Peter Sloane

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Peter Sloane
Full name Peter Henry Sloane
Date of birth (1948-09-10)10 September 1948
Place of birth Whangarei, New Zealand
Height 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Weight 93 kg (205 lb)
School Whangarei Boys' High School
Rugby union career
Position(s) Hooker
New Zealand No. 726
Provincial / State sides
Years Team Apps (Points)
1972–83 North Auckland 147 ()
National team(s)
Years Team Apps (Points)
1973–79 New Zealand 1 (0)
Teams coached
Years Team
Kintetsu Liners

Peter Henry Sloane (born 10 September 1948) is a New Zealand rugby union coach and former player. A hooker, Sloane represented North Auckland from 1972 to 1983, and made 15 appearances for the New Zealand national team, the All Blacks, including one test match, between 1973 and 1979. He has also been a coach, acting as assistant All Blacks coach to John Hart from 1998 to 1999, assistant Crusaders coach from 1997 to 1999, Highlanders head coach in 2000 and 2001, and Blues head coach between 2002 and 2005. During his time in Auckland he led the Blues to the 2003 Super 12 championship.[1]

In April 2006, Sloane joined the coaching staff at English rugby club Northampton Saints.[2] Initially employed as forwards coach, he was briefly appointed head coach in 2007,[3] but left the club the same year when Jim Mallinder was announced as head coach.[4]

In 2008, he joined Japanese Top League club, Kintetsu Liners, as head coach. In 2010 he led Kintetsu Liners to its best finish in the club's history in the Top League: 9th in the 14 team competition. Sloane returned to New Zealand in 2011 at the end of his three-year contract.[5]


  1. ^ Knight, Lindsay. "Peter Sloane". New Zealand Rugby Union. Retrieved 10 September 2015. 
  2. ^ "Sloane joins Northampton". The Blues. 21 April 2006. Retrieved 10 September 2015. 
  3. ^ Llewellyn, David (3 May 2007). "Grayson pays the price for Northampton relegation". The Independent. p. 54. 
  4. ^ Malin, Ian (9 June 2007). "Saints give Mallinder leading role". The Guardian. Retrieved 10 September 2015. 
  5. ^ "Kintetsu Liners, le glorieux club japonais des années 50 à 70". (in French). 30 December 2014. Retrieved 10 September 2015.