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Maurizio Sarri

Maurizio Sarri (Italian pronunciation: ; born 10 January 1959) is an Italian professional football coach who is the manager of Premier League club Chelsea. He did not play football professionally, taking part as an amateur central defender and coach while working as a banker. In 2005, he had his first Serie B job at Pescara. In 2014, he won promotion to Serie A with Empoli, and after preserving their place in the top flight he was hired by Napoli. He won several individual awards while managing the Naples-based club, and after finishing as league runners-up in 2017–18 he moved to Chelsea.

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Maurizio Sarri
Sarri as Chelsea manager in 2018
Personal information
Full name Maurizio Sarri[1]
Date of birth (1959-01-10) 10 January 1959 (age 60)[1]
Place of birth Naples, Italy
Playing position Centre back
Club information
Current team
Chelsea (manager)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
Figline
Teams managed
1990–1991 Stia
1991–1993 Faellese
1993–1996 Cavriglia
1996–1998 Antella
1998–1999 Valdema
1999–2000 Tegoleto
2000–2003 Sansovino
2003–2005 Sangiovannese
2005–2006 Pescara
2006–2007 Arezzo
2007 Avellino
2008 Hellas Verona
2008–2009 Perugia
2010 Grosseto
2010–2011 Alessandria
2011–2012 Sorrento
2012–2015 Empoli
2015–2018 Napoli
2018– Chelsea
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Maurizio Sarri (Italian pronunciation: [mauˈrittsjo ˈsarri]; born 10 January 1959) is an Italian professional football coach who is the manager of Premier League club Chelsea.

He did not play football professionally, taking part as an amateur central defender and coach while working as a banker. In 2005, he had his first Serie B job at Pescara. In 2014, he won promotion to Serie A with Empoli, and after preserving their place in the top flight he was hired by Napoli. He won several individual awards while managing the Naples-based club, and after finishing as league runners-up in 2017–18 he moved to Chelsea.

Early life

Sarri was born on 10 January 1959, in the Bagnoli district of Naples. His father, a former cyclist named Amerigo who was born and raised in Tuscany, moved back to the region with his family following the end of his tenure as a construction worker for Italsider, a steel company. Raised in the Figline Valdarno neighborhood, Sarri divided his time as an amateur footballer and banker for Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena in Tuscany. His work as a banker saw him travel Europe, working in London, Zürich and Luxembourg.[2][3]

A central defender,[4] Sarri played only at an amateur level, in Figline's local team, having failed trials with Torino and Fiorentina.[5] At the age of 19, Montevarchi was close to signing Sarri but Figline asked for a compensation of 50 million lire, and the deal eventually collapsed. He later refused a move to Pontedera, and subsequently retired with Figline after struggling with injuries.[6]

Sarri used to work in the bank in the morning, and trained and played in games in the afternoon and evening. In 1999, aged 40, he transitioned into coaching, following the same schedule he adhered to for his entire work life. After gaining employment with minor side Tegoleto, he decided to quit his job to devote himself exclusively to his coaching career.[7]

Managerial career

Early career

Sarri's first club as manager was U.S.D. Stia 1925, whom he started coaching in 1990 in Seconda Categoria. In the following year he was appointed manager of fellow league team U.S. Faellese, and took the club up to the Promozione.[8]

Sarri subsequently worked for U.S.D. Cavriglia and U.S. Antella, taking both sides to the Eccellenza. In 1998 he was named manager of fellow league team A.C. Valdema, but was fired the following January. He took over U.S.D. Tegoleto in the same division in September 1999.[8]

In 2000, Sarri signed for Sansovino in Eccellenza, and achieved promotion to Serie D with the side in his first season; he would remain two further seasons in charge of the club, reaching the play-offs in his last season.[9] His successes with Sansovino caused Serie C2 side Sangiovannese to sign him in 2003, where he remained for two seasons and took the club to Serie C1 in his first campaign.

On 18 June 2005, Sarri resigned from Sangiovannese,[10] and was appointed manager of Serie B side Pescara on 9 July.[11] After avoiding relegation, he left the club on 30 June 2006 and was appointed at the helm of fellow second division side Arezzo on 1 November, in the place of fired Antonio Conte.[12] On 13 March 2007, he was relieved from his duties, and Conte returned to the post.[13]

On 18 July 2007 Sarri joined Avellino in the second tier, but resigned on 23 August after severe altercations with the club's board.[14] On 31 December he replaced fired Davide Pellegrini at the helm of Hellas Verona,[15] but was himself sacked the following 28 February after winning only one point during his six matches in charge.[16]

On 23 September 2008, Sarri was named Perugia manager in the place of Giovanni Pagliari. Sacked on 15 February of the following year, he only returned to coaching duties on 24 March 2010 with Grosseto. On 6 July of that year Sarri was appointed manager of Alessandria in Lega Pro Prima Divisione,[17] and reached the promotion play-offs, being knocked out in the semifinals by Salernitana.

Sarri resigned from Alessandria on 24 June 2011,[18] and on 6 July 2011, he was appointed at the helm of Sorrento.[19] He coached the club through the first months of the season until the mid-season break, playing an attractive, slick brand of attacking football.[20][21] Despite the club's being in sixth place, he was dismissed on 13 December.[22]

Empoli

On 25 June 2012, Tuscan Serie B club Empoli hired Sarri as their new coach.[23] In his first season, he led the club to fourth place and the playoff final, before losing to local rivals Livorno.[24]

The following season, Sarri guided Empoli to second place in the final table and direct promotion to Serie A after six years away.[25] In the 2014–15 Serie A, Empoli avoided relegation by coming 15th.[26]

Napoli

Sarri during his Napoli experience in 2016

On 11 June 2015, Sarri left Empoli and signed for the club of his city of birth, Napoli, replacing Rafael Benítez, who left after missing out on a UEFA Champions League place.[26]

In his first season, Sarri brought in Elseid Hysaj, Pepe Reina, and Allan. The trio would go on to be first-team stalwarts for the following campaign,[citation needed] as Napoli finished runners-up to Juventus. Sarri extended his stay at the club until 2020 on 27 May 2016.[27] Two months later Juventus would manage to sign Gonzalo Higuaín from Napoli for 90 million in the summer, who had managed to equal the record for most goals scored in a singular Serie A season, with 36. However, Sarri vetoed the possibility of spending the money on a like-for-like replacement, instead, spending sparingly on weaker positions in the side to improve on depth, while tinkering with his squad to compensate for the loss of Higuaín.[citation needed] This was achieved through the positional change of Dries Mertens, originally a wide-forward, who was played more centrally the following season.[28] This worked to great effect, as the Belgian netted 28 goals as the club finished 3rd in 2017, while Sarri was voted the league's coach of the year, and received the Enzo Bearzot Award.

Sarri, whose Napoli side had concluded the first half of the 2015–16 season Serie A in 1st place, gained the title "Campioni d'Inverno" ("Winter Champions") for the first time in 26 years.[29] Although Napoli ultimately ended the season in third place, the team's results in the first half of the season led him to believe he had constructed a side capable of winning the league the following season. Napoli would begin the 2017–18 season in hot form, setting a team record for most consecutive league victories, with 8.[30] It also took the club until December to register a league defeat, while waiting three months for another, registering ten straight victories in the process.[29] The club also regained the title of "Campioni d'Inverno" from the previous campaign.[30] Napoli finished the 2017–18 Serie A season in second place, four points behind Juventus. On 23 May 2018, Sarri was replaced as head coach by Carlo Ancelotti.[31][32]

Chelsea

On 14 July 2018, Sarri was appointed manager of Chelsea, replacing Antonio Conte who was sacked the day before.[33] In his first competitive game on 5 August, the team lost the 2018 FA Community Shield 2–0 to Manchester City at Wembley Stadium.[34] The following week he managed to record his first win as Chelsea manager in a 3–0 win away to Huddersfield Town in the Premier League.[35]

Style of management

From a tactical standpoint, Sarri is known for his intelligence, attention to detail, and his meticulous approach as a manager when it comes to preparing matches during weekly training sessions. He often has his team prepare many different plays on set-pieces.[2][36] One of the main trademarks of his highly organised system is a four-man back-line; his teams usually play a high defensive line and adopt the offside trap and a zonal marking system, as he requires his defensive players to be synchronised in their movements, anticipate plays, and look at the ball as a point of reference, not their opponents. Other key elements of Sarri's line-up are the presence of a deep-lying playmaker who dictates play in front of the back-line, such as Jorginho, and overlapping attacking full-backs, in order to provide width to his team, as his players often attack from the flank, looking to play quick exchanges and make runs in behind into the box rather than deliver crosses into the area, however. As such, he favours dynamic wingers in his team, as well as defenders and goalkeepers who are comfortable on the ball, in order to help his team retain possession, and hard-working players who can implement his high pressing game.[37][38][39][40][41]

On the ball, Sarri's teams are known for playing an attractive, exciting, and attacking-minded brand of football, based on retaining possession, movement off the ball, and lots of quick, short passes on the ground;[38][39][42][43] this style has come to be known as "Sarri-ball" or "liquid football" in the media, while L'Équipe has described it as "vertical tiki-taka".[43] The Italian encyclopaedia Treccani instead coined the term "Sarrismo" to describe the offensive and spectacular style of football that Sarri's teams play.[44] Sarri's teams' modern, innovative, and creative playing style, as well as their mentality, ability to move up the pitch quickly on counter-attacks and score many goals, has won praise from several pundits, players, and managers, including Pep Guardiola and Cesc Fàbregas;[39][42][43][45][46] in 2018, former manager Arrigo Sacchi praised the style employed by Sarri's Napoli side as "the most important thing seen in Italy in the last 20 years".[47] However, despite receiving plaudits for his tactical approach to the game, he has also come under criticism from some in the sport as he is yet to win a title as a manager;[48][49] he has also been accused in the media of being stubborn and tactically inflexible at times.[50] When defending off the ball, Sarri's teams often employ an aggressive use of energetic pressing, tight lines, and pressure high up the pitch in order to win back the ball quickly.[38][39][51][47] Throughout his coaching career, Sarri has adopted several formations, such as the 4–3–1–2[37] or the 4–2–3–1,[2] but he later came to be known for using a "free-flowing, possession based 4–3–3 system" during his time with Napoli.[38] During the 2016–17 season, following the departure of Gonzalo Higuaín to rivals Juventus and an injury to the club's main striker Arkadiusz Milik, Sarri frequently deployed Dries Mertens in a false nine role, seemingly positioned as a lone centre-forward, rather than as a left winger, where he had previously faced competition from Lorenzo Insigne for a starting role; as a result of Sarri's tactical change, Mertens's goalscoring output increased dramatically.[52][53][54][55]

Sarri received his coaching diploma in 2006 through the Technical Centre of Coverciano; the title of his thesis was "La preparazione settimanale della partita" ("The weekly preparation of a match").[56] One of his major influences as a coach is Arrigo Sacchi.[51] Aside from his tactical prowess, Sarri is known for his outspokenness as a manager. He has also stood out for his attire; unlike many other managers who wore suits in Italian football, he usually wore a tracksuit during matches.[2][36][52] At Chelsea, he also adopted a more relaxed approach than his predecessor Antonio Conte when it came to his players' diets and curfew before matches,[57] which along with the changes in tactics to a more offensive-minded, possession game based on passing, helped create a more positive team environment; Chelsea defender Antonio Rüdiger has praised Sarri for the changes he implemented at the team.[58][59][60] Regarding his management style, Sarri commented in his first press conference with Chelsea: "My goal is to have fun as long as I am here and be competitive in all competitions until the end. Ours is not a sport but a game, and anybody who plays a game starts doing that when they're young. It is fun. The child in each of us must be nurtured because this often makes us the best. I think if a team has fun often, the fans do too. This is very important, and then there are the high-level objectives, but we must start by having fun. This is important for us and our fans."[48]

Personal life

Sarri is well known for his smoking habit, and is often seen smoking during games. In 2018, Napoli's UEFA Europa League opponents, RB Leipzig, built a special smoking section in the locker-room area of their stadium, Red Bull Arena, specifically for him.[61]

Controversy

During the 2015–16 season, Sarri found himself embroiled in a heated exchange with Roberto Mancini, then head coach of Inter Milan, in the final minutes of a Coppa Italia match on 20 January 2016, where Mancini accused Sarri of directing a homophobic slur at him.[62] Sarri responded to the accusations by saying that he was not a homophobe, stating "what happens on the field, stays on the field".[63] Sarri was consequently fined €20,000 and banned for two Coppa Italia matches by Lega Serie A for "directing extremely insulting epithets at the coach of the opposing team".[64]

In March 2018, Sarri came under further criticism in the media when he was accused of making sexist comments when responding to female reporter Titti Improta of Canale 21, who had asked him in a post-match interview if he thought that Napoli's title challenge had been compromised; he subsequently apologised,[65] later also adding that he had been joking.[54]

When asked about these two incidents in his first press conference with Chelsea in 2018, Sarri expressed regret regarding his behaviour, commenting: "These were mistakes, that is for sure. I think that those who know me very well cannot define me in this way – not homophobic or sexist or racist, absolutely not. I am an extremely open person, and I do not have these kinds of problems, and I hope to show this when I work here and live here."[48]

Managerial statistics

As of match played 18 February 2019
Team Nat From To Record
GWDLWin %Ref.
Antella Italy 1996 1998 60 26 18 16 043.33
Valdema Italy 1998 1999 17 5 6 6 029.41
Tegoleto Italy 1999 2000 26 8 9 9 030.77
Sansovino Italy 2000 2003 120 62 33 25 051.67
Sangiovannese Italy 2003 18 June 2005 82 34 29 19 041.46
Pescara Italy 9 July 2005 30 June 2006 43 14 12 17 032.56
Arezzo Italy 31 October 2006 13 March 2007 22 6 8 8 027.27
Avellino Italy 18 July 2007 23 August 2007 1 0 0 1 000.00
Hellas Verona Italy 31 December 2007 28 February 2008 6 0 1 5 000.00
Perugia Italy 23 September 2008 15 February 2009 22 6 11 5 027.27
Grosseto Italy 24 March 2010 24 June 2010 11 2 7 2 018.18
Alessandria Italy 6 July 2010 24 June 2011 36 15 13 8 041.67
Sorrento Italy 6 July 2011 13 December 2011 19 8 6 5 042.11
Empoli Italy 12 August 2012 31 May 2015 132 52 45 35 039.39 [66]
Napoli Italy 12 June 2015 23 May 2018 147 97 25 25 065.99 [66]
Chelsea England 14 July 2018 present 42 27 6 9 064.29 [67]
Total 789 362 230 197 045.88

Honours

Coach

Individual

References

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