Stadio Ennio Tardini

Stadio Ennio Tardini, commonly referred to as just Il Tardini, is a football stadium in Parma, Italy, located near the centre of Parma, between the town centre and the city walls. It is the home of Parma Calcio 1913. The stadium was built in 1923 and was named after one of Parma's former presidents, Ennio Tardini. The stadium is the nineteenth largest football stadium in Italy and the second largest in Emilia–Romagna with a capacity of 22,352 spectators. The stadium is the sixth oldest Italian football ground still in use.

Stadio comunale Ennio Tardini
Il Tardini
Stadio Ennio Tardini (Parma) - arco d'ingresso 2 2020-02-08.jpg
The monumental entrance arch to the stadium
Former namesStadio Municipale (1922–1923)
LocationViale Partigiani d'Italia, 1
43123 Parma, Italy
Coordinates44°47′41.7″N 10°20′18.4″E / 44.794917°N 10.338444°E / 44.794917; 10.338444
OwnerMunicipality of Parma
Capacity27,906 (often just 22,352 allowed) [1]
Field size105 x 68 m
Broke ground26 December 1922
Opened16 September 1923
Construction cost477,000
ArchitectEttore Leoni
Parma Calcio 1913 (1923–present)
Italy national football team (selected matches)

The ground underwent significant expansion under Parmalat's ownership of the resident football club in the 1990s, as the ground's seating capacity was increased from around 13,500 to 29,050. In 2006, the capacity was reduced to 27,906 although only 21,473 are authorised to enter for all-seater events and even those seats are very seldom all sold. The expansion has allowed meant a number of Italy matches have been played at the Tardini. Expansion plans were made public in Italy's unsuccessful bid for Euro 2016 and would have made the permanent capacity of the stadium 31,397.


Early years (1922–1990)Edit

Entrance to the Tribuna d'Onore.

The Tardini was the idea of Ennio Tardini, who was a graduate in Law and club president from 1921 to 1923, but although much of his work was political his passion was sport.[1] In January 1922, the authorities in Parma granted Parma F.B.C. a sum of 10,000 and Tardini instigated a national competition for the design of the new stadium in February 1922. To raise further funds, Tardini sold a plot of land for £163,000 to the municipal administration. The club had previously had no fixed home.[2] In September 1922, Parma's committee admitted two projects for consideration: one by Atanasio Soldati and one by Riccardo Bartolomasi, both architects working in Parma. Soldati's plans looked to architectural simplicity with classical Greek features, while Bartolomasi opted for a more convenient and modern approach.

Neither candidate had their work realised. It was architect Ettore Leoni who submitted the final draft for the new stadium, drawing influence from French and German stadia – Lyon's Stade de Gerland in particular – while celebrating the history of Parma. On 26 December 1922, ground was broken on the construction of the stadium and the first stone was laid. The municipal contribution was then raised to £100,000 because of the public nature of the project. Tardini died shortly after, on 16 August 1923, but the stadium – originally to be called Stadio Municipale – would be named in his honour. During the 1970s, the capacity of the stadium stood at approximately 20,000.[3][4] The stadium originally featured a cycle track that was converted into a clay athletics track in 1935, which was in turn built over at the end of the 1980s.[1][2] A modern floodlight system was also installed by Azienda Elettrica Comunale in 1954. The Tribuna Petitot – the main grandstand – was completely restructured by the municipal authorities between 1985 and 1990 with reinforced concrete, but the club was beginning to outgrow its stadium and external expansion had become impractical as residential buildings occupied the surrounding area.

Reconstruction of north, south and main stands (1990–1993)Edit

A view of the Tribuna Est and Curva Sud from the north-west quadrant.

Promotion to Serie A in 1990 required a legal minimum of 30,000 seats for any clubs playing in that division. The seating capacity of the stadium at that time was just 13,500. Both viable options were considered: the adaptation of the current stadium and the construction of a new ground in another part of the city. A consortium filed plans for a new stadium to be built near Baganzola, a few miles outside Parma, on 14 June 1990. The idea was praised by the city's authorities, but political change in the city's halls led to delays in the approval of the plans. Consequently, on 29 May 1991 the club voted by a slim majority to renovate the current stadium. First, the grandstand was enlarged. Next, the construction of "English" corner stands – stands which fill in the corners of the stadium and make a rectangular base with all four stands close to the pitch, thereby replacing the oval shape of the stands which had facilitated a running track in previous years – was begun. The Curva Nord, where the club's most dedicated fans sit, was re-developed in this style after Parma's triumph in the Coppa Italia in 1992 before the opposite stand was completed a year later.

Renovations were finally completed in 1993, having begun in 1991, but further plans to improve the stadium were approved by the city on 23 December 1993 with local funding in excess of £12 billion. This time the Tribuna Est was the target. The outcome of the overhaul of the stadium – designed by architects Stefano Della Santa, Italo Jemmi, Paolo Simonetti and Fabrizio Fabbri – begun in the spring of 1991 led to a number of issues relating to inflows and outflows of thousands of people. Other problems included the urban location of the stadium and the consequent necessary construction of the stadium within a defined perimeter. This caused difficulties in the provision of a good view from all seats and of adequate safety features. While the most striking differences to the stadium were the increase in capacity and the removal of the running track, amenities were also vastly improved.

Incremental changes (1993–2009)Edit

Parma fans let off a flare before their 2001–02 UEFA Cup domestic encounter with Utrecht

In 1997, the stadium was authorised to hold around 28,000 spectators, although there were in fact around 29,200 physical seats. In late August 1997, following the installation of yellow seats, the official capacity of the Stadio Tardini was increased to around 29,000 seats. Again in 1997, next to the Tribuna Petitot further work was completed and underneath the stand, Emporium the club's own megastore was opened, selling branded products. 2000 saw the ticket office re-located to the entrance monuments, and a change to the layout of the forum with the creation of a separate restaurant and dining room under the stands. In 2002, an agreement between the Comune di Parma and Parma A.C. meant the club had a lease of the stadium for thirty years. The agreement is in place to allow the club to continue to renovate the stadium with the goal of optimising in-stadium services for fans and maximising matchday attendance and revenue, but many of the goals envisioned were unattainable due to the financial crisis of Parmalat who were part of the same corporate group as Parma A.C..

Despite the financial misery, the club – now re-formed under the name of Parma F.C. in 2004 – sought to continue to work to its goals and the summer of 2006 saw the upper part of the Tribuna Est removed in preparation for a new grandstand. The tragic death of Parma fan Matteo Bagnaresi led supporters to change the name of the Curva Nord to the Curva Nord Matteo Bagnaresi in his honour. On 31 March 2008, Bagnaresi, a member of Boys Parma 1977, a group of over 100 Parma ultras, was run over on the way to Turin's Stadio Olimpico by a coach which was carrying the opposition Juventus fans, although the extent of intent is not known.[5] In 2006, the maximum capacity of the stadium was reduced from 29,050 to 27,906, although attendance was capped at 15,645 with the closure of the Curva Nord, the lower part of the Tribuna Est and the reduction in capacity of the main stand by the club for its one-season stay in Serie B due to structural problems.

Fatality, investment and Euro 2016 bid (2009–present)Edit

The Curva Nord during Parma's match against Genoa on 4 May 2008.

In May 2009, Vicenza-supporting away fan Eugenio Bortolon was fatally injured in the Curva Sud on the last day of the season, despite the stadium being in full compliance with all safety regulations. The club was cleared of any wrongdoing in 2012.[6] Shortly after, the stadium's remaining capacity was partially restored so that it could hold just over 20,000. Partly as a result of the partial re-opening of sections the stadium, the club has spent €3.5m on improvements to the ground since Tommaso Ghirardi's arrival as club president in 2007.[7] This includes the summer of 2010 spend of €830,000 on the renovation. The Tribuna Est was re-roofed, access was improved with the installation of readers for Parma card holders, a giant screen was installed, improvements were made to drainage, media boxes in the Tribuna Centrale Petitot were built and investment in a new hospitality facilities were made.[8]

The stadium was part of Italy's unsuccessful bid for the right to host Euro 2016 and plans to increase the capacity to 31,397 (30,225 for the tournament) and roof the corners and ends of the stadium were submitted as part of the bid.[9] It would have hosted matches in the group stage and a round of 16 match and the cost of the renovation would have been €40 million had Italy been selected to host the tournament and Parma been chosen as one of the nine host cities, whittled down from the twelve nominated. UEFA praised Parma's ground transport links as "above the benchmark", despite this being perceived as a weakness of the stadium by the club owners, but airport links were criticised as the only airport-stadium link was to be by bus, although the assessment of Parma Airport itself was "slightly above the benchmark".[10]

Structure and facilitiesEdit

A plan of the layout of the Tardini

Completed in 1990, the Tribuna Petitot is the largest stand and it has three levels internally. The dressing room is housed on the ground floor; the first floor is home to the club's administrative offices, as well as newsrooms, reception rooms and the honours room; and the second floor is used for surveillance and security services control and to house the media. It holds around 8,000 seats, including 348 corporate seats and 148 in the press gallery. The stadium also houses the Emporium, where fans can buy official club merchandise. The club's biggest fans tend to sit in the Curva Nord and the opposition's in the Curva Sud, which were both built in the early 1990s. The area formerly used for away fans alongside the Settore Ospiti, the Curva Sud Ospiti, was closed after a fatal fall by a Vicenza fan during a match in 2009, so the home section of the Curva Sud currently houses away fans only from the summer of 2011.[11] The Tribuna Est, whose capacity was reduced in 2006 in anticipation of its expansion, includes the disabled fan area.

Here is a breakdown of the capacities of each of the four stands of the stadium:

Stand Seats Authorised
Tribuna Centrale Petitot 7,912 7,178
Tribuna Est 5,281 2,795
Curva Nord 7,445 6,500
Curva Sud 7,268 5,000
Total 27,906 21,473

160 seats in the Tribuna Est are reserved for disabled supporters and 2,500 of the seats in the Curva Sud are reserved for opposition fans.


In early 2012, then-club president Tommaso Ghirardi noted that the club's two postponed home matches in that period would have gone ahead if all the stands were under cover and that the covering of the curve should become reality. The club could also choose to move to a new stadium, although this would go against Ghirardi's public pronouncements.[7] Rather, he preferred to talk of his dream of renovating the stadium, while managing director Pietro Leonardi has spoken of potential to buy the stadium from the relevant municipal authorities.[12] In November 2012, Leonardi said he wanted "to put an end to the situation where our people, in 2012, have to follow the match in the rain" by adding a roof to uncovered parts of the stadium (i.e. the Curva Sud and the Curva Nord). There are also rumours of a much more expensive €200 million reconstruction on the current stadium's site encompassing a shopping centre, car park, gym and multiplex cinema, rather than a move to the north of the city in Moletolo or Baganzola as sometimes mooted. This would likely require a temporary move away from Parma (probably to the Stadio Mario Rigamonti in Brescia), but any substantial work on the Tardini would require significant external investment.[13]

Rather than renovate the Tardini, the club's leadership has instead opted to make improvements to its wholly owned training centre in Collecchio, completed in late 2012. Municipal support for any work seems especially unlikely after Federico Pizzarotti, elected sindaco of Parma in May 2012, ruled the use of public money out in November 2012.[14] The state of stadium ownership in Italy, where only Juventus owns its own stadium, is widely regarded as unsatisfactory.[15][16][17]

The stadium falls short of UEFA competition standards and therefore would not be allowed to host UEFA Champions League or UEFA Europa League matches. The reason for this is the inadequacy of this stadium's facilities. For example, the seats' backrests, which must be at least 30 cm high are below the requirement by 15 cm in some areas of the ground.[18] Such an improvement would require an investment of at least €1,500,000.[19] As well install new seating, the dressing rooms, medical facilities and west stand would require renovation. The cost of these measures means the likely host of any European fixtures played by the club would be Modena F.C.'s Stadio Alberto Braglia.[20]

International football matchesEdit

The Italy national team does not have a national stadium and many different venues are used by its teams at all levels. One of these venues is the Stadio Ennio Tardini, although it cannot currently be used for competitive games due to the inadequacy of the seating. This led to the moving of the Italy-Estonia match to the Stadio Alberto Braglia in Modena, which took place on 3 June 2011.[18] It has not been chosen as a host stadium in any of the major tournaments that Italy has hosted to date: the 1934 World Cup, Euro 1968, Euro 1980 and 1990 World Cup, but it was on the provisional list for the failed Euro 2016 bid, despite failing to make the failed Euro 2012 bid list.[10][21] In September 2020, Moldova's UEFA Nations League game against Kosovo was held at the stadium as Moldova does not recognise Kosovo.[22]

Italy national teamEdit

The Tardini has hosted six full Azzurri international matches, five of which Italy have won.[23] The stadium is one of just over 50 used by the Italians for home games in their history and is one of the fifteen most-used. The first two matches played at the Tardini were pre-World Cup friendlies contested by managers that had previously managed the club – Arrigo Sacchi and Cesare Maldini. The other three matches have been played during the three most recent World Cup qualifying campaigns. The victory over Hungary was Italy's last match of the campaign and secured them qualification to the 2002 World Cup. The Belarus match was played earlier in the campaign, but triumph in Parma did send the Italians top of their group. The most recent competitive international played at the Tardini was a dead rubber. On 29 May 2012, the Tardini was set to host its third senior international friendly, pitting the Italians against Luxembourg, but the fixture was abandoned following a fatal 5.8-magnitude earthquake 36 miles east of Parma.[24][25] In dedication to the 24 deaths caused by the earthquake, Italy played a friendly against France at the Tardini on 14 November 2012. It also supported an initiative against violence towards women.[26] In front of a sell-out crowd, France won the match 2–1, inflicting a first ever defeat on Italy at the Tardini.[27]

The Tribuna Est seen from the Main Stand.
Date Opponent Score Attendance Competition
27 May 1994   Finland 2–0 16,714 Friendly
22 April 1998   Paraguay 3–1 21,232 Friendly
6 October 2001   Hungary 1–0 20,545 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 8
13 October 2004   Belarus 4–3 16,510 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 5
14 October 2009   Cyprus 3–2 15,009 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 8
14 November 2012   France 1–2 19,665 Friendly
26 March 2019   Liechtenstein 6–0 19,834 UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying Group J
25 March 2021   Northern Ireland 2–0 0 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification – UEFA Group C

Italy under-21 teamEdit

The Tardini has hosted two Azzurrini international matches.[28] The second of these was the second leg of a two-legged affair, which ended 2–2, a result enough to see the Italians out on away goals after the first leg ended goalless.

Date Opponent Score Competition
28 January 1987   East Germany 1–0 Friendly
9 May 1990   Yugoslavia 2–2 1990 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship quarter-final

League attendancesEdit

Information related to league matches held at the Stadio Ennio Tardini by S.S.D. Parma Calcio 1913 in the last 50 years in the top two tiers of the Italian football league system is listed below.

A graphical representation of the attendances at the Tardini since 1986. The yellow line represents the season high, the blue line the season average, the black line the season low, and the green line the season ticket sales.
Parma's colourful support in the Curva Nord on matchday.
Season Average
19631962–63 Serie B[29] 6,147
19641963–64 Serie B[29] 6,028
19651964–65 Serie B[29] 5,531
19741973–74 Serie B[29] 10,538
19751974–75 Serie B[30] 8,105
19801979–80 Serie B[30] 9,543
19851984–85 Serie B[30] 8,414
19871986–87 Serie B[31] 11,243
19881987–88 Serie B[31] 10,292
19891988–89 Serie B[31] 7,155
19901989–90 Serie B[31] 10,039
Season Average Season tickets
19911990–91 Serie A[32] 18,005 13,450
19921991–92 Serie A[32] 21,553 17,200
19931992–93 Serie A[32] 23,792 19,650
19941993–94 Serie A[32] 25,364 21,100
19951994–95 Serie A[32] 23,636 19,541
19961995–96 Serie A[32] 23,731 20,225
19971996–97 Serie A[32] 22,601 19,137
19981997–98 Serie A[32] 22,385 18,614
19991998–99 Serie A[33] 24,328 17,873
20001999–00 Serie A[33] 20,938 15,498
20012000–01 Serie A[33] 19,008 13,344
Season Average High Low Season tickets
20022001–02 Serie A[34] 17,956 27,498 14,704 12,156
20032002–03 Serie A[35] 16,306 25,603 12,980 11,544
20042003–04 Serie A[36] 15,904 23,663 11,463 10,439
20052004–05 Serie A[37] 14,044 23,010 10,711 9,923
20062005–06 Serie A[38] 14,372 23,116 11,575 10,639
20072006–07 Serie A[39] 14,644 20,488 11,946 11,120
20082007–08 Serie A[40] 15,427 25,149 11,890 11,386
20092008–09 Serie B[41] 10,031 12,265 9,261 8,950
20102009–10 Serie A[42] 17,061 21,323 11,870 13,691
20112010–11 Serie A[43] 14,524 19,615 11,975 10,578
20122011–12 Serie A[44] 13,646 19,481 10,800 9,620
20132012–13 Serie A[45] 12,740 19,073 9,627 10,546
20142013–14 Serie A[46] 13,451 17,740 10,409 9,235
20152014–15 Serie A[47] 11,904 15,311 9,772 9,580
20162015–16 Serie D[48] 10,972 14,512 10,378 10,089
20172016–17 Lega Pro[49] 10,230 15,005 9,480 9,193
20182017–18 Serie B[50] 11,385 14,820 9,850 9,330

Other usesEdit

A view of the Curva Nord from the Main Stand.

Rugby Parma F.C. were residents at the Tardini in their early days, including their peak in the 1950s, but the club then moved to the Stadio Fratelli Cervi in the next decade. In the late 2000s, the increasing popularity of rugby union in Italy meant that current ground Stadio Flaminio was becoming less viable as a home ground for Italy and the Stadio Luigi Ferraris in Genoa and the Tardini were suggested as alternative grounds as they are in Northern Italy where rugby is more popular. For the 2012 Six Nations Championship, the Stadio Olimpico, also in Rome, was used.

The Tardini also hosted the deciding game of Italy's American football competition on 8 July 1989 in the Italian Football League's Superbowl Italiano IX. The game pitched Seamen Milano against Frogs Legnano against each other and Frogs Legnano won 39–33.

On 21 December 2012, the Tardini was chosen as the neutral venue to host the Serie A match between Cagliari and Juventus due to the unavailability of the former's home stadium, the Stadio Is Arenas.[51]


The stadium is in a central location in the city of Parma and is a 30-minute walk along Viale Mentana, then Viale S. Michele before a left at the roundabout onto Viale Partigiani d'Italia. from Parma railway station, which is at the northern edge of the city centre. Alternatively, Buses 8 or 9 can both be taken from the train station to the stadium.[52] A bus service also serves those making use of the A1 parking area outside the city. A direct drive to the stadium involves an exit on the A1 at the Parma junction. UEFA stated that Parma's transport sector was more than capable of supporting UEFA Euro 2016 matches.[10]


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External linksEdit