Luis Monti

1901 - 1983

Luis Monti

Luis Felipe Monti (15 May 1901 – 9 September 1983) was an Italian Argentine footballer who played as a midfielder and an Olympian. Monti has the distinction of having played in two FIFA World Cup final matches with two different national teams. He played the first of these finals with his native Argentina in 1930, which was lost to Uruguay; and the second with Italy as one of their Oriundi in 1934, thanks to his Romagnol descent. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Luis Monti has received more than 81,679 page views. His biography is available in 35 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 99th most popular soccer player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 82k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 61.49

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 35

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 9.57

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.18

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Luis Montis by language


Among soccer players, Luis Monti ranks 99 out of 13,233Before him are Iker Casillas, Antônio Wilson Vieira Honório, Zoltán Czibor, Juan Alberto Schiaffino, Denis Law, and José Altafini. After him are Franco Baresi, Eric Cantona, José Leandro Andrade, Hristo Stoichkov, Kunishige Kamamoto, and Andriy Shevchenko.

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Among people born in 1901, Luis Monti ranks 52Before him are Alfred Tarski, Louis Kahn, Lee Strasberg, Henri Lefebvre, Salvatore Quasimodo, and José Nasazzi. After him are José Leandro Andrade, Eisaku Satō, Zhang Xueliang, Itzhak Stern, Hugo Gunckel Lüer, and Vasili Kuznetsov. Among people deceased in 1983, Luis Monti ranks 25Before him are Muddy Waters, John Fante, George Cukor, Alfred Tarski, Aleksandar Ranković, and Ulf von Euler. After him are Gloria Swanson, Anna Seghers, Mercè Rodoreda, George Balanchine, Robert Aldrich, and Haldan Keffer Hartline.

Others Born in 1901

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Others Deceased in 1983

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In Argentina

Among people born in Argentina, Luis Monti ranks 29 out of 659Before him are Carlos Menem (1930), Mario Kempes (1954), César Pelli (1926), Fernando de la Rúa (1937), Gabriel Batistuta (1969), and Carlos Reutemann (1942). After him are Richard Walther Darré (1895), Reynaldo Bignone (1928), Diego Simeone (1970), Alberto Granado (1922), Néstor Kirchner (1950), and Ernesto Laclau (1935).