Glenn Cockerill

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Glenn Cockerill
Personal information
Date of birth (1959-08-25) 25 August 1959 (age 57)
Place of birth Grimsby, England
Height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Playing position Midfielder
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1976–1979 Lincoln City 71 (10)
1979–1981 Swindon Town 26 (1)
1981–1984 Lincoln City 115 (25)
1984–1985 Sheffield United 62 (10)
1985–1993 Southampton 287 (32)
1993–1996 Leyton Orient 90 (7)
1996–1997 Fulham 40 (1)
1997–1998 Brentford 23 (0)
Total 714 (86)
Teams managed
2002–2007 Woking
2010 Winchester City
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Glenn Cockerill (born 25 August 1959) is an English retired footballer who played more than 700 games in The Football League in a 22-year career. He is perhaps best remembered from his eight-year spell at Southampton. He was a skilful central midfielder renowned for his passing and shooting skills.

Playing career[edit]

Cockerill began his career at non-league Louth United, and made his name in the professional game at Lincoln City. He also played for Swindon Town and Sheffield United before joining Southampton in October 1985. In eight seasons with the club his playing record was: League, 272 appearances + 15 as substitute, scoring 32 goals; FA Cup, 20 + 2 as substitute (2 goals); League Cup, 36 + 1 as substitute (5 goals); other, 12.[1] He left the Saints in December 1993, having made 358 appearances for the club in all competitions, and later spent three seasons at Leyton Orient, before finishing his career with spells at Fulham and Brentford.

Management and coaching career[edit]

In 2002, Cockerill was appointed manager of Conference side Woking. He spent five seasons as manager at Kingfield, before being relieved of his duties in March 2007. He now works as a full-time painter.

In August 2008 Brighton and Hove Albion Manager Micky Adams added Glenn to his scouting network.[2]

On 4 April 2010, he was appointed manager of Winchester City of the Sydenhams Wessex Premier League[3] although he remained in charge for only a few months, parting company with Winchester by mutual consent in September 2010.




  1. ^ Chalk, Gary, & Duncan Holley (2003). In That Number. Hagiology Publishing. 
  2. ^ Listen to Fans Forum Brighton & Hove Albion Official Website, 11 August 2008.
  3. ^ Carter, Simon (4 April 2010). "Ex-Saint Cockerill takes charge at Winchester". Southern Daily Echo. Retrieved 4 April 2010. 

External links[edit]