Ryan Babel

Ryan Guno Babel (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈrɑjɐn ˈbaːbəl]; born 19 December 1986)[4] is a Dutch professional footballer who plays for Turkish Süper Lig club Galatasaray, and the Netherlands national team. He can play as a striker or left winger.

Ryan Babel
Personal information
Full name Ryan Guno Babel[1]
Date of birth (1986-12-19) 19 December 1986[2]
Place of birth Amsterdam, Netherlands
Height 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)[3]
Position(s) Winger
Club information
Current team
Number 8
Youth career
1992–1994 SV Diemen
1994–1997 ASV Fortius
1997–2004 Ajax
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2004–2007 Ajax 73 (14)
2007–2011 Liverpool 91 (12)
2011–2012 1899 Hoffenheim 46 (5)
2012–2013 Ajax 16 (4)
2013–2015 Kasımpaşa 58 (14)
2015–2016 Al Ain 8 (1)
2016 Deportivo La Coruña 11 (4)
2017–2019 Beşiktaş 62 (22)
2019 Fulham 16 (5)
2019– Galatasaray 47 (12)
2020Ajax (loan) 5 (0)
National team
2002–2003 Netherlands U17 6 (3)
2003–2004 Netherlands U19 6 (2)
2004–2005 Netherlands U20 4 (2)
2005–2007 Netherlands U21 5 (2)
2008 Netherlands U23 5 (2)
2005– Netherlands 69 (10)
Men's football
Representing  Netherlands
FIFA World Cup
Runner-up2010 South Africa
UEFA Nations League
Runner-up2019 Portugal
UEFA European Under-21 Championship
Winner2007 Netherlands
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 15 May 2021
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 23:04, 30 March 2021 (UTC)

Babel began his career at Ajax in 1998, working his way up through the youth team and into the senior squad. He played three seasons for the first team before he was transferred to Liverpool in mid-2007, where under three successive managers he failed to secure a regular first team position. Babel was sold to 1899 Hoffenheim in January 2011, for a sum around half of that which Liverpool paid for him. His time at Hoffenheim was marred with disciplinary problems with three managers at the club. In the summer of 2012, Babel bought out the remaining final year of his contract, making him a free agent, and re-signed a one-year contract with Ajax. After this season, Babel went on to sign with Turkish club Kasımpaşa on 21 June 2013. Babel often was linked to a return to the Premier League during his time in Turkey, before ending rumours by signing for UAE side Al Ain FC in July 2015.

In January 2020, Babel moved to Ajax on loan for the rest of the season, joining the club for the third time in his career.

Babel has been part of the Netherlands national team since 2005, and has represented his country at all youth team levels. He played in two World Cups, 2006 and 2010, reaching the final of the latter.

Early career

Babel was born in Amsterdam.[2] Inspired by the local footballing talent, including Ruud Gullit and Frank Rijkaard, Babel played for nearby youth-teams S.V Diemen, then Fortius.[5] In 1997, he attended a youth selection day with AFC Ajax. He made it through the first selection round, but failed to progress any further.[6] However, the next year Ajax accepted him and he played the 1999–2000 season for their D1 team.[6] After having graduated through the C1, B1 and A1 teams, Babel signed his first professional contract in January 2004.[6]

Club career


Playing as a striker, on 1 February 2004, just one and a half months after his 17th birthday, Babel made his first-team debut in Ajax's 4–0 home win over ADO Den Haag in the Eredivisie.[7] Ajax went on to win the Dutch league title, but Babel didn't feature again that season. Nine months later, on 20 November 2004 Babel scored his first senior goal against De Graafschap in a 5–0 victory.[8]

In July 2005, Babel signed a new contract with Ajax. He started the new season by scoring the winning goal in Ajax's 2–1 defeat of PSV Eindhoven in the Johan Cruyff Shield. Babel scored in both legs of the Champions League third qualifying round against Brøndby as Ajax made it to the group stage. 2005–06 was a tougher season for Babel in general though as he managed only two league goals. He did however continue to feature for the national team, and scored his second goal against Italy in November. At the end of the season, Babel came on as a second-half substitute in Ajax's 2–1 victory over PSV in the KNVB Cup final.

Babel marked the start of 2006–07 with another Johan Cruyff Shield medal, as Ajax defeated PSV 3–1. Babel was linked with Arsenal and Newcastle United during the January transfer window of the 2006–07 season but no move materialised.[9][10] Amidst the transfer speculation, Babel agreed to a new three-year deal with Ajax on 2 February 2007.[7][11] In May, Babel got another Dutch Cup winners medal as Ajax successfully defended the title. The match against AZ went to a penalty shoot-out, but Babel was substituted off after 120 minutes.[12]


On 10 July 2007, it was reported that Liverpool had made a £14 million offer to the Amsterdam club.[13] On 12 July it was reported that Liverpool and Ajax had agreed a fee in the region of £11.5 million, and later Liverpool confirmed that Babel would sign a five-year contract on 13 July.[14] He was unveiled on 13 July with Yossi Benayoun. Babel was handed the number 19 shirt. He made his debut on 17 July against Werder Bremen in a friendly. He was due to play in the first round of the Barclays Asia Trophy 2007 but had a delay in the granting of international clearance. This was sorted out in time for the final against Portsmouth.[15]

He made his Premier League debut in the 2007–08 Premier League curtain raiser against Aston Villa away after coming on off the bench. A week later he made his Anfield debut, coming off the bench against Chelsea. On 1 September Babel scored his first goal for Liverpool against Derby County.[16] Babel scored his first Champions League goal for Liverpool on 6 November against Beşiktaş J.K. after coming on as a substitute. He netted twice in the game and almost completed a hat-trick, with a header from a Harry Kewell cross, but was denied by the crossbar.[17] Babel scored the fourth and last goal in Liverpool's 2007–08 UEFA Champions League group stage match against Olympique de Marseille, which they needed to win.[18] He came off the bench in the second leg of the quarter final against Arsenal in the Champions League and won a penalty and scored a goal, with Liverpool winning the game 4–2 (5–3 on aggregate).[19] He also came on as a substitute against Chelsea in the semi-final and despite scoring a goal, Liverpool lost 3–2 in extra time.[20]

Babel before Jamie Carragher's testimonial match in 2010

Former Liverpool and Celtic player Kenny Dalglish has said that Babel has the ability to terrorise defenders in the Premier League with his pace and trickery with the ball.[21] On 13 September 2008, Babel came off the bench to score the winner for Liverpool in a 2–1 victory over Manchester United, his first goal of the 2008–09 season[22] Babel scored his second goal of the season in Liverpool's 5–1 victory over Newcastle United on 28 December 2008.[23]

On 20 September 2009, against West Ham, Babel came off the bench for Dirk Kuyt. At this stage the score was 2–2. Babel picked up the ball and did well to beat the full-back and sent in a delightful cross for Fernando Torres to head home the winner. Babel, who has been criticised in the past for his work rate and attitude, earned praise for his efforts in the West Ham game.[24] On 27 September 2009, Babel scored two goals against Hull City coming off the bench for Fernando Torres to round up a match which ended 6–1 for Liverpool.[25] On 4 November 2009, Babel scored the opening goal against Lyon in a Champions League game, a strike from 25 yards in a 1–1 draw. Former Liverpool player Alan Hansen called upon Babel to play like he did against Lyon, as he still possessed the ability to be a 'top player'.[26]

On 6 January 2010, it was reported that Liverpool rejected an £8 million offer from Birmingham City for Babel.[27] Babel was then disciplined by manager Benitez, over stating on his Twitter page that he had been dropped for the game against Stoke City, and was fined two weeks wages of £120,000. He was frequently linked with a move away from Anfield but Rafael Benitez stated his desire for Babel to stay. On 15 March 2010 he scored against Portsmouth in a 4–1 win. On 1 April 2010, he was sent off for the first time in his Liverpool career in the 30th minute of the first leg of the Europa League quarter-final against S.L. Benfica after an altercation with Luisão. He scored in Liverpool's 4–0 win over Burnley at Turf Moor, subsequently relegating Burnley to the Championship. On 19 August 2010, Babel scored the winner against Trabzonspor in the Europa League qualifier first leg, it was his first game of the 2010–11 season.[28] He started his first match in the Premier League at Anfield against Aston Villa and scored his first goal in the Premier League with a right-footed volley that beat former Liverpool goalkeeper Brad Friedel.

Babel gained further notoriety amongst fans when, on transfer deadline day 31 August 2010, it was reported that the player was travelling by helicopter between Liverpool and an unspecified London location as possible transfer talks with Tottenham and West Ham were ongoing, and there was speculation about his true destination.[29] No transfer actually occurred and the helicopter story may be apocryphal, but the image stuck and the term "Babelcopter" became a metaphor for players with an uncertain destination on future transfer deadline days, with the player himself promoting the use of the hashtag #BabelCopter.[30]

One of the first Premier League players to use Twitter to communicate with fans, in January 2011, Babel posted a photoshopped image on Twitter of referee Howard Webb in a Manchester United shirt following Liverpool's 1–0 defeat to United in the FA Cup. He was subsequently charged by the F.A. with improper conduct and fined £10,000.[31]

On 18 January, Liverpool agreed a fee believed to be in the region of £7 million for Babel from TSG 1899 Hoffenheim.[32] On 24 January, Kenny Dalglish said that Babel would be staying at Liverpool,[33] but the next day Babel flew to Germany to finalise the deal to sign with Hoffenheim.[34]

1899 Hoffenheim

On 25 January 2011, it was confirmed that Babel had left Liverpool to join German side TSG 1899 Hoffenheim for a reported fee of £8 million, signing a two-and-a-half-year deal.[35]

His first competitive match was on 26 January 2011 in the DFB Cup quarter final match against FC Energie Cottbus.[36] He is well known for his 'left little finger out' celebration, in support of disadvantaged youths in Amsterdam. On 9 April 2011, Babel scored his first goal for Hoffenheim, in a 3–2 loss to SC Freiburg.[37] In the 2011–12 Bundesliga season, Babel netted his first league goal of the season on 20 August 2011 against Augsburg in a 2–0 away win. On 10 September 2011, he scored his first brace for 1899 Hoffenheim in a 4–0 win against Mainz 05 and scored again in the next game on 17 September in a 3–1 win over VfL Wolfsburg.

After playing for Hoffenheim for 18 months, scoring six goals in 51 matches, he was released by the club on 31 August 2012.[38]

Return to Ajax

After personally buying off the remaining year of his contract with Hoffenheim, he returned to his old club Ajax on a one-year deal. Wearing shirt number 49, the same number he wore when he made his first ever appearance for the first team at Ajax, he made his debut with Ajax for the 2012–13 season on 15 September 2012, in a regular season match against RKC Waalwijk. He came on as a substitute for Derk Boerrigter in the second half, assisting Jody Lukoki on the second goal in the 2–0 home win for the Amsterdam side.[39] He scored his first goal since returning to Ajax in a match against ADO Den Haag on 23 September 2012.

Struggling with a slight injury midway through the season, Babel managed to play a total of 16 league matches for Ajax, scoring four goals in total in the Eredivisie. He also made four appearances in the 2012–13 UEFA Champions League, as well as two more appearances in the 2012–13 KNVB Cup, where he scored the second goal in the '15-minute of the second round fixture against FC Utrecht, with the match ending 3–0 for the Amsterdam side prior to his injury. He would return to action after being sidelined to help his side secure their 3rd consecutive national title and 32nd overall.

Ryan Babel playing for Besiktas in 2018.


Opting not to extend his contract with Ajax in order to make way for the next generation,[40] Babel decided to join Turkish side Kasımpaşa where former Ajax player Shota Arveladze was the current manager. He was joined in Turkey by fellow Amsterdam born defender Ryan Donk who made the transfer from Belgian side Club Brugge.[41]

Al Ain

Babel signed a contract with UAE Arabian Gulf League champions Al Ain to replace the outgoing Miroslav Stoch. He signed the contract after passing a medical test on 2 July 2015. In December 2015, Al Ain and Babel were involved in a conflict over Babel's disciplinary issues with the club's hierarchy and regarding his use of social media. The club demoted him to the reserves citing poor performance.[42]


In January 2017, Babel joined Beşiktaş on a two-and-a-half-year deal.[43] Despite only joining the club in January, Babel became a crucial member of the squad that season, making 18 league appearances and scoring 5 goals as he helped Beşiktaş secure their fifteenth league title.[44]


On 15 January 2019, Babel signed for Premier League club Fulham on a contract until the end of the 2018–19 season.[45]


In June 2019, Babel agreed to join Galatasaray on a three-year deal.[46]

Second return to Ajax

On 9 January 2020, it was announced that Ajax would loan Babel until the end of the season from Galatasaray.[47]

International career

Babel playing for the Netherlands in August 2007

Babel was born in the Netherlands and is of Surinamese descent.[48] He took part in the 2005 FIFA World Youth Championship. Babel scored two goals in four games as the Netherlands reached the quarter-finals. There they were defeated by Nigeria, 10–9 in a penalty shoot-out (Babel scored his penalty).[49]

Later that season, Babel made his international debut on 26 March 2005, away against Romania. He entered the game as a first-half substitute for Arjen Robben and went on to score the second goal in a 2–0 victory.[8] The goal made Babel the youngest goalscorer in 68 years for the Netherlands[8] and the fourth-youngest of all time.[50] Babel had been a first team regular with Ajax in 2004–05 and finished with seven league goals in 22 appearances.

In 2006, Marco van Basten included Babel in the Dutch squad for 2006 FIFA World Cup. Due to a knee injury however,[51] Babel only featured once, as a second-half substitute for Ruud van Nistelrooy in the group match against Argentina.[52] Van Basten has been quoted as saying Babel "has all the potential to become the next Thierry Henry".[50]

In June 2007, Babel was part of the Netherlands under-21 team competing in the UEFA Under-21 Championship, being held in the Netherlands. In the group stage, Babel scored a penalty against Portugal, helping the Dutch to secure a semi-final spot and thus qualifying for the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing. His second tournament goal came during his man of the match performance in the final as the Netherlands defeated Serbia 4–1 to retain their title.[53]

In May 2008, Babel was selected for the Dutch squad which would compete in the UEFA Euro 2008 tournament. On 31 May, it was announced that Babel had been withdrawn from the squad after tearing ankle ligaments in training. Van Basten added then-Chelsea defender Khalid Boulahrouz to his squad in place of Babel.[54]

2010 World Cup

Babel was included in the preliminary squad for the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa.[55] On 27 May 2010, Netherlands manager Bert van Marwijk announced that the player would be part of the final squad of 23 participating in the competition.[56] Though the Netherlands reached the final, Babel did not appear in any of the matches during the tournament.

Euro 2012

Babel returned in Oranje after an absence of almost a year on 11 November 2011 as a starter in the pre Euro 2012 0–0 drawn friendly against Switzerland.[57]


On 29 September 2017, Babel was recalled to the Oranje squad after a six-year absence for the 2018 FIFA World Cup qualifiers against Sweden and Belarus.[58] The Netherlands failed to qualify for the tournament; despite this, Babel was regularly called up for the upcoming inaugural UEFA Nations League campaign. He scored the equaliser in a 2–1 away defeat to France[59] in the Netherlands' first Nations League match.

Career statistics


As of 28 July 2021.[60][61][62]
Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
Club Season League Cup[nb 1] Continental[nb 2] Other[nb 3] Total
Ajax 2003–04 Eredivisie 10000010
2004–05 207314100279
2005–06 2523211211407
2006–07 2754011310438
Total 73141032662111124
Liverpool 2007–08 Premier League 304611354910
2008–09 27350101424
2009–10 25430102386
2010–11 912061172
Total 911216139914622
1899 Hoffenheim 2010–11 Bundesliga 15110161
2011–12 31441355
Total 46551516
Ajax 2012–13 Eredivisie 164214000225
Kasımpaşa 2013–14 Süper Lig 29510305
2014–15 299299
Total 5814105914
Al-Ain 2015–16 UAE Pro League 815110142
Deportivo La Coruña 2016–17 La Liga 11411125
Beşiktaş 2016–17 Süper Lig 185006300248
2017–18 32134062104315
2018–19 1240072196
Total 622240197108629
Fulham 2018–19 Premier League 16500165
Galatasaray 2019–20 Süper Lig 155004010205
2020–21 3272031378
2021–22 00002020
Total 47122091105913
Ajax (loan) 2019–20 Eredivisie 5021200091
Ajax total 94181453262114230
Career total 43393489992351585126
  1. Includes KNVB Cup, FA Cup, DFB-Pokal, Turkish Cup, UAE League Cup and Copa del Rey.
  2. Includes UEFA Champions League and UEFA Cup/Europa League.
  3. Includes Johan Cruyff Shield, Turkish Super Cup and UAE Super Cup.


As of 30 March 2021.[63]

International goals

As of match played 9 September 2019. Netherlands score listed first, score column indicates score after each Babel goal.[63]
International goals by date, venue, opponent, score, result and competition
No. Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 26 March 2005Stadionul Giuleşti, Bucharest, Romania Romania2–02–02006 FIFA World Cup qualification
2 12 November 2005Amsterdam Arena, Amsterdam, Netherlands Italy1–01–3Friendly
3 1 June 2006Philips Stadion, Eindhoven, Netherlands Mexico2–12–1
4 7 February 2007Amsterdam Arena, Amsterdam, Netherlands Russia1–04–1
5 24 May 2008De Kuip, Rotterdam, Netherlands Ukraine3–03–0
6 14 November 2017Arena Națională, Bucharest, Romania Romania2–03–0
7 26 March 2018Stade de Genève, Geneva, Switzerland Portugal2–03–0
8 9 September 2018Stade de France, Saint-Denis, France France1–11–22018–19 UEFA Nations League A
9 9 September 2019A. Le Coq Arena, Tallinn, Estonia Estonia1–04–0UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying
10 2–0




  • Eredivisie: 2003–04, 2012–13
  • KNVB Cup: 2005–06, 2006–07
  • Johan Cruyff Shield: 2005, 2006

Al Ain[64]

  • UAE Super Cup: 2015


  • Süper Lig: 2016–17


  • Süper Kupa: 2019





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