Volleyball / European Championships

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Edition Site Year Gold Silver Bronze
XXIX Sofia, BUL 2015 France Slovenia Italy
XXVIII Copenhagen, DEN 2013 Russia Italy Serbia
XXVII Vienna, AUT 2011 Serbia Italy Poland
XXVI Izmir, TUR 2009 Poland France Bulgaria
XXV Moscow, RUS 2007 Spain Russia Serbia (SRB)
XXIV Rome, ITA 2005 Italy Russia Serbia (SCG)
XXIII Berlin, GER 2003 Italy France Russia
XXII Ostrava, CZE 2001 Yugoslavia (SCG) Italy Russia
XXI Vienna, AUT 1999 Italy Russia Yugoslavia (SCG)
XX Eindhoven, NED 1997 Netherlands Yugoslavia (SCG) Italy
XIX Athens, GRE 1995 Italy Netherlands Yugoslavia (SCG)
XVIII Turku, FIN 1993 Italy Netherlands Russia
XVII Berlin, GER 1991 Soviet Union Italy Netherlands
XVI Stockholm, SWE 1989 Italy Sweden Netherlands
XV Gante, BEL 1987 Soviet Union France Greece
XIV Amsterdam, NED 1985 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia France
XIII Berlin, GDR 1983 Soviet Union Poland Bulgaria
XII Varna, BUL 1981 Soviet Union Poland Bulgaria
XI Paris, FRA 1979 Soviet Union Poland Yugoslavia (YUG)
X Helsinky, FIN 1977 Soviet Union Poland Romania
IX Belgrade, YUG 1975 Soviet Union Poland Yugoslavia (YUG)
VIII Milan, ITA 1971 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia Romania
VII Istambul, TUR 1967 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia Poland
VI Bucarest, ROM 1963 Romania Hungary Soviet Union
V Prague, TCH 1958 Czechoslovakia Romania Soviet Union
IV Bucarest, ROM 1955 Czechoslovakia Romania Bulgaria
III Paris, FRA 1951 Soviet Union Bulgaria France
II Sofia, BUL 1950 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia Hungary
I Rome, ITA 1948 Czechoslovakia France Italy

Last Edition (2015)

XXIX European Volleyball Championships. Bulgaria & Italy. 09/18.Oct.15
FRA 3-1 SRB BUL 3-0 GER ITA 3-0 RUS SLO 3-2 POL
France 3-2 Bulgaria (18-25 22-25 26-24 25-21 15-12) Slovenia 3-1 Italy (25-13 23-25 25-20 25-20)
France 3-0 Slovenia (25-19 29-27 29-27) // (ITA 3-1 BUL (25-20 25-14 23-25 25-20))

Last champions

Year COUNTRY: Squad
2015 FRANCE: Jonas Aguenier, Jénia Grebennikov, Franck Lafitte, Nicolas Le Goff, Kevin Le Roux, Julien Lyneel, Nicolas Marechal, Earvin Ngapeth, Pierre Pujol, Nicolas Rossard, Antonin Rouzier, Mory Sidibe, Kévin Tillie, Benjamin Toniutti. (Head Coach: Laurent Tillie)
2013 RUSSIA: Nikolay Apalikov, Andrey Ashchev, Artem Ermakov, Sergey Grankin, Dmitriy Ilinykh, Sergey Makarov, Maxim Mikhailov, Dmitriy Muserskiy, Nikolay Pavlov, Evgeny Sivozhelez, Alexey Spiridonov, Alexey Verbov, Artem Volvich, Ilya Zhilin. (Head Coach: Andrey Voronkov)
2011 SERBIA: Aleksandar Atanasijevic, Nikola Kovacevic, Uros Kovacevic, Ivan Miljkovic, Mihajlo Mitic, Milos Nikic, Vlado Petkovic, Marko Podrascanin, Milan Rasic, Nikola Rosic, Dragan Stankovic, Sasa Starovic, Milos Terzic, Filip Vujic. (Head Coach: Igor Kolakovic)
2009 POLAND: Michal Bakiewicz, Zbigniew Bartman, Piotr Gacek, Piotr Gruszka, Jakub Jarosz, Bartosz Kurek, Marcin Mozdzonek, Piotr Nowakowski, Daniel Plinski, Michal Ruciak, Pawel Woicki, Pawel Zagumny. (Coach: Daniel Castellani)
2007 SPAIN: Enrique de la Fuente, Guillermo Falasca, Miguel Ángel Falasca, Julián García Torres, Guillermo Hernán, José Luis Lobato, José Luis Moltó, Rafael Pascual, Ibán Pérez, Israel Rodríguez, Manuel Sevillano, Javier Subiela. (Coach: Andrea Anastasi)
2005 ITALY: Matej Cernic, Alberto Cisolla, Mirko Corsano, Paolo Cozzi, Alessandro Fei, Michal Lasko, Luigi Mastrangelo, Alessandro Paparoni, Cristian Savani, Giacomo Sintini, Luca Tencati, Valerio Vermiglio. (Coach: Gian Paolo Montali)
2003 ITALY: Francesco Biribanti, Matej Cernic, Paolo Cozzi, Alessandro Fei, Luigi Mastrangelo, Marco Meoni, Samuele Papi, Damiano Pippi, Andrea Sartoretti, Cristian Savani, Valerio Vermiglio. (Coach: Gian Paolo Montali)
2001 YUGOSLAVIA: Slobodan Boskan, Andrija Geric, Nikola Grbic, Vladimir Grbic, Rajko Jokanovic, Goran Maric, Djula Mester, Vasa Mijic, Ivan Miljkovic, Edin Skoric, Goran Vujevic, Igor Vusurovic. (Coach: Zoran Gajic)
1999 ITALY: Marco Bracci, Mirko Corsano, Andrea Gardini, Andrea Giani, Leondino Giombini, Pasquale Gravina, Luigi Mastrangelo, Marco Meoni, Samuele Papi, Simone Rosalba, Andrea Sartoretti, Paolo Tofoli. (Coach: Andrea Anastasi)
1997 NETHERLANDS: Peter Blangé, Albert Cristina, Jochem de Gruijter, Guido Görtzen, Henk-Jan Held, Misha Latuhihin, Reinder Nummerdor, Richard Schuil, Bas van de Goor, Mike van de Goor, Olof van der Meulen, Robert van Es. (Coach: Toon Gerbrands)
1995 ITALY: Lorenzo Bernardi, Vigor Bovolenta, Marco Bracci, Luca Cantagalli, Andrea Gardini, Andrea Giani, Pasquale Gravina, Marco Meoni, Samuele Papi, Michele Pasinato, Paolo Tofoli, Andrea Zorzi. (Coach: Julio Velasco)
1993 ITALY: Davide Bellini, Marco Bracci, Luca Cantagalli, Claudio Galli, Andrea Gardini, Andrea Giani, Pasquale Gravina, Marco Martinelli, Michele Pasinato, Damiano Pippi, Paolo Tofoli, Andrea Zorzi. (Coach: Julio Velasco)
1991 SOVIET UNION: Yuri Cherednik, Dmitry Fomin, Sergei Gorbunov, Yuri Koroviansky, Evgeny Krasiinikov, Andrei Kuznetsov, Ruslan Olikhver, Igor Runov, Yuri Sapega, Aleksandr Shadchin, Oleg Shatunov, Konstantin Ushakov. (Coach: Viacheslav Platonov)
1989 ITALY: Andrea Anastasi, Lorenzo Bernardi, Marco Bracci, Luca Cantagalli, Ferdinando de Giorgi, Andrea Gardini, Andrea Lucchetta, Stefano Margutti, Roberto Masciarelli, Gilberto Passani, Paolo Tofoli, Andrea Zorzi. (Coach: Julio Velasco)

Medal Table

Ps. CNT G S B
1. URS 12 - 2
2. ITA 6 4 3
3. TCH 3 4 -
4. POL 1 5 2
5. FRA 1 4 2
6. RUS 1 3 3
7. ROM 1 2 2
. NED 1 2 2
9. SCG* 1 1 3
10. SRB* 1 - 2
11. ESP 1 - -
12. BUL - 1 4
13. HUN - 1 1
14. SWE - 1 -
. SLO - 1 -
16. YUG* - - 2
17. GRE - - 1
 
17 TOTAL 29 29 29

* The abbreviation YUG refers to the united Yugoslavia prior to 1992 (that is, including the former republics of Croatia, Slovenia, Bosnia & Herzegovina, and Macedonia). The abbreviation SCG refers to the "Federal Republic of Serbia and Montenegro" since Apr. 17, 1992 (although it was still called "Yugoslavia" until 2003). SRB refers to what, on June 5th 2006 became the "Republic of Serbia", after Montenegro (MNE) left the Union.

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