History of FIFA World Cup, a series of illustrations by Davide Bonazzi

History of FIFA World Cup, a series of illustrations by Davide Bonazzi

A series of illustrations celebrating the FIFA World Cup. Every image refers to the most important goal scored in the final match.

Uruguay, 1930: Uruguay-Argentina 4-2
Hector Castro scores the last goal

Italy, 1934: Italy – Czechoslovakia 2-1
Angelo Schiavio scores the match point

France, 1938: Italy – Hungary 4-2
Gino Colaussi marks the temporary 3-1

Brazil, 1950: Uruguay – Brazil 2-1
Alberto Schiaffino scored the temporary 1-1

Switzerland, 1954: West Germany – Hungary 3-2
Helmut Rahn scores the match point

Sweden, 1958: Brazil – Sweden 5-2
Pelé scores his first of two personal goals

Chile, 1962: Brazil – Czechoslovakia 3-1
Amarildo equalizes the temporary advantage of the Czechs

England, 1966: England – West Germany 3-2
Geoffrey Hurst scores the “ghost goal” in extra times

Mexico, 1970: Brazil – Italy 4-1
Pelé scores the first goal heading in a cross by Rivelino

West Germany, 1974: West Germany – Netherlands 2-1
Gerd Müller scores the last goal

Argentina, 1978: Argentina – Netherlands 3-1
Mario Kempes scores his second personal goal

Spain, 1982: Italy – West Germany 3-1
Marco Tardelli scores the temporary 2-0

Mexico, 1986: Argentina – West Germany 3-2
Jorge Burruchaga scores the last goal

Italy, 1990: West Germany – Argentina 1-0
Andreas Brehme doesn’t miss the penalty kick

USA, 1994: Brazil – Italy 3-2 (0-0)
Romario scores his penalty kick

France, 1998: France – Brazil 3-0
Zinedine Zidane scores the first goal

South Korea-Japan, 2002: Brazil – Germany 2-0
Ronaldo beats Kahn and scores the first goal

Germany, 2006: Italy – France 5-3 (1-1)
Marco Materazzi equalizes the match with a header

South Africa, 2010: Spain – Netherlands 1-0
Andres Iniesta gives Spain their first world title

Davide Bonazzi lives in Bologna (Italy), where he was born in 1984.
After a degree at the Faculty of Arts and Humanities of the University of Bologna, he studied Illustration in Milan at IED – European Institute of Design and at the Academy of Fine Arts of Bologna.
Since 2008 he works as a freelance illustrator.
He mixes digital techniques with textures of scanned found objects, in order to give his bold conceptual illustrations a warm and evocative atmosphere.
In 2013 Davide has been selected as one of 100 top artists by Creative Quarterly Journal.

Davide Bonazzi: website / behance