Chang Woe-ryong

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Chang Woe-Ryong
장외룡
Personal information
Full name Chang Woe-Ryong
Date of birth (1959-04-05) April 5, 1959 (age 55)
Place of birth Goheung, Jeonnam, South Korea South Korea
Height 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)
Playing position Defender
Youth career
Yonsei University
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1982-1987 Daewoo Royals 67 (0)
1989 Tosu Futures
National team
1979-1984 South Korea 30 (1)
Teams managed
1987 Daewoo Royals Reserve (Coach)
1988 Ajou University (Coach)
1989-1991 Tosu Futures (Coach)
1992-1994 Tosu Futures Youth
1995 Tosu Futures (Coach)
1995-1996 Tosu Futures
1997-1999 Busan Daewoo Royals (Coach)
1999 Busan Daewoo Royals
2000 Verdy Kawasaki
2001-2003 Consadole Sapporo (Coach)
2002 Consadole Sapporo
2003 Consadole Sapporo
2004 Incheon United (Coach)
2004-2006 Incheon United
2008 Incheon United
2009-2010 Omiya Ardija
2011 Qingdao Jonoon
2012 Dalian Aerbin
2012-2013 Qingdao Jonoon
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 10 December 2008.
† Appearances (Goals).
Chang Woe-ryong
Hangul 장외룡
Hanja 張外龍
Revised Romanization Jang Oe-ryong
McCune–Reischauer Chang Oe-ryong
This is a Korean name; the family name is Chang.

Chang Woe-Ryong (Korean: 장외룡; born April 5, 1959) is a South Korean football coach and a former international player who represented his country in the 1980 AFC Asian Cup.

Playing career[edit]

Chang Woe-Ryong started his career as an amateur footballer for Yonsei University and was deemed good enough to represent his country in the 1980 AFC Asian Cup where he was part of the team that came runners-up to Kuwait.[1] In 1982 Chang would officially start his semi-professional football career when he joined Daewoo Royals and became one of the first South Korean players in the new professionalized 1983 K League. By the following season the club had become a fully professional unit and Chang would show himself to be an assured left-back as the club won the 1984 K League title.[2] The following seasons would then see Daewoo Royals as one of the dominating teams within the league, which saw Chang gain a 1986 AFC Champions League medal and another league title before he had to retire through injury.[3] By 1989 Chang had already moved into coaching until Japanese football club Tosu Futures briefly brought him out of retirement as a player-coach.

Coaching career[edit]

He was confirmed as permanent manager of Incheon United in January 2005, after taking over as caretaker manager in September 2004 following the resignation of Werner Lorant. Chang spent the whole of 2007 studying in England, and Park Lee-Chun took temporary charge of Incheon United for the year.

Chang returned to take charge of Incheon United prior to the start of the 2008 season.

On 10 December 2008, J. League club Omiya Ardija announced they signed a contract with Chang as head coach until 2010.[4]

International goals[edit]

Results list South Korea's goal tally first.
Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
February 20, 1982 India Calcutta  Uruguay 1 goal 2-2 1982 Nehru Gold Cup

Honours[edit]

As a player[edit]

Club

Daewoo Royals

Country

Individual

As a coach[edit]

Club

Busan Daewoo Royals

Incheon United

Individual

References[edit]

  1. ^ Asian Nations Cup 1980 at rsssf.com. 16 Dec 2010. Retrieved 22-10-2013
  2. ^ South Korea 1984 at rsssf.com. 8 Mar 2005. Retrieved 22-10-2013
  3. ^ Champions' Cup 1985/86 at rsssf.com. 13 Dec 2005. Retrieved 22-10-2013
  4. ^ (Japanese) 新監督就任のお知らせ

External links[edit]