Coppa Italia - Winners By Year

Winners By Year

Coppa Italia
  • 1922–00 – Vado (1)
  • 1935–36 – Torino (1)
  • 1936–37 – Genoa (1)
  • 1937–38 – Juventus (1)
  • 1938–39 – Internazionale (1)
  • 1939–40 – Fiorentina (1)
  • 1940–41 – Venezia (1)
  • 1941–42 – Juventus (2)
  • 1942–43 – Torino (2)
  • 1958 – Lazio (1)
  • 1958–59 – Juventus (3)
  • 1959–60 – Juventus (4)
  • 1960–61 – Fiorentina (2)
  • 1961–62 – Napoli (1)
  • 1962–63 – Atalanta (1)
  • 1963–64 – Roma (1)
  • 1964–65 – Juventus (5)
  • 1965–66 – Fiorentina (3)
  • 1966–67 – Milan (1)
  • 1967–68 – Torino (3)
  • 1968–69 – Roma (2)
  • 1969–70 – Bologna (1)
  • 1970–71 – Torino (4)
  • 1971–72 – Milan (2)
  • 1972–73 – Milan (3)
  • 1973–74 – Bologna (2)
  • 1974–75 – Fiorentina (4)
  • 1975–76 – Napoli (2)
  • 1976–77 – Milan (4)
  • 1977–78 – Internazionale (2)
  • 1978–79 – Juventus (6)
  • 1979–80 – Roma (3)
  • 1980–81 – Roma (4)
  • 1981–82 – Internazionale (3)
  • 1982–83 – Juventus (7)
  • 1983–84 – Roma (5)
  • 1984–85 – Sampdoria (1)
  • 1985–86 – Roma (6)
  • 1986–87 – Napoli (3)
  • 1987–88 – Sampdoria (2)
  • 1988–89 – Sampdoria (3)
  • 1989–90 – Juventus (8)
  • 1990–91 – Roma (7)
  • 1991–92 – Parma (1)
  • 1992–93 – Torino (5)
  • 1993–94 – Sampdoria (4)
  • 1994–95 – Juventus (9)
  • 1995–96 – Fiorentina (5)
  • 1996–97 – Vicenza (1)
  • 1997–98 – Lazio (2)
  • 1998–99 – Parma (2)
  • 1999–00 – Lazio (3)
  • 2000–01 – Fiorentina (6)
  • 2001–02 – Parma (3)
  • 2002–03 – Milan (5)
  • 2003–04 – Lazio (4)
  • 2004–05 – Internazionale (4)
  • 2005–06 – Internazionale (5)
  • 2006–07 – Roma (8)
  • 2007–08 – Roma (9)
  • 2008–09 – Lazio (5)
  • 2009–10 – Internazionale (6)
  • 2010–11 – Internazionale (7)
  • 2011–12 – Napoli (4)

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Famous quotes containing the words winners and/or year:

    The two real political parties in America are the Winners and the Losers. The people don’t acknowledge this. They claim membership in two imaginary parties, the Republicans and the Democrats, instead.
    Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. (b. 1922)

    I remember my youth and the feeling that will never come back any more—the feeling that I could last for ever, outlast the sea, the earth, and all men; the deceitful feeling that lures us on to joys, to perils, to love, to vain effort—to death; the triumphant conviction of strength, the heat of life in the handful of dust, the glow in the heart that with every year grows dim, grows cold, grows small, and expires—and expires, too soon, too soon—before life itself.
    Joseph Conrad (1857–1924)