Alexandre Lacazette

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Alexandre Lacazette
Alexandre Lacazette at Baku before 2019 UEFA Europe League Final.jpg
Lacazette with Arsenal in 2019
Personal information
Full name Alexandre Lacazette[1]
Date of birth (1991-05-28) 28 May 1991 (age 28)[2]
Place of birth Lyon, France
Height 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)[3]
Playing position Forward
Club information
Current team
Number 9
Youth career
1998–2003 ELCS Lyon
2003–2011 Lyon
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2010–2011 Lyon B 12 (6)
2010–2017 Lyon 203 (100)
2017– Arsenal 77 (34)
National team
2006–2007 France U16 4 (0)
2007–2008 France U17 11 (1)
2008–2009 France U18 10 (1)
2009–2010 France U19 10 (4)
2010–2011 France U20 12 (9)
2011–2012 France U21 11 (5)
2013– France 16 (3)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 01:42, 6 December 2019 (UTC)
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 18:35, 6 May 2018 (UTC)

Alexandre Lacazette (French pronunciation: ​[alɛksɑ̃dʁ lakazɛt]; born 28 May 1991) is a French professional footballer who plays as a forward for Premier League club Arsenal and the France national team. He is known for his pace, hold-up play, and work-rate. Lacazette plays mainly as a striker, but has also been deployed as a second striker, and wide forward.

Born in Lyon, Lacazette began his senior career at the city's largest club Olympique Lyonnais at age 19, after impressing as a member of the team's youth setup. He initially played as a winger, but was converted into a striker. This success led him to start for the side regularly by 2012, where, at age 21, he helped the club win a Coupe de France and a Trophée des Champions title.

During his time at the club, Lacazette developed into a regular goalscorer, becoming renowned for his prowess in front of goal, as well as his team-first mentality, gaining comparisons to Ian Wright by Gérard Houllier.[4] Lacazette also helped the club make a return to the UEFA Champions League, and contributed heavily to Lyon's runner up finishes in Ligue 1 in the 2014–15 and 2015–16 seasons. In the case of the former, Lacazette recorded a league high 27 goals, and won the Ligue 1 Player of the Year award for his performances. Despite this, the club failed to win any additional trophies, and Lacazette began voicing his desire to leave.[5]

After being honoured in three Ligue 1 Team of the Year designations, as well as in an UEFA Europa League Squad of the Season, Lacazette was the subject of, at the time, a club-record transfer to English team Arsenal in 2017, when he moved from Lyon in a deal worth £46.5 million (€53 million).[6] In England, Lacazette captured a FA Community Shield title in his debut season. In his second season, he was named the club's Player of the Season, and gained praise for his strike partnership with Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang, as he helped Arsenal reach the UEFA Europa League final.

Lacazette made his debut for the senior side of the France national team in 2013, after he represented his nation across all youth levels. Lacazette was a key contributor in France's victory in the 2010 UEFA European Under-19 Championship, where he scored the match-winning goal in the final against Spain.[7] He has since recorded three goals in sixteen additional appearances for the team.

Early life[edit]

Lacazette was born in Lyon on 28 May 1991 to a family of Guadeloupean origin. He is the youngest of four boys. One of his brothers, Benoît, played in the Swiss second division and French fourth division and was the coach in the Lyon futsal club: Lyon Footzik Futsal. His cousin, Romuald, is also a professional footballer and plays as a central midfielder.[8] Lacazette started playing football at the age of seven for his local club Elan Sportif, in the 8th arrondissement of Lyon.[citation needed]

Club career[edit]


Upon his arrival at the club, Lacazette began training at the Centre Tola Vologe, the club's training center. While undergoing training, he was likened to former Lyon striker Sonny Anderson by many coaches, including the player himself.[9] As a youth player, Lacazette played in the club's under-18 team that finished in third place in the Championnat National des moins de 18 ans during the 2007–08 season. The following season, he began making appearances for the club's Championnat de France amateur (CFA) reserve team, netting 5 goals in 19 Championnat de France amateur (CFA) matches.[10] In the 2009–10 season, Lacazette had a stellar campaign in the CFA, scoring 12 goals in 22 appearances.[10]

2009–11: Development and breakthrough[edit]

During the second half of the 2009–10 Ligue 1 season, he was called up to the first team by manager Claude Puel and appeared on the bench in the team's 1–0 victory over Montpellier on 2 May 2010.[11] Three days later, Lacazette made his first team debut in a Ligue 1 home match against Auxerre.[12] On 3 July 2010, Lacazette signed his first professional contract agreeing to a three-year deal. Due to still having another year left on his aspirant (youth) contract, the contract would start on 1 July 2011.[13]

Lacazette with Lyon in 2013

Lacazette's successful campaign in the 2010 UEFA European Under-19 Championship saw the player draw interest from Italian club Roma.[14] He also drew praise from the media, alongside international teammates Yannis Tafer and Clément Grenier, for his dedication to the club after playing in the pre-season 2010 Emirates Cup match hours after playing in the final of the 2010 UEFA European Under-19 Football Championship.[15] Lacazette began the 2010–11 season training full-time with the first team. He scored 6 goals in 12 2010–11 CFA matches for the club's reserve team.[10] He scored his first competitive goal for the first team on 30 October in a Ligue 1 home match against Sochaux.[16] His goal in the 69th minute gave Lyon a 2–1 lead, which would be the final score.[17] Three days later, Lacazette made his European club competition debut against the Portuguese club Benfica in a 2010–11 UEFA Champions League Group B away match, appearing as a substitute in the second half with Lyon trailing 4–0. Minutes after coming onto the pitch, he assisted Lyon's opening goal, scored by Yoann Gourcuff in the 75th minute. He also assisted Lyon's second goal, scored by Bafétimbi Gomis in the 85th minute.[16] Lyon, however, were unable to complete the comeback, losing 4–3.[18] On 7 December, Lacazette scored the first European club competition goal of his career in Lyon's final Group B match, the 88th-minute equaliser in the 2–2 home draw against Israeli club Hapoel Tel Aviv.

2011–16: Rise to stardom and Golden Boot win[edit]

Lacazette playing for Lyon in 2015

Lacazette scored Lyon's only goal in the 2014 Coupe de la Ligue Final against Paris Saint-Germain; however his side lost 2–1.[19]

In September 2014, Lacazette signed a two-year extension to his contract, tying him to the club until 2018.[20] He scored his first hat-trick on 5 October 2014, netting all the goals in a 3–0 Ligue 1 home win over Lille.[21] On 26 April 2015, Lacazette broke the Lyon record for Ligue 1 or Division 1 goals scored in a single season with his 26th in a Ligue 1 4–2 away victory over Reims; André Guy had scored a total of 25 Division 1 goals in the 1968–69 season.[22] [23] He finished the 2014–15 Ligue 1 season as the top scorer in Ligue 1, netting a total of 27 goals.[24] Lacazette completed an outstanding season by being voted Ligue 1 Player of the Year for the 2014–15 season.[25]

Amid transfer speculation from a number of Premier League clubs such as Arsenal following his break-out season, on 8 August 2015, Lacazette signed a new deal, extending his contract with Lyon until 2019.[26] On 8 November 2015, he scored all of the goals in a 3–0 Ligue 1 home win over local arch-rivals Saint-Étienne.[27] On 9 January 2016, he scored the first goal at the newly opened Parc Olympique Lyonnais, in a 4–1 win over Troyes in a Ligue 1 match.[28]

2016–17: Final season at Lyon[edit]

On 29 October 2016, Lacazette scored two goals in Lyon's 2–1 away win against Toulouse in Ligue 1 to register his 100th and 101st goals in all competitions for Lyon, overtaking Juninho Pernambucano (who scored 100 goals in 350 competitive matches for Lyon) to become the fourth-most prolific scorer in Lyon's history.[29] On 22 November, he scored the only goal by slotting home Rafael's rolled cross from close range in the 72nd minute of the 2016–17 UEFA Champions League group stage Group H matchday 5 1–0 away win against Dinamo Zagreb to keep alive Lyon's hopes of progressing to the knockout phase of the 2016–17 UEFA Champions League.[30]

In early February 2017, Lacazette reportedly revealed to television show Canal Football Club his intention to leave Olympique Lyonnais in the summer of 2017. On 10 February, Jean-Michel Aulas, the club's president, denied that Lacazette had asked to leave that summer and said that Lacazette's comments were taken out of context by the media.[31]


On May 2017, it was reported that a verbal arrangement had been reached for Lacazette to join Atlético Madrid in the summer of 2017, but that fell through on 1 June 2017, after the Court of Arbitration for Sport upheld Atlético's ban on registering players for two transfer windows (1 January – 2 February 2017 and 1 June – 31 August 2017) that was imposed in July 2016 by FIFA on the club for breaching FIFA rules over the signing of minors. Lacazette was given the number 9 jersey.[32][33][34][35]

On 5 July 2017, Lacazette signed a reported five-year deal for Premier League club Arsenal for a club record fee;[6][36] Lyon disclosed that the fee was an initial €53 million (£46.5 million) plus up to €7 million (£6.1 million) in potential bonuses.[36][37] The fee was the largest ever received by Lyon from the sale of a player, beating the €41.5 million (£37.7 million) record set by Corentin Tolisso's transfer to Bayern Munich three weeks earlier.[37][38] The transfer fee also surpassed the previous Arsenal record €50 million (£42.5 million) that Arsenal paid Real Madrid for Mesut Özil in 2013.[36]

2017–18: Debut campaign[edit]

Lacazette playing for Arsenal in 2018

On 6 August 2017, Lacazette made his first appearance for Arsenal in the 2017 FA Community Shield against Chelsea. Despite hitting the post midway through the first half, Arsenal eventually won 4–1 on penalties after the game ended 1–1 at full time. This win constituted his first trophy win at Arsenal.[39] On 11 August, Lacazette made his Premier League debut against Leicester City and scored after 94 seconds to give Arsenal a 1–0 lead in an eventual 4–3 win.[40] Lacazette also managed to score in both of Arsenal's next home games, scoring Arsenal's second in a 3–0 win over Bournemouth, before grabbing a brace for the club in a 2–0 win over West Bromwich Albion.[41] With his goals against West Brom, Lacazette became the first Arsenal player to score in his first three home league appearances for the club since Brian Marwood in September 1988.[42]

Lacazette scored his first away goal for Arsenal, in the team's 5–2 win against Everton at Goodison Park, latching onto a pass from Mesut Özil, to score Arsenal's third.[43] Lacazette claimed his 6th goal of the season in Arsenal's 3–1 away defeat to Manchester City after latching onto an Aaron Ramsey pass, despite not starting the game.[44] In November, Lacazette scored Arsenal's opening goal in a 5–0 rout of Huddersfield Town and in December, he scored Arsenal's only goal in a 3–1 home defeat to Manchester United.[45][46]

Following a protracted period on the sidelines through injury, Lacazette returned to the Arsenal squad in the 3–0 home win over Stoke City in March, where he replaced Danny Welbeck in the 61st minute and scored the Gunners' third goal of the game, after new signing and designated penalty-taker Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang, allowed Lacazette to take the penalty.[47] Lacazette would then score twice on his Europa League debut for Arsenal, in a 4–1 win against CSKA Moscow, marking his first goal in European competition for the club.[48] Lacazette then registered his third goal in European football for Arsenal, by scoring in the Europa League semi-final 1–1 draw with Atlético Madrid. The goal was Lacazette's seventh goal in seven games for the club since returning from injury.[49] Lacazette scored in Arsène Wenger's final home match, a 5–0 rout of Burnley, the team's second goal and his fourteenth league goal of the season, Lacazette also picked up an assist for the team's opening goal as well.[50]

2018–19: Arsenal Player of the Season[edit]

After the departure of manager Arsène Wenger, Lacazette found himself dropped to the bench under new manager Unai Emery, making substitute appearances against Manchester City, Chelsea and West Ham United.[51][52][53] Lacazette made his first start under Emery in Arsenal's 3–2 away win over Cardiff City on 2 September, where he registered an assist and scored his first goal of the season.[54] On 1 April 2019, Lacazette scored Arsenal's second goal in a 2–0 win over Newcastle United, which sent Arsenal into third place and two points clear of rivals Tottenham Hotspur, Chelsea and Manchester United. The goal marked Lacazette's thirteenth goal of the season in the Premier League.[55] On 3 May, Lacazette was voted by Arsenal supporters as the club's player of the season.[56]

2019–20 season[edit]

Lacazette scored his first goal of the 2019–20 season in Arsenal's home opener, a 2–1 victory against Burnley on 17 August 2019.[57]

International career[edit]


Lacazette has featured for all of France's national youth teams beginning with the under-16 team making his debut in the team's 2–0 victory over Cameroon on 3 April 2007 at the Montaigu Tournament.[58] He finished the campaign with four appearances in the tournament. With the under-17 team, Lacazette was a regular and contributed to the team's qualification for the 2008 UEFA European Under-17 Football Championship. In the competition, he scored the game-winning goal in the team's 2–1 win over the Republic of Ireland in the group stage.[59][60] France later reached the final where the team was defeated 4–0 by Spain.[61][62]

Lacazette playing for the Les Bleuets in a game against Kazakhstan in Clermont-Ferrand, October 2011.

With the under-18 team, Lacazette made his debut in the team's match against Ukraine.[63] He featured in ten of the eleven matches the team contested scoring one goal, which came against Denmark in the Tournoi de Limoges.[64] For under-19 duty, Lacazette was again called upon by coach Francis Smerecki, making his first appearance for the team in a 4–2 defeat against Netherlands on 9 November 2009.[65] He scored his first goal for the team on 4 March 2010 in a 2–1 win against Ukraine.[66] On 7 June 2010, Lacazette was named to coach Smerecki's 18-man squad to participate in the 2010 UEFA European Under-19 Championship. In the tournament, he scored two goals in the team's 5–0 Group A victory over Austria.[67] France later reached the final where they faced Spain, which was essentially composed of the same players that defeated France in the 2008 UEFA European Under-17 Football Championship final. In the match, France came back from a goal down to win 2–1 with Lacazette netting the game-winning goal in the 85th minute after heading in a cross from Gaël Kakuta. France thus secured their second UEFA European Under-19 championship title.[68]

Due to France's victory at the 2010 UEFA European Under-19 championship, the nation qualified for the 2011 FIFA U-20 World Cup. This resulted in Lacazette making appearances for the under-20 team. He made his under-20 team debut on 7 October 2010 in a friendly match against Portugal. The match ended 3–3 with Lacazette scoring the opening goal of the match.[69] Three days later, Lacazette scored a double in the team's 5–0 thrashing of the Juventus Primavera team.[70] The match was unofficial and was contested as part of the celebration of the Treaty of Turin. On 9 February 2011, Lacazette scored the game-winning goal in a 2–1 victory over England. In March 2011, Lacazette scored goals in back-to-back matches against Peru.

On 10 June 2011, he was named to the 21-man squad to participate in the 2011 FIFA U-20 World Cup finals. He made his debut in the competition in France's first Group A match on 30 July 2011 against the host nation Colombia (France lost the match 4–1), appearing as a substitute.[71] In the team's next Group A match against South Korea, Lacazette appeared as a substitute again and scored the final goal (in second-half injury time) of the match, which France won 3–1.[72] He scored one goal in France's final Group A match, 2–0 win over Mali. Lacazette scored twice in the quarterfinal win over Nigeria and one goal in the third place match against Mexico. He finished as the tournament's joint top scorer with 5 goals, along with Henrique Almeida and Álvaro Vázquez.


On 23 May 2013, Lacazette received his first call-up to the senior squad following the withdrawal of Jérémy Ménez through injury.[7] He made his international debut on 5 June, as a 58th-minute substitute for Olivier Giroud in a 0–1 friendly defeat against Uruguay at the Estadio Centenario in Montevideo.[73] Lacazette scored his first international goal on 29 March 2015, opening a 2–0 friendly win over Denmark at the Stade Geoffroy-Guichard in Saint-Étienne. During the match, he was booed by some of the local supporters due to their rivalry with Lyon.[74] On 14 November 2017, Lacazette netted a brace for France during a friendly away to Germany in an eventual 2–2 draw.[75][76]

On 17 May 2018, he was named on the standby list for the 23-man French squad for the 2018 World Cup in Russia.[77][78]

Style of play[edit]

Lacazette previously played as a winger for Lyon, before becoming a striker.[79] As well as goalscoring and finishing ability, characteristics of his game are pace, strength, balance, technique, dribbling, link-up play, and ability with either foot. He is also a hard-working player, who presses the opposition and wins the ball back using his defensive skills and tackling ability.[80][81][82][83] Fellow Frenchman Gérard Houllier said in July 2017 that Lacazette "is a bit like" former Arsenal striker Ian Wright.[4][82]

Career statistics[edit]


As of match played 5 December 2019[84]
Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
Club Season League National Cup[a] League Cup[b] Europe Other Total
Division Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Lyon 2009–10 Ligue 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
2010–11 9 1 0 0 0 0 2[c] 1 11 2
2011–12 29 5 4 2 4 2 6[c] 1 43 10
2012–13 31 3 0 0 0 0 5[d] 1 1[e] 0 37 4
2013–14 36 15 2 2 4 3 12[f] 2 54 22
2014–15 33 27 2 2 1 1 4[d] 1 40 31
2015–16 34 21 2 0 1 0 6[c] 2 1[e] 0 44 23
2016–17 30 28 1 1 1 1 12[g] 7 1[e] 0 45 37
Total 203 100 11 7 11 7 47 15 3 0 275 129
Arsenal 2017–18 Premier League 32 14 0 0 2 0 4[d] 3 1[h] 0 39 17
2018–19 35 13 2 0 2 1 10[d] 5 49 19
2019–20 10 5 0 0 0 0 2[d] 0 12 5
Total 77 34 2 0 4 1 16 8 1 0 103 41
Career total 280 134 13 7 15 8 63 23 4 0 378 172
  1. ^ Includes Coupe de France and FA Cup matches
  2. ^ Includes Coupe de la Ligue and EFL Cup matches
  3. ^ a b c Appearances in the UEFA Champions League
  4. ^ a b c d e Appearances in the UEFA Europa League
  5. ^ a b c Appearance in the Trophée des Champions
  6. ^ Four appearances in the UEFA Champions League; Eight appearances, two goals in the UEFA Europa League
  7. ^ Four appearances, one goal in the UEFA Champions League; Eight appearances, six goals in the UEFA Europa League
  8. ^ Appearance in the FA Community Shield


As of match played 14 November 2017[85]
France national team
Year Apps Goals
2013 2 0
2014 3 0
2015 5 1
2017 6 2
Total 16 3

International goals[edit]

As of match played 14 November 2017. France score listed first, score column indicates score after each Lacazette goal.[85]
# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 29 March 2015 Stade Geoffroy Guichard, Saint-Étienne, France  Denmark 1–0 2–0 Friendly
2 14 November 2017 RheinEnergieStadion, Cologne, Germany  Germany 1–0
3 2–1




France U17

France U19



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