Former AC Milan coach Arrigo Sacchi feels that Inter Milan have developed a style of play that is much more attractive under Simone Inzaghi.

Speaking to Milan-based newspaper Gazzetta dello Sport in an interview published in yesterday’s print edition, via FCInterNews, the former coach argued that the Nerazzurri are no longer as reliant on opposition mistakes.

Sacchi has been one of the most persistent critics of Inter under coach Simone Inzaghi.

The former Rossoneri and Italy boss’s barbs have mainly had to do with the Nerazzurri’s style of play.

Sacchi has often argued that Inter are too reliant on individual brilliance. And he has also contended that the Nerazzurri do not press intensely or with enough coordination under Inzaghi.

Meanwhile, Sacchi has frequently suggested that Inter play a “speculative” style of play, as he often argues of Italian teams.

The former coach believes that teams must be proactive. And he has never been shy to point out a tendency by teams to rely on opposition errors.

But now Sacchi seems to have turned something of a corner regarding Inter.

The legendary coach has seen enough of the Nerazzurri’s dominant performances this season. And he approves of what he sees.

Sacchi: Inter Now Playing “Easy On The Eye”

As far as Inter’s advantage at the top of the Serie A table, Sacchi said that “They have a big advantage now.”

“I’d continue to say that they still shouldn’t think that they’ve already won it,” he continued.

“But I don’t think there’s much of a risk.”

Regarding Inter’s style of play, Sacchi said that “The way they look on the pitch is very easy on the eye.”

“They have a precise harmony,” the former coach continued.

“Now they’re more complete because they have more solutions. They don’t just rely on the classic defend and counter approach.”

“They press sometimes,” Sacchi noted. “They attack through the wingbacks. They don’t leave too many players in defense.”

As far as Inzaghi’s growth as a coach, Sacchi said that “Before, he was a very good tactician.”

“He played off of his opponents’ mistakes,” he argued.

“Now, he creates a style of football.”

“Previously, after scoring, Inter closed up shop in defense,” Sacchi argued.

“Now, though, they keep attacking even after they score a goal. It shows that their objective is to dominate the pitch.”