Bert van Marwijk

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Bert van Marwijk
Bert van Marwijk 2011.jpg
Van Marwijk as the Netherlands team manager in 2011
Personal information
Full name Lambertus van Marwijk
Date of birth (1952-05-19) 19 May 1952 (age 63)
Place of birth Deventer, Netherlands
Height 1.81 m (5 ft 11 in)
Playing position Midfielder
Club information
Current team
Saudi Arabia (manager)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1969–1975 Go Ahead Eagles 146 (16)
1975–1978 AZ 69 (20)
1978–1986 MVV 225 (35)
1986–1987 Fortuna Sittard 11 (1)
1987–1988 FC Assent (nl) 17 (0)
Total 468 (72)
National team
1975 Netherlands 1 (0[1])
Teams managed
1998–2000 Fortuna Sittard
2000–2004 Feyenoord
2004–2006 Borussia Dortmund
2007–2008 Feyenoord
2008–2012 Netherlands
2013–2014 Hamburger SV
2015– Saudi Arabia

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

† Appearances (goals)

Bert van Marwijk OON (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈbɛrt fɑˈmɑrʋɛi̯k], surname isolated: Dutch pronunciation: [vɑˈmɑrʋɛi̯k]; born 19 May 1952) is a Dutch football manager who is currently the manager of Saudi Arabia. As a footballer, he played for the Go Ahead Eagles, AZ Alkmaar, MVV and Fortuna Sittard amongst other clubs, and represented the Netherlands once.

In 1982, he began his transition into a manager, retiring as a player in 1988 and becoming a full-time manager. In 2002, he won the UEFA Cup with Feyenoord. Van Marwijk managed the Netherlands from 2008 until June 2012 and guided the country to the 2010 FIFA World Cup Final, which was lost 1–0 in extra-time to Spain. He left this position after the Netherlands lost all of their three matches at UEFA Euro 2012. Van Marwijk is the father-in-law of former Netherlands international Mark van Bommel.[2]

Playing career[edit]

Van Marwijk was born in Deventer, Overijssel. As a forward and a midfielder, he played 393 matches in the Dutch highest division, the Eredivisie. He began his career at Go Ahead Eagles, his hometown club. After six seasons, he left Deventer and started to play in Alkmaar, for AZ. In 1978, he moved to MVV Maastricht, playing there for eight seasons before playing one season for Fortuna Sittard. He ended his playing career in 1988 after playing one season for the Belgium Football Club Assent.
Van Marwijk had opportunities to play for bigger clubs like Feyenoord or West Ham United, but because of injuries he never made a big transfer.[citation needed]

In 1975, Van Marwijk was called up by Rinus Michels to play for the Dutch national team in a friendly match against Yugoslavia, which was his only cap.

Managerial career[edit]

Early years[edit]

Van Marwijk began his managerial career at his former club Fortuna Sittard. His side finished seventh in the Eredivisie in 1998, and reached the KNVB Cup final in 1999. Fortuna had players like Mark van Bommel, Kevin Hofland and Wilfred Bouma during that period.

Feyenoord[edit]

In 2000, Van Marwijk became the manager of Rotterdam-based club Feyenoord. In his first season, he led Feyenoord to the second place in the league and in his second season, 2001–02, he had one of the biggest successes of his career. After beating Freiburg, Rangers, PSV and Internazionale in the knock-out stage, he won the UEFA Cup final after beating Borussia Dortmund in the final, 3–2. Feyenoord ended in third place in the league with Feyenoord in all of the 2001–02, 2002–03 and 2003–04 seasons. In July 2004, he became manager of German Bundesliga club Borussia Dortmund; he was succeeded at Feyenoord by Ruud Gullit.

Borussia Dortmund[edit]

In both of his first two seasons with Borussia, 2004–05 and 2005–06, Van Marwijk ended seventh in the Bundesliga table. During his third season, his side was stagnating, situated mid-table in ninth, whereupon Van Marwijk and the club announced would part ways at the end of the 2006–07 season.[3] On 18 December, however, Dortmund and Van Marwijk parted company earlier than announced; he was replaced by Jürgen Röber.

Feyenoord[edit]

In June 2007, Van Marwijk returned to Feyenoord, also bringing back Feyenoord veteran Giovanni van Bronckhorst from Barcelona. He also brought in Tim de Cler, Kevin Hofland and Roy Makaay, and with this team Feyenoord squad, he won the KNVB Cup in 2008 after beating Roda JC 2–0 in the final.

Netherlands national team[edit]

Van Marwijk at Schiphol prior to the Netherlands' run to the final at the 2010 World Cup.

Van Marwijk's return to Feyenoord would be short-lived; before the end of the 2007–08 season, it was announced Van Marwijk would succeed Marco van Basten as head coach of the Dutch national team after UEFA Euro 2008. During his two spells as coach of Feyenoord, five seasons in total, they would finish second once, in 2000–01. Van Marwijk was succeeded at Feyenoord by Gertjan Verbeek.

Van Marwijk's management staff as Dutch coach included former internationals Ernest Faber and Phillip Cocu, as well as Dick Voorn.[4] In the 2010 World Cup, Van Marwijk led the Dutch to the final against Spain after defeating Slovakia in the round of 16, Brazil in the quarter-finals and Uruguay in the semi-finals. They lost, however, 1–0 in extra time. He opted for a very hard style of play, especially during the final, in strong contrast with the Dutch football tradition.

On 8 December 2011, Van Marwijk extended his contract with the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB) for four more years through to the summer of 2016, including participation in the 2014 World Cup and Euro 2016 tournaments.[5] However, at the Euro 2012 tournament, the Dutch ended up without a single point and being widely criticized, prompting Van Marwijk to resign on 27 June, in fear of falling to Raymond Domenech's step.[6]

Hamburg[edit]

On 26 September 2013, Van Marwijk became the head coach of German side Hamburger SV after refusing offers from Southampton and Sporting CP.[7] On 8 February, Hamburg lost for their sixth consecutive league match and gave up three goals in their fifth-straight league match.[8] The supervisory board at Hamburg met on 9 February 2014 to discuss the future of Van Marwijk, opting to let him continue in his role.[9] He was then, however, sacked on 15 February[10] after Hamburg lost 4–2 to Eintracht Braunschweig.[11] Hamburg had lost seven-straight league matches and a DFB-Pokal loss to Bayern Munich.[12] His assistant coach, Roel Coumans, was sacked as well.[12] Van Marwijk lasted 143 days at the helm of Hamburg.[11][12]

Saudi Arabia[edit]

On 26 August 2015, Van Marwijk became the new manager of the Saudi Arabia on a one-year contact.[13]

Career statistics[edit]

Player[edit]

Club performance League Cup League Cup Continental Total
Season Club League Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Netherlands League KNVB Cup League Cup Europe Total
1969–70 Go Ahead Eagles Eredivisie 0 0 - - - -
1970–71 15 2 - - - -
1971–72 39 4 - - - -
1972–73 35 3 - - - -
1973–74 27 2 - - - -
1974–75 30 5 - - - -
1975–76 AZ 22 6 - - - -
1976–77 27 9 - - - -
1977–78 20 5 - - - -
1978–79 MVV 32 1 - - - -
1979–80 32 7 - - - -
1980–81 12 0 - - - -
1981–82 30 1 - - - -
1982–83 Eerste Divisie 27 8 - - - -
1983–84 31 15 - - - -
1984–85 Eredivisie 31 1 - - - -
1985–86 30 2 - - - -
1986–87 Fortuna Sittard 11 1 - - - -
Belgium League Belgian Cup League Cup Europe Total
1987–88 FC Assent Belgian Second Division 17 0 - - - -
Total Netherlands 451 72 - - - -
Belgium 17 0 - - - -
Career total 468 72 - - - -

Manager[edit]

As of 17 November 2015
Team From To Record
G W D L Win % Ref.
Hedera Millen 1990 1991
RKVCL Limmel 1991 1995
Meerssen 1995 1998
Fortuna Sittard 1998 2000
Feyenoord 1 July 2000[14] 30 June 2004[14] 182 110 32 40 60.44
Borussia Dortmund 1 July 2004[15] 18 December 2006[15] 95 35 32 28 36.84 [15]
Feyenoord 1 July 2007[14] 31 July 2008[14] 38 24 6 8 63.16
Netherlands 1 August 2008 27 June 2012 52 34 10 8 65.38
Hamburg 26 September 2013[7] 15 February 2014[10] 17 4 3 10 23.53 [16]
Saudi Arabia 20 August 2015 Present 5 4 1 0 80.00

Netherlands matches[edit]

      Win       Draw       Loss

Honours[edit]

Player[edit]

AZ
MVV Maastricht

Manager[edit]

Van Marwijk won the UEFA Cup (now called the Europa League) with Feyenoord in 2002.
Feyenoord
Netherlands

Individual[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Bert van Marwijk at National-Football-Teams.com
  2. ^ mark van bommel Posts : Soccer Blogs
  3. ^ https://sports.yahoo.com/sow/news?slug=reu-germanydortmund&prov=reuters&type=lgns
  4. ^ FIFA.com – Bert van Marwijk succède à Marco van Basten
  5. ^ http://www.uefa.com/uefaeuro/news/newsid=1731890.html Van Marwijk extends Netherlands commitment by Berend Scholten on UEFA.com
  6. ^ "Van Marwijk stapt per direct op als bondscoach van Oranje". de Volkskrant (in Dutch). 27 June 2012. Retrieved 27 June 2012. 
  7. ^ a b "Van Marwijk arbeitet an der Organisation". kicker (in German). 26 September 2013. Retrieved 9 February 2014. 
  8. ^ "Ramos besiegelt historische HSV-Pleite". kicker (in German). 8 February 2014. Retrieved 9 February 2014. 
  9. ^ "Van Marwijk bleibt vorerst HSV-Trainer". Die Welt (in German). 10 February 2014. Retrieved 10 February 2014. 
  10. ^ a b Schiller, Kai; Lemm, Dennis (15 February 2014). "HSV beurlaubt Bert van Marwijk – kommt Slomka?". Die Welt (in German). Retrieved 15 February 2014. 
  11. ^ a b "Bert van Marwijk reagiert "nüchtern" auf Entlassung". kicker (in German). 15 February 2014. Retrieved 15 February 2014. 
  12. ^ a b c "Hamburg sack Bert van Marwijk after seventh straight league loss". BBC. 15 February 2014. Retrieved 18 February 2014. 
  13. ^ http://www.eurosport.co.uk/football/bert-van-marwijk-appointed-saudi-arabia-boss_sto4878787/story.shtml
  14. ^ a b c d "Feyenoord » Trainerhistorie". World Football. Retrieved 19 January 2014. 
  15. ^ a b c "Borussia Dortmund" (in German). kicker. Retrieved 19 January 2014. 
  16. ^ "Hamburger SV" (in German). kicker. Retrieved 19 January 2014. 
  17. ^ nusport.nl/recensie | Wereldkampioen Bert van Marwijk