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GroundStadio Olimpico Grande Torino
AddressVia Filadelfia, 96/b, 10134 Torino TO, Italy
Ground Info The Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino is a multi-purpose stadium located in Turin, Italy. It is the home ground of Serie A club Torino Football Club. The stadium is located in Piazzale Grande Torino, in the district of Santa Rita, in the south-central area of the city. The stadium is currently rated by UEFA as a Category 4 stadium, the highest ranking possible. Constructed in the 1930s, originally known as the Stadio Municipale Benito Mussolini (or colloquially the Stadio Municipale) and later the Stadio Comunale, it was the home of Juventus and Torino until 1990, when it was abandoned in favour of the Stadio delle Alpi. After a sixteen-year stint without Serie A football, the stadium was renovated and renamed the "Stadio Olimpico" on the occasion of the 2006 Winter Olympics. In a reversal of 1990, both Juventus and Torino moved back to the Olimpico, with Juventus using it until the end of the 2010–11 season, and Torino retaining it as their home stadium to the present day.
HonoursTorino Football Club, commonly referred to as Torino or simply Toro, is an Italian professional football club based in Turin, Piedmont.
It currently plays in Serie A.

Founded as Foot-Ball Club Torino in 1906, Torino are among the most successful clubs in Italy with seven league titles, including five consecutive league titles during the 1940s. The Grande Torino, as the team was known, was widely recognised as one of the strongest footballing sides of the period, until the entire team was killed in the 1949 Superga air disaster. They have also won the Coppa Italia five times, the last of which was in the 1992–93 season. Internationally, Torino won the Mitropa Cup in 1991 and were finalists in the UEFA Cup in 1991–92.

Torino plays all of its home games at the Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino (also known as the Stadio Comunale "Vittorio Pozzo" until 2006). The club's traditional colour is maroon, and its symbol is a rampant bull, the traditional symbol of the city of Turin, from which the club's nickname is derived, "Il Toro" (The Bull). Torino have a local rivalry with Juventus F.C. and the two sides contest the Derby della Mole.
Italian Football Championship / Serie A
Winners (7): 1927–28, 1942–43, 1945–46, 1946–47, 1947–48, 1948–49, 1975–76 1
Runners-up (7): 1907, 1914–1915, 1928–1929, 1938–1939, 1941–42, 1976–77, 1984–85
Serie B
Winners (3): 1959–60, 1989–90, 2000–01
Runners-up (2): 2004–05, 2011–12
Coppa Italia
Winners (5): 1935–36, 1942–43, 1967–68, 1970–71, 1992–93
Runners-up (8): 1937–38, 1962–63, 1963–64, 1969–70, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1981–82, 1987–88
Supercoppa Italiana
Runners-up (1): 1993
Further information: Torino F.C. in European football
Mitropa Cup
Winners (1): 1990–91
Runners-up (1): 1991–92
Torneo Internazionale Stampa Sportiva:
Runners-up (1): 1908
Anglo-Italian League Cup
Runners-up (1): 1971
Eusébio Cup
Winners (1): 2016
Amsterdam Tournament:
Runners-up (1): 1987
Torneo Interfederale Coppa Torino:
Runners-up (1): 1910
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Torino F.C. Players List

  Name PositionAgeHeight
3 Bremer Defender 25 188cm
4 Lyanco Defender 25 187cm
5 Armando Izzo Defender 30 183cm
7 Sasa Lukic Midfielder 25 183cm
8 Daniele Baselli Midfielder 30 182cm
9 Andrea Belotti Forward 28 181cm
10 Amer Gojak Midfielder 25 184cm
11 Simone Zaza Forward 30 186cm
13 Ricardo Rodríguez Defender 29 180cm
15 Cristian Ansaldi Defender 35 181cm
17 Wilfried Singo Defender 21 190cm
18 Samir Ujkani Goalkeeper 33 186cm
19 Antonio Sanabria Forward 26 181cm
24 Simone Verdi Midfielder 29 174cm
26 Federico Bonazzoli Forward 24 182cm
27 Mërgim Vojvoda Defender 27 187cm
29 Nicola Murru Defender 27 180cm
32 Vanja Milinković-Savić Goalkeeper 25 202cm
33 Nicolas N'Koulou Defender 32 184cm
38 Rolando Mandragora Midfielder 24 183cm
39 Salvatore Sirigu Goalkeeper 35 192cm
45 Erick Ferigra Defender 23 180cm
77 Karol Linetty Midfielder 27 176cm
88 Tomás Rincón Midfielder 34 177cm
99 Alessandro Buongiorno Defender 22 190cm