Últimos triunfos

2015-2016 SEASON - #HI5TORY

The summer of 2015, in many ways, marked a new dawn in the evolution of the side with several changes made to personnel. As Andrea Pirlo, Arturo Vidal, Carlos Tevez and Fernando Llorente all bid farewell to Turin, the likes of Paulo Dybala, Sami Khedira, Mario Mandzukic, Simone Zaza, Juan Cuadrado and Alex Sandro entered the picture as 10 new players in total joined the Bianconeri ranks. The season began with the club’s seventh Italian Super Cup thanks to a 2-0 triumph over Lazio in Shanghai, but they were suffering an especially slow start to their Serie A campaign. After 10 games, the Old Lady found herself in 12th place and far away from reaching her objective of claiming an historic fifth successive Scudetto title. Then, following a humbling defeat away to Sassuolo, senior squad members Gianluigi Buffon and Patrice Evra called for change and for the group’s true, winning character to re-emerge. The team needed little time in heeding these words and, from their derby triumph over Torino later that week, would go on to win 25 from their next 26 games in the league. Meanwhile, they would put on a strong showing in the Champions League, in which they ultimately fell just short of overcoming a brilliant Bayern Munich side in the last 16 stage. Back on the domestic front, Allegri’s charges would not let their phenomenal run of form dip once and by 13 February they had overtaken Napoli at the top of the table after beating the Partenopei in a pulsating encounter at Juventus Stadium. Following victory away to Fiorentina on 25 April, Juve were on the cusp of completing arguably the most extraordinary of comebacks in Italian football history to claim a fifth consecutive league crown for the first time since their first Quinquennio celebration in 1935. The feat would be confirmed the following day when Roma defeated second-placed Napoli at the Stadio Olimpico – the scene of the Old Lady’s very next trophy-winning night, namely the Coppa Italia. By beating Milan 1-0 in extra-time in the capital, the Bianconeri created yet more history by becoming the first ever Italian team to win the league and cup double in consecutive campaigns.


2016-2017 SEASON - #Le6end

The summer of 2016 saw the Bianconeri bolster their ranks considerably. The arrivals of Miralem Pjanic, Dani Alves, Medhi Benatia, Marko Pjaca and club-record signing Gonzalo Higuain made for an exceptionally competitive squad. Juve would sit top of the league table all the way from mid-September until the end of the season as they cruised to a legendary sixth straight Serie A title – an unprecedented feat in Italian football. Furthermore, Allegri’s men conquered their third consecutive Coppa Italia – another feat never achieved before in this country – by beating Lazio 2-0 in Rome. They would also reach the Champions League final for a second time in three seasons, beating formidable opponents in Porto, Barcelona and Monaco en route to the showpiece event in Cardiff, where Real Madrid ultimately prevailed. Nevertheless, this had been another extraordinary campaign for the boys in black and white.


2017-2018 SEASON - #MY7H

The 2017/18 season saw Juventus claim a fourth consecutive Coppa Italia and seventh straight Scudetto. The number seven is a highly significant one: for the Egyptians, it represented life. The Greeks revered it, Plato called it ‘anima mundi.’ It is a number that cultures of the past, philosophies and religions looked up to as a symbol of perfection. Without wanting to be irreverent or disrespectful, ever since 13 May 2018, for our world – the small world of football – the number seven has a new meaning: Juventus.The seven consecutive titles won were something crazy, but they did not satisfy the hunger for victories and Allegri's team wrote a new, incredible chapter in its history.


2018-2019 SEASON - #W8nderful

The team, already stellar, was further enriched during the summer. Emre Can, Spinazzola, Perin, Cancelo all arrived, Bonucci returned and, most notably, Cristiano Ronaldo, the strongest player in the world was signed by the club. The Bianconeri soon created an unbridgeable gap with the other teams. At the end of September, the points gap in the standings against Napoli, who were in second place, were already six. They soon became 11 at the end of the year, even 20 by the 12th match day of the return and they will soon became 17 when facing Fiorentina, the game that would be decisive in securing the title, which was won with five days in advance, wrapping up yet another wonderful campaign by the Bianconeri. Indeed, to put it in the language of social media, it was #W8NDERFUL.



A Juventus escreveu a história novamente, por um nono ano consecutivo. E para fazer isso escolheu uma maneira diferente, profunda, radical e corajosa: a mudança de um treinador após anos de um sucesso inesquecível, trazendo Maurizio Sarri ao banco.
O novo modelo de encarar partidas, mais agressivo, em uma busca constante pela posse de bola, não muda o destino da liga. Os rivais mudam, sim, inclusive durante a temporada e, depois da Inter, foi a Lazio que buscou parar os Bianconeri. Quando a disputa era cabeça a cabeça, e o time de Sarri tinha apenas um ponto, o futebol e o mundo deveriam parar. Covid-19 forçou a todos viverem dias surreais, de uma pausa forçada, com o desejo de encontrar uns aos outros e a impossibilidade de fazer isso. Dias de boletins médicos, de resultados positivos ou negativos de um vírus ainda desconhecido mas que esteve nas manchetes das notícias por semanas. 
Após o recomeço, após mais de três meses, os estádios ficaram vazios e os jogos foram em uma atmosfera surreal. Mas a Juve é mais forte do que isso e imediatamente obteve uma liderança sobre seus rivais, com uma série de vitórias consecutivas que possibilitaram alguns tropeços, mas, acima de tudo, a conquista do Scudetto, o de número 38 em sua história, com duas rodadas de antecedência. E, no fim, isso é tudo para os torcedores, que junto com o time, vem sendo mais fortes que tudo. Simplesmente STRON9ER.



Juventus continued its period of transition in the 2020/21 season, embracing each new challenge as it arrived. Andrea Pirlo took up the position of coach and was tasked with leading a squad full of new signings (Arthur, Federico Chiesa, Dejan Kulusevski and Weston McKennie, the first American player ever to don the Bianconeri jersey), with an average age that had been brought down considerably and the welcome return of one Alvaro Morata also thrown into the mix.

The season itself would be much more evenly matched than in previous years, with Juventus finishing in fourth position to secure Champions League football for the following campaign. Despite this result, there were plenty of great moments along the way, such as the wins over Barcelona at the Camp Nou and AC Milan at San Siro. The undisputed highlights of the season, though, were the triumphs in the Italian Super Cup and the Coppa Italia, with both trophies won in Reggio Emilia – but at different stages in the season. Juve beat Napoli 2-0 in January (Cristiano Ronaldo and Morata with the goals) to win the Super Cup, while in May it was Kulusevski and Federico Chiesa who found the net as the Bianconeri beat Atalanta to clinch Coppa Italia glory.

And last but not least, Cristiano Ronaldo was crowned Serie A’s top scorer as he continued to display his burning desire to outdo himself year on year.