Gary Neville

Gary Alexander Neville (born 18 February 1975) is an English football pundit, coach and former player who is a co-owner of Salford City. After retiring from football in 2011, Neville went into punditry and was a commentator for Sky Sports, until he took over the head coach position at Valencia in 2015. After being sacked by the club in 2016, he returned to his position as a pundit for Sky Sports later that year. He was also assistant manager for the England national team from 2012 to 2016.[4]

Gary Neville
Neville in 2014
Personal information
Full name Gary Alexander Neville[1]
Date of birth (1975-02-18) 18 February 1975
Place of birth Bury, England
Height 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)[2][3]
Position(s) Right-back
Youth career
1991–1992 Manchester United
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1992–2011 Manchester United 400 (5)
National team
1992 England U16 1 (0)
1992–1993 England U18 8 (0)
1995–2007 England 85 (0)
Teams managed
2012–2016 England (assistant)
2015–2016 Valencia
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

As a player, Neville played as a right-back and spent his entire playing career with Manchester United, making him a one-club man. At the time of his retirement in 2011, he was the second-longest-serving player at the club behind long-time teammate Ryan Giggs, and had served as club captain for five years. He is one of the most decorated English and European footballers of all time, having won a total of 20 trophies, including eight Premier League titles and two Champions League titles.[5]

Neville made his international debut in 1995 and was first-choice right-back for England for more than 10 years, representing the nation at three European Championships and two World Cups. He is England's most-capped right-back with 85 caps.

Neville is the older brother of twin siblings: his brother, Phil Neville, is a former Manchester United and Everton player, and his sister, Tracey Neville, is a retired netball international.

Club career - Manchester United


Neville joined Manchester United as an apprentice upon leaving school in 1991, and captained the youth side to FA Youth Cup glory in his first season. He made his senior debut for United in September 1992 against Torpedo Moscow in the UEFA Cup.[6] Neville emerged as part of Alex Ferguson's youth-oriented side of the 1990s (nicknamed Fergie's Fledglings, an updated take on the 1950s equivalent Busby Babes) that included his brother Phil, Ryan Giggs, David Beckham, Nicky Butt and Paul Scholes.[7]

In the 1994–95 season, Neville became United's first-choice right-back when Paul Parker was ruled out by injury, and remained so until his retirement, although in his first season as a regular player he often found himself on the sidelines as Denis Irwin was switched to right-back with Lee Sharpe (normally a winger) filling the left-back role.

Neville scored the first goal of his career in 1997 against Middlesbrough in a 3–3 draw,[8] and he went on to score a total of five league goals for United; against Everton in 1999, Aston Villa in a 2–0 victory on 20 January 2001,[9] the sole goal against Leicester City on 13 April 2004,[10] and his final league goal came a week later when he scored the second in a 2–0 victory over Charlton Athletic on 20 April 2004.[11] Neville also scored two goals in the UEFA Champions League, the first on 12 March 2003, when he scored the equaliser in a 1–1 draw with FC Basel,[12] and his seventh and final ever United goal against Lyon on 23 November 2004 in Alex Ferguson's 1,000th game in charge of the club, a 2–1 victory.[13]

"Gary was the best English right-back of his generation."

– Manchester United manager Sir Alex Ferguson on Neville[14]

Neville formed a successful partnership with Beckham on the right wing, regularly contributing assists.[15]


Following Roy Keane's departure in November 2005, Neville was appointed the new club captain. In January 2006, his actions were the subject of some controversy after his celebration in front of the visiting Liverpool fans at Old Trafford, when he was seen to run from the halfway line towards the opposing fans to celebrate the 90th minute injury-time winning headed goal by United defender Rio Ferdinand.[16] His actions were criticised by Liverpool and fellow England defender Jamie Carragher, sections of the media and police who blamed him for disturbances between fans after the game. He was subsequently charged with improper conduct by the FA. Neville contested this, asking if it was preferable for players to act like "robots" and show no emotions. He was fined £5,000 and warned about his future conduct.[17]

Neville recovered from an injury suffered against Bolton Wanderers in March 2007 and in his first match back, a reserve game against Everton in January 2008, he scored a rare goal in the 21st minute of the game which helped Manchester United to a 2–2 draw.[18]

On 9 April 2008, Neville made his long-awaited comeback against Roma in the UEFA Champions League quarter-final second leg at Old Trafford, coming on as an 81st-minute substitute for Anderson; Neville was welcomed back to the pitch with a standing ovation, and was promptly given the captain's armband.[19][20] It was Neville's 99th Champions League appearance. However, he was not selected for the European Cup final squad on 21 May, though he did join in with the post-match celebrations after United won on penalties following a 1–1 draw with Chelsea. Instead, Rio Ferdinand and Giggs lifted the trophy together having shared the captaincy during Neville's absence.

Neville playing for Manchester United in 2006

Neville started his first game in 17 months when he captained Manchester United for the 2008 FA Community Shield against Portsmouth on 10 August 2008. He then made another start against Zenit Saint Petersburg in the UEFA Super Cup, before making his first start at home since his injury against Villarreal in the opening group game of the 2008–09 Champions League. On 21 September 2008, Neville started his first league game in almost 18 months when he played against Chelsea. Neville extended his stay at Old Trafford until June 2010.[21]

On 27 October 2009, Neville was sent off for a tackle on Adam Hammill in United's 2–0 away win against Barnsley in the League Cup Fourth Round.[22] Neville added another medal to his honours list on 28 February 2010 when he came on as a substitute for Rafael in the 2–1 League Cup final win over Aston Villa.[23] He did feature in enough league games to qualify for what would have been his ninth title medal, but United were beaten to the Premier League title by Chelsea who finished ahead of them by a single point. Neville signed a new one-year contract in April 2010.[24]

Having made only sporadic appearances in the last couple of seasons, Neville stepped down as team captain in September 2010 in preference of a more-regular first-team player, usually Rio Ferdinand, Nemanja Vidić or Patrice Evra, although he remained as club captain off the pitch.[25] On 24 October, Neville made his 600th appearance and his penultimate start for United in a 2–1 away victory against Stoke City; after receiving a 34th minute yellow card for a foul against Matthew Etherington, Neville was shown leniency seven minutes later for another reckless tackle on the same player, and was substituted at half-time for Wes Brown.[26][27]


On 2 February 2011, Neville announced his retirement from football after almost 20 years playing at Manchester United.[28] Neville's final professional appearance was against West Bromwich Albion on New Year's Day 2011, a 2–1 victory at The Hawthorns.[14][29] Neville later revealed that, during half-time of his last game, he sat on the toilet and knew for certain that it would be his last game.[30] By the time of his retirement, Neville had won eight Premier League titles,[14] three FA Cups,[14] two Champions Leagues,[14] an Intercontinental Cup,[31] a FIFA Club World Cup,[32] and two League Cups.[14] The 2006 League Cup was his first trophy as captain.[33]

His testimonial was played at Old Trafford against Juventus on 24 May 2011. Manchester United's starting line-up included members of the "Class of '92": Neville was joined by his brother Phil, Beckham, Butt, Scholes and Giggs. Juventus won the match 2–1.[34][35] He made another appearance in Paul Scholes' testimonial at Old Trafford on 5 August 2011, playing for the New York Cosmos in their first fixture since their re-establishment in 2010.[36]

International career

Neville (wearing No.2) lining up for England against Paraguay at the 2006 FIFA World Cup.

Neville made his first appearance for England in 1995 when he was picked by Terry Venables for the friendly against Japan.[37][38] On 23 May 1996, he was joined in the England team by his brother Phil Neville for a match against China;[39] they had also appeared together in the 1996 FA Cup Final two weeks earlier and thus were the first pair of brothers to play together in an FA Cup-winning side and for England in the same season since Hubert and Francis Heron in 1877, 119 years earlier.[40]

He was subsequently selected at right-back for his country by five different coaches. The form of Manchester City's Micah Richards, Liverpool's Glen Johnson and Neville's Manchester United teammate Wes Brown placed his position in the England team under threat in the latter years of his career.

Neville had been the youngest first-choice player in the England first team during his debut tournament, Euro 96, playing in each game until the semi-final, for which he was suspended after receiving a yellow card in two separate games. England were knocked out by the eventual winners, Germany, in a penalty shootout. In June 1997, he participated in the Tournoi de France, the friendly international football tournament held in France as a warm-up to the 1998 FIFA World Cup.[41] He also played in the 1998 World Cup under the tenure of Glenn Hoddle as manager. As "a bit of a sceptic", Neville did not see Eileen Drewery, the faith healer Hoddle had brought into the England squad.[42] Neville also played at Euro 2000 during the tenure of Kevin Keegan as manager.

A broken foot ruled Neville out of the 2002 World Cup,[43] but he quickly returned to the side after regaining his fitness, and was once again the first-choice right-back by the time of Euro 2004, with the team now being managed by Sven-Göran Eriksson.

Neville missed the latter stages of the qualification campaign for the 2006 World Cup with injury. He returned to the England team in March 2006 for a friendly against Uruguay. Neville was selected for England's 2006 World Cup squad.[44] He played in England's opening Group B game against Paraguay but pulled his calf in training the night before the team's second game and was forced to miss the next three games until playing the full match in England's losing quarter-final against Portugal on 1 July. It was his 81st England cap, bringing him up to ninth in the all-time rankings, ahead of Gary Lineker and teammate Michael Owen, who had briefly drawn level with Neville during the World Cup.

Neville briefly took over the England captaincy during this game after the substitution of David Beckham due to an injury shortly after half-time, despite the previous match's deputy captain John Terry also being on the field.

After the defeat to Portugal, Neville announced that he would continue to be available for selection for his country under new coach Steve McClaren and added that, unlike some former international teammates, he would not ever make the decision to retire from the England set-up, stating, "That decision is not Gary Neville's to make." As one of three club captains (along with Terry and Steven Gerrard) in the first choice England line-up, he was mentioned as a contender for the England captaincy which Beckham vacated after elimination from the World Cup. However, he was clearly an outsider and Terry was given the job and Steven Gerrard made vice-captain.

On 11 October, Neville was involved in a game-changing incident during a Euro 2008 qualifier against Croatia when his straightforward backpass took an unfortunate bounce and caused goalkeeper Paul Robinson to miss his kick, which resulted in the ball ending up in the net. Although Robinson was at the centre of the moment, Neville was officially credited with an own goal, the second of his England career; he has scored no goals for England.

On 7 February 2007, Neville won his 85th cap in England's 1–0 friendly defeat to Spain. His appearance took him to within one cap of equalling Sansom's record for an England full-back, and eighth in the all-time appearances list for his country. However, an ankle injury suffered on 17 March 2007 while playing for Manchester United robbed him of the chance to equal Sansom's record, as he was forced to miss the Euro 2008 qualifiers against Israel and Andorra on 24 March and 28 respectively. Surgery on his ankle ruled him out of two summer matches at the new Wembley Stadium, and then a calf muscle injury delayed his recovery in the autumn. These injury problems together with a perceived decline in ability threatened to put an end to Neville's international playing career.

On 24 May 2009, Neville was given a surprise recall to the England squad by Fabio Capello for the World Cup qualifiers against Kazakhstan and Andorra,[45] but did not feature in any of these games.[46]

Neville holds or co-holds a number of England records:

  • When he came on as a substitute against Italy at Leeds in 2002, he earned his 51st cap, breaking the record for a right-back held previously by Phil Neal
  • His 11 appearances for England in the European Championship finals (over three tournaments) is a record
  • With his brother Phil, the Nevilles hold the record of England's most capped brothers, with 142 appearances between them. It was Phil's appearance as a substitute against Israel in 2007, a game for which Gary was injured, which broke a record they had jointly held with Jack and Bobby Charlton
  • The Nevilles hold outright the record for the most appearances in the same England team by a pair of brothers with 31, although the 31st in 2007 came a whole seven years after the 30th

Neville wrote in his autobiography that, at times, he had reflected on his international career and thought sometimes that it was "a massive waste of time", and that success with United was "always the most important thing".[47][48]

Style of play

An experienced and dedicated footballer, regarded as one of England's greatest right-backs,[49] and as one of the best Premier League full-backs of his generation, Gary Neville was an aggressive, tenacious, and hard-tackling player, known for his work-rate, professionalism, determination, and consistency as a defender; due to his positional sense, he was also capable of playing as a centre-back on occasion.[50][51][52][53][54] Although he was not the quickest, tallest, strongest, most talented or most technically gifted player, he was a reliable, traditional defensive-minded right-back, known in particular for his tactical intelligence and ability to read the game, as well as his stamina, work-ethic, authoritative presence on the pitch, and leadership, which enabled him to excel in this role; as such, he has been described as an "old-fashioned" defender, due to his combative playing style.[50][51][52][53][54][55] During his career, Neville also formed a notable partnership with David Beckham down the right flank at Manchester United:[15][54] he would often carry up the ball, lay it off to his teammate, and subsequently make overlapping runs to advance into more offensive positions, from which he could receive passes and deliver accurate crosses, providing an additional attacking threat to his team when Beckham was heavily marked.[50][56] A vocal presence on the pitch and an opinionated dressing room personality, Neville also drew controversy throughout his career for his outspokenness and tendency to be involved in conflicts with opponents.[54] His former manager, Ferguson, once described him as "the best English right-back of his generation."[54]

Managerial career

England assistant manager

Neville, who holds UEFA Pro Coaching Licences, was appointed to the England senior team coaching staff by newly appointed manager Roy Hodgson on 14 May 2012 along with Ray Lewington and goalkeeping coach Dave Watson, signing a four-year contract with the FA.[57] This saw him on the coaching team for Euro 2012, and was met with the backing of former England and Manchester United teammate David Beckham, who called his appointment a "shrewd move".[58] Neville continued to work as assistant manager of England through the 2014 World Cup and subsequent Euro 2016 qualifying campaign.[59]


Neville was appointed as head coach at Valencia in Spain on 2 December 2015. Neville's brother Phil had previously been caretaker manager and continued to work with his brother at the club;[60] Neville also retained his England assistant coaching role while at Valencia.[61] The decision to hire Neville was met with much surprise in Spain, due to his lack of prior experience, and as he was not fluent in Spanish.[62][63][64] On 9 December, Neville managed his first game in charge of Valencia, suffering a 2–0 defeat against Lyon in the Champions League; as a result, Valencia crashed out of the tournament, finishing third in their group, and were relegated to the UEFA Europa League.[65]

On 3 February 2016, Valencia lost 7–0 away to Barcelona in the first leg of the semi-final of the Copa del Rey. This came after the team had gone eight games without a victory in La Liga since Neville took over, leading to criticism from the press as well as the club's fans, who called for him to resign.[66] A week later, Valencia were eliminated from the tournament after a 1–1 draw in the return leg.[67]

Having started with a sequence of nine winless league matches, Valencia recorded their first win under Neville in a 2–1 victory at home against Espanyol on 13 February 2016.[68] On 17 March, in the return leg of Valencia's UEFA Europa League round of 16 tie, Neville was sent off for protesting against Athletic Bilbao's goal to the officials; although Valencia won the match 2–1 at home, they were eliminated from the tournament on away goals, following a 2–2 draw on aggregate.[69][70] On 30 March 2016, Neville was sacked by the club.[71] At the time of his sacking, Valencia were 14th in the league, only six points clear of the relegation zone, and had won only three of their 16 league games under Neville, also failing to keep a single clean sheet.[62]

Club ownership

In 2014, it was announced that Neville, along with fellow Manchester United legends Ryan Giggs, Paul Scholes, Nicky Butt and Phil Neville, had agreed to a deal to purchase Salford City ahead of the 2014–15 season,[72][73] with plans to get the club to The Football League.[74] The group announced they would take part in a special friendly, with Salford facing a Class of '92 team.[75][76][77] On 22 September, the group agreed to sell a 50% stake in the club to billionaire Peter Lim.[78][79] Salford obtained promotion in their first season, as documented in the Class of 92 television programme for the BBC.[80]

Outside football

Property developments

Neville receiving an honorary doctorate from the University of Salford in 2014

Ahead of his testimonial in 2011, Neville revealed he would spend the proceeds towards a supporters club and hotel near Old Trafford.[81][82] Despite objections from Manchester United, Neville's plans were approved in 2012.[83] In 2013, Neville and Ryan Giggs launched a hospitality company named GG Hospitality,[84] with plans to build football-themed hotels and cafés around the United Kingdom, initially in Manchester and London.[85][86][87] The first operation was a football-themed restaurant named Café Football in Stratford, London, which opened in November 2013,[88] with Hotel Football, previously under the guise of the supporters club Neville announced in 2011, scheduled to be opened in late 2014.[89]

In 2015, Neville and Ryan Giggs gained planning permission for a second Manchester hotel which will not be football themed. The pair will be redeveloping Manchester's former stock exchange building into a boutique hotel. Giggs and Neville bought the 1906-built Northern Stock Exchange Building for £1.5 million in 2013. The Grade II-listed building is on 4 Norfolk Street and will have 35 beds, a gym, spa, roof-top terrace, restaurant and bar. Zerum, Gary Neville's property consultancy, acted as agents for the application for planning permission.[90]

Along with other United players who won the 1992 FA Cup, Neville has proposed a university in Greater Manchester, named University Academy 92 which would offer "broader courses than traditional degrees" and attract students who "otherwise might not go on to higher education".[91]

Media career

Neville writes a weekly full-page column in the Sports section of The Sunday Times of Malta,[92][93] the widest circulating newspaper in the country, which is home to the oldest recognised Manchester United Supporters' Club.[94]

He joined Sky Sports at the start of the 2011–12 season, taking over as match analyst on Monday Night Football from Andy Gray[95] alongside Jamie Redknapp. Neville had previously done some punditry work for ITV Sport during the 2002 World Cup, which he missed due to injury, and for Euro 2008, which England did not qualify for. In 2014, he began presenting Sky Sports' Monday Night Football with broadcaster Ed Chamberlin. Former England teammate and retired Liverpool defender Jamie Carragher joined a year later. Neville and Carragher have been praised for their analysis, with their former on-field rivalry adding to their personalities on-air.[96] His commentary for a Fernando Torres goal for Chelsea against Barcelona in the 2011–12 UEFA Champions League semi-finals second leg garnered notoriety and was dubbed a "Goalgasm".[97][98] On 8 August 2014, The Daily Telegraph announced that Neville would be joining their staff as a columnist.[99]

In taking his managerial job at Valencia in December 2015, Neville quit his position as a regular Sky Sports pundit after four years in the job.[100] After being sacked from the club during the 2015–16 season after only four months, in 2016, Neville returned to his position as a pundit for Sky Sports for the 2016–17 season.[101] Neville participated as a pundit in ITV's coverage of 2018 FIFA World Cup.[102]

Neville has regularly been praised for his well-researched and neutral analysis, and he is now regarded as one of the best football pundits on British television,[103][104][105] with Gary Lineker admitting he would like to work with Neville on Match of the Day,[106] and Des Lynam also praising his switch from player to pundit.[107] Neville, however, has also received criticism from some in the sport for being overly opinionated or excessively harsh in his analyses; in 2011, Chelsea manager André Villas-Boas spoke out against comments Neville had made about Chelsea during a period of poor form, accusing him of being "biased",[108][109][110] while in 2016, Hernán Crespo was critical both of Neville's punditry and his tenure as Valencia's manager, stating, "To watch a game from the TV, it's very different than from the bench. I'm almost happy for Gary Neville's troubles at Valencia. I remember he was too harsh as a TV pundit."[111]

Neville has spoken out publicly against the dominance of foreign players in the English Premier League. In 2013, he was quoted: "We have reached a tipping point. You have Cristiano Ronaldo at Real Madrid and Lionel Messi at Barcelona but in the Spanish league 63 per cent of their players are still Spanish. That sounds about right. We've gone too far in England. We're maybe 20 per cent off. We need to give chances to our own."[112] In July 2018, Neville was interviewed by the Digital, Culture, Media and Sport Committee about the proposed sale of Wembley Stadium. Neville described it as a "short-term plan we'll regret forever". He suggested taking a 25% cut of agents' fees to fund grassroots football instead.[113]

In 2021, when reports emerged that a number of European clubs (including six Premier League clubs) were breaking away from the European football pyramid system to form a European Super League without meritocratic relegation and promotion, Neville delivered an influential tirade against the plans.[114] Shortly thereafter, the European Super League collapsed amid a strong backlash.[114] Two weeks later, Neville expressed support for Anti-Glazer protests, which occurred in light of the attempted creation of the European Super League, and is part of a movement dating back to 2005.[115]

Personal life

Neville's father, Neville Neville, was a former league cricketer. His mother Jill used to play netball in the local leagues, and is general manager and club secretary for Football League club Bury.[116]

Neville was a talented cricketer as a schoolboy and played alongside future England captain Michael Vaughan at the Bunbury Cricket Festival and younger brother Phil for Lancashire's Under-14 team,[117] and also for Greenmount Cricket Club in the Bolton Cricket League, for whom on Sunday 19 July 1992 he scored 110 not out in an unbroken partnership of 236 with Australian professional Matthew Hayden in a Hamer Cup tie against Astley Bridge.[118]

Neville married Emma Hadfield on 16 June 2007[119] and their first child, daughter Molly, was born on 11 January 2009. Their second daughter, Sophie, was born on 25 March 2010.

In July 2009, he was awarded an honorary degree from the University of Bolton for his outstanding contributions to football.[120]

In January 2010, it was reported that Neville has applied for planning permission to build an eco-friendly home, which would be the first zero-carbon house in northwest England.[121] Neville's testimonial game was reported to be the most eco-friendly game in English football history.[34]

Career statistics


Club Season League Cup League Cup Europe Other[nb 1] Total
Manchester United 1992–93 Premier League 0000001010
1993–94 100000100020
1994–95 18040302000270
1995–96 310601010390
1996–97 311301010010461
1997–98 34030008000450
1998–99 341700012010541
1999–2000 220009040350
2000–01 321200014010491
2001–02 340200014010510
2002–03 2603050101441
2003–04 30240107000422
2004–05 22040107110351
2005–06 250305040370
2006–07 240300060330
2007–08 000000100010
2008–09 16020304040290
2009–10 17010406000280
2010–11 300010000040
Total 400547025011721306027


Statistics accurate as of match played 1 January 2011[6][122]

England national team

Managerial statistics

As of 30 March 2016
Team Nat From To Record
Valencia 2 December 2015 30 March 2016 28 10 7 11 035.71 39 38 +1
Total 28 10 7 11 035.71 39 38 +1


Manchester United[123]


  • PFA Premier League Team of the Year: 1996–97 Premier League, 1997–98 Premier League, 1998–99 Premier League, 2004–05 Premier League, 2006–07 Premier League
  • PFA Team of the Century (1997–2007): 2007[125]
  • ESM Team of the Year: 1997–98[126]
  • FWA Tribute Award: 2012[127]
  • Premier League 10 Seasons Awards (1992–93 to 2001–02):
    • Domestic and overall Team of the Decade
  • Premier League 20 Seasons Awards (1992–93 to 2011–12):
    • Fantasy Teams of the 20 Seasons public and panel choice
  • English Football Hall of Fame Inductee: 2015[128]

See also

  • List of one-club men in association football


  1. Includes other competitive competitions, including the FA Community Shield, UEFA Super Cup, Intercontinental Cup, FIFA Club World Cup


  1. Gary Neville at
  2. Rollin, Glenda; Rollin, Jack, eds. (2009). Sky Sports Football Yearbook 2009–2010. Headline. p. 502. ISBN 978-0-7553-1948-0.
  3. Hugman, Barry J. (2009). The PFA Footballers' Who's Who 2009–10. Edinburgh: Mainstream Publishing. p. 303. ISBN 978-1-84596-474-0.
  4. "Gary Neville appointed England coach for Euro 2012". BBC Sport. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 20 May 2012.
  5. Ran, Ed (12 August 2015). "Footballers who have won the most trophies in club football".
  6. "Gary Neville". Official Statistics Website. Manchester United. Retrieved 24 October 2010.
  7. Horan, Tom (3 December 2013). "The Class of 92: trebles all round". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
  8. "Gary Neville: Timeline of the Manchester United defender's career". The Guardian. 2 February 2011. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  9. "Man Utd kill off Villa". BBC Sport. 20 January 2001. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  10. Taylor, Louise (14 April 2004). "Leicester sunk by Neville rarity". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  11. "Man Utd 2–0 Charlton". BBC Sport. 20 April 2004. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  12. "Basle hold Man Utd". BBC Sport. 12 March 2003. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  13. Dunn, Alex (23 November 2004). "United edge close affair". Sky Sports (BSkyB). Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  14. "Manchester United defender Gary Neville retires". BBC Sport. 2 February 2011. Retrieved 2 February 2011.
  16. "Man Utd 1–0 Liverpool". BBC Sport. 22 January 2006. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  17. "Neville defends goal celebration". BBC Sport. 24 January 2006. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  18. Bartram, Steve (9 January 2008). "Reserves: Everton 2 United 2". Manchester United. Retrieved 24 March 2011.
  19. Fletcher, Paul (9 April 2008). "Man Utd 1–0 Roma (agg 3–0)". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  20. Wallace, Sam (10 April 2008). "Tevez takes Ferguson back to scene of his greatest triumph". The Independent. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  21. "New deal for 'amazing' Neville". Manchester United. 20 February 2009. Retrieved 24 March 2011.
  22. Wilson, Paul (27 October 2009). "Sir Alex Ferguson's night turns sour as Manchester United see red again". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  23. Wallace, Sam (1 March 2010). "Rooney's nod of the head crushes Villa dream". The Independent. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  24. "Gary Neville signs one-year contract extension at Manchester United". BBC. 30 April 2010. Retrieved 14 December 2020.
  25. Bostock, Adam (13 September 2010). "Neville replaced as skipper". Manchester United. Retrieved 24 March 2011.
  26. James, Stuart (24 October 2010). "Javier Hernández gives Manchester United victory over Stoke City". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 February 2015.
  27. McNulty, Phil (24 October 2010). "Stoke 1–2 Man Utd". BBC Sport. Retrieved 4 February 2015.
  28. "Neville announces retirement". Manchester United. 2 February 2011. Retrieved 2 February 2011.
  29. Chowdhury, Saj (1 January 2011). "West Brom 1–2 Man Utd". BBC Sport. Retrieved 1 January 2011.
  30. "Red – Gary Neville". ESPN. 26 October 2011. Retrieved 16 March 2014.
  31. "Intercontinental Cup 1999". Manchester United. 6 November 2011. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  32. Bevan, Chris (21 December 2008). "Liga de Quito 0–1 Man Utd". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  33. "Gary Neville: Timeline of the Manchester United defender's career". The Guardian. London. 2 February 2011. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  34. "Neville bids farewell in testimonial". ESPN Soccernet. 25 May 2011. Retrieved 24 May 2011.
  35. Bostock, Adam (24 May 2011). "Report: United 1 Juventus 2". Manchester United. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  36. Marshall, Adam (5 August 2011). "United 6 New York Cosmos 0". Manchester United. Retrieved 6 August 2011.
  37. Naylor, Davey. "Gary Alexander Neville". England International Database 1872−2020. Archived from the original on 27 April 2020. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  38. Ridley, Ian (3 June 1995). "Platt lifts flat show". The Independent. Independent Digital News & Media. Archived from the original on 29 August 2016. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  39. Moore, Glenn (24 May 1996). "Compelling case made by Barmby". The Independent. Independent Digital News & Media. Archived from the original on 27 July 2018. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  40. "Red Anniversaries: 22–28 May". Manchester United Football Club. 22 May 2006. Archived from the original on 14 October 2008. Retrieved 27 January 2008.
  41. "From the Vault: recalling how England won Le Tournoi de France in 1997". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 November 2019
  43. "Neville out of World Cup". BBC Sport. 3 May 2002. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  44. "Walcott & Lennon in England squad". BBC Sport. 8 May 2006. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  45. McCarra, Kevin (24 May 2009). "Gary Neville earns surprise recall to Fabio Capello's England squad". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
  46. "An injury-free Gary Neville would have blitzed England record, says Paul Scholes". Digital Sports Group. 16 February 2011. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  47. "England a waste of time – Neville". BBC Sport. 21 August 2011.
  48. "England career a 'waste of time' says Gary Neville". The Independent. 24 August 2011. Retrieved 9 August 2014.
  49. Owen Gibson (2 February 2011). "Gary Neville announces retirement from football with immediate effect". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  50. Jon Carter (28 December 2009). "Premier League Team of the Decade". ESPN FC. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  51. Jim White (2 December 2015). "Sir Alex Ferguson: Gary Neville will do well at Valencia". The Telegraph. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  52. "Manchester United defender Gary Neville retires". BBC. 2 February 2011. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  53. Kevin Coulson (18 May 2016). "Sir Alex Ferguson: Cristiano Ronaldo's versatility sets him apart from Lionel Messi". Eurosport. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
  54. Richard Williams (2 February 2011). "Farewell to Gary Neville, the finest right-back of his generation". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 May 2016.
  55. Tom Adams (2 February 2011). "Neville retirement no laughing matter". ESPN FC. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  56. Ben Welch (11 June 2013). "Gary Neville: Forge a menacing full-back and winger partnership". FourFourTwo. Retrieved 18 January 2016.
  57. "Neville appointed to coaching staff". The Football Association. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  58. "Beckham backing for Neville". Sky Sports (BSkyB). 18 May 2012. Retrieved 7 November 2013.
  60. "Gary Neville: Valencia name ex-Man Utd defender head coach". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  61. "Gary Neville appointed Valencia head coach – live reaction as he quits role at Sky Sports". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  62. Sid Lowe (30 March 2016). "Gary Neville's Valencia experiment comes to an undignified end". The Guardian. Retrieved 7 April 2016.
  63. "Gary Neville: New Valencia boss could not turn down offer". BBC. 3 December 2015. Retrieved 7 April 2016.
  64. Kevin Coulson (2 December 2015). "After Moyes, is this a good idea? The view from Spain on Neville appointment at Valencia". Retrieved 7 April 2016.
  65. "Neville loose his first match as trainer for Valencia against Lyon". 9 December 2015. Retrieved 10 December 2015.
  66. "How 'a historic humiliation' left Gary Neville fighting for his Valencia future". The Guardian. 4 February 2016. Retrieved 5 February 2016.
  67. Sid Lowe (10 February 2016). "Draw for Gary Neville's Valencia sends them out of Copa del Rey to Barcelona". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 February 2016.
  68. "Valencia 2–1 Espanyol". BBC Sport. 13 February 2016. Retrieved 14 February 2016.
  69. Gerard Brand (18 March 2016). "Valencia manager Gary Neville insists he did not insult referee before being sent off". Sky Sports. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  70. "Valencia 2–1 Athletic Bilbao". BBC. 17 March 2016. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  71. "Comunicado Oficial" (in Spanish). Valencia CF. 30 March 2016. Retrieved 30 March 2016.
  72. Keegan, Mike (27 March 2014). "Class of '92 stars agree deal to buy Salford City FC". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 27 March 2014.
  73. "Gary Neville, Phil Neville, Ryan Giggs, Paul Scholes and Nicky Butt agree deal for Salford City FC". Sky Sports (BSkyB). 27 March 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  74. Robson, James (7 August 2014). "Class of 92 have big plans for Salford City". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  75. Keegan, Mike (9 May 2014). "Class of 92 to play in Salford City friendly". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  76. "Manchester United's Class of 92 set to face Salford City in friendly". The Guardian. 9 May 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  77. "Ryan Giggs and Manchester United 'Class of 92' team-mates to face Salford FC". The Independent. 9 May 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  78. Jackson, Jamie (22 September 2014). "Peter Lim to buy 50% stake in Salford City from Class of '92". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 September 2014.
  79. "Singapore businessman Peter Lim joins forces with ex-Manchester United players and invests in Salford City FC". The Daily Telegraph. London. 22 September 2014. Retrieved 22 September 2014.
  80. Woolaston, Sam. "Class of 92 review: what the Neville brothers and Giggsy did next". The Guardian. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  81. "Gary Neville to spend testimonial cash on supporters' club". BBC Sport. 17 May 2011. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  82. Stone, Simon (17 May 2011). "Gary Neville admits cynicism surrounds modern day testimonials". The Independent. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  83. "Gary Neville Old Trafford hotel approved". BBC Sport. 11 May 2012. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  84. Begum, Shelina (8 August 2013). "Tangerine hits back of net with GG Hospitality". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  85. Bignell, Paul (5 July 2013). "Former Manchester United team-mates Ryan Giggs and Gary Neville to open a football-themed hotel and a restaurant". The Independent. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  86. Jupp, Adam (11 July 2013). "Ryan Giggs and Gary Neville team up to build football-themed hotels and cafés around the UK". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  87. "'Hotel Football' venue in Manchester". Colliers International. 10 July 2013. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  88. Owens, John (8 August 2013). "Ryan Giggs and Gary Neville hire Tangerine for Café Football launch". PRWeek. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  89. McKeegan, Alice (3 October 2013). "Ryan Giggs and Gary Neville kick-off their hotel empire in the shadows of Old Trafford". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
  90. Taha, Sophia. "Former United players Gary Neville and Ryan Giggs gain planning permission for second Manchester hotel". Bdaily Business News.
  91. Cooper, Imogen (20 September 2017). "Manchester United's 'class of 92' unveil plans to open university". The Guardian.
  92. Sunday Times of Malta apologises to Gary Neville BBC Sport, 25 October 2010
  93. Times of Malta lands Gary Neville in hot water, 25 October 2010
  94. Welcome to MUSC Malta Manchester United Supporters Club Malta, 27 March 2010
  95. Gary Neville signs up to be Sky Sports pundit next season, 8 April 2011
  96. "Sky Sports' Monday Night Football bringing the best out of Gary Neville and Jamie Carragher". The Daily Telegraph. 6 April 2014.
  97. Blackall, Luke (26 April 2012). "Football commentary: When Gary met Sally". The Independent. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  98. "Gary Neville goes viral after Fernando Torres 'goalgasm' celebration". The Guardian. 25 April 2012. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  99. "Gary Neville joins The Telegraph – football's most incisive analyst is the summer's top signing". The Daily Telegraph. 8 August 2014.
  100. "'Thrilled' Gary Neville quits Sky Sports to become Valencia manager". Irish Independent. 2 December 2015. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  101. Dan Lucas (12 September 2016). "Gary Neville admits he may never go back to coaching after return to Sky". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 November 2016.
  102. Eccleshare, Charlie (16 November 2017). "Gary Neville signed by ITV as 2018 World Cup pundit". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 23 June 2018.
  103. Ronay, Barney (16 December 2011). "Hail the punditry of Gary Neville, a new king in town". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  104. Taylor, Daniel (2 October 2012). "Why Gary Neville is out on his own when it comes to TV punditry". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  105. Cox, Michael (27 November 2012). "Gary Neville's punditry is the best, but others need to raise their game". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 May 2013.
  106. De Menezes, Jack (1 October 2013). "'I wish we had Gary Neville on Match of the Day', admits Gary Lineker as he defends the BBC's flagship football show". The Independent. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  107. "Gary Neville has made an impressive switch from Manchester United to television, says Des Lynam". The Daily Telegraph. 24 February 2012. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  108. Fifield, Dominic (8 December 2013). "André Villas-Boas of Chelsea slams Sky's Gary Neville over criticism". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  109. Smith, Rory (10 December 2013). "Villas-Boas rants at 'comic' Neville". The Independent. Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  110. Matt Hughes (9 December 2011). "André Villas-Boas fighting out of blue corner against 'biased' Gary Neville". The Times. Retrieved 20 July 2016.
  111. "Hernan Crespo 'almost happy' to see Gary Neville struggle at Valencia". The Guardian. 10 February 2016. Retrieved 20 July 2016.
  112. "England's Gary Neville says home-grown talent being blocked in Premier League". Telegraph Online. 12 April 2013.
  113. "Wembley Stadium sale plan ridiculous says Gary Neville". BBC Sport. 18 July 2018.
  114. Panja, Tariq; Smith, Rory (22 April 2021). "How the Super League Fell Apart". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 22 April 2021.
  115. "Manchester United protests: Gary Neville blames 'dangerous' Glazers and tells them to sell up". Sky News.
  116. Trow, Paul (23 August 1998). "Tracey Neville: Natural successor to family business". The Independent.
  117. "Michael Vaughan interviews Gary Neville". The Daily Telegraph. London. 25 September 2009. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
  118. Bury Times, 24 July 1992
  119. McKie, Robin (17 June 2007). "Rod's was match of the day as WAGs tie the knot". The Observer. London. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
  120. "University announces honorary awards recipients". University of Bolton. 19 June 2009. Retrieved 10 July 2009.
  121. "Gary Neville applies to build flower-shaped home". BBC News. 27 January 2010. Retrieved 3 May 2010.
  122. Neville, Gary at
  123. "G. Neville". Soccerway. Retrieved 10 February 2016.
  124. "Gary Neville: Overview". Premier League. Retrieved 17 April 2018.
  125. "Team of the Century: 1997–2007 – the Premiership's finest of the last decade". Give Me Football. 5 September 2007. Archived from the original on 21 October 2008. Retrieved 17 May 2016.
  126. Karel Stokkermans (14 March 2007). "ESM XI". RSSSF. Archived from the original on 7 February 2016. Retrieved 29 November 2015.
  127. "FWA TRIBUTE DINNER 2012 – PAUL SCHOLES AND GARY NEVILLE". Football Writers' Association. 6 February 2012. Archived from the original on 3 August 2015. Retrieved 6 October 2015.
  128. "National Football Museum Hall of Fame 2015 Inductees Announced". Archived from the original on 5 March 2016.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.