We all know the Three Lions song, but what is the Italian football team's celebratory chant ahead of the final of Euro 2020? 

As the two teams prepare to go head to head in the final of the long awaited tournament, fans are ready to do everything they can to support their side. 

Football chants are sung by people around the world in both celebration and commiseration, and it's no different in Italy. 

Here are the songs you can expect to hear Italian fans singing as they battle England to raise the cup. 

What is Italy's national anthem?

The words of God Save the Queen will undoutedly echo around Wembley on Sunday evening, but what will the Italians sing? 

Roberto Mancini's side are well known for passionately belting out 'Il Canto degli Italiani', which literally translates to 'The Song of the Italians'.

The song, also known as Fratelli d'Italia (Brothers of Italy), actually only became the nation's official national anthem four years ago, despite the fact it has been sung in the country for over 75 years. 

It doesn't feature the cheeriest lyrics, with the repetitions of "siam pronti alla morte, siam pronti alla morte" meaning "we are ready to die, we are ready to die". 

However, the pre-match performances by the team have delighted football fans across the world who enjoy seeing the players get visibly psyched up before the match.

Why do the Italians sing Seven Nation Army?

The most common Italian chant is to a song you are more likely to be familiar with...

Since the 2006 World Cup, Azzurri - meaning blues - fans have sang "Po po po po po po po" to the riff of Seven Nation Army, eventually becoming the team's official song for the tournament.  

Nowadays the song is a regular feature at sporting events, but its installment in sporting culture first began in Milan, when Belgian fans watching Club Brugge in the city started chanting the words "po po po" to the rock song. 

Jack White, the lead singer of the White Stripes who originally released the song, said he was "honored that the Italians have adopted this song as their own. Nothing is more beautiful in music than when people embrace a melody and allow it to enter the pantheon of folk music."