Hellas Verona
Hellas Verona FC logo (2020).svg
Full nameHellas Verona Football Club S.p.A.
Nickname(s)I Gialloblu (The Yellow and Blues)
I Mastini (The Mastiffs)
Gli Scaligeri (The Scaligers)
I Butei ("The Boys", in Venetian)
Founded1903; 120 years ago (1903) (as Associazione Calcio Hellas)
GroundMarcantonio Bentegodi
OwnerMaurizio Setti
PresidentMaurizio Setti
Head coachMarco Zaffaroni
LeagueSerie A
2022–23Serie A, 18th of 20
WebsiteClub website
Current season
The progress of Hellas Verona in the Italian football league structure since the first season of a unified Serie A (1929/30).
The progress of Hellas Verona in the Italian football league structure since the first season of a unified Serie A (1929/30).

Hellas Verona Football Club, commonly referred to as Hellas Verona or simply Verona, is a professional Italian football club based in Verona, Veneto, that currently plays in Serie A. The team won the Serie A Championship in the 1984–85 season.


Origins and early history

Founded in 1903 by a group of high school students, the club was named Hellas, at the request of a professor of classics.[2] At a time in which football was played seriously only in the larger cities of northwestern Italy, most of Verona was indifferent to the growing sport. However, when in 1906 two city teams chose the city's Roman amphitheatre as a venue to showcase the game, crowd enthusiasm and media interest began to rise.

During these first few years, Hellas was one of three or four area teams playing at a municipal level while fighting against city rivals Bentegodi to become the city's premier football outfit. By the 1907–08 season, Hellas was playing against regional teams, and an intense rivalry with Vicenza that has lasted to this day was born.

From 1898 to 1926, Italian football was organised into regional groups. In this period, Hellas was one of the founding teams of the early league and often among its top final contenders. In 1911, the city helped Hellas replace the early, gritty football fields with a proper venue. This allowed the team to take part in its first regional tournament, which until 1926, was the qualifying stage for the national title.

In 1919, following a return to activity after a four-year suspension of all football competition in Italy during World War I, the team merged with city rival Verona and changed its name to Hellas Verona. Between 1926 and 1929, the elite "Campionato Nazionale" assimilated the top sides from the various regional groups. Hellas Verona joined the privileged teams, yet struggled to remain competitive.

Serie A, as it is structured today, began in 1929, when the Campionato Nazionale turned into a professional league. Still an amateur team, Hellas merged with two city rivals, Bentegodi and Scaligera, to form AC Verona. Hoping to build a first class contender for future years, the new team debuted in Serie B in 1929. It would take the gialloblu 28 years to finally achieve their goal. After first being promoted to Serie A for one season in 1957–58, in 1959, the team merged with another city rival (called Hellas) and commemorated its beginnings by changing its name to Hellas Verona AC.

Success in the 1970s and 1980s

Coached by Nils Liedholm, the team returned to Serie A in 1968 and remained in the elite league almost without interruption until 1990. Along the way, it scored a famous 5–3 win in the 1972–73 season that cost Milan the scudetto (the Serie A title). The fact that the result came late during the last matchday of the season makes the sudden and unexpected end to the rossoneri's title ambitions all the more memorable.

In 1973–74, Hellas finished the season in fourth-last, just narrowly avoiding relegation, but were nonetheless sent down to Serie B during the summer months as a result of a scandal involving team president Saverio Garonzi. After a year in Serie B, Hellas returned to Serie A.

In the 1975–76 season, the team had a successful run in the Coppa Italia, eliminating highly rated teams such as Torino, Cagliari and Internazionale from the tournament. However, in their first ever final in the competition, Hellas were trounced 4–0 by Napoli.

Under the leadership of coach Osvaldo Bagnoli, in 1982–83 the team secured a fourth-place in Serie A (its highest finish at the time) and even led the Serie A standings for a few weeks. The same season Hellas again reached the Coppa Italia final. After a 2–0 home victory, Hellas then travelled to Turin to play Juventus but were defeated 3–0 after extra time.

Further disappointment followed in the 1983–84 season when the team again reached the Coppa Italia final, only to lose the Cup in the final minutes of the return match against defending Serie A champions Roma

The team made its first European appearance in the 1983–84 UEFA Cup and were knocked out in the second round of the tournament by Sturm Graz. Hellas were eliminated from the 1985–86 European Cup in the second round by defending champions and fellow Serie A side Juventus after a contested game, the result of a scandalous arbitrage by the French Wurtz, having beaten PAOK of Greece in the first round.[3]

In 1988, the team had their best international result when they reached the UEFA Cup quarterfinals with four victories and three draws. The decisive defeat came from German side Werder Bremen.

1984–1985 Scudetto

Although the 1984–85 season squad was made up of a mix of emerging players and mature stars, at the beginning of the season no one would have regarded the team as having the necessary ingredients to make it to the end. Certainly, the additions of Hans-Peter Briegel in midfield and of Danish striker Preben Elkjær to an attack that already featured the wing play of Pietro Fanna, the creative abilities of Antonio Di Gennaro and the scoring touch of Giuseppe Galderisi were to prove crucial.

To mention a few of the memorable milestones on the road to the scudetto: a decisive win against Juventus (2–0), with a goal scored by Elkjær after having lost a boot in a tackle just outside the box, set the stage early in the championship; an away win over Udinese (5–3) ended any speculation that the team was losing energy at the midway point; three straight wins (including a hard-fought 1–0 victory against a strong Roma side) served notice that the team had kept its polish and focus intact during their rival's final surge; and a 1–1 draw in Bergamo against Atalanta secured the title with a game in hand.

Hellas finished the year with a 15–13–2 record and 43 points, four points ahead of Torino with Internazionale and Sampdoria rounding out the top four spots. This unusual final table of the Serie A (with the most successful Italian teams of the time, Juventus and Roma, ending up much lower than expected) has led to many speculations. The 1984–85 season was the only season when referees were assigned to matches by way of a random draw. Before then each referee had always been assigned to a specific match by a special commission of referees (designatori arbitrali). After the betting scandal of the early 1980 (the Calcio Scommesse scandal), it was decided to clean up the image of Italian football by assigning referees randomly instead of picking them, to clear up all the suspicions and accusations always accompanying Italy's football life. This resulted in a quieter championship and in a completely unexpected final table.

In the following season, won again by Juventus, the choice of the referees went back in the hands of the designatori arbitrali. In 2006, a major scandal in Italian football revealed that certain clubs had been illegally influencing the referee selection process in an attempt to ensure that certain referees were assigned to their matches.

Between Serie A and Serie B

These were more than mere modest achievements for a mid-size city with a limited appeal to fans across the nation. But soon enough financial difficulties caught up with team managers. In 1991 the team folded and was reborn as Verona, regularly moving to and fro between Serie A and Serie B for several seasons. In 1995 the name was officially changed back to Hellas Verona.

After a three-year stay, their last stint in Serie A ended in grief in 2002. That season emerging international talents such as Adrian Mutu, Mauro Camoranesi, Alberto Gilardino, Martin Laursen, Massimo Oddo, Marco Cassetti and coach Alberto Malesani failed to capitalise on an excellent start and eventually dropped into fourth-to-last place for the first time all season on the final match day, enforcing relegation into Serie B.

Decline and Serie A comeback (2002–present)

Following the 2002 relegation to Serie B, team fortunes continued to slip throughout the decade. In the 2003–04 season Hellas Verona struggled in Serie B and spent most of the season fighting off an unthinkable relegation to Serie C1. Undeterred, the fans supported their team and a string of late season wins eventually warded off the danger. Over 5,000 of them followed Hellas to Como on the final day of the season to celebrate.

In 2004–05, things looked much brighter for the team. After a rocky start, Hellas put together a string of results and climbed to third spot. The gialloblù held on to the position until January 2005, when transfers weakened the team, yet they managed to take the battle for Serie A to the last day of the season.

The 2006–07 Serie B seemed to start well, due to the club takeover by Pietro Arvedi D'Emilei, which ended nine years of controversial leadership under chairman Gianbattista Pastorello, heavily contested by the supporters in his later years at Verona. However, Verona was immediately involved in the relegation battle, and Massimo Ficcadenti was replaced in December 2006 by Giampiero Ventura. Despite a recovery in the results, Verona ended in an 18th place, thus being forced to play a two-legged playoff against 19th-placed Spezia to avert relegation. A 2–1 away loss in the first leg at La Spezia was followed by a 0–0 home tie, and Verona were relegated to Serie C1 after 64 years of play in the two highest divisions.

Verona appointed experienced coach Franco Colomba for the new season with the aim to return to Serie B as soon as possible. However, despite being widely considered the division favourite, the gialloblù spent almost the entire season in last place. After seven matches, club management sacked Colomba in early October and replaced him with youth team coach (and former Verona player) Davide Pellegrini.[4] A new owner acquired the club in late 2007, appointing Giovanni Galli in December as new director of football and Maurizio Sarri as new head coach. Halfway through the 2007–08 season, the team remained at the bottom of Serie C1, on the brink of relegation to the fourth level (Serie C2). In response, club management sacked Sarri and brought back Pellegrini. Thanks to a late-season surge the scaligeri avoided direct relegation by qualifying for the relegation play-off, and narrowly averted dropping to Lega Pro Seconda Divisione in the final game, beating Pro Patria 2–1 on aggregate. However, despite the decline in results, attendance and season ticket sales remained at 15,000 on average.

For the 2008–09 season, Verona appointed former Sassuolo and Piacenza manager Gian Marco Remondina with the aim to win promotion to Serie B. However, the season did not start impressively, with Verona being out of the playoff zone by mid-season, and club chairman Pietro Arvedi D'Emilei entering into a coma after being involved in a car crash on his way back from a league match in December 2008. Arvedi died in March 2009, two months after the club was bought by new chairman Giovanni Martinelli.

The following season looked promising, as new transfer players were brought aboard, and fans enthusiastically embraced the new campaign. Season ticket figures climbed to over 10,000, placing Verona ahead of several Serie A teams and all but Torino in Serie B attendance.[5] The team led the standings for much of the season, accumulating a seven-point lead by early in the spring. However, the advantage was gradually squandered, and the team dropped to second place on the second-last day of the season, with a chance to regain first place in the final regular season match against Portogruaro on home soil. Verona, however, disappointed a crowd of over 25,000 fans[6] and, with the loss, dropped to third place and headed towards the play-offs. A managerial change for the post-season saw the firing of Remondina and the arrival of Giovanni Vavassori. After eliminating Rimini in the semi-finals (1–0; 0–0) Verona lost the final to Pescara (2–2 on home soil and 0–1 in the return match) and were condemned to a fourth-straight year of third division football.

Former 1990 World Cup star Giuseppe Giannini (a famous captain of Roma for many years) signed as manager for the 2010–11 campaign. Once again, the team was almost entirely revamped during the transfer season. The squad struggled in the early months and Giannini was eventually sacked and replaced by former Internazionale defender Andrea Mandorlini, who succeeded in reorganising the team's play and bringing discipline both on and off the pitch. In the second half of the season, Verona climbed back from the bottom of the division to clinch a play-off berth (fifth place) on the last day of the regular season. The team advanced to the play-off final after eliminating Sorrento in the semi-finals 3–1 on aggregate. Following the play-off final, after four years of Lega Pro football, Verona were promoted back to Serie B after a 2–1 aggregate win over Salernitana on 19 June 2011.

On 18 May 2013, Verona finished second in Serie B and were promoted to Serie A after an eleven-year absence.[7] Their return to the top flight began against title contenders Milan and Roma, beating the former 2–1 and losing to the latter 3–0. The team continued at a steady pace, finishing the first half of the season with 32 points and sitting in sixth place, eleven points behind the closest UEFA Champions League spot—and tied with Internazionale for the final UEFA Europa League spot. Verona, however, ultimately finished the year in tenth.

During the 2015–16 season, Verona had not won a single match since the beginning of the campaign until the club edged Atalanta 2–1 on 3 February 2016 in a win at home; coming twenty-three games into the season.[8] Consequently, Verona were relegated from Serie A.[9]

In the 2016–17 Serie B season, Hellas Verona finished second on the table and were automatically promoted back to Serie A. Hellas lasted one season back in the top division after finishing second last during the 2017–18 Serie A season and were relegated back to Serie B.[10] At the end of the 2018–19 season, Hellas finished in fifth position and achieved promotion back to Serie A after defeating Cittadella 3–0 in the second leg of their promotion play-off to win 3–2 on aggregate.[11]

The club's return to the top flight in the 2019–20 Serie A season, in which it was considered a strong relegation candidate at the beginning of the campaign, was a successful one, with a ninth-placed finish. Heavily reliant on the defensive solidity of 20-year-old centre-back Marash Kumbulla, Amir Rrahmani and goalkeeper Marco Silvestri, along with the consistent performances of midfielder Sofyan Amrabat, Verona was a surprise contender for Europa League qualification but fell out of the race after a downturn in form after the coronavirus break which temporarily halted the season.[12] A 2–1 win at home against eventual title winners Juventus in February was a highlight of a season in which the club achieved 10 clean sheets and punched towards the higher end of the table despite its modest budget.[13]

Ahead of Verona's second consecutive year in Serie A, key players Amrabat, Rrahmani and Kumbulla were poached by Fiorentina, Napoli and Roma respectively, and loanee Matteo Pessina returned to Atalanta. This left the club with a heavily weakened squad and it was once again expected to struggle in the league prior to the season-opening match.[14] Despite these losses in the transfer window, Verona again finished in the top half of the league table, ending the season in 10th place with 45 points. Successful breakout seasons for attacking midfielder Mattia Zaccagni, who was eventually called up to the Italian national team as a reward for his performances, as well as wing-backs Federico Dimarco and Davide Faraoni, were partly the reason for this achievement.[15] At the end of the season, coach Ivan Jurić was appointed by Torino following his two impressive Serie A seasons with Verona, with the Gialloblu replacing him with Eusebio Di Francesco.[16]

Following another summer transfer window in which several of the club's star players were sold to Serie A rivals, namely Zaccagni transferring to Lazio, Marco Silvestri to Udinese and Dimarco returning to Inter, the beginning of the 2021-22 season proved to be much more difficult for Verona, as Di Francesco was fired and replaced with Igor Tudor after just three matches, all of which were defeats. This poor early-season form had left the club at the bottom of the table. Under the guidance of Tudor, the team regains competitiveness obtaining in the next eight matches three wins – including victories with Lazio and Juventus – four draws and only one defeat.[17]

Colours and badge

The team's colours are yellow and blue. As a result, the clubs most widely used nickname is gialloblu literally "yellow-blue" in Italian. The colours represent the city itself and Verona's emblem (a yellow cross on a blue shield) appears on most team apparel. Home kits are traditionally blue, sometimes of a navy shade, combined with yellow details and trim, although the club has used a blue and yellow striped design on occasion. Two more team nicknames are Mastini (the mastiffs) and Scaligeri, both references to Mastino I della Scala of the Della Scala princes that ruled the city during the 13th and 14th centuries.

The Scala family coat of arms is depicted on the team's jersey and on its trademark logo as a stylised image of two large, powerful mastiffs facing opposite directions, introduced in 1995.[18] In essence, the term "scaligeri" is synonymous with Veronese, and therefore can describe anything or anyone from Verona (e.g., Chievo Verona, a different team that also links itself to the Scala family – specifically to Cangrande I della Scala).


Since 1963, the club have played at the Stadio Marc'Antonio Bentegodi, which has a capacity of 39,211.[19] The ground was shared with Hellas's rivals, Chievo Verona until 2021. It was used as a venue for some matches of the 1990 FIFA World Cup.

Derby with Chievo Verona

The intercity fixtures against Chievo Verona are known as the "Derby della Scala". The name refers to the Scaligeri or della Scala aristocratic family, who were rulers of Verona during the Middle Ages and early Renaissance. In the season 2001–02, both Hellas Verona and the city rivals of Chievo Verona were playing in the Serie A. The first ever derby of Verona in Serie A took place on 18 November 2001, while both teams were ranked among the top four. The match was won by Hellas, 3–2. Chievo got revenge in the return match in spring 2002, winning 2–1. Verona thus became the fifth city in Italy, after Milan, Rome, Turin and Genoa to host a cross-town derby in Serie A.[20]


Records and statistics

Club statistics

European cups all-time statistics

Competition S P W D L GF GA GD
European Cup 1 4 2 1 1 5 4 +1
UEFA Cup 2 12 6 5 1 18 11 +7
Total 3 16 8 6 2 23 15 +8

European Cup

Season Round Opposition Home Away Aggregate
1985–86 First round Greece PAOK 3–1 2–1 5–2
Second round Italy Juventus 0–0 0–2 0–2


Season Round Opposition Home Away Aggregate
1983–84 First round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 1–0 3–2 4–2
Second round Austria Sturm Graz 2–2 0–0 2–2 (a)
1987–88 First round Poland Pogoń Szczecin 3–1 1–1 4–2
Second round Netherlands Utrecht 2–1 1–1 3–2
Third round Romania Sportul Studenţesc 3–1 1–0 4–1
Quarter-finals Germany Werder Bremen 0–1 1–1 1–2

Player records

Most appearances

Competitive, professional matches only.
# Name Years Matches
1 Italy Luigi Bernardi 1927–1939 337
2 Italy Emiliano Mascetti 1967–1973, 1975–1980 328
3 Italy Roberto Tricella 1979–1984 324
4 Brazil Rafael 2007–2016 314
5 Italy Pio Gorretta 1929–1933, 1934–1940 262

Top goalscorers

Competitive, professional matches only.
# Name Years Goals
1 BrazilItaly Arnaldo Porta 1914–1930 74
2 Italy Sergio Sega 1946–1952, 1954–1955 73
3 Italy Guido Tavellin 1939–1946, 1949–1950 58
4 Brazil Adaílton 1999–2006 52
5 Italy Egidio Chiecchi 1921–1927 51
Italy Luca Toni 2013–2016

Divisional movements

Series Years Last Promotions Relegations
A 31 2021–22 Decrease 10 (1929, 1958, 1974, 1979, 1990, 1992, 1997, 2002, 2016, 2018)
B 53 2018–19 Increase 10 (1957, 1968, 1975, 1982, 1991, 1996, 1999, 2013, 2017, 2019) Decrease 2 (1941, 2007)
C 6 2010–11 Increase 2 (1943, 2011) never
90 years of professional football in Italy since 1929


Kit sponsors

Official sponsors

Current squad

First-team squad

As of 31 January 2023[26]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Italy ITA Lorenzo Montipò
2 DF Netherlands NED Deyovaisio Zeefuik (on loan from Hertha BSC)
3 DF Scotland SCO Josh Doig
4 MF Portugal POR Miguel Veloso (captain)
5 DF Italy ITA Davide Faraoni (vice-captain)
6 DF Sweden SWE Isak Hien
7 FW Italy ITA Simone Verdi (on loan from Torino)
8 MF Serbia SRB Darko Lazović (3rd captain)
9 FW France FRA Thomas Henry
10 MF Australia AUS Ajdin Hrustić
11 FW Italy ITA Kevin Lasagna
17 DF Italy ITA Federico Ceccherini
19 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Milan Đurić
22 GK Italy ITA Alessandro Berardi
23 DF Italy ITA Giangiacomo Magnani
No. Pos. Nation Player
24 MF Italy ITA Filippo Terracciano
25 FW Netherlands NED Jayden Braaf (on loan from Borussia Dortmund)
26 FW Belgium BEL Cyril Ngonge
27 DF Poland POL Paweł Dawidowicz (4th captain)
28 MF Denmark DEN Oliver Abildgaard (on loan from Rubin Kazan)
29 DF Italy ITA Fabio Depaoli (on loan from Sampdoria)
30 FW Sierra Leone SLE Yayah Kallon (on loan from Genoa)
32 DF Colombia COL Juan Cabal
33 MF Slovakia SVK Ondrej Duda (on loan from 1. FC Köln)
34 GK Italy ITA Simone Perilli
38 FW Argentina ARG Adolfo Gaich (on loan from CSKA Moscow)
42 DF Italy ITA Diego Coppola
61 MF France FRA Adrien Tameze
77 MF Ghana GHA Ibrahim Sulemana

Youth Sector

As of 1 February 2023[27]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
21 FW Italy ITA Federico Caia
70 FW Italy ITA Davide Bragantini
71 GK Italy ITA Manuel Ravasio
74 GK Italy ITA Elia Boseggia
No. Pos. Nation Player
79 FW Switzerland SUI Alexandre Dias Patricio (on loan from Servette FC)
80 FW Italy ITA Alphadjo Cissè
83 MF Spain ESP Joselito
94 GK Italy ITA Giacomo Toniolo

Other players under contract

As of 1 September 2022.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
FW Italy ITA Lorenzo Bertini

Out on loan

As of 31 January 2023.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
GK Italy ITA Mattia Chiesa (at Mantova until 30 June 2023)
GK Croatia CRO Ivor Pandur (at Fortuna Sittard until 30 June 2023)
DF Argentina ARG Bruno Amione (at Sampdoria until 30 June 2023)
DF Turkey TUR Mert Çetin (at Adana Demirspor until 30 June 2023)
DF Italy ITA Daniele Ghilardi (at Mantova until 30 June 2023)
DF Germany GER Koray Günter (at Sampdoria until 30 June 2023)
DF Greece GRE Panagiotis Retsos (at Olympiacos until 30 June 2023)
MF Italy ITA Bruno Conti (at Mantova until 30 June 2023)
MF Italy ITA Christian Pierobon (at Mantova until 30 June 2023)
MF Cameroon CMR Martin Hongla (at Real Valladolid until 30 June 2023)
MF Italy ITA Mattia Turra (at Virtus Verona until 30 June 2023)
No. Pos. Nation Player
MF Serbia SRB Ivan Ilić (at Torino until 30 June 2023)
MF Poland POL Mateusz Praszelik (at Cosenza until 30 June 2023)
MF Switzerland SUI Kevin Rüegg (at Young Boys until 30 June 2023)
FW Italy ITA Matteo Cancellieri (at Lazio until 30 June 2023)
FW Italy ITA Gianluca Caprari (at Monza until 30 June 2023)
FW Senegal SEN Adama Sane (at Gelbison until 30 June 2023)
FW Argentina ARG Giovanni Simeone (at Napoli until 30 June 2023)
FW Ghana GHA Philip Yeboah (at Mantova until 30 June 2023)
FW Slovenia SVN David Flakus Bosilj (at Bravo until 30 June 2023)
FW Poland POL Mariusz Stępiński (at Aris Limassol until 31 May 2024)

Club officials


World Cup players

The following players have been selected by their country for the FIFA World Cup finals while playing for Hellas Verona.


  1. ^ "Stadio Marcantonio Bentegodi". hellasverona.it.
  2. ^ Bertoldi, Luigi (1983). 80 anni di storia del Verona Calcio. Verona: Editoriale Bortolazzi-Stei. p. 11.
  3. ^ "1985/86 European Champions Clubs' Cup". UEFA. Archived from the original on 4 November 2012. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  4. ^ "Punch-drunk Verona fire Colomba". Football Italia. Channel 4. 8 October 2007. Archived from the original on 1 December 2007. Retrieved 14 November 2007.
  5. ^ "Tifosi dell'Hellas Verona: 10.442 abbonamenti!" [Hellas Verona fans: 10,442 season tickets!] (in Italian). HellasWeb. 4 September 2009. Archived from the original on 22 July 2011.
  6. ^ "Lega Pro 1/B: i tabellini della 34.a giornata" [Lega Pro 1 / B: the scores of the 34th matchday] (in Italian). Data Sport. 9 May 2009. Archived from the original on 12 May 2010. Retrieved 8 November 2010.
  7. ^ "Hellas Verona back in Serie A after 11 years away". Yahoo Sports. 18 May 2013. Archived from the original on 30 June 2013.
  8. ^ "Hellas Verona claim long-awaited first Serie A win of the season". ESPNFC. ESPN Sports Media. 3 February 2016. Archived from the original on 7 February 2016. Retrieved 3 February 2016.
  9. ^ "Hellas Verona relegated from Serie A despite late win over AC Milan". ESPN Sports Media. Archived from the original on 28 April 2016. Retrieved 30 April 2016.
  10. ^ "Hellas Verona are relegated". Football Italia. Tiro Media. 5 May 2018.
  11. ^ "Hellas Verona promoted back to Serie A". ESPN Sports Media. Associated Press. 2 June 2019.
  12. ^ "Hellas Verona Serie A 2019/20 Season Review". ForzaItalianFootball. 7 August 2020.
  13. ^ "Hellas Verona review 2019-20". footballteamnews.
  14. ^ "Serie A 2020/21 Season Preview: Hellas Verona". totalfootballanalysis.com/. 3 September 2020.
  15. ^ "Hellas Verona season review". Football Italia. 27 May 2021.
  16. ^ "Verona appoint Di Francesco". Football Italia. 7 June 2021.
  17. ^ "Official: Tudor announced as new Verona manager". Football Italia. 14 September 2021.
  18. ^ "Getting shirty ~ Hellas Verona, 1995–96". wsc.co.uk. When Saturday Comes. 19 August 2014. Archived from the original on 18 March 2017. Retrieved 17 March 2017.
  19. ^ "Stadio Marc'Antonio Bentegodi". stadiumguide.com. Retrieved 28 May 2013.
  20. ^ "Verona derby top dogs". BBC Sport. 19 November 2001.
  21. ^ "Winners". Lega Nazionale Professionisti Serie A. Archived from the original on 8 June 2018. Retrieved 28 May 2013.
  22. ^ "Italy – List of Second Division (Serie B) Champions". The Record Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 28 May 2013.
  23. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab "Hellas Verona F.C. Football Shirts". Oldfootballshirts. Retrieved 10 February 2021.
  24. ^ 1998 Verona in volo, lo sponsor a picco
  25. ^ "Hellas Verona, Kiratech S.p.A. is the news Sponsor of the club's youth team for season 2020/2021".
  26. ^ "Prima Squadra". Hellas Verona F.C. Retrieved 30 August 2016.
  27. ^ "First Squad". Lega Serie A. Retrieved 8 April 2023.
  28. ^ Board of directors
  29. ^ Technical staff

Further reading

Media related to Hellas Verona FC at Wikimedia Commons