Inter-Juventus is a fixture that has garnered unforgettable goals from Italian players over time. The beauty of the technical gesture is often combined with the importance of what is at stake. Here are three examples of players who remain in the hearts of the Bianconeri fans also for what they were able to invent at San Siro.
Inter-Juve: Italians on the scoresheet
It's the return leg and Inter-Juventus is not worth the Scudetto, but it is still a challenge that attracts the general attention. The Divin Codino, who struck past Walter Zenga twice, is the one who leaves his mark. The first goal is from the penalty spot, for a specialist like Juventus' No. 10 it is not a problem. But the second goal, on the other hand, is fully part of the masterpieces of his collection. Baggio advances, completes a trianglular move with Casiraghi before placing the ball where the Nerazzurri goalkeeper cannot reach. Technique, speed of execution, and precision: are the ingredients that make it a special game. The match does not end here. Schillaci and Fontolan's goals in the second half did not change the proportions of the gap: Inter-Juventus ends 1-3.
All emotions arrive after the break. Ibrahimovic puts Juve ahead, Samuel responds for the hosts. The Bianconeri could also be satisfied with a draw, the margin of advantage they have in the standings on the rivals is so wide that a point would still be precious. But the mentality of Fabio Capello's team is different. And that's how Alessandro Del Piero, five minutes from the end, turns a free kick that leaves Julio Cesar incapable of making the save. Alex's exultation is just as memorable, with the Rolling Stones tongue (or Einstein, or Warhol or simply Del Piero ...).
This is the first Inter-Juventus outing of the extraordinary cycle of eight consecutive league titles. Vucinic strikes first in the thirteenth minute, but the Bianconeri's advantage is canceled a quarter of an hour later by a Maicon. Five minutes later and Marchisio outs the Old Lady in front, making perfect use of an assist by Alessandro Matri.