Mail. Retrieved 13 May 2011.
- Ferguson, Peter (29 April 2011). "Hart on brink of Blues record". Manchester City FC. Retrieved 13 May 2011.
- O'Rourke, Pete (14 May 2012). "Mancini Hails 'Incredible' win". Manchester: Sky Sports. Retrieved 14 May 2012.
- McNulty, Phil (11 May 2013). "Wigan stun Man City in FA Cup". London: BBC Sport. Retrieved 11 May 2013.
- "Roberto Mancini: Manchester City sack manager". BBC. 13 May 2013.
- Samuel, Martin (16 May 2011). "Martin Samuel: Why Cup King Roberto embraces knockout competitions". London: Daily Mail. Retrieved 31 May 2011.
- Cox, Michael. "Talking Tactics: Mancini the cup specialist". ITV. Archived from the original on 25 March 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "FACTBOX-Roberto Mancini factbox". ESPN. Reuter. 29 May 2008. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Mancini to return with great style - Independent.ie".
- "Sampdoria: 25 anni dallo scudetto di Vialli e Mancini" (in Italian). Il Corriere dello Sport. 19 May 2016. Retrieved 18 June 2017.
- Taylor, Daniel (6 January 2012). "Roberto Mancini is Manchester City's very own Sir Alex Ferguson". The Guardian. London.
- Sven Goran Eriksson: 'I liked city. they'll win the league – absolutely' – News & Comment – Football. The Independent (8 January 2011). Retrieved on 5 May 2012.
- Winter, Henry (18 January 2001). "Mancini's move to Leicester will benefit England". London: telegraph.co.uk. Retrieved 24 October 2009.
- "Mancini's Foxes fate in balance". BBC Sport. 22 February 2001. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Just how close were Leicester City to signing Dutch master Johan Cruyff?". www.leicestermercury.co.uk. 23 October 2009. Archived from the original on 29 October 2013. Retrieved 28 October 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Lawton, Matt (15 February 2001). "Mancini leaves Leicester". London: telegraph.co.uk. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Roberto Mancini" (in Italian). Storie di Calcio. Retrieved 23 January 2015.
- "Mancini, Roberto" (in Italian). FIGC. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- "Europei 1988: il cammino dell'Italia" (in Italian). Datasport. 4 June 2012. Archived from the original on 24 December 2014. Retrieved 12 November 2015. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- "Brehme regala un punto prezioso alla Germania" [Brehme gives a precious point to Germany] (in Italian). UEFA.com. 3 January 2012. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- "1990 - ROBERTO MANCINI" (in Italian). Storie di Calcio. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Giancarlo Padovan (13 May 1994). "sorpresa: Sacchi rinforza la difesa" [surprise: Sacchi strengthens the defence] (in Italian). Il Corriere della Sera. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Corrado Sannucci (17 November 1997). "ADDIO BAGGIO E MANCINI E' L' ITALIA SENZA FANTASIA" [Farewell, Baggio and Mancini It's the Italy without Creativity] (in Italian). La Repubblica. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Dario Di Gennaro (25 April 1998). "Baggio al mondiale!!!" [Baggio at the World Cup!!!] (in Italian). Rai Sport. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- "Gianfranco Zola a USA 94" [Gianfranco Zola at USA 94] (in Italian). Storie di Calcio. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Rob Smyth (3 January 2013). "Zola and Mancini met on even terms as players but they do not as managers". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Jack Pitt-Brooke (4 January 2013). "'I wanted to kick him a few times' – Zola relishing Mancini showdown". The Independent. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- "Legend of Calcio: Roberto Mancini". Retrieved 12 November 2014.
- "Rivera vota Totti: "Meglio di Baggio e Del Piero. E' il più grande degli ultimi 30 anni"" (in Italian). La Gazzetta dello Sport. 18 February 2013. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
- Roan, Dan (18 May 2010). "England learn from Italy's national training centre". BBC Sport. Retrieved 23 January 2010.
- Lawton, Matt (15 February 2001). "Mancini leaves Leicester". London: The Telegraph. Retrieved 5 May 2012.
- "Roberto Mancini: Factfile". Manchester Evening News. 19 December 2009. Retrieved 16 October 2014.
- "ACF Fiorentina » Manager history". Worldfootball.net. Retrieved 16 October 2014.
- "Hot 100 on Mancini". Manchester Evening News. 30 December 2009. Archived from the original on 1 October 2012. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Reprint of Manchester Evening News article on messageboard". mancityfans.net. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Fiorentina back where they belong". FIFA.com. 31 October 2007. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- Marcotti, Gabriele (21 December 2009). "Temper and talent help Roberto Mancini stand out from the rest". London: Times Online.
- "Champions League brawl photos". BBC News. 7 March 2007. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- Lyon, Sam (19 February 2008). "Liverpool 2–0 Inter Milan". BBC Sport. Retrieved 28 October 2012.
- McNulty, Phil (11 March 2008). "Inter Milan 0–1 Liverpool (0–3)". BBC Sport. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- Buckley, Kevin (19 December 2009). "Roberto Mancini arrives at Manchester City, kissed by fortune". London: Guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 19 December 2010.
- "Inter Milan dismiss coach Mancini". BBC News. 29 May 2008. Retrieved 17 October 2014.
- "F.C. Internazionale statement". FC Internazionale Milano. 29 May 2008. Retrieved 29 May 2008.
- Fifield, Dominic (28 May 2008). "Mourinho set to replace ousted Mancini". London: Guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 3 February 2010.
- "Hughes & Mancini on Chelsea list". BBC Sport. 28 May 2008. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Mancini Notts County link denied". BBC Sport. 13 October 2009. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- "Statement: Roberto Mancini contract terminated". FC Internazionale Milano. 31 October 2009. Retrieved 31 October 2009.
- Burt, Jason (10 January 2009). "Mancini linked to City after dinner-table negotiations". The Independent. London. Retrieved 1 January 2010.
- McNulty, Phil (19 January 2010). "Man City 2–1 Man Utd". BBC Sport. Retrieved 20 January 2010.
- Dawkes, Phil (9 May 2010). "West Ham 1–1 Man City". BBC Sport.
- "Chairman exclusive". mcfc.co.uk. 7 May 2010.
- "Manchester City sign Hamburg's Jerome Boateng". BBC Sport. 5 June 2010.
- "Manchester City complete £54m David Silva transfer". BBC Sport. 14 July 2010.
- "Manchester City sign midfielder Yaya Toure". BBC Sport. 2 July 2010.
- Bevan, Chris (24 July 2010). "City sign Kolarov". BBC Sport.
- "Roberto Mancini claims he is under fire at Manchester City because he is Italian". Guardian Media Group. London. 5 November 2011. Retrieved 23 May 2011.
- Wallace, Sam (11 November 2010). "Cautious City pass up golden chance to land blow on United". London: The Independent. Retrieved 29 January 2011.
- "Mancini and Nasri receive Barclays awards". (FA Premier League). 7 January 2011. Archived from the original on 6 November 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Brennan, Stuart (21 March 2011). "Manchester City boss Roberto Mancini: We were so tired". MEN Media. Retrieved 23 May 2011.
- "Roberto Mancini on Manchester City's FA Cup win over Manchester United". ITV. Archived from the original on 19 April 2011. Retrieved 28 October 2013.
- Match report on Manchester City v Stoke City in the FA Cup final 14 May 2011 – Manchester City FC. Mcfc.co.uk (14 May 2011). Retrieved on 2012-05-05.
- White, Duncan (16 May 2011). "Manchester City 1 Stoke City 0 match report". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 16 May 2011.
- Holt, Oliver (15 August 2011). "Why Aguero's 30-minute cameo may have been the spark that changes Manchester City for ever". Daily Mirror.
- Lawton, James (17 August 2011). "Aguero's priceless gifts may be the making of City". The Independent. London.
- Taylor, Daniel (16 August 2011). "Can Sergio Agüero's artillery propel Manchester City to the title?". The Guardian. London.
- "Man Utd 1–6 Man City". BBC News. 23 October 2011.
- Cox, Michael (9 January 2012). "Roberto Mancini showed Sir Alex Ferguson how to play with 10 men". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- Jackson, Jamie (4 May 2012). "Roberto Mancini says league title is everything for Manchester City". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- McNulty, Phil (25 January 2012). "Liverpool 2–2 Manchester City". BBC Sport. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- "Manchester City's Roberto Mancini wants Champions League glory next". The Guardian. London. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- Conn, David (14 May 2012). "Manchester City's next task is to strike Champions League gold". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- "Manchester City don't need another striker, says Roberto Mancini". Evening Standard. 30 May 2012. Retrieved 31 May 2012.
- "Roberto Mancini". Retrieved 9 July 2012.
- "Man City 1–1 Real Madrid". 21 November 2012.
- "Roberto Mancini: Manchester City sack manager". BBC Sports. 14 May 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2014.
- Ladyman, Ian (12 May 2013). "Mancini sacked! A year after winning the title City fire Italian boss with £7m pay-off... but Barca emerge as rivals for Pellegrini". Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 14 May 2013.
- Ladyman, Ian (14 May 2013). "Player power at the Hart of Mancini's exit: Clash with City's goalkeeper was beginning of the end for sacked Italian manager". Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 15 May 2013.
- "Manuel Pellegrini verbally agrees to become Manchester City manager". Daily Express. 22 February 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2013.
- Jackson, Jamie (3 March 2013). "Roberto Mancini tells Manchester City players to take responsibility". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 15 May 2013.
- "Roberto Mancini: Man City exit because of poor relationships". BBC Sport. 14 May 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2013.
- "Mancini exit to spark Man City overhaul". ESPN. 14 May 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2013.
- "Jose Mourinho: Manchester United manager's record in numbers". BBC. 27 May 2016.
- Conway, Richard (23 May 2013). "Roberto Mancini: Manchester City fans to thank former boss in advert". BBC Sport. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Roberto Mancini: Galatasaray appoint ex-Man City boss". BBC Sports. 30 September 2013. Retrieved 20 July 2014.
- "Galatasaray appoint Roberto Mancini". ESPN FC. 30 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.
- "Drogba on target as Mancini's men leave it late to earn a draw". Daily Mail. London. 2 October 2013. Retrieved 3 October 2013.
- Magowan, Alistair (18 March 2014). "Chelsea 2-0 Galatasaray". BBC Sport. Retrieved 11 June 2014.
- "Galatasaray Mancini ile evinde bir başka". hurriyet. 11 February 2014. Retrieved 11 February 2014.
- "Roberto Mancini: Galatasaray manager leaves club". BBC Sports. 11 June 2014. Retrieved 17 October 2014.
- "Roberto Mancini parts company with Galatasaray after just one year". The Guardian. 11 June 2014. Retrieved 11 June 2014.
- "Inter Milan confirm Roberto Mancini appointment after Walter Mazzarri exit". ESPN FC. ESPN. 14 November 2014. Retrieved 14 November 2014.
- Homewood, Brian; Meadows, Mark (24 November 2014). "Milan derby ends all square on Mancini's Inter return". Yahoo Sport. Reuters. Archived from the original on 29 November 2014. Retrieved 23 November 2014. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- Menicucci, Paolo (27 November 2014). "Inter make Mancini's day against Dnipro". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2014.
- "F.C. Internazionale statement".
- Роберто Манчини назначен главным тренером «Зенита» (in Russian). FC Zenit Saint Petersburg. 1 June 2017.
- "Official: Mancini leaves Zenit". Football Italia. 13 May 2018.
- Roberto Mancini: Italy appoint former Manchester City manager
- "Official: Italy appoint Mancini". Football Italia. 14 May 2018.
- "OFFICIAL: Di Biagio for Italy friendlies". Football Italia. 5 February 2018.
- "Ignominious Italy out of World Cup". Football Italia. 13 November 2017.
- "'This is the apocalypse': Italian press mourns nation's World Cup exit". Guardian. 14 November 2017. Retrieved 14 November 2017.
- "Mancini day - what we learned". Football Italia. 15 May 2018.
- "Italy: Balotelli and Mancini ideal start". Football Italia. 28 May 2018.
- Rich, Tim (4 February 2011). "Manchester City need to start being boring again, says Roberto Mancini". Guardian. London. Retrieved 13 May 2011.
- Hytner, David (6 January 2011). "Roberto Mancini stands up for Manchester City's defensive tactics". London: guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
- White, Jim (6 January 2011). "Roberto Mancini's cautious approach at Manchester City is working, no matter what Arsenal's Cesc Fabregas says". London: www.telegraph.co.uk. Retrieved 6 January 2011.
- Hayward, Paul (6 January 2011). "Roberto Mancini's scrap merchants show mettle to back up title hopes". London: www.guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
- "Roberto Mancini was right to be so negative against Arsenal, so long as the end result is positive for Manchester City". goal.com. 6 January 2011. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
- Dalglish, Kenny (13 December 2010). "Roberto Mancini's Manchester City prove why defence should come first". London: dailymail.co.uk. Retrieved 7 January 2011.
- Taylor, Daniel (13 April 2010). "Carlos Tevez criticizes Roberto Mancini's training methods". London: guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
- Taylor, Daniel (23 September 2010). "Ex-coach attacks Roberto Mancini's 'crazy' training at Manchester City". London: guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
- Taylor, Daniel (29 April 2010). "Roberto Mancini tells Carlos Tevez to shape up or ship out of City". London: guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
- Samuel, Martin (24 September 2010). "Roberto Mancini interview: I came to Manchester City to win – not for the weather!". London: dailymail.co.uk. Retrieved 26 September 2010.
- Jackson, Jamie (10 April 2012). "Manchester City's manager Roberto Mancini says title race is not over". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 3 June 2012.
- "Mancini says title race is over despite City win as Tevez scores on first start since exile". Daily Mail. London. 11 April 2012. Retrieved 5 June 2012.
- "Mancini reiterates Premier League title race is over despite Manchester City's 6–1 win". goal.com. 14 April 2012. Retrieved 6 May 2012.
- "Mancini: United are favourites". ESPN. 1 May 2012. Retrieved 6 May 2012.
- "Silva: Mancini mind games helped us". ESPN. 2 May 2012. Retrieved 6 May 2012.
- "Manchester City manager Roberto Mancini admits he always believed he could win title, despite mind games". The Telegraph. London. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 3 June 2012.
- "Mancini says that foreign-born players should NOT play for Italy". Daily Mail. London. 23 March 2015.
- "Antonio Conte defends use of foreign-born players on Italy squad".
- Christenson, Marcus (19 January 2016). "Inter's Roberto Mancini: Napoli manager Maurizio Sarri called me a faggot" – via The Guardian.
- "Napoli, Sarri: "Sono cose che succedono in campo"".
- "Two-game ban for Sarri - Football Italia".
- "Time for prayers? Mancini takes break from mind games at religious site in Bosnia". Daily Mail. London. 27 March 2012.
- Football manager speaks up for Medjugorje | MEDJUGORJE TODAY Archived 2 April 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Medjugorjetoday.tv. Retrieved on 2012-05-05.
- "Manchester City's Sheikh Mansour leads football's rich list with £20bn". The Guardian. London. 5 October 2011. Retrieved 5 October 2011.
- "Manchester City manager Roberto Mancini's spat with Carlos Tévez adds to soap opera". The Daily Telegraph. 6 October 2010. Retrieved 26 November 2015.
- England (3 January 2010). "Manchester City Run Out of Roberto Mancini Scarves". Goal.com. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- "Roberto Mancini's player statistics". Footballzz. 23 June 2012. Retrieved 23 June 2012.
- "Roberto Mancini". National Football Teams. Benjamin Strack-Zimmerman. Retrieved 23 June 2012.
- "Roberto Mancini". Eurosport. Retrieved 20 December 2015.
- "Italy - Footballer of the Year". RSSSF. Archived from the original on 21 January 2015. Retrieved 6 February 2015. Cite uses deprecated parameter
- "LEGENDS – GoldenFoot". Golden Foot. Retrieved 5 January 2017.
- "Casillas admits retirement is looming following Golden Foot award". Marca. 8 November 2017. Retrieved 8 November 2017.
- "R. Mancini". Soccerway. Retrieved 20 December 2015.
- "Manager profile: Roberto Mancini". Premier League. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
- "Mancini collects Italian coaching award". UEFA.com. 17 November 2008. Retrieved 20 December 2015.
- "Hall of fame, 10 new entry: con Vialli e Mancini anche Facchetti e Ronaldo" [Hall of fame, 10 new entries: with Vialli and Mancini also Facchetti and Ronaldo] (in Italian). La Gazzetta dello Sport. 27 October 2015. Retrieved 27 October 2015.
- "A Mancini il premio Bearzot 2019" (in Italian). Ansa.it. 4 April 2019.
- "Onoreficenze". quirinale.it (in Italian). 30 September 1991. Retrieved 19 March 2015.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Roberto Mancini.|
- Roberto Mancini on Instagram
- Roberto Mancini at Goal.com
- Roberto Mancini at Mcfc.co.uk at the Wayback Machine (archived 2013-03-02)
- Roberto Mancini management career statistics at Soccerbase
- Roberto Mancini at Tuttocalciatori.net (in Italian)
|Awards and achievements|
| FA Cup
Roberto Di Matteo
| Premier League