Guerin Sportivo
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Guerin Sportivo
Guerin Sportivo
Formatmagazine (former newspaper)
PublisherConti Editore

The Guerin Sportivo is an Italian sports magazine. Founded in 1912[1] in Turin, it is published every month and is the oldest sport magazine in the world.

The title and the logo, depicting a medieval knight throwing a javelin, are inspired by the lead character in Andrea di Barberino's chivalric romance Il Guerrin Meschino ("The Wretched Warrior"), written in 1410.

Originally, it was printed on green paper, whence the popular nickname verdolino, and also housed satyrical panels. Characters used in his panels by artist Carlin (a zebra for Juventus, a female wolf for Roma, a devil for Milan and others) inspired most of the symbols of Italian sides used today. In the mid-1970s Guerin Sportivo moved from newspaper to magazine format, starting to include a greater number of photos. Since its origins, most of the concern was devoted to soccer, other sports being given less detail. Since the 1990s virtually all pages are dedicated to soccer.

Journalists who worked for the magazine include Gianni Brera, Indro Montanelli, Giorgio Tosatti, Darwin Pastorin, Carlo Nesti, Mario Sconcerti, Stefano Disegni and Rino Tommasi.

In 2007 the circulation of Guerin Sportivo was 45,067 copies.[2]

Guerin Sportivo is published by Conti Editore S.r.l..[3] The publisher itself was owned by Corriere dello Sport S.r.l., the publisher of Corriere dello Sport - Stadio[4] (70%)[5] and Nuova Editoriale Sportiva S.r.l., the publisher of Tuttosport (30%). The two daily sports newspapers were owned by Roberto Amodei.[6][7]

See also


  1. ^ John Foot (24 August 2007). Winning at All Costs: A Scandalous History of Italian Soccer. Nation Books. p. 272. ISBN 978-1-56858-652-6. Retrieved 2015.
  2. ^ "Dati ADS (tirature e vendite)". Fotografi (in Italian). Archived from the original on 24 April 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  3. ^
  4. ^
  5. ^ 2016 bilancio, Corriere dello Sport S.r.l. (in Italian). Italian C.C.I.A.A.
  6. ^
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External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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