Gareth Southgate

Gareth Southgate OBE (born 3 September 1970) is an English professional football manager and former player who played as a defender or as a midfielder. He is the manager of the England national team.

Gareth Southgate
OBE
Southgate managing England at the 2018 FIFA World Cup
Personal information
Full name Gareth Southgate[1]
Date of birth (1970-09-03) 3 September 1970[2]
Place of birth Watford, England
Height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)[3]
Position(s) Defender
Midfielder
Club information
Current team
England (manager)
Youth career
Crystal Palace
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1988–1995 Crystal Palace 152 (15)
1995–2001 Aston Villa 191 (7)
2001–2006 Middlesbrough 160 (4)
Total 503 (26)
National team
1995–2004 England 57 (2)
Teams managed
2006–2009 Middlesbrough
2013–2016 England U21
2016– England
Honours
Men's football
Representing  England (manager)
UEFA Nations League
2019 Portugal
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Southgate won the League Cup with both Aston Villa and Middlesbrough (in 1995–96 and 2003–04, respectively) and captained Crystal Palace to win the First Division championship in 1993–94. He also played in the 2000 FA Cup Final for Villa and the 2006 UEFA Cup Final for Middlesbrough. Internationally, Southgate made 57 appearances for the England national team between 1995 and 2004, featuring in the 1998 FIFA World Cup and both the 1996 and 2000 European Championships. His playing career ended in May 2006 at the age of 35, and after more than 500 league appearances.

Southgate served as manager of Middlesbrough from June 2006 until October 2009. He also managed the England under-21 team from 2013 to 2016, before becoming the England national team manager in 2016. In his first tournament as England manager, the 2018 FIFA World Cup, Southgate became only the third manager (after Alf Ramsey and Bobby Robson) to reach a World Cup semi-final with the England team, which won him the BBC Sports Personality of the Year Coach Award.

Club career

Crystal Palace

Born in Watford, Hertfordshire,[4] Southgate began his career at Crystal Palace, playing initially at right-back and then in central midfield. He became captain and led the club to the 1993–94 First Division title. After the South London club's relegation from the Premier League, he moved to Aston Villa for a fee of £2.5 million, having made 152 appearances over four seasons.

His nickname at Palace was 'Nord', given to him because his precise way of speaking reminded one of the coaches of Denis Norden's vocal delivery.[5]

Aston Villa

At Aston Villa, he was converted into a centre-back and was part of a formidable defence. In his first season, he lifted the League Cup and Aston Villa qualified for the UEFA Cup. Southgate played in every Premier League game during the 1998–99 season. He continued to play for Villa in the 1999–2000 season as Villa reached the FA Cup Final, but handed in a transfer request just before Euro 2000, claiming that "if I am to achieve in my career, it is time to move on."[6]

Middlesbrough

On 11 July 2001, Southgate signed for Middlesbrough for a £6.5 million fee. He joined on a four-year deal and was the first signing by Steve McClaren, whom he knew as an England coach.[7][8]

In July 2002, after Paul Ince left for Wolverhampton Wanderers, Southgate was appointed the new Middlesbrough captain. On 29 February 2004, he became the first Boro skipper in their 128-year history to lift a trophy, as they defeated Bolton Wanderers in the 2004 Football League Cup Final at the Millennium Stadium.[9]

Southgate rejected media rumours that he was set to move to Manchester United following Rio Ferdinand's ban for missing a drug test in January 2004.[10] He later committed his final playing years to Middlesbrough, signing until 2007. His final appearance as a professional player was in the 2006 UEFA Cup Final against Sevilla, which Boro lost 4–0 at the Philips Stadion in Eindhoven.[9]

International career

Southgate made his debut for England as a substitute against Portugal in December 1995 under the management of Terry Venables.[11] Southgate played every minute of their matches as hosts England reached the semi-final of UEFA Euro 1996, in which they faced Germany. The match was determined in a penalty shoot-out; Southgate's penalty was saved, and England were eliminated.[12] Southgate managed to make light of his blunder later that year by appearing in an advert for Pizza Hut, also featuring Stuart Pearce and Chris Waddle, who had missed crucial penalties at the 1990 FIFA World Cup.[13]

Southgate also played in the 1998 FIFA World Cup and UEFA Euro 2000.[14] His 50th cap came in a 1–1 draw with Portugal at Villa Park in September 2002.[11] On 11 June 2003, he played the full 90 minutes in a 2–1 Euro 2004 qualifying win over Slovakia at his club ground of the Riverside Stadium, competing against Middlesbrough's striker Szilárd Németh.[15]

Southgate was capped 57 times for England and scored twice.[11] His first goal came on 14 October 1998 against Luxembourg in a Euro 2000 qualifier, his second on 22 May 2003 against South Africa in a friendly.[11] He is Aston Villa's most capped England player, having played 42 of his 57 internationals whilst with Villa.[16]

Managerial career

2006–07

Middlesbrough manager Steve McClaren left the club in June 2006 to replace Sven-Göran Eriksson as the manager of the England national team.[17] Although Martin O'Neill was initially the favourite for the new vacancy,[18] Southgate was chosen by chairman Steve Gibson to succeed McClaren, committing to a five-year contract.[19] As he did not have the required coaching qualifications (the UEFA Pro Licence) to manage a top-flight club, he could only be appointed initially for twelve weeks,[20] but he was allowed to stay on as manager after receiving a special dispensation from the Premier League board in November 2006. Middlesbrough successfully argued that, because Southgate had recently been an international player, he had had no opportunity to undertake the coaching courses.[21] Southgate subsequently went on to complete his coaching qualifications.[22]

Upon his appointment, Southgate was tasked with rebuilding a side that had sold several players at the end of the previous league campaign, including key players such as Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink and Doriva.[23][24] His first signing as a manager came on 12 July, when Herold Goulon signed from Lyon for an undisclosed fee.[25] He brought in four defensive additions to the squad, with Julio Arca arriving from local rivals Sunderland,[26] Robert Huth from Chelsea and Jason Euell from Charlton Athletic on permanent deals,[27][28] whereas Jonathan Woodgate joined on a season-long loan from Real Madrid.[27] After playing eleven games in their pre-season campaign, Southgate's managerial reign kicked off on 19 August 2006, the first day of the Premier League season, where his side lost 3–2 away at Reading.[29] Despite a disappointing start, they redeemed themselves when hosting reigning champions Chelsea at the Riverside Stadium, the game ending in a 2–1 victory.[30]

During Southgate's first season in charge, the side secured some promising victories, but lost away from home to all three newly-promoted sides.[29][31][32] Furthermore, it took until January for the team to register their first away win of the season, a 3–1 victory at an out-of-form Charlton Athletic, their first away success since April of the previous year.[33] Their highest-scoring victory of the season was a 5–1 win over Bolton Wanderers.[34] Southgate's side finished the Premier League season sat in twelfth position.[35] That season also saw the club eliminated from the League Cup at the earliest possibility, suffering a 1–0 defeat to Notts County in the first round. In the FA Cup, the club had a replay in every round they participated in. They were eventually eliminated by Manchester United in the sixth round of the competition, suffering a 3–2 aggregate loss. Due to every possible match going to a replay, Middlesbrough actually played more competition matches than the previous season's champions Liverpool.[36]

2007–08

Middlesbrough were very active during both transfer windows, with Jonathan Woodgate being the first signing during the summer, arriving from Real Madrid for a £7 million transfer fee; Woodgate had previously played for the club during the previous league campaign on loan.[37] The club went on to break their personal transfer record, for the first time since 2002, when Afonso Alves arrived from Heerenveen for €20 million.[38]

In December 2007, Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger suggested Southgate as one of several English managers who were "all good enough" to manage the national team.[39] Southgate had faced some criticism earlier on that season, after his side suffered a spell in the relegation zone, but Middlesbrough managed to pull clear of the bottom three.[40] Southgate would go on to guide his side to a thirteenth place finish in the Premier League; their final game of the league campaign saw them secure a 8–1 victory against Manchester City at home, the club's highest victory during the Premier League's lifetime, and Southgate's highest-ever victory in management.[41]

2008–09: Relegation and dismissal

The pre-season build-up ahead of the 2008–09 season was disappointing for the club. Due to heavy spending during the previous season, the club's net spending was almost nil. Furthermore, club legend Mark Schwarzer left the club after eleven years, joining Premier League rivals Fulham on the expiration of his contract.[42] Furthermore, key players such as George Boateng and Lee Cattermole also left the club, once again leaving Southgate with a rebuilding challenge to change Middlesbrough's fortunes.[43][44] Despite the negative events during pre-season, Middlesbrough secured two victories out of a possible three, resulting in Southgate being named the Premier League Manager of the Month for August. This made Southgate the second person, after Stuart Pearce, to achieve both the Player and Manager of the Month awards, and he became the first Middlesbrough manager to win the award since Terry Venables in January 2001.[45]

In November 2008, Southgate took Middlesbrough up to eighth place in the league, following an away win against an in-form Aston Villa, another former playing club of Southgate's; however, Middlesbrough then went fourteen games without a win, until they beat Liverpool at home 2–0 on 28 February 2009.[46] After an away defeat against Stoke City, some of the travelling supporters were calling for his dismissal, having only achieved a single win in eighteen games and relegation survival looking highly unlikely. On 24 March, chairman Steve Gibson spoke out on the manager's future, stating that sacking Southgate would not "help the situation".[47]

Due to results elsewhere, Middlesbrough's status as a Premier League club went down to the final day: they needed relegation rivals Newcastle United and Hull City to lose, with them needing a five-goal swing to the latter in goal difference.[48] Middlesbrough faced West Ham United away from home; the game ended in a 2–1 defeat, confirming Middlesbrough's relegation to the Championship after eleven consecutive seasons in the top-flight, as a nineteenth-place finish was confirmed.[49] Following their relegation, Southgate expressed his determination to achieve instant promotion back up to the Premier League, praising the supporters and showing his sorrow for them in the process.[50]

Middlesbrough's Championship campaign started strongly, putting them in contention for an immediate return to the Premier League. However, on 20 October 2009, shortly after a 2–0 victory over Derby County and with the club in fourth place, Southgate was dismissed as manager. His dismissal was controversial as he had taken Middlesbrough to within one point of the top position,[51][52] though chairman Gibson stated that he had made the decision weeks previously in the best interests of the club.[53] He was replaced by Gordon Strachan, who was unable to take the club back to the Premier League.[54] Middlesbrough would have to wait until 2016 to achieve promotion to the Premier League, under the management of Aitor Karanka.[55]

2013–16: Tenure with the under-21s

Southgate in 2013

After four years out of football, Southgate returned to management after he signed a three-year contract to succeed Stuart Pearce as the manager of the England under-21 team on 22 August 2013.[56] Senior team manager Roy Hodgson had taken charge for the team's 6–0 victory over Scotland in the interim period prior to Southgate's appointment.[57][58] His first game in charge saw The Young Lions defeat Moldova 1–0 in a UEFA European Championship qualification match, thanks to a goal from striker Saido Berahino.[59]

Southgate would go on to lead his team to qualify for the finals of the 2015 European Championship in 2015; their good fortune could not continue however, as they finished bottom of their narrow-pointed group, therefore being knocked out of the competition. Their only victory during the competition came when Jesse Lingard scored the singular goal in their 1–0 success over Sweden, who would go on to qualify for the competition's knockout phase.[60]

In June 2016, Southgate said that he did not want to fill the England senior team position left vacant by Hodgson.[61]

2016–17: Promotion to senior team role

Southgate was put in temporary charge of the senior England team on 27 September 2016, when Sam Allardyce resigned after one game due to the 2016 English football scandal.[62] England were in the early stages of qualifying for the 2018 FIFA World Cup. After winning his first game in charge 2–0 against Malta,[63] under Southgate's leadership, England went on to draw 0–0 with Slovenia,[64] beat Scotland 3–0,[65] and in his last game in temporary charge, drew 2–2 with Spain, despite leading 2–0 and conceding goals in the 89th and 96th minutes.[66] Southgate's spell as caretaker manager ended on 15 November,[67] with him appointed on a permanent basis when he penned a four-year contract two weeks later.[68]

2017–18: FIFA World Cup

The England team qualified for the 2018 FIFA World Cup on 5 October 2017, with a 1–0 home win over Slovenia.[69] The Football Association confirmed in December that Southgate would remain as England manager even if the team did not progress beyond the group stage of the tournament, describing their expectations as "realistic" and the tournament as "a really important staging post for our development".[70]

Southgate with England at the 2018 FIFA World Cup

After wins against Tunisia and Panama saw England qualify behind Belgium in their World Cup group, Southgate's England side beat Colombia 4–3 on penalties in the round of 16 after a 1–1 draw on 3 July 2018 to claim his nation's first ever World Cup penalty shoot-out victory and a place in the quarter-finals.[71] On 7 July 2018, Southgate's England side beat Sweden 2–0 in the quarter-finals, with Southgate becoming the first England manager to reach the semi-finals of the World Cup since Sir Bobby Robson in 1990.[72] This success bought Southgate significant admiration from England fans.[73] For the semi-final with Croatia, fans dressed up in Waistcoats in tribute to Southgate's iconic waistcoat, which he wore during England's matches: retailer Marks & Spencer reported a 35% increase in sales of waistcoats,[74][75][76] and the hashtag 'WaistcoatWednesday' trended on Twitter.[76][77] A week after the end of the tournament, Southgate tube station in Enfield, London, was renamed to "Gareth Southgate" for two days in recognition of Southgate's achievement.[78] Southgate was also lauded for personal qualities shown in the World Cup, including consoling Mateus Uribe, a Colombian player, whose missed penalty had seen England win.[79]

On 11 July 2018, Southgate's England side suffered a 2–1 defeat to Croatia during extra time in the semi-finals. Kieran Trippier opened the scoring for England with a free kick, before a goal from Ivan Perišić sent the tie into extra time. Mario Mandžukić scored the winner for Croatia in the second half of extra time. With England trailing, the match also saw England play the final ten minutes of extra time with ten men as Trippier suffered an injury after Southgate had already made his permitted substitutions.[80] Following a 2–0 defeat to Belgium in the third place play-off, England ended the World Cup in fourth place.[81] Harry Kane, a striker and the England team captain, also won the Golden Boot as the tournament's top goal-scorer.[78]

2018–19: UEFA Nations League

In 2019, Southgate managed England to third place in the inaugural UEFA Nations League. They did so after finishing top of a group containing Spain and Croatia. Their 3–2 victory away against the Spanish was their first victory in Spain for 31 years.[82] They lost 3–1 to the Netherlands in the semi-final but then beat Switzerland 6–5 in a penalty shootout after the match finished goalless. It was England's first third-place finish in a major international tournament since UEFA Euro 1968.[83]

UEFA Euro 2020

In the UEFA Euro 2020, England finished top of Group D which had Croatia, Scotland and Czech Republic, beating Croatia 1–0 to start the European Championship with a win for England for the first time,[84] drawing Scotland 0–0,[85] and winning against the Czech Republic 1–0,[86] with forward Raheem Sterling scoring both goals. In the round of 16, England defeated Germany 2–0 at Wembley Stadium with two late goals from Sterling and Harry Kane, to be their second knockout phase win in the European Championship after their win on penalties against Spain in UEFA Euro 1996, and setting up a quarter-final tie against Ukraine.[87] This was also their first win over Germany in a knockout match since the 1966 World Cup Final.[88]

Other roles

In 2003, Southgate and his close friend Andy Woodman co-wrote Woody & Nord: A Football Friendship. This book describes an enduring friendship forged in the Crystal Palace youth team that has survived Southgate and Woodman's wildly differing fortunes in the professional game. The book won the Sports Book of the Year award for 2004 from the National Sporting Club (now the British Sports Book Awards).[89][90]

Southgate was also a co-commentator for ITV at the 2006 World Cup, covering group games alongside Clive Tyldesley.[91] Due to commitments of managing Middlesbrough, he attended for only the first two weeks of the four-week tournament.[92] He resumed a role as pundit and co-commentator after he finished his tenure at Middlesbrough in 2010, working on FA Cup and UEFA Champions League matches for ITV as well as acting as a pundit on England games.[93][94]

In January 2011, Southgate was appointed as the FA's head of elite development, to work with Sir Trevor Brooking.[95] He left the post in July 2012, and ruled himself out of consideration for the role of technical director,[96] for which he had been a leading candidate.[97]

Personal life

Southgate attended Pound Hill Junior School and Hazelwick School in Crawley, West Sussex.[98] He married Alison Bird in July 1997 at the St Nicholas' Church in Worth; the couple have two children.[99]

Southgate was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2019 New Year Honours for services to football.[100] In April 2020 during the COVID-19 pandemic, Southgate agreed to take a 30% cut in his salary.[101]

Career statistics

Club

Source:[102]

Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
Club Season League FA Cup League Cup Other Total
DivisionAppsGoalsAppsGoalsAppsGoalsAppsGoalsAppsGoals
Crystal Palace 1990–91 First Division 1000101[lower-alpha 1]030
1991–92 First Division 30000603[lower-alpha 1]0390
1992–93 Premier League 333006200395
1993–94 First Division 46910432[lower-alpha 2]05312
1994–95 Premier League 423807200575
Total 15215902476019122
Aston Villa 1995–96 Premier League 311408100432
1996–97 Premier League 28130102[lower-alpha 3]0341
1997–98 Premier League 32030107[lower-alpha 3]0430
1998–99 Premier League 38120004[lower-alpha 3]0442
1999–2000 Premier League 312616000433
2000–01 Premier League 31220102[lower-alpha 4]0362
Total 19172011711502438
Middlesbrough 2001–02 Premier League 371601000441
2002–03 Premier League 362100000372
2003–04 Premier League 271106000341
2004–05 Premier League 360100010[lower-alpha 3]0470
2005–06 Premier League 24070209[lower-alpha 3]0420
Total 1604160901902044
Career total 5032645150840063835
  1. Appearances in Full Members' Cup
  2. Appearances in Anglo-Italian Cup
  3. Appearances in UEFA Cup
  4. Appearances in UEFA Intertoto Cup

International

Source:[103]

Appearances and goals by national team and year
National teamYearAppsGoals
England 199510
1996110
1997100
199881
199930
200080
200130
200270
200341
200420
Total572

International goals

Scores and results list England's goal tally first.[104]
#DateVenueOpponentScoreResultCompetition
1.14 October 1998Stade Josy Barthel, Luxembourg City, Luxembourg Luxembourg3–03–0UEFA Euro 2000 qualifying
2.22 May 2003Kings Park Stadium, Durban, South Africa South Africa1–02–1Friendly

Managerial statistics

As of match played 29 June 2021
Managerial record by team and tenure
Team From To Record Ref.
PWDLWin %
Middlesbrough 7 June 2006 21 October 2009 151 45 43 63 029.8 [52][105]
England U21 22 August 2013 27 September 2016 37 27 5 5 073.0 [105][106][107]
England 27 September 2016 Present 58 37 11 10 063.8 [62][105]
Total 246 109 59 78 044.3

Honours

Player

Crystal Palace

  • Football League First Division: 1993–94

Aston Villa

  • Football League Cup: 1995–96

Middlesbrough

Individual

Manager

England

  • UEFA Nations League third place: 2019[111]

England U21

  • Toulon Tournament: 2016[112]

Individual

Orders

References

  1. Hugman, Barry J., ed. (2005). The PFA Premier & Football League Players' Records 1946–2005. Harpenden: Queen Anne Press. p. 578. ISBN 978-1-85291-665-7.
  2. "Gareth Southgate". Barry Hugman's Footballers. Retrieved 3 July 2018.
  3. "Gareth Southgate". 11v11.com. AFS Enterprises. Retrieved 3 July 2018.
  4. "Gareth Southgate – The Palace Years". Crystal Palace F.C. 18 June 2018. Retrieved 3 July 2018.
  5. Fifield, Dominic (11 June 2018). "'He was the posh boy with a toughness in him': Gareth Southgate as a player". The Guardian.
  6. "Southgate wants to quit Villa". BBC Sport. 8 June 2000. Retrieved 26 February 2008.
  7. Ley, John (11 July 2001). "James and Southgate leave fans dismayed". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  8. "Southgate: Boro on verge of new era". BBC Sport. 12 July 2001. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  9. "The Gareth Southgate Story – Blood and Glory". Teesside Live. 2 August 2006. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  10. "Southgate cools Man Utd talk". BBC Sport. 29 December 2003. Retrieved 26 February 2008.
  11. "Player info: Gareth Southgate". Englandstats. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  12. "Gareth Southgate". The Football Association. Archived from the original on 23 September 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  13. "Gareth Southgate Pizza Hut Advert". HCD01. Retrieved 14 December 2018 via YouTube.
  14. Arnhold, Matthias (10 July 2006). "Gareth Southgate – International Appearances". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 July 2018.
  15. Shaw, Dominic (11 June 2015). "#OnThisBoroDay 2003: The Riverside puts on a show for England's international against Slovakia". Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  16. "Club Affiliations – Aston Villa". England Football Online. Retrieved 27 March 2016.
  17. "McClaren named as England manager". BBC Sport. 4 May 2006. Retrieved 19 January 2010.
  18. "Boro begin search for new manager". BBC Sport. 5 May 2006. Retrieved 1 March 2021.
  19. "Southgate confirmed as Middlesbrough manager". The Guardian. 7 June 2006. Retrieved 1 March 2021.
  20. "Southgate appointed as Boro boss". BBC Sport. 7 June 2006. Retrieved 26 February 2008.
  21. "Southgate wins coaching reprieve". BBC Sport. 22 November 2006. Retrieved 26 February 2008.
  22. Tallentire, Philip (21 December 2012). "Southgate admits Boro hotseat was too soon". Evening Gazette. Middlesbrough. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  23. "Hasselbaink not given Boro deal". BBC Sport. 4 July 2006. Retrieved 23 December 2007.
  24. "Doriva released by Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. 6 July 2006. Retrieved 23 December 2007.
  25. "Midfielder Goulon pens Boro deal". BBC Sport. 13 July 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  26. "Middlesbrough complete Arca swoop". BBC Sport. 26 July 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  27. "Woodgate & £6m Huth sign for Boro". BBC Sport. 30 August 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  28. "Middlesbrough complete Euell deal". BBC Sport. 31 August 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  29. "Reading 3-2 Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. 19 August 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  30. "Middlesbrough 2-1 Chelsea". BBC Sport. 23 August 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  31. "Sheff Utd 2-1 Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. 30 September 2006. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  32. "Watford 2-0 Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. 4 November 2006. Archived from the original on 24 January 2008. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  33. "Charlton 1-3 Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. 13 January 2007. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  34. "Middlesbrough 5-1 Bolton". BBC Sport. 20 January 2007. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  35. "Barclays Premiership". mfc.co.uk. 13 May 2007. Archived from the original on 10 April 2008. Retrieved 24 December 2007.
  36. Illingworth, Colin (18 March 2007). "The fans view: Middlesbrough season rests on FA Cup replay". SQUARE football. Archived from the original on 13 May 2007. Retrieved 21 May 2007.
  37. "Boro confirm £7m Woodgate signing". BBC Sport. 26 April 2007. Archived from the original on 3 July 2007. Retrieved 2 July 2007.
  38. "Brazilian Alves seals Boro switch". BBC Sport. 31 January 2008. Retrieved 4 February 2008.
  39. Clarke, Richard (7 December 2007). "Wenger – The candidates for the England job". Arsenal F.C. Archived from the original on 4 November 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  40. "Gareth Southgate is keen to prove doubters wrong". Daily Mirror. 23 February 2008. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  41. "Middlesbrough 8–1 Man City". BBC Sport. 11 May 2008. Retrieved 11 May 2008.
  42. "Mark's Departure Opens The Door". Middlesbrough F.C. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 22 May 2008.
  43. "Hull sign three players in a day". BBC Sport. 16 July 2008. Retrieved 16 July 2008.
  44. "Cattermole wraps up move to Wigan". BBC Sport. 29 July 2008. Archived from the original on 24 July 2008. Retrieved 29 July 2008.
  45. "Southgate and Deco clinch awards". BBC Sport. 12 September 2008. Archived from the original on 15 September 2008. Retrieved 12 September 2008.
  46. "Middlesbrough 2008–2009: Results". Statto Organisation. Archived from the original on 1 October 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  47. Taylor, Louise (25 March 2009). "Gibson stands firm on Southgate's position at Middlesbrough". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2011.
  48. "West Ham v Boro preview". Sky Sports. 22 May 2009. Archived from the original on 25 May 2009. Retrieved 7 June 2009.
  49. Ashenden, Mark (24 May 2009). "West Ham 2–1 Middlesbrough". BBC Sport. Retrieved 26 May 2009.
  50. Pope, Gordon. "Southgate plans to stay". Setanta Sports. Archived from the original on 27 May 2009.
  51. "Gareth Relieved of Duties". Middlesbrough F.C. 20 October 2009. Archived from the original on 23 October 2009.
  52. "Middlesbrough sack boss Southgate". BBC Sport. 21 October 2009. Retrieved 24 November 2016.
  53. "Southgate decision made weeks ago". BBC Sport. 21 October 2009. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  54. "Strachan named Middlesbrough boss". BBC Sport. 26 October 2009. Retrieved 26 October 2009.
  55. "Middlesbrough strike it rich with Premier League promotion". The Express Tribune. 7 May 2016. Retrieved 11 May 2016.
  56. "Gareth Southgate named England Under-21 boss". BBC Sport. 22 August 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  57. "Roy Hodgson and Ray Lewington to manage England Under-21s against Scotland". thefa.com. Archived from the original on 3 August 2013. Retrieved 31 July 2013.
  58. "England Under-21s thrash Scotland 6-0 in friendly". BBC News. 13 August 2013.
  59. Veevers, Nicholas (5 September 2013). "Saido's strike secures win". The Football Association. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  60. "Sweden 0–1 England". UEFA. Retrieved 2 March 2021.
  61. "Gareth Southgate does not want England manager job". BBC Sport. 30 June 2016. Retrieved 9 March 2021.
  62. "Sam Allardyce: England manager leaves after one match in charge". BBC Sport. 27 September 2016. Retrieved 24 November 2016.
  63. "England 2–0 Malta". BBC Sport. 8 October 2016. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
  64. "Slovenia 0–0 England". BBC Sport. 11 October 2016. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
  65. "England 3–0 Scotland". BBC Sport. 11 November 2016. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
  66. "England 2–2 Spain". BBC Sport. 15 November 2016. Retrieved 27 November 2016.
  67. "Gareth Southgate: Interim England manager wants future decided within a month". BBC Sport. 14 November 2016. Retrieved 24 November 2016.
  68. "Former defender signs four-year deal to lead Three Lions". The Football Association. 30 November 2016. Retrieved 30 November 2016.
  69. McNulty, Phil (5 October 2017). "England 1–0 Slovenia". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  70. Kelner, Martha (3 December 2017). "Southgate's job safe whatever the results in Russia, says FA's Martin Glenn". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 September 2018.
  71. McNulty, Phil (3 July 2018). "Colombia 1–1 England". BBC Sport. Retrieved 3 July 2018.
  72. "England into World Cup Semi-finals". BBC Sport. 7 July 2018. Retrieved 7 July 2018.
  73. "Fans' love letters to Gareth Southgate". BBC News. 8 July 2018. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  74. Usher, Tom (10 July 2018). "Museum of London wants to add Gareth Southgate's waistcoat to its collection". Metro. Retrieved 14 July 2018.
  75. Sheldrick, Giles (12 July 2018). "Fans follow suit and don dapper waistcoat to salute hero Gareth". Daily Express. Retrieved 14 July 2018.
  76. Richards, Alexandra (11 July 2018). "Fans hail 'Waistcoat Wednesday' to honour Gareth Southgate – but fail to spot their glaring error". London Evening Standard. Retrieved 14 July 2018.
  77. Rogers, Joshua (11 July 2018). "'Waistcoat Wednesday' is the brilliant meme dedicated to Gareth Southgate". Daily Mirror. Retrieved 14 July 2018.
  78. "Tube station named Gareth Southgate". BBC News. 16 July 2018. Retrieved 18 July 2018.
  79. Crace, John (10 July 2018). "Why the nation fell for Gareth Southgate". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  80. "Heartbreak All over Again As England Lose World Cup Semi-final". BBC Sport. 11 July 2018. Retrieved 11 July 2018.
  81. McNulty, Phil (14 July 2018). "Belgium 2–0 England". BBC Sport. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
  82. McNulty, Phil (15 October 2018). "Spain 2-3 England". BBC Sport. Retrieved 15 October 2018.
  83. McNulty, Phil (9 June 2019). "Switzerland 0 0 England". BBC Sport. Retrieved 16 June 2019.
  84. "England vs Croatia: UEFA EURO 2020 match background, facts and stats". UEFA.
  85. "England vs Scotland: UEFA EURO 2020 match background, facts and stats". UEFA.
  86. "Raheem Sterling's second goal of Euro 2020 saw England beat the Czech Republic to win Group D and set up a last-16 tie against France, Germany, Portugal or Hungary at Wembley". BBC Sport. 22 June 2021.
  87. "England vs Germany: UEFA EURO 2020 match background, facts and stats". UEFA. 29 June 2021.
  88. "England struck twice late on to end a 55-year wait for a knockout tie victory over Germany amid scenes of huge tension and elation at Wembley to reach the Euro 2020 quarter-finals". BBC Sports. 29 June 2021.
  89. Ley, John (2 December 2004). "Friends hope to be reunited by the luck of the draw". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  90. "All Award Winners". The British Sports Books Awards. Archived from the original on 16 January 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  91. Ronay, Barney (20 June 1006). "Tune in – turn off?". The Guardian. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  92. "Watching World Cup brief". Teesside Live. 9 June 2006. Retrieved 9 March 2021.
  93. "Pundits view: England weren't good enough". ITV. 25 June 2012. Archived from the original on 6 August 2012. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  94. "Watch the Champions League Final live on ITV: Borussia Dortmund v Bayern Munich". ITV. 20 May 2013. Archived from the original on 7 October 2013. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  95. "Gareth Southgate appointed to Football Association post". BBC Sport. 31 January 2011. Retrieved 31 January 2011.
  96. "Gareth Southgate to leave FA development post". BBC Sport. 20 July 2012. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  97. Wallace, Sam (5 April 2012). "Gareth Southgate favourite to be first FA technical director in years". The Independent. Retrieved 23 September 2013.
  98. Davies, Gareth A. (8 October 2014). "My school sport: Gareth Southgate on his boyhood heroes and advice for today's youngsters". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  99. "Gareth Southgate wife: Who is the England football manager married to". Heart. 6 July 2018. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  100. "New Year Honours 2019: Twiggy, Michael Palin and Gareth Southgate on list". BBC News. 29 December 2018. Retrieved 29 December 2018.
  101. Coronavirus: Gareth Southgate agrees 30% pay cut but players yet to follow | UK News | Sky News
  102. Gareth Southgate at the English National Football Archive (subscription required)
  103. Southgate, Gareth at National-Football-Teams.com
  104. "Gareth Southgate". England Stats. Retrieved 12 May 2019.
  105. "Managers: Gareth Southgate". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 9 June 2021.
  106. "Match Results: Under 21s: 2010–20". England Football Online. 5 June 2021. Retrieved 9 June 2021.
  107. Veevers, Nicholas (28 September 2016). "Aidy Boothroyd set to take on England under-21s position". The Football Association. Retrieved 26 March 2021.
  108. "Boro lift Carling Cup". BBC Sport. 29 February 2004. Retrieved 18 August 2008.
  109. "Final - 10/05/2006 - 20:45CET (20:45 local time) - PSV Stadion - Eindhoven". uefa.com. Retrieved 15 February 2016.
  110. "Gareth Southgate: Overview". Premier League. Retrieved 28 September 2018.
  111. McNulty, Phil (9 June 2019). "Nations League: England beat Switzerland 6-5 on penalties after 0-0 draw". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 June 2019.
  112. Veevers, Nicholas (29 May 2016). "England under-21s lift Toulon title after win over France". The Football Association. Retrieved 16 December 2017.
  113. "Manager profile: Gareth Southgate". Premier League. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
  114. "Sports Personality of the Year: Gareth Southgate named Coach of the Year". BBC Sport. 16 December 2018. Retrieved 16 December 2018.
  115. "Gareth Southgate honoured by the FWA". The FWA. 21 January 2019. Retrieved 25 February 2019.
  116. "No. 62507". The London Gazette (Supplement). 29 December 2018. p. N14.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.