How Many Premier League Managers Have Been Sacked This Season

Complete statement ⬇️#NCFC — Norwich City FC (@NorwichCityFC) 6 November 2021 Nuno Espirito Santo was fired as Tottenham Hotspur manager last week and replaced by Antonio Conte, while Steve Bruce became the first manager to be relieved of his responsibilities in England's top flight this season after his dismissal from Newcastle United.

Additionally, Real Madrid had one of their worst Champions League starts in recent memory. The record champions were defeated at home by a much-changed Shakhtar Donetsk before drawing 2-2 with Bayer Leverkusen. Rodrygo spared Madrid's blushes the next game, as the team blew a 2-0 lead at home to Inter Milan before conjuring a late winner. Zidane is not in imminent danger of losing his job, but if Real Madrid fails to win La Liga or go further in the Champions League this season – they have lost in the Round of 16 in the past two seasons – the French manager may be dismissed of his responsibilities at the conclusion of the season.

The Scot averaged 0.9 points per game, while the new guy averaged 0.6, while the Welsh team conceded fewer goals under the prior ruler.

Swansea's decision to remove Michael Laudrup surprised many, but the Liberty Stadium club have flourished since his departure. Although they have only played two games under interim manager Garry Monk, they have won one and drew one.

That is a significant amount if stability is desired, and there are indicators the tendency is increasing. In 2013, a dozen Premier League managers lost their jobs, up from eight the previous year. The numbers were sometimes fewer in the early years of the Premier League â only five in 1997, for example, and just three in 1999 â yet this does not mean that chairmen and owners were more patient. Ten departures in 2004 demonstrate that yearly dismissals in the double digits are not uncommon, and eight managers lost their jobs in 1998. What is novel, and more concerning, is the current degree of churn. Twenty managerial losses during the last two years have left just three Premier League managers in their current posts for longer than two seasons. Of course, one of them is Arsene Wenger, but with another being Sam Allardyce, the figure may soon become even starker. Not that Alan Pardew, the trio's third member â "I've been weak from day one here and I'm still susceptible" â considers himself as the fixture at Newcastle as his contract duration would imply.

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