|Full name||Steven Tweed|
|Date of birth||8 August 1972|
|Place of birth||Edinburgh, Scotland|
|Height||1.91 m (6 ft 3 in)|
|2007–2008||→ East Fife (loan)||31||(2)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
Tweed started his career in Scotland with Hibernian, for whom he made over 100 league appearances. He made his first move abroad in 1996 when he joined Greek side Ionikos. Tweed then returned to the UK with Stoke City and then Dundee. He then played for German side MSV Duisburg and Japanese outfit Yokohama before returning to Scotland with Livingston, East Fife and ended his career with Montrose he was manager of Montrose for two years.
Tweed was born in Edinburgh and began his career with Hibernian making his debut in the 1991–92 season. He became a regular under Alex Miller making 126 appearances for Hibs scoring five goals in five seasons at Easter Road. Tweed played twice for Scotland at B international level in 1995, featuring in wins against Northern Ireland and Sweden. He left Hibernian in 1996–97 to play for Greek Alpha Ethniki side Ionikos. However he did no have a good time in Nikaia playing under Oleg Blokhin, Sokratis Gemelos and Jacek Gmoch saw him make just two appearances for "Galanolefki". He returned to Britain in the summer of 1997 signing for English club Stoke City. Stoke had an awful 1997–98 campaign which saw them relegated to the third tier with Tweed playing in 44 matches that season. He failed to get in the side under Brian Little in 1998–99 and returned to Scotland in March 1998 joining Dundee. Tweed spent three seasons at Dens Park before moving abroad again in 2001, signing for German 2. Bundesliga club MSV Duisburg. After two seasons at Wedaustadion he then moved to J2 League club Yokohama FC in 2004. He spent three seasons at the Nippatsu Mitsuzawa Stadium before returning to Scotland with First Division club Livingston in 2006 where he spent the 2006–07 season. Tweed then moved to East Fife in 2007, initially on loan and then permanently.
In January 2009, he was appointed player-manager of Montrose. Montrose narrowly missed out on a play-off place in the last game of the 2008–09 season. During the 2009 close season, Tweed introduced 12 new players, with Jim Moffatt (assistant) and Tony Bullock (goalkeeping) helping with coaching. Montrose endured a winless streak in the league lasting until mid January. A bright spot of the 2009–10 season was a Scottish Cup run, which ended in a 5–1 defeat to Hibernian. Tweed won the SFL Manager of the Month award for March 2010. He resigned in March 2011 due to work and family commitments. On 17 June 2011, Steven Tweed joined Broughty Athletic a Scottish junior football club, he stayed until 17 December 2011 when he left the club.
- Sourced from Steven Tweed profile at the English National Football Archive (subscription required)
|Club||Season||Division||League||FA Cup||League Cup||Other[A]||Total|
|Hibernian||1991–92||Scottish Premier Division||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||1||0|
|Stoke City||1997–98||Division One||38||0||1||0||5||0||0||0||44||0|
|Dundee||1998–99||Scottish Premier League||10||1||1||0||0||0||0||0||11||1|
|MSV Duisburg||2001–02||2. Bundesliga||25||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||25||0|
|Yokohama FC||2004||J2 League||39||3||0||0||0||0||0||0||39||3|
|Livingston||2006–07||Scottish First Division||28||1||2||1||2||0||1||0||33||2|
|East Fife||2007–08||Scottish Third Division||32||2||2||0||2||0||1||0||37||2|
|2008–09||Scottish Second Division||16||1||0||0||0||0||0||0||16||1|
|Montrose||2008–09||Scottish Third Division||16||2||0||0||0||0||0||0||16||2|
- Lowe, Simon (2000). Stoke City The Modern Era – A Complete Record. Desert Island Books. ISBN 1-874287-39-2.
- SCOTLAND B INTERNATIONALS Archived 14 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine., Scottish Football Association.
- "Tweed takes charge at Links Park". BBC Sport. 15 January 2009.
- "Montrose boss Steven Tweed gunning for chance to face old club Hibs". Daily Record. 12 January 2010.
- "Montrose turn to Ray Farningham as Steven Tweed exits". BBC Sport. 21 March 2011. Retrieved 21 March 2011.