Alan Pardew

Alan Scott Pardew (born 18 July 1961) is an English football manager and former professional footballer. He is currently the technical director of CSKA Sofia.

Alan Pardew
Pardew in 2012
Personal information
Full name Alan Scott Pardew[1]
Date of birth (1961-07-18) 18 July 1961[1]
Place of birth Wimbledon, England
Height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)[2]
Position(s) Midfielder
Club information
Current team
CSKA Sofia (Technical Director)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1980–1981 Whyteleafe
1981–1983 Epsom & Ewell
1983–1984 Corinthian-Casuals
1984–1986 Dulwich Hamlet
1986–1987 Yeovil Town
1987–1991 Crystal Palace 128 (8)
1991–1995 Charlton Athletic 104 (24)
1995Tottenham Hotspur (loan) 0 (0)
1995–1997 Barnet 67 (0)
1997–1998 Reading 0 (0)
Total 299 (32)
Teams managed
1998 Reading (caretaker)
1999–2003 Reading
2003–2006 West Ham United
2006–2008 Charlton Athletic
2009–2010 Southampton
2010–2014 Newcastle United
2015–2016 Crystal Palace
2017–2018 West Bromwich Albion
2019–2020 ADO Den Haag
2020– CSKA Sofia (Technical Director)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Pardew's highest achievements in the sport include reaching the FA Cup Final three times: as a player with Crystal Palace in 1990 and as a manager with West Ham United in 2006 and in 2016 when his Crystal Palace side lost to Manchester United. He has also achieved promotion three times in his career, as a player with Palace and as a manager with Reading and West Ham. He managed Newcastle United from 2010 to 2014.

As manager of Newcastle, Pardew won both the Premier League Manager of the Season and the LMA Manager of the Year awards for the 2011–12 season after guiding the Magpies to European football for the first time since the club's return to the Premier League. He later managed Crystal Palace, West Bromwich Albion and ADO Den Haag, as well as working as a Sky Sports pundit for the 2017–18 Premier League season.[3]

Playing career

Early career

Pardew was born in Wimbledon, London.[1] He started his career as a part-time player in non-League football at Whyteleafe and Epsom & Ewell, while working as a glazier.[4] At one stage he gave up football for six months while working in the Middle East,[4] but he returned to football at Corinthian Casuals before later having spells at Dulwich Hamlet and Yeovil Town. Pardew was also in the England semi-professional squad during this time.[5]

Crystal Palace

Pardew moved to Second Division club Crystal Palace in 1987 for a fee of £7,500.[5] In 1989, he helped Palace win promotion to the First Division after beating Blackburn Rovers in the play-offs. The following year, in 1990, he scored the winning goal as Palace beat Liverpool 4–3 after extra time in the FA Cup semi-final at Villa Park.[6][7] He then played in both the final and the final replay as Palace lost to Manchester United.[5]

Palace continued to impress in the First Division, and in 1990–91 secured their highest-ever league finish of third, with Pardew also featuring as Palace beat Everton to win the Full Members' Cup at Wembley Stadium.[8]

Later career

Pardew moved to Charlton Athletic in November 1991, and was Charlton's top scorer in the 1992–93 season with ten goals.[5] In 1995, Pardew appeared four times on loan at Tottenham Hotspur in the 1995 UEFA Intertoto Cup.[9] He played in the team who suffered the heaviest loss in Spurs' history, when they lost 8–0 away to German side 1. FC Köln.[9] Spurs had fielded a team made up of reserves and loanees, including Pardew, for their final group game in Cologne.[5][10][11]

After rejecting an opportunity to play in Hong Kong,[5] Pardew then moved to Barnet, and became a player-coach under manager Terry Bullivant. When Bullivant moved to Reading in 1997, he took Pardew with him as reserve-team manager.[4]

International career

At international level, Pardew was a member of the England semi-professional squad during his time playing in English non-League football for Dulwich Hamlet and Yeovil Town.

Managerial career


Pardew's first experience as manager came in March 1998 when he was appointed as caretaker after the departure of Bullivant.[12] His first match in charge was against Huddersfield Town on 21 March 1998, which Reading lost 0–2.[13][14] After the appointment of Tommy Burns he remained as reserve team manager until the end of the 1998–99 season, when Reading disbanded their reserve team.[15] Nevertheless, he was promoted to manager of the club after a successful spell as caretaker in 1999. He turned the club around from relegation fighters to promotion candidates through players, such as Jamie Cureton, and his régime to increase the fitness of the squad.

Pardew's Reading side lost 3–2 to Walsall in a Division Two play-off final at the end of the 2000–01 season, but this was redeemed the next season as the club achieved automatic promotion to Division One. Pardew's first season in the higher division was impressive, as the club finished fourth. They lost in the play-offs again, this time to Wolverhampton Wanderers.[16]

West Ham United

Pardew as manager of West Ham United in 2006

Early into the 2003–04 season, West Ham United asked Reading permission to appoint Pardew as their new manager.[17] Although Reading refused permission, Pardew resigned from his position on 10 September 2003.[18] Eventually, a compromise agreement was reached, allowing Pardew to become manager at West Ham.[19]

Pardew's first season at West Ham resulted in a play-off final defeat to his former club Crystal Palace.[20] In the 2004–05 season, West Ham struggled to find promotion form, with Pardew coming under pressure from the club's supporters.[21] West Ham eventually succeeded in gaining promotion to the Premier League after defeating Preston North End in the play-off final.[22] Pardew guided the Hammers to ninth place in the Premier League in the 2005–06 season, which culminated in an appearance in the final of the FA Cup.[23] After drawing 3–3 with Liverpool at the end of extra time, West Ham lost on penalties,[24] resulting in the second FA Cup final defeat of Pardew's career.[25]

In the 2006–07 season, Pardew was criticised after seeing West Ham through their worst run of defeats in over 70 years which included an exit from the UEFA Cup to Palermo in the first round[26] and a League Cup defeat to Chesterfield.[27] West Ham's new owners stated their support for Pardew,[28] but on 11 December 2006, following a 4–0 defeat away at Bolton Wanderers the previous weekend, Pardew was dismissed by the club.[29]

Charlton Athletic

Pardew's absence from management lasted less than two weeks, after which he was appointed manager of Charlton Athletic on 24 December 2006, signing a three-and-a-half-year contract.[30] He took over with Charlton in 19th place in the Premier League, with just 12 points and a minus – 20 goal difference, the lowest in the league. Although Charlton's form improved under Pardew,[31] he was unable to keep Charlton up, resulting in the first relegation of his career, both as a player and manager.[32]

To spearhead their return to the Premier League, Pardew signed Chris Iwelumo and Luke Varney in the 2007–08 season.[33] But Charlton failed to mount a serious promotion challenge and finished the season in 11th. This put Pardew under pressure entering the 2008–09 season, but Charlton started the season off well with victories over Reading and Swansea City. Charlton's form, however, quickly deteriorated and they were near the foot of the table after eight games without a win. After a 5–2 home defeat to Sheffield United, hundreds of supporters remained for more than an hour to condemn their manager, chanting, "We want Pardew out" and "We want our club back" after Charlton had slipped into the Championship's bottom three.[34][35] On 22 November 2008, Pardew parted company with Charlton by mutual consent.[36]


Pardew was named the new manager of Southampton on 17 July 2009,[37] after the new owner Markus Liebherr had taken over the club and dismissed Mark Wotte a day after completing the deal to save the Saints.[38] Pardew's first signing for the club was Dan Harding, who signed on a free transfer after being released by Ipswich Town.[39] His first league match in charge was against Millwall on 8 August 2009, which ended in a 1–1 draw.[40] He brought many new signings to the club, including League One strikers Rickie Lambert and Lee Barnard, the first of whom cost £1 million.[41] Pardew led his side up the League One table, and, despite their ten-point deduction, their challenge for a playoff place was kept alive until there were just two league games remaining.[42]

Pardew led Southampton to the 2010 League Trophy final at Wembley Stadium, where they won 4–1 against Carlisle United.[43] The win gave the club their first trophy since 1976.[44] Five months later, Pardew was dismissed by the club[45][46] amidst reports of low staff morale and conflicts between Pardew and club chairman Nicola Cortese.[47][48]

Newcastle United

Pardew (front, standing) as manager of Newcastle United in 2014

On 6 December 2010, Chris Hughton was dismissed as manager of Newcastle United.[49] Three days later, the club confirmed Pardew as the club's new manager on a five-and-a-half-year contract.[50] Sky Sports reported that of 40,000 fans taking part in a poll on who should become the next manager, Pardew only received the backing of 5.5% of voters.[51]

Pardew stated, "I'm not a Geordie of course, but I'm a football person with a love of the game and I can assure you I bring great drive, desire and commitment to the job. Chris Hughton did a great job last season, guiding the club back to the Premier League, and he continued that good work this season. It is my aim to build on that now and take this club forward."[52] He acknowledged that he would face a battle to win over players and supporters, and that other managers had texted him to say "you must be mad going there", but he declared, "It's one of the top five clubs in England. It's a daunting prospect but something I couldn't turn down."[53]

In his first game in charge, Pardew led Newcastle to a 3–1 win over Liverpool at St James' Park on 11 December 2010, with goals from Kevin Nolan, Joey Barton and Andy Carroll.[54] In the club's first home match of 2011, he achieved a notable 5–0 victory over his former club West Ham.[55] He brought in his own coaching staff in the form of John Carver as assistant manager,[56] who had worked as assistant to Sir Bobby Robson six years earlier. Andy Woodman was also Pardew's appointment as goalkeeping coach. Soon after, however, Pardew suffered one of the biggest upsets in the club's history as Newcastle went down 3–1 to League Two side Stevenage in the third round of the FA Cup.[57]

The following month, however, Pardew led the Magpies to a 4–4 draw with Arsenal in a match at St James' Park on 5 February 2011. Newcastle were 4–0 down at half-time, only to come back to level the match.[58] This has been seen as one of the most remarkable comebacks in Premier League history.[59][60] He secured Newcastle's safety in the Premier League with a 2–1 win over Birmingham City on 7 May 2011, with the club in mid-table.[61] This result was followed by a 2–2 draw at Chelsea and a 3–3 draw against West Bromwich Albion at St James' Park.[62] In this match, however, they let a 3–0 goal lead slip, meaning they would finish outside the top ten in 12th place.

In the summer of 2011, Pardew brought many French-speaking players to the club, including Yohan Cabaye, Sylvain Marveaux and Demba Ba.[63] At the start of the 2011–12 season, Pardew led Newcastle to their best start to a Premier League campaign in 17 years, with an unbeaten run of 11 matches in all competitions.[64]

In January 2012, Pardew signed striker Papiss Cissé from Bundesliga club SC Freiburg.[65] This was another pivotal signing in the resurgence of Newcastle, as he scored 13 goals in 12 games.

Two days prior to the final match of the season, Pardew won the Premier League Manager of the Season award, becoming the first Newcastle manager to achieve this.[66] He was given the award after an impressive season with Newcastle, where he guided them to a European place for the following season. He also won the League Managers Association Manager of the Year award, which made him the first and only English manager to win the two individual awards in a single Premier League season.[67] On 27 September 2012, Pardew signed an eight-year contract extension with the club.[68]

During the 2013 January transfer window, Pardew signed a number of players from the French Ligue 1 – including Internationals such as Mapou Yanga-Mbiwa, Mathieu Debuchy and Moussa Sissoko – to help boost Newcastle's season. The new signings helped Pardew to guide Newcastle to their first European quarter-final in eight years, as they defeated Russian side Anzhi Makhachkala 1–0 on aggregate. On 14 April 2013, Pardew's Newcastle side lost 3–0 to Sunderland at St James' Park, Newcastle's biggest home defeat to Sunderland since Bill McGarry's side lost 4–1 in February 1979. On 6 December 2013, Pardew was awarded the November Premier League Manager of the Month award, after guiding Newcastle to four wins out of four.[69] He followed this up with the club's first win at Old Trafford in 41 years, defeating Manchester United 0–1 on 7 December 2013.[70]

Newcastle's form since the turn of the year into the end of season 2013–14 was described by the regional press as "a total collapse",[71] with the club losing 15 of 21 competitive fixtures.[72] Fans' discontent boiled over in the final home match of the season on 3 May, when Pardew (and club owner Ashley) received vocal and sustained abuse from the stands despite a 3–0 victory over Cardiff City.[73] The Chronicle newspaper commented, "This was arguably the worst personal abuse a Newcastle manager has had to endure at any game. It was an excruciating afternoon for all concerned."[74] Despite this, he retained the trust of owner Mike Ashley, with the press, including the Chronicle, reporting that he would be given a chance to rebuild the side for the 2014–15 season.[75][76] In September 2014, with the club in bottom place in the Premier League, some fans created a website,, to instigate his dismissal. Protests were also planned before a game against Hull City, which included the printing of 30,000 A4 sheets calling for his dismissal.[77] In November 2014, Pardew guided Newcastle to six consecutive wins in all competitions, the second time he had done so during his time as manager at the club.[78] On 6 December 2014, Pardew's side ended Chelsea's unbeaten start to the season in all competitions, as Newcastle beat them 2–1 at St James' Park.[79] On 12 December 2014, Pardew was awarded the Premier League Manager of the Month award for November 2014.[80]

On 29 December 2014, after the dismissal of Neil Warnock, Pardew was given permission to talk to Crystal Palace on the club's managerial vacancy, with compensation agreed.[81] A day later, John Carver assumed first-team managerial duties, with Pardew absent from training.[82]

Crystal Palace

On 3 January 2015, Pardew was confirmed as the new Crystal Palace manager, signing a three-and-a-half-year contract with the club after a compensation package of £3.5 million was agreed.[83] Two days later, in his first match in charge, Palace won 4–0 away to Conference club Dover Athletic in the third round of the FA Cup.[84] His first league match in charge was a 2–1 home win against Tottenham Hotspur.[85] Crystal Palace continued in fine form under Pardew with two successive wins, including a 3–2 victory over Southampton to advance into the fifth round of the FA Cup.[86] His first defeat in charge was a 0–1 home loss to Everton on 31 January 2015.[87] Pardew went on to guide Crystal Palace to their best ever Premier League finish of tenth place.[88] The Daily Mirror reported that Pardew was the first manager to take over a Premier League club in the relegation zone and eventually guide them to a top half finish; and that "Pardew has a legitimate claim to keeping two teams up this campaign" with Newcastle "staying up on the final day of the season – surviving really only on their early season form".[89]

The 2015–16 season started well for Pardew – wins over teams such as Chelsea, Aston Villa and Liverpool meant there was talk of a UEFA Europa League spot early in the campaign.[90] After 19 games, the season's midpoint, Palace sat in fifth position in the Premier League, and looked well positioned to challenge for said European spot going into the New Year of 2016.[91]

However, this target would ultimately not be reached, as Palace made a dismal start to 2016. They embarked on a 14-game winless run, which came to a halt with a 1–0 win over Norwich City.[92] They would only win one other league game throughout the entire season – a 2–1 home victory over Stoke City on the penultimate match day of the season,[93] enough to keep the club in the division by finishing 15th. Despite the poor league form, Pardew and his team qualified for the 2015–16 FA Cup final after a 2–1 win over Watford thanks to goals from Yannick Bolasie and Connor Wickham.[94] They subsequently lost the cup final 2–1 to Manchester United.

After a poor start to the 2016–17 season, and poor results overall in the 2016 calendar year, Pardew was dismissed as manager on 22 December 2016; Palace had won only 6 matches of 36 played in 2016.[95] They had won 1 in 11 and were placed 17th in the Premier League table at the time of his dismissal. Palace chairman Steve Parish said Pardew's "expansive style of football hasn't worked", and, "Now we're going to wind the dial back the other way."[96][97][98]

West Bromwich Albion

On 29 November 2017, Pardew was appointed as the new manager of Premier League club West Bromwich Albion, replacing the dismissed Tony Pulis, signing a contract lasting until the end of the 2019–20 season;"I'm thrilled with the opportunity to work with a talented group," he said."The immediate challenge will be to get the results we need to pull ourselves up the table. But I'm aware that while I'm joining one of the great, traditional clubs of English football, it is one determined to go forward in the Premier League." John Carver joined the coaching staff as assistant manager, having previously worked under Pardew at Newcastle United.[99] In his debut game in charge, the club drew 0–0 at The Hawthorns, against his previous club Crystal Palace.[100]

On 2 April 2018, West Bromwich Albion and Pardew mutually parted company after he had been manager for four months. At the time Albion had gone 10 games without a win, were on a run of eight successive defeats and were bottom of the Premier League.[101]

ADO Den Haag

On 24 December 2019, Pardew was announced as the new head coach of ADO Den Haag of the Dutch Eredivisie, signing a contract until the end of the 2019–20 season.[102][103] He took charge of eight league games, winning one, before play was halted in the Netherlands on 12 March due to the 2020 coronavirus pandemic. Den Haag were seven points from safety in the 2019–20 Eredivisie before the season was cancelled with no relegation.[104] Amidst reports that he was due a £100,000 bonus for avoiding relegation, he said "In this difficult period, I would always return any bonus to the club, which will certainly find a good destination for it".[104] He left the club on 28 April 2020 after both parties mutually agreed to not extend his contract beyond the end of the season.[105]

CSKA Sofia

On 23 November 2020 he was appointed technical director of CSKA Sofia.[106]


Pardew has been involved in several controversial issues and events. The following is a list of controversies Pardew has been involved in:

  • In September 2003, Pardew resigned from Reading after being refused permission to become manager at West Ham. Reading's chairman John Madejski attempted to create an injunction in the High Court to prevent him from moving to West Ham. Eventually Reading's legal action was dropped, and Pardew joined West Ham after a period of gardening leave.[19]
  • In March 2006, Pardew had a dispute with Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger, after he criticised Arsenal for failing to field an English player in their UEFA Champions League win against Real Madrid.[107] Wenger suggested that Pardew was being xenophobic,[108] a claim Pardew denied, citing his marriage to a Swedish woman.[109]
  • In November 2006, Pardew had another dispute with Wenger after celebrating West Ham's win over Arsenal.[110] Wenger claimed he was provoked into pushing Pardew after Pardew's celebrations at West Ham's late win.[111] Wenger also refused to shake Pardew's hand at the final whistle, as is customary. Wenger was later fined by the FA,[112] while Pardew was cleared of the charges in January 2007.[113]
  • In October 2007, Pardew intervened on the pitch in a match against Hull City to try to break up a confrontation between Charlton and Hull players after Lloyd Sam and Ian Ashbee were sent-off. Pardew denied he made the situation worse by intervening.[114]
  • In March 2009, Pardew stated on Match of the Day 2 that Chelsea midfielder Michael Essien "absolutely rapes" Manchester City player Ched Evans during a midfield tussle for the ball, in the sense that he bested him physically.[115] The BBC explained why there was no on-air apology, saying: "What Alan Pardew said was misheard, it was thought he used the word 'rakes.'".[116]
  • On the opening day of the 2012–13 Premier League season against Tottenham Hotspur, Pardew pushed an official after an incident in which the ball appeared to go over the touchline, but the referee deemed it to still be in play. Pardew later apologised, citing his behaviour as "ridiculous".[117]
  • In January 2014, during the Premier League match against Manchester City, Pardew verbally abused opposition manager Manuel Pellegrini. Pellegrini initially confronted Pardew on the touchline and accused Pardew of frivolously contesting every decision by the referee and was trying to dishonestly deceive the officials even when it was an obvious decision in City's favour. After the initial skirmish, Pardew was caught on Sky Sports television cameras calling Pellegrini "a fucking old cunt". Pardew later apologised only after being confronted by journalists about his abusive language.[118] Pellegrini shrugged off the incident but said he disagreed with Pardew's approach to contesting every decision by the referee.[119]
  • In March 2014, Pardew was sent to the stands after headbutting Hull City player David Meyler. The ball went out of play near Pardew and Meyler pushed past him to quickly resume play, at which point Pardew headbutted Meyler. Although Pardew apologised for his actions, he was fined £100,000 by Newcastle United and given a formal warning.[120][121] On 11 March, the FA handed Pardew a three-game stadium ban with a touchline ban for a further four games. He was also fined £60,000 by the FA, in addition to the £100,000 fine from Newcastle United.[122]

Personal life

Pardew is married to a Swedish woman, Tina.[123] The couple have two daughters.[123]

Career statistics



Club Season League FA Cup League Cup Other Total
Crystal Palace 1987–88 Second Division 20010201[lower-alpha 1]0240
1988–89 Second Division 45100319[lower-alpha 2]1572
1989–90 First Division 36661405[lower-alpha 1]1518
1990–91 First Division 19110205[lower-alpha 1]0271
1991–92 First Division 8000100090
Total 12888112120216812
Charlton Athletic 1991–92 Second Division 242200000262
1992–93 First Division 30910202[lower-alpha 3]13410
1993–94 First Division 261061204[lower-alpha 3]03811
1994–95 First Division 243100000253
Total 10424101406112426
Tottenham Hotspur (loan) 1995–96 Premier League 0000004[lower-alpha 4]040
Barnet 1995–96 Third Division 41020202[lower-alpha 5]0470
1995–96 Third Division 26010401[lower-alpha 5]0320
Total 670306030790
Career total 2993221222133337538
  1. Appearances in Full Members' Cup
  2. Five Appearances in Full Members' Cup and four in Football League play-offs
  3. Appearances in Anglo-Italian Cup
  4. Appearances in UEFA Intertoto Cup
  5. Appearances in Football League Trophy


As of match played 7 March 2020
Managerial record by team and tenure
Team From To Record Ref
Reading (caretaker) 18 March 1998 25 March 1998 1 0 0 1 000.0 [12][125]
Reading 13 October 1999 10 September 2003 211 102 52 57 048.3 [125]
West Ham United 20 October 2003 11 December 2006 163 67 38 58 041.1 [125]
Charlton Athletic 24 December 2006 22 November 2008 90 28 26 36 031.1 [30][125]
Southampton 17 July 2009 30 August 2010 64 34 17 13 053.1 [125]
Newcastle United 9 December 2010 30 December 2014 185 71 41 73 038.4 [82][125]
Crystal Palace 3 January 2015 22 December 2016 87 35 13 39 040.2 [125]
West Bromwich Albion 29 November 2017 2 April 2018 21 3 5 13 014.3 [125]
ADO Den Haag 24 December 2019 28 April 2020 8 1 3 4 012.5 [125]
Total 830 341 195 294 041.1



Crystal Palace

  • Football League Second Division play-offs: 1989
  • Full Members' Cup: 1990–91
  • FA Cup runner-up: 1989–90[126]



  • Football League Second Division runner-up: 2001–02[127]

West Ham United

  • Football League Championship play-offs: 2005[128]
  • FA Cup runner-up: 2005–06[129]


  • Football League Trophy: 2009–10[129]

Crystal Palace

  • FA Cup runner-up: 2015–16



  1. "Alan Pardew". Barry Hugman's Footballers. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  2. Hugman, Barry J., ed. (1997). The 1997–98 Official PFA Footballers Factfile. Harpenden: Queen Anne Press. p. 207. ISBN 978-1-85291-581-0.
  3. Bate, Adam (8 August 2017). "Alan Pardew joins Sky Sports and he cannot wait for the new season". Sky Sports. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  4. Henderson, Jon (7 May 2006). "Rise of the part-timer who almost quit". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
  5. "Pardew's Charlton profile". Charlton Athletic F.C. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  6. "FA Cup: Alan Pardew and Mark Bright relive classic 1990 semi-final". BBC Sport. 17 April 2015. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
  7. "Crystal Palace 4-3 Liverpool: 1990 FA Cup semi-final – as it happened". Guardian. 8 April 2020. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
  8. Townsend, Nick (28 March 2010). "Pardew out to Paint the town red with Saints". The Independent. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
  9. "Alan Pardew recalls his role in Tottenham's record defeat to Köln". The Guardian. 9 January 2015. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
  10. Shaw, Phil (26 June 1995). "No picnic for English clubs by the sea". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 22 November 2009. Retrieved 7 November 2009.
  11. "Tottenham, Liverpool, Man United and six of the biggest defeats in Europe". Talksport. Archived from the original on 13 June 2013. Retrieved 6 May 2013.
  12. "Emerson arrives". The Independent. London. 19 March 1998. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  13. "Reading 0–2 Huddersfield Town". BBC Sport. 21 March 1998. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  14. "Stewart puts knife in; Reading 0 Huddersfield 2". Sunday Mercury. Birmingham. 22 March 1998. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  15. "Alan Pardew managerial profile". League Managers Association. Archived from the original on 10 August 2007. Retrieved 21 September 2007.
  16. "The story of Reading FC". Archived from the original on 12 May 2016. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
  17. Scott, Matt (9 September 2003). "Reading block new move for Pardew". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 April 2018.
  18. "Pardew resignation rejected". BBC Sport. 10 September 2003. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  19. "Pardew free to join West Ham". BBC Sport. 18 September 2003. Retrieved 26 August 2007.
  20. "Crystal Palace 1–0 West Ham". BBC Sport. 29 May 2004. Retrieved 26 August 2007.
  21. "Hammers boss feels the pressure". BBC Sport. 24 January 2005. Retrieved 26 August 2007.
  22. "West Ham 1–0 Preston". BBC Sport. 30 May 2005. Archived from the original on 29 August 2007. Retrieved 26 August 2007.
  23. Statto Organisation Ltd. "West Ham United Home Page for the 2005–2006 season -". Archived from the original on 30 March 2010. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  24. "Liverpool 3–3 West Ham". BBC Sport. 13 May 2006. Archived from the original on 9 September 2007. Retrieved 30 August 2007.
  25. "League Managers Association – ALAN PARDEW". Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  26. "Palermo 3–0 West Ham (agg: 4–0)". BBC Sport. 26 September 2006. Retrieved 13 December 2010.
  27. "Pardew humiliated after cup exit". BBC Sport. 25 October 2006. Retrieved 30 August 2007.
  28. Sinnott, John (12 October 2006). "Pardew backed by West Ham bidder". BBC Sport. Retrieved 21 September 2007.
  29. "Pardew sacked as West Ham manager". BBC Sport. 11 December 2006. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  30. "Pardew replaces Reed at Charlton". BBC Sport. 24 December 2006. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  31. "Dean Kiely on Charlton's troubles". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  32. "Pardew admits Charlton frailties". BBC Sport. 8 May 2007. Archived from the original on 15 September 2007. Retrieved 21 September 2007.
  33. "Charlton snap up Varney & Iwelumo". 21 May 2007. BBC Sport. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
  34. "Charlton 2–5 Sheff Utd". BBC Sport. 22 November 2008. Retrieved 9 December 2010.
  35. Turbervill, Huw (22 November 2008). "Alan Pardew and Charlton Athletic go their separate ways". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 9 December 2010.
  36. "Pardew and Charlton part company". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  37. "Southampton name Pardew as boss". BBC Sport. 17 July 2009. Archived from the original on 17 July 2009. Retrieved 16 July 2009.
  38. "Southampton & Wotte part company". BBC Sport. 9 July 2009. Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  39. "Southampton complete Harding deal". BBC Sport. 21 July 2009. Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  40. "Southampton 1–1 Millwall". Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  41. Szczepanik, Nick (30 December 2011). "Lambert's Good Deeds Put Saints Close to Heaven". The Independent   via HighBeam Research (subscription required) . London. Archived from the original on 13 May 2014. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  42. "Saints go seventh but miss play-offs". Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  43. Nakrani, Sachin (28 March 2010). "Southampton thrash Carlisle to win Johnstone's Paint Trophy". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
  44. "Carlisle 1 – 4 Southampton". BBC Sport. 28 March 2010. Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  45. "BBC Sport – Football — Southampton sack manager Pardew". BBC Sport. 30 August 2010. Archived from the original on 31 August 2010. Retrieved 30 August 2010.
  46. "Official Club Statement". Southampton F.C. 30 August 2010. Archived from the original on 31 August 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2010.
  47. Wilson, Jeremy (31 August 2010). "Southampton sack Alan Pardew due to concern over staff morale at St Mary's". The Daily Telegraph. London. Archived from the original on 2 September 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2010.
  48. Fletcher, Paul (30 August 2010). "Pardew sacking at Saints raises eyebrows". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 1 September 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2010.
  49. "Boss Chris Hughton sacked by Newcastle United". BBC Sport. 6 December 2010. Archived from the original on 12 January 2016. Retrieved 6 December 2010.
  50. "Alan Pardew signs lengthy deal as new Newcastle manager". BBC Sport. 9 December 2010. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  51. Parrish, Rob (9 December 2010). "Pardew lands Newcastle job". Sky Sports. Retrieved 9 December 2010.
  52. Stewart, Rob (9 December 2010). "Alan Pardew confirmed as Newcastle manager until 2016". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 9 December 2010.
  53. "Pardew admits other bosses question his Newcastle move". BBC Sport. 9 December 2010. Archived from the original on 10 December 2010. Retrieved 9 December 2010.
  54. McNulty, Phil (11 December 2010). "Newcastle 3–1 Liverpool". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 12 December 2010. Retrieved 12 December 2010.
  55. + dateCreated + (5 January 2011). "Football News | Match Report | Newcastle v West Ham – 5 January 2011". Sky Sports. Archived from the original on 8 January 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2011.
  56. "Newcastle United | News | Latest News | Latest News | Carver appointed". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 19 January 2011. Retrieved 11 January 2011.
  57. "Newcastle United | Football | Premier League | Pardew apologises for upset". Sky Sports. 8 January 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2011.
  58. "Newcastle 4 – 4 Arsenal". BBC Sport. 5 February 2011. Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  59. "Newcastle United | News | Latest News | Latest News | The Best Comeback Ever — Leon". Newcastle United F.C. Archived from the original on 11 February 2011. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  60. "Football | Barclays Premier League | Andrew Leci: Goals Galore!". Espnstar.Com. Retrieved 11 February 2011.
  61. "Newcastle 2–1 Birmingham". BBC Sport. 7 May 2011. Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  62. "Newcastle 3–3 West Brom". BBC Sport. 22 May 2011. Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  63. Harrison, Ed. "The Newcastle United Blog – » Coloccini – An Honor To Be Newcastle United Captain". Retrieved 2 April 2018.
  64. Edwards, Luke (16 October 2011). "Newcastle United 2 Tottenham Hotspur 2: match report". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 17 October 2011.
  65. "Newcastle United sign striker Papiss Demba Cisse". BBC Sport. 17 January 2012. Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  66. "Newcastle United's Alan Pardew named manager of the season". BBC Sport. 11 May 2012. Retrieved 11 May 2012.
  67. "Alan Pardew wins LMA award 2012". League Managers Association. 14 May 2012. Archived from the original on 21 May 2012. Retrieved 17 May 2012.
  68. "Newcastle United manager Alan Pardew has signed a new eight-year contract". Sky Sports. Archived from the original on 29 September 2012.
  69. "Newcastle's Alan Pardew wins Premier League manager of month". BBC Sport. 6 December 2013. Retrieved 7 December 2013.
  70. "Manchester United 0–1 Newcastle United". BBC Sport. 7 December 2013. Retrieved 7 December 2013.
  71. John Gibson. "John Gibson: Liverpool match sums up Newcastle United's season — John Gibson — Chronicle Live". Evening Chronicle. Newcastle upon Tyne. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  72. "Newcastle United — SYSTEM — Error — Error". Archived from the original on 11 September 2010. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  73. Louise Taylor. "Newcastle United 3–0 Cardiff City — Premier League match report — Football — The Observer". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  74. Neil Cameron. "Neil Cameron: Alan Pardew needs to mend his relationship with fans or NUFC will struggle — Neil Cameron — Chronicle Live". Evening Chronicle. Newcastle upon Tyne. Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  75. Taylor, Louise (13 May 2014). "Alan Pardew set to remain as Newcastle United's manager next season". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  76. Ryder, Lee (12 May 2014). "Alan Pardew likely to stay on as Newcastle United manager". Evening Chronicle. Newcastle upon Tyne. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  77. "Alan Pardew: Newcastle fans have created 'mass hysteria'". BBC Sport. 19 September 2014. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  78. Ryder, Lee (22 November 2014). "Newcastle 1–0 QPR match report: Alan Pardew's Magpie redemption continues". Evening Chronicle. Newcastle upon Tyne. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  79. "Newcastle United 2–1 Chelsea". BBC Sport. 6 December 2014. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
  80. "Aguero and Pardew claim Barclays' monthly awards". Premier League. 12 December 2014. Archived from the original on 13 February 2015. Retrieved 12 December 2014.
  81. "Alan Pardew: Crystal Palace given permission to start talks". BBC Sport. 29 December 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  82. "Alan Pardew: John Carver & Steve Stone take temporary charge". BBC Sport. 30 December 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2016.
  83. Burt, Jason (3 January 2015). "Alan Pardew confirmed as Crystal Palace manager after Newcastle receive £3.5m compensation". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 3 January 2015.
  84. Rose, Gary (4 January 2014). "Dover Athletic 0–4 Crystal Palace". BBC Sport. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  85. Lewis, Aimee (10 January 2015). "Crystal Palace 2–1 Tottenham Hotspur". BBC Sport. Retrieved 18 January 2015.
  86. Reddy, Luke (24 January 2015). "Southampton 2–3 Crystal Palace". BBC Sport. Retrieved 28 January 2015.
  87. Jewell, Alan (31 January 2015). "Crystal Palace 0–1 Everton". BBC Sport. Retrieved 19 January 2015.
  88. "Crystal Palace 1–0 Swansea: Chamakh goal secures top 10 Premier League finish". Sky Sports. 24 May 2015. Retrieved 25 May 2015.
  89. Daly, Jim (24 May 2015). "Crystal Palace boss Alan Pardew has set a Premier League record – and no-one knows about it". Daily Mirror. London. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
  90. Hafez, Shamoon (8 November 2015). "Liverpool 1–2 Crystal Palace". BBC Sport. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  91. "Crystal Palace 0–0 Swansea City". BBC Sport. 28 December 2015.
  92. Magowan, Alistair (9 April 2016). "Crystal Palace 1–0 Norwich City". BBC Sport. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  93. "Crystal Palace 2–1 Stoke City". BBC Sport. 7 May 2016.
  94. Johnston, Neil (24 April 2016). "Crystal Palace 2–1 Watford". BBC Sport. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  95. Lustig, Nick (22 December 2016). "Alan Pardew sacked as Crystal Palace manager". Sky Sports. Retrieved 22 December 2016.
  96. "Club Statement". Crystal Palace FC. 22 December 2016. Retrieved 22 December 2016.
  97. "Alan Pardew: Crystal Palace sack manager with club 17th in Premier League". BBC Sport. 22 December 2016. Retrieved 22 December 2016.
  98. David, Ormstein (22 December 2016). "Sam Allardyce frontrunner to replace sacked Alan Pardew as Crystal Palace manager". BBC Sport. Retrieved 23 December 2016.
  99. "Albion Appoint Alan Pardew". West Bromwich Albion. 29 November 2017.
  100. "West Bromwich Albion 0–0 Crystal Palace". BBC Sport. 2 December 2017. Retrieved 3 December 2017.
  101. "Alan Pardew: West Bromwich Albion part company with manager". BBC Sport. 2 April 2018. Retrieved 2 April 2018.
  102. "Alan Pardew is the new head coach of ADO Den Haag". ADO Den Haag. 24 December 2019. Retrieved 24 December 2019.
  103. "Alan Pardew: ADO Den Haag appoint ex-West Ham & Newcastle manager as head coach". BBC Sport. 24 December 2019. Retrieved 25 December 2019.
  104. "Alan Pardew: Den Haag manager rubbishes bonus payment claims". BBC Sport. 26 April 2020.
  105. "Alan Pardew leaves ADO Den Haag by mutual consent". Sky Sports. 28 April 2020. Retrieved 1 May 2020.
  106. "Alan Pardew joins Bulgarian side CSKA Sofia as technical director". BBC Sport. 23 November 2020. Retrieved 23 November 2020.
  107. "Pardew questions Arsenal policy". BBC Sport. 10 March 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  108. "Dein backs Wenger foreign policy". BBC Sport. 11 March 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  109. "Pardew insists he is not a racist". BBC Sport. 13 March 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  110. "Wenger & Pardew in touchline row". BBC Sport. 5 November 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  111. "Wenger 'provoked' in Pardew row". BBC Sport. 12 November 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  112. "Wenger fined for Pardew incident". BBC Sport. 14 December 2006. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  113. "Pardew cleared of conduct charge". BBC Sport. 4 January 2007. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  114. "Hull and Charlton charged by FA". BBC Sport. 5 October 2007. Archived from the original on 18 October 2007. Retrieved 16 November 2007.
  115. "Alan Pardew Accuses Michael Essien of Rape". The Spoiler. 16 March 2009. Archived from the original on 20 March 2009. Retrieved 16 March 2009.
  116. "BBC pundit sorry for rape comment". Retrieved 12 September 2014.
  117. "Alan Pardew sorry for push on assistant referee". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 March 2014.
  118. "Newcastle's Alan Pardew apologises for insulting City's Pellegrini". The Guardian. London. 12 January 2014. Retrieved 14 January 2014.
  119. "Premier League: Manchester City boss Manuel Pellegrini plays down Alan Pardew spat". Sky Sports. 13 January 2014. Retrieved 12 March 2014.
  120. "Alan Pardew headbutt: Newcastle boss fined £100,000 by Magpies". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2 March 2014.
  121. "Hull City 1–4 Newcastle United". BBC Sport. 1 March 2014. Retrieved 2 March 2014.
  122. "Pardew Banned for Seven Matches for Headbutt". Sky News. 11 March 2014. Retrieved 11 March 2014.
  123. Taylor, Louise (18 November 2011). "Alan Pardew keeps feet on the ground despite Newcastle's altitude". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 September 2017.
  124. Alan Pardew at the English National Football Archive (subscription required)
  125. "Managers: Alan Pardew". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 4 December 2017.
  126. "Premier League: Newcastle and Palace talks over Pardew move at 'advanced stage'". 29 December 2014. Archived from the original on 29 December 2014. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
  127. "PARDEW HANDS IN ROYALS RESIGNATION". 10 September 2003. Archived from the original on 30 December 2014. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
  128. "Alan Pardew". ESPN FC. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
  129. "A. Pardew". Soccerway. Global Sports Media. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
  130. "Manager profile: Alan Pardew". Premier League. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.