CYCLIST

Gino Bartali

1914 - 2000

Gino Bartali

Gino Bartali (Italian pronunciation: [ˈdʒiːno ˈbartali]; 18 July 1914 – 5 May 2000), nicknamed Gino the Pious and (in Italy) Ginettaccio, was a champion road cyclist. He was the most renowned Italian cyclist before the Second World War, having won the Giro d'Italia twice, in 1936 and 1937, and the Tour de France in 1938. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Gino Bartali has received more than 353,357 page views. His biography is available in 38 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 4th most popular cyclist.

Memorability Metrics

  • 350k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 61.81

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 38

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.92

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.93

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Gino Bartalis by language


Among CYCLISTS

Among cyclists, Gino Bartali ranks 4 out of 904Before him are Eddy Merckx, Fausto Coppi, and Jacques Anquetil. After him are Maurice Garin, Raymond Poulidor, Lance Armstrong, Henri Cornet, Tom Simpson, Miguel Induráin, Bernard Hinault, and Patrick Sercu.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1914, Gino Bartali ranks 28Before him are Raymond Davis Jr., Willi Stoph, Joe DiMaggio, Joe Louis, Karl Carstens, and Abd al-Karim Qasim. After him are Jonas Salk, Philippe Ariès, Pierre Balmain, Etty Hillesum, Muhammad Nasiruddin al-Albani, and Desmond Llewelyn. Among people deceased in 2000, Gino Bartali ranks 27Before him are Jason Robards, Konrad Emil Bloch, Pierre Trudeau, Empress Kōjun, Steve Reeves, and Abulfaz Elchibey. After him are Erich Mielke, Ofra Haza, Princess María de las Mercedes of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Giovanna of Italy, Bettino Craxi, and John Harsanyi.

Others Born in 1914

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Others Deceased in 2000

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Gino Bartali ranks 893 out of 3,282Before him are Rachele Mussolini (1890), Gianni Rivera (1943), Tiberius Claudius Nero (-85), Umberto Giordano (1867), Antonio Tajani (1953), and Ferdinand Philippe, Duke of Orléans (1810). After him are Alessandro Marcello (1673), Salvatore Quasimodo (1901), Marie Joséphine of Savoy (1753), Masolino da Panicale (1383), Constantius Gallus (325), and Francesco Guardi (1712).