Guillermo Stábile

1905 - 1966

Guillermo Stábile

Guillermo Stábile (17 January 1905 – 26 December 1966) was a professional Argentine footballer and manager who played as a forward. At club level, Stábile won two national championships with Huracán and played in Italy and France. He was the top-scorer of the first 1930 World Cup. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Guillermo Stábile has received more than 153,662 page views. His biography is available in 39 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 56th most popular soccer player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 150k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 63.88

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 39

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 10.28

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.32

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Guillermo Stábiles by language


Among soccer players, Guillermo Stábile ranks 56 out of 13,233Before him are Paolo Maldini, Roger Milla, Flórián Albert, Arthur Friedenreich, Omar Sívori, and Mircea Lucescu. After him are Jairzinho, Zlatan Ibrahimović, Romário, Roberto Baggio, Helenio Herrera, and Leônidas.

Most Popular Soccer Players in Wikipedia

Go to all Rankings


Among people born in 1905, Guillermo Stábile ranks 21Before him are Astrid of Sweden, Emilio Segrè, Felix Bloch, Arthur Koestler, Marcel Lefebvre, and Raymond Aron. After him are Vasily Grossman, Artem Mikoyan, Max Schmeling, Dalton Trumbo, Nevill Francis Mott, and Kurt Gerstein. Among people deceased in 1966, Guillermo Stábile ranks 19Before him are Sayyid Qutb, Frits Zernike, Chester W. Nimitz, Felix Steiner, George de Hevesy, and Célestin Freinet. After him are Dietrich von Choltitz, Vincent Auriol, Montgomery Clift, Paul Reynaud, Rolf Maximilian Sievert, and Albert Göring.

Others Born in 1905

Go to all Rankings

Others Deceased in 1966

Go to all Rankings

In Argentina

Among people born in Argentina, Guillermo Stábile ranks 20 out of 659Before him are José de San Martín (1778), Daniel Barenboim (1942), René Favaloro (1923), Cristina Fernández de Kirchner (1953), Mercedes Sosa (1935), and Omar Sívori (1935). After him are Leopoldo Galtieri (1926), Helenio Herrera (1910), Carlos Menem (1930), Mario Kempes (1954), César Pelli (1926), and Fernando de la Rúa (1937).