Garry Monk

Last updated

Garry Monk
Garry Monk.jpg
Monk playing for Swansea City in 2010
Personal information
Full nameGarry Alan Monk [1]
Date of birth (1979-03-06) 6 March 1979 (age 42) [1]
Place of birth Bedford, England
Height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) [1]
Position(s) Centre back
Youth career
0000–1995 Torquay United
Senior career*
1995–1996 Torquay United 5 (0)
1996–2004 Southampton 11 (0)
1998Torquay United (loan) 6 (0)
1999Stockport County (loan) 2 (0)
2001Oxford United (loan) 5 (0)
2002–2003Sheffield Wednesday (loan) 15 (0)
2003–2004Barnsley (loan) 14 (0)
2004 Barnsley 3 (0)
2004–2014 Swansea City 226 (3)
Teams managed
2014–2015 Swansea City
2016–2017 Leeds United
2017 Middlesbrough
2018–2019 Birmingham City
2019–2020 Sheffield Wednesday
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Garry Alan Monk (born 6 March 1979) is an English football manager and former professional player who played as a centre back, and was most recently the manager of Championship club Sheffield Wednesday. His managerial career includes spells at Swansea City, Leeds United, Middlesbrough and Birmingham City.


Monk played for Swansea City in all four divisions of professional football from 2004 to 2014, for the majority of that time as captain. He played 270 matches for Swansea in all competitions over ten seasons, and was part of their team which won the 2013 Football League Cup Final.

Playing career

Early career

Born in Bedford, Bedfordshire, [1] Monk began his career as a trainee with Torquay United, making five appearances during the 1995–96 season, whilst still a trainee after growing up in Torquay for the majority of his youth. At the end of that season he moved to Southampton to complete his apprenticeship and turned professional with them in May 1997. [2]

Monk returned to Torquay on loan in September 1998 and on returning to the Dell immediately broke into the first team squad, making his first team debut against Derby County on 28 November 1998 in place of the injured Ken Monkou. In September 1999, he had a loan spell at Stockport County, before being recalled to the first team for two matches in January 2000. [2]

He later had a loan spell at Oxford United (in January 2001), but was recalled from Oxford by Glenn Hoddle owing to an injury crisis amongst the Southampton defenders. In May 2001, he started in both of the last two home matches at The Dell, against Manchester United and Arsenal, both of which resulted in victories. [2]

Monk had a longer loan spell with Sheffield Wednesday (from December 2002 to 20 March) with a view to a permanent transfer, which failed to materialise after Wednesday's relegation to Division Two. [2] He eventually left the Saints in February 2004, signing for Barnsley on a free transfer, having been on loan for the previous three months. He struggled to settle in at Oakwell, but scored his first career goal in a 2–1 home FA Cup win against Bristol City on 16 December, [3] and moved to Swansea City on a free transfer in June 2004.

Swansea City

Monk warming up for Swansea before a League Two match at Bury during the 2004-05 season Promotion03.jpg
Monk warming up for Swansea before a League Two match at Bury during the 2004–05 season

Monk made his debut for Swansea on 7 August 2004 in their 0–2 defeat to Northampton Town at Vetch Field on the first day of the new League Two season. [4] On 4 September, he was given a straight red card in the 84th minute of the match away to Yeovil Town, for conceding a penalty on Phil Jevons, converted by Gavin Williams for the only goal of the match. [5] Monk was again sent off on 20 November in a 0–2 defeat at Shrewsbury Town for pushing over referee Eddie Ellans in the 43rd minute; teammate Andy Robinson was also dismissed two minutes later. [6] He received a third red card on 8 February 2005 for two bookings in a minute during a 0–1 defeat at Mansfield Town. [7] Swansea finished the season with promotion to League One.[ citation needed ]

On 22 November 2005, Monk scored his first goal for Swansea, heading their third as they reached the quarter-final of the Football League Trophy with a 4–0 win over Rushden & Diamonds at the Liberty Stadium. [8] The first league goal of his career came on 14 January 2006, opening a 1–1 draw away to Bradford City from Robinson's corner just before half time. [9] Swansea defeated Brentford in the play-off semi-finals, but lost in a penalty shootout to Barnsley in the final at the Millennium Stadium on 27 May. Monk played the full 120 minutes in the final, and put in the cross from which Rory Fallon equalised with an overhead kick. [10]

In August 2006, following the release of Roberto Martínez, it was announced he Monk become the captain for the forthcoming season. However, just two matches into the 2006–07 season, he picked up a cruciate ligament injury in an innocuous-looking challenge with Scunthorpe striker Andy Keogh, which ruled him out for the whole campaign and with his contract running out at the end of the season his future was in doubt.[ citation needed ]

Monk returned to the team at the beginning of the 2007–08 season as skipper, captaining the Swans to promotion to the second tier of English football for the first time in 24 years. Monk lifted his first piece of silverware as Swansea captain as the team sealed promotion as League One champions with a club record 92 points. [11] He contributed one goal during the campaign, a header in a 3–2 home win over Leeds United. [12]

The 2008–09 season brought Monk a new central defensive partner in Ashley Williams, signed from Stockport County towards the end of the previous campaign, as Alan Tate was dropped from the side. On 9 August, the opening day of the Championship season, Monk was sent off for a foul on Matt Holland in a 0–2 defeat to Charlton Athletic at The Valley. [13] His only goal of the season was the home winner against Bristol City on 18 April 2009, heading in Andrea Orlandi's corner after 25 minutes. [14] In their first season back in the Championship, Swansea finished 8th.

In the 2009–10 season, Swansea missed out on a Championship play-off place on the final day of the season. On 11 August, in the first round of the League Cup, Monk headed Swansea's first goal of a 3–0 win over Brighton & Hove Albion. [15] Two weeks later, he was one of three Swansea players sent off – alongside Àngel Rangel and Gorka Pintado – as the team lost 1–2 after extra time at home against Scunthorpe United in the second round. [16] Following Paulo Sousa's exit to join Championship rivals Leicester City, Monk criticised his former manager, saying his tactics and training methods were not good enough. [17] Monk's 2012 autobiography Loud, Proud and Positive would later reveal that the Portuguese manager and his captain rarely saw eye to eye. [18]

The 2010–11 season started well, as Monk played every match until picking up an injury against Colchester United in the FA Cup on 8 January 2011. [19] He would soon return to the side, however, and captain the Swans to a place in the Premier League via a Championship Play-off Final win against Reading. Monk's contribution would be rewarded with a new three-year contract, keeping him at the club until 2014. [20]

On 6 February 2013, Monk signed a one-year contract extension at Swansea, keeping him at the club until June 2015. [21] Later that month, Monk won the first major trophy of his career as Swansea, under manager Michael Laudrup, beat Bradford City 5–0 in the 2013 League Cup Final at Wembley Stadium. Monk lifted the cup together with Ashley Williams after coming on as a 62nd-minute substitute for Ki Sung-yueng in the Final in a 5–0 win against Bradford City. [22]

After making only 15 appearances across all competitions in the 2012–13 season, 11 of which were in the Premier League, Monk passed Swansea captaincy on to Ashley Williams, who had worn it in Monk's absences during the previous two years. [23]

Managerial career

Swansea City

On 4 February 2014, Monk was appointed by chairman Huw Jenkins as interim player-manager following the sacking of manager Michael Laudrup. [24] His first match in charge was the South Wales derby on 8 February against Cardiff City, which Swansea won 3–0 with all three goals scored in the second half. After finishing second in their Europa League Group A behind Valencia, Monk's Swansea reached the round of 32, in which they were knocked out by Rafa Benítez's Napoli side after losing 3–1 on aggregate. [25]

Swansea survived a relegation battle and secured safety with one match to spare. [26]

Monk became the permanent manager of Swansea City on 7 May 2014, signing a three-year contract. [27]

In the opening match of the 2014–15 season, Monk led Swansea to a 2–1 away win against Manchester United, the club's first ever league win at Old Trafford. [28] The Swans continued their positive start to the league season with two home wins against Burnley and West Bromwich Albion, a run of results which saw Swansea sit joint top of the Premier League table and Monk pick up the Premier League Manager of the Month for August.

After Swansea's 2–1 defeat to Stoke City on 19 October 2014, Monk claimed that Stoke's Victor Moses had dived for a penalty, and said it was "disgusting" of referee Michael Oliver to award it. Although interviewed by the FA and warned about his conduct in media interviews, Monk was not charged over these statements. [29]

On 11 May 2015, Swansea recorded the double over Arsenal, making the Swans only the third side in Premier League history to have won home and away against both Arsenal and Manchester United in the same season. [30] [31] The Swans ended the season in eighth position with a record points tally. [32]

Monk signed a new three-year contract in July 2015. [33]

After 12 years association with the club, Monk was sacked by Swansea on 9 December 2015 following a run of one win in 11 Premier League matches, which left the club 15th in the table. [34] As a result of Monk's sacking, coaches Pep Clotet, James Beattie and Kristian O'Leary also left the club. [35]

Leeds United

On 2 June 2016, Monk was appointed head coach of Championship club Leeds United on a one-year rolling contract, replacing previous head coach Steve Evans. [36]

Monk made his first signing as Leeds head coach on 28 June 2016, with the addition of Swedish striker Marcus Antonsson for a fee around £2 million. [37] [38] On 7 August, Monk's first match in charge of Leeds was against Q.P.R. in a 3–0 defeat on the opening day of The Championship season. [39] [40] Monk's first victory came in the following match on 10 August with a 5–4 penalty shootout victory for Leeds after a 2–2 draw after extra time against Fleetwood Town. [41] [42]

In November 2016, after guiding Leeds to sixth place and into the Championship play-off positions and also the quarter finals of the EFL League Cup, Monk was nominated for the Championship Manager of the Month award for October; however, he narrowly missed out with the award going to Newcastle United's Rafa Benitez. [43]

On 29 November 2016, Monk's Leeds were knocked out of the EFL Cup after losing a quarter-final match against Jürgen Klopp's Liverpool at Anfield in a 2–0 defeat, however Leeds had put on an impressive performance against the then Premier League leaders [44] After beating Brentford 1–0 on 17 December, Monk's Leeds were 5th in the playoff positions in the Championship during Christmas 2016, which had been their highest position at this time of the season since Simon Grayson's Leeds side in 2010.

After making several changes to his team, Monk's Leeds side suffered a shock FA Cup exit on 29 January 2017 to the hands of Sutton United after suffering a 1–0 defeat. [45] On 27 February, Monk received a touchline ban after a pitchside spat with Huddersfield Town manager David Wagner, with Monk blocking Wagner's run, after Wagner ran across the pitch to celebrate a goal with his players, the spat started a pitch side tussle between players and staff of both clubs. [46] [47]

After beating Brighton 2–0 on 19 March 2017, Leeds were firmly in the playoff positions and in the hunt for automatic promotion, having pulled 11 points clear of 7th place. [48] However, after a dramatic loss of form in the final 8 matches of the season, Leeds mathematically missed out on the playoffs on the final day of the season, finishing in 7th place after being overtaken by Fulham. [49]

After the takeover of Leeds by Andrea Radrizzani two days earlier, [50] and the day before Leeds were set to activate a 1-year contract extension with the option of exploring a longer-term deal, on 25 May, Monk resigned as Leeds United head coach, with Radrizzani saying that Monk's decision to quit the club had been a 'shock'. [51] [52]


On 9 June 2017, Monk was appointed as the manager of newly relegated Championship club Middlesbrough, [53] replacing caretaker manager, Steve Agnew. [54] Upon his appointment, Monk stated that he aimed to have the club promoted immediately back to the Premier League. [55]

Monk's first signings for the club came on 7 July, when he signed Cyrus Christie from Derby County and Jonny Howson from Norwich City. [56] [57] Two days later, he brought in Martin Braithwaite from Toulouse, [58] and later secured the signing of Britt Assombalonga from Nottingham Forest. [59]

His first game as manager came on 12 July 2017 in a goalless draw against Oxford United in Albufeira, Portugal. [60] [61] Later that month, Monk brought in Darren Randolph, [62] and Ashley Fletcher, [63] both arriving from West Ham United. Later that transfer window, Monk loaned in Lewis Baker from Chelsea, [64] and Connor Roberts from Swansea City. [65]

On 23 December 2017, it was announced that Monk had left the club, [66] to be replaced by Tony Pulis three days later. [67]

Birmingham City

Monk was appointed manager of Championship club Birmingham City on 4 March 2018. He signed a three-and-a-half-year deal, and became Birmingham's fifth permanent manager in 15 months. [68] [69] With the team in danger of relegation, he led them to five wins out of the eleven matches remaining; [70] a final-day defeat of promotion candidates Fulham secured a 19th-place finish. In his post-match interview, Monk insisted that the habitual struggle against relegation was unacceptable, he would be "relentless" in raising the mentality throughout the club, and "whoever is not on board with that won't be here." [71]

He excluded several players, including both senior goalkeepers, from consideration for the 2018–19 first team. [72] Operating under an EFL-imposed business plan and with a likely points deduction pending for the club's breaches of the league's Profitability and Sustainability rules, [73] Monk was able to sign one player for a fee and up to five loans or free transfers on wages pitched at a "debilitating" level. [74] After a slow start to the season, four wins in October earned Monk a nomination as Championship Manager of the Month as the team rose to ninth in the table. [75] According to the Birmingham Mail , he turned them into "a side vastly superior than the sum of its parts" to keep them in the top half of the table until a run of losses in March and a nine-point deduction meant they were again in a relegation battle; they finished 17th. [76]

In June 2019, it was reported that the relationship between Monk and chief executive Xuandong Ren had broken down, with Ren dissatisfied with Monk's playing style and plans for the new season and Monk unhappy at the sale of the creative Jota. [77] After making it clear he would not resign, [78] Monk was sacked on 18 June. [79] A club statement with echoes of Monk's own of a year earlier called for a change in footballing philosophy and stressed the vital importance of "everybody at the club to be sharing the same vision and commitment to the plans and processes." [80]

Sheffield Wednesday

On 6 September 2019, Monk was appointed as manager at Sheffield Wednesday, replacing Steve Bruce who resigned a few months prior. He signed a contract of an unspecified length. [81] In November 2019 when Wednesday were set to play former club Birmingham, now managed by his former assistant Pep Clotet, Monk spoke negatively about Clotet in his pre-match press conference in addition to refusing to shake his hand after the match. [82] [83] When the two managers faced each other again in the reverse fixture later in the season however, Monk and Clotet shook hands and appeared to settle their differences. [84] On 9 November 2020, he was sacked from Sheffield Wednesday, with the club second-last in the league. [85]

Career statistics

Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
ClubSeasonLeague FA Cup League Cup OtherTotal
Torquay United 1995–96 [86] Third Division 5000000050
Southampton 1996–97 [87] Premier League 00000000
1997–98 [88] Premier League00000000
1998–99 [89] Premier League4010000050
1999–2000 [90] Premier League200020
2000–01 [91] Premier League20000020
2001–02 [92] Premier League20001030
2002–03 [93] Premier League10000010
2003–04 [94] Premier League00000000
Torquay United (loan) 1998–99 [89] Third Division6060
Stockport County (loan) 1999–2000 [90] First Division 202040
Oxford United (loan) 2000–01 [91] Second Division 5050
Sheffield Wednesday (loan) 2002–03 [93] First Division15000150
Barnsley 2003–04 [94] Second Division17041211
Swansea City 2004–05 [95] League Two 34040102 [lower-alpha 1] 0410
2005–06 [96] League One 33100009 [lower-alpha 2] 1422
2006–07 [97] League One2000000020
2007–08 [98] League One32130206 [lower-alpha 1] 0431
2008–09 [99] Championship 4013030461
2009–10 [100] Championship2301021261
2010–11 [101] Championship29011303 [lower-alpha 3] 0361
2011–12 [102] Premier League1602000180
2012–13 [103] Premier League1100041151
2013–14 [104] Premier League00001010
Career total28131921922013398
  1. 1 2 Appearances in Football League Trophy
  2. Six appearances and one goal in Football League Trophy, three appearances in League One play-offs
  3. Appearances in Championship play-offs

Managerial statistics

As of 9 November 2020
Managerial record by team and tenure
Swansea City 4 February 20149 December 201577281732036.4 [105]
Leeds United 2 June 201625 May 201753251117047.2 [105]
Middlesbrough 9 June 201723 December 2017261259046.2 [53] [66] [105]
Birmingham City 4 March 201818 June 201959192020032.2 [105]
Sheffield Wednesday 6 September 20199 November 202058181525031.0 [105]



Swansea City




Related Research Articles

James Beattie (footballer) English association football player and manager (born 1978)

James Scott Beattie is an English football coach and a former professional footballer who played as a striker. He is the former assistant manager at EFL Championship club Sheffield Wednesday, having rejoined Garry Monk's backroom staff, previously he had worked with him at Birmingham City, Middlesbrough, Leeds United and Swansea City.

Jonathan Woodgate English footballer and manager

Jonathan Simon Woodgate is an English football manager and former player who is currently manager of AFC Bournemouth.

Cameron Jerome English footballer

Cameron Zishan Rana-Jerome, known as Cameron Jerome, is an English professional footballer who plays as a striker for League One club Milton Keynes Dons.

Danny Graham (footballer) English association football player

Daniel Anthony William Graham is an English former professional footballer who played as a striker.

Craig Gardner

Craig Gardner is an English professional football coach and former player who made 260 appearances in the Premier League and a further 67 in the Championship. He joined the coaching staff at Birmingham City in January 2021.

Lukas Isaac Paul Jutkiewicz is an English professional footballer who plays as a striker for Championship club Birmingham City. He previously played for Swindon Town, Everton, Plymouth Argyle, Huddersfield Town, Motherwell, Coventry City, Middlesbrough, Bolton Wanderers and Burnley.

Jonny Howson English professional association footballer

Jonathan Mark Howson is an English professional footballer who plays as a central midfielder for Middlesbrough in the Championship.

Adam Clayton (footballer) English footballer

Adam Stephen Clayton is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Championship club Birmingham City.

Kyle Bartley English footballer

Kyle Louis Bartley is an English professional footballer who plays as a central defender for Premier League club West Bromwich Albion.

Pep Clotet Spanish football coach

Josep Clotet Ruiz is a Spanish football coach who is currently the head coach of Serie B club Brescia.

Matt Grimes English footballer

Matthew Jacob Grimes is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Welsh club Swansea City.

Lewis Baker (footballer) English footballer

Lewis Renard Baker is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Süper Lig club Trabzonspor on loan from Chelsea.

Kalvin Phillips English association football player

Kalvin Mark Phillips is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Premier League club Leeds United and the England national team.

The 2017–18 English Football League was the 119th season of the English Football League and was the second under its current name. It began on 4 August 2017 and concluded on 6 May 2018, with the promotion play-off finals at Wembley Stadium on 26–28 May 2018. The EFL is contested through three divisions. The divisions are the Championship, League One and League Two. The winner and the runner up of the Championship will be automatically promoted to the Premier League and they will be joined by the winner of the Championship playoff. The bottom two teams in League Two will be relegated to the National League.

Daniel James (footballer) English-born Welsh footballer

Daniel Owen James is a professional footballer who plays as a winger for Premier League club Manchester United and the Wales national team.

The 2018–19 season is Birmingham City Football Club's 116th season in the English football league system and eighth consecutive season in the second-tier Championship. Under the management of Garry Monk, they began the season under transfer restrictions imposed by the English Football League (EFL) for breaches of their Profitability and Sustainability Regulations, and finished it in 17th place after a nine-point deduction was also imposed. The deduction put paid to hopes of promotion via the play-offs, but the team were able to avoid relegation with two matches still to play. As with all League clubs, the first team competed in the FA Cup and EFL Cup; they lost their first match in both competitions, to West Ham United in the former and to Reading in the latter.

Connal Trueman English footballer

Connal Joe Trueman is an English footballer who plays for Birmingham City. A goalkeeper, he made his Football League debut in August 2018. He previously spent time on loan at non-league clubs Leamington and Solihull Moors and at AFC Wimbledon of League One.

The 2019–20 EFL Championship was the 16th season of the Football League Championship under its current title and the 28th season under its current league division format. Leeds United won the title, with West Bromwich Albion following in second. Brentford finished closely in third, only to be beaten in the playoff final to 4th placed Fulham by a narrow 2-1 victory at Wembley.

The 2019–20 season was Birmingham City Football Club's 117th season in the English football league system and ninth consecutive season in the second-tier Championship. The team finished 20th in the Championship, having avoided relegation on the final day of the season despite losing their own match, after other results went in their favour and Wigan Athletic suffered a 12-point deduction for entering administration. As with all English Football League clubs, the first team also competed in the FA Cup and EFL Cup. They reached the fifth round of the FA Cup, in which they lost 1–0 away to Premier League club Leicester City, and were eliminated in the first round of the EFL Cup, a match in which a inexperienced Birmingham team lost 3–0 away to Portsmouth of League One.


  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Hugman, Barry J., ed. (2010). The PFA Footballers' Who's Who 2010–11. Edinburgh: Mainstream Publishing. p. 291. ISBN   978-1-84596-601-0.
  2. 1 2 3 4 Holley, Duncan; Chalk, Gary (2003). In That Number – A post-war chronicle of Southampton FC. Hagiology Publishing. pp. 552–553. ISBN   0-9534474-3-X.
  3. "Barnsley 2–1 Bristol City". BBC. 16 December 2003. Retrieved 11 March 2010.
  4. "Swansea 0–2 Northampton". BBC Sport. 7 August 2004. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  5. "Yeovil 1–0 Swansea". BBC Sport. 4 September 2004. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  6. "Shrewsbury 2–0 Swansea". BBC Sport. 20 November 2004. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  7. "Mansfield 1–0 Swansea". BBC Sport. 8 February 2005. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  8. "Swansea 4–0 Rushden". BBC Sport. 22 November 2005. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  9. "Bradford 1–1 Swansea". BBC Sport. 14 January 2006. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  10. "Swansea 2–2 Barnsley (aet)". BBC Sport. 27 May 2006. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  11. "Brighton 0–1 Swansea". BBC Sport. 3 May 2008. Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  12. "Swansea 3–2 Leeds". BBC Sport. 29 December 2007. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  13. "Charlton 2–0 Swansea". BBC Sport. 9 August 2008. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  14. "Swansea 1–0 Bristol City". BBC Sport. 18 April 2009. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  15. "Swansea 3 – 0 Brighton". BBC Sport. 11 August 2009. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  16. "Swansea 1 – 2 Scunthorpe". BBC Sport. 25 August 2009. Retrieved 2 May 2015.
  17. "Garry Monk criticises ex-Swansea City boss Paulo Sousa". BBC Sport. 5 August 2010. Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  18. "Swansea Legend reveals all in autobiography". Y Lolfa . Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  19. "Swansea 4–0 Colchester". BBC Sport. 8 January 2011. Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  20. "Garry Monk agrees new Swansea City contract". BBC Sport. 9 August 2011. Retrieved 10 August 2011.
  21. "Defender Garry Monk signs new Swansea City contract". BBC Sport. 6 February 2013. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
  22. 1 2 "Bradford 0–5 Swansea". BBC Sport. 24 February 2013. Retrieved 24 February 2013.
  23. "Garry Monk hands Swansea captaincy to Ashley Williams". BBC Sport. 15 July 2013. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
  24. "Swansea sack Michael Laudrup and place Garry Monk in charge". BBC Sport. 4 February 2014. Retrieved 29 December 2017.
  25. "Napoli 3 Swansea 1". Swansea City A.F.C. 27 February 2014. Retrieved 27 February 2014.
  26. Lovejoy, Joe (9 February 2014). "Garry Monk off to dream start as Swansea put Cardiff in further trouble". The Guardian . Retrieved 16 February 2014.
  27. "Garry Monk appointed first-team manager at Swansea City". Swansea City A.F.C. 7 May 2014. Retrieved 6 February 2020.
  28. Taylor, Daniel (16 August 2014). "Swansea upstage Manchester United in Louis van Gaal's Premier League bow". The Guardian. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  29. "Swansea boss Garry Monk avoids FA punishment for 'cheat' comment". BBC Sport. 29 October 2014. Retrieved 30 October 2014.
  30. "Swansea 2–1 Man Utd". BBC. 21 February 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2015.
  31. "Arsenal 0–1 Swansea". BBC. 11 May 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2015.
  32. "Crystal Palace 1–0 Swansea City". BBC Sport. 24 May 2015. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
  33. "Swans boss Monk signs new contract". Swansea City A.F.C. 10 July 2015. Retrieved 6 February 2020.
  34. "Swansea City part company with manager". BBC Sport. 9 December 2015.
  35. "Swansea City: Pep Clotet, James Beattie and Kris O'Leary leave club". BBC Sport. 10 December 2015. Retrieved 11 December 2015.
  36. "Garry Monk: Leeds United appoint former Swansea City boss". BBC Sport. 2 June 2016. Retrieved 2 June 2016.
  37. "United agree Antonsson deal". Leeds United A.F.C. 28 June 2016. Retrieved 28 June 2016.
  38. "Marcus Antonsson: Kalmar FF striker signs for Leeds United". BBC Sport. 28 June 2016. Retrieved 11 August 2016.
  39. "QPR claim opening victory". Leeds United A.F.C. 7 August 2016. Retrieved 7 August 2016.
  40. Williams, Adam (7 August 2016). "Queens Park Rangers 3 Leeds 0". BBC Sport. Retrieved 11 August 2016.
  41. "Shoot-out victory seals progress". Leeds United A.F.C. 10 August 2016. Retrieved 10 August 2016.
  42. "Fleetwood Town 2–2 Leeds United (4–5 pens)". BBC Sport. 10 August 2016. Retrieved 11 August 2016.
  43. "Leeds United: Garry Monk pipped by Newcastle United boss Rafa Benitez for manager of the month award". Yorkshire Evening Post. 11 November 2016. Retrieved 11 November 2016.
  44. Jurejko, Jonathan (29 November 2016). "Liverpool 2–0 Leeds United". BBC Sport . Retrieved 29 November 2016.
  45. "Sutton United Vs Leeds". BBC Sport. 29 January 2017. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  46. "David Wagner and Garry Monk banned for clash in Huddersfield's win over Leeds". Sky Sports. 27 February 2017. Retrieved 27 February 2017.
  47. Jack de Menezes (7 February 2017). "Garry Monk and David Wagner charged with improper conduct after fiery clashes between Leeds and Huddersfield". The Independent. Retrieved 13 June 2018.
  48. "Leeds 2 Brighton 0". Sky Sports. 19 March 2017. Retrieved 19 March 2017.
  49. "'Leeds United are falling apart again!' Rival fans poke fun at Championship club after Garry Monk's shock exit". TalkSport. 25 May 2017. Retrieved 25 May 2017.
  50. "Club Statement". Leeds United F.C. 23 May 2017. Retrieved 23 May 2017.
  51. "Garry Monk resigns as Leeds United head coach with Aitor Karanka job swap on the cards". The Daily Telegraph. 25 May 2017. Retrieved 25 May 2017.
  52. "Garry Monk: Leeds United head coach resigns after one season". BBC. 25 May 2017. Retrieved 25 May 2017.
  53. 1 2 "Garry Monk: Middlesbrough name ex-Leeds United boss as manager". BBC Sport. 9 June 2017. Retrieved 11 October 2017.
  54. "Middlesbrough appoint Monk as new manager". Reuters. 9 June 2017. Retrieved 29 June 2017.
  55. "Middlesbrough boss Garry Monk relishing promotion challenge". Hartlepool Mail. 22 June 2017. Archived from the original on 30 August 2017. Retrieved 29 June 2017.
  56. "Boro Set To Swoop For Jonny Howson". Middlesbrough Official Site. 7 July 2017. Retrieved 13 July 2017.
  57. "Cyrus Christie Set For Boro Medical". Middlesbrough Official Site. 7 July 2017. Retrieved 13 July 2017.
  58. "Martin Braithwaite: Middlesbrough sign Denmark forward from Toulouse". BBC Sport. 13 July 2017. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
  59. "Boro Complete Club Record Signing Of Britt Assombalonga". Middlesbrough Official Site. 17 July 2017. Retrieved 18 July 2017.
  60. "Middlesbrough fixture page". Middlesbrough Football Club Official Website. Retrieved 13 July 2017.
  61. "Photos and Report From Boro's Draw With Oxford United". Middlesbrough Football Club Official Website. 12 July 2017. Retrieved 13 July 2017.
  62. "Boro Complete £5m Signing Of Darren Randolph". Middlesbrough Official Site. 22 July 2017. Retrieved 23 July 2017.
  63. "Ashley Fletcher Signs For Boro". Middlesbrough Official Site. 28 July 2017. Retrieved 28 July 2017.
  64. "Boro have completed the loan signing of Lewis Baker from Chelsea". Middlesbrough Official Site. 11 August 2017. Retrieved 11 August 2017.
  65. "Defender Connor Roberts Joins Boro On Loan From Swansea". Middlesbrough Official Site. 14 July 2017. Retrieved 14 July 2017.
  66. 1 2 "Garry Monk: Middlesbrough part company with manager despite victory". BBC Sport. 23 December 2017. Retrieved 4 March 2018.
  67. "Tony Pulis: Middlesbrough appoint ex-West Brom boss as manager". BBC Sport. 26 December 2017. Retrieved 26 December 2017.
  68. "Garry Monk appointed new Birmingham City manager". Sky Sports. 4 March 2018. Retrieved 5 March 2018.
  69. "Manager profiles: Birmingham City". League Managers' Association. Retrieved 5 March 2018.
  70. "Birmingham City football club match record: 2018". Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  71. Dick, Brian; Dicken, Alex (6 May 2018). "'Relentless' Garry Monk reveals his Birmingham City masterplan after safety is secured". Birmingham Mail. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  72. Chapman, Joseph (5 September 2018). "Tomasz Kuszczak posts message from Birmingham City 'Bomb Squad'". Birmingham Mail. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  73. Percy, John (7 September 2018). "Exclusive: Birmingham City facing 12-point deduction after breaking EFL spending rules". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  74. Dick, Brian (2 August 2018). "The latest on Birmingham City's transfer embargo and Kristian Pedersen's registration". Birmingham Mail. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  75. "Championship Manager of the Month: October Nominations". English Football League. 8 November 2019. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  76. Rudge, Dean (19 June 2019). "Praise for Garry Monk: The financial chaos behind his Birmingham City sacking". Birmingham Mail. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  77. Percy, John (13 June 2019). "Garry Monk on brink at Birmingham City after total breakdown in relationship with club hierarchy". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  78. Stone, Simon (13 June 2019). "Garry Monk: Birmingham City manager remains at Blues following exit rumours". BBC Sport. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  79. "Garry Monk sacked by Birmingham after board row". Sky Sports. 19 June 2019. Retrieved 19 June 2019.
  80. "Club statement: Garry Monk". Birmingham City F.C. 18 June 2019. Retrieved 18 June 2019.
  81. "Garry Monk: Sheffield Wednesday appoint ex-Birmingham City boss as manager". BBC Sport. 6 September 2019. Retrieved 7 September 2019.
  82. "Garry Monk slams former assistant Pep Clotet in incredible pre-match interview". 27 November 2019.
  83. Dick, Brian; Husband, Ben (28 November 2019). "Monk explains Pep Clotet snub as Blues are held by Wednesday". birminghammail.
  84. Dick, Brian (22 February 2020). "Garry Monk lifts the lid on Pep Clotet handshake". birminghammail.
  85. "Garry Monk: Sheffield Wednesday sack ex-Swansea, Leeds and Birmingham boss". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 November 2020.
  86. Hugman, Barry J., ed. (2007). The PFA Footballers' Who's Who 2007–08. Edinburgh: Mainstream. p. 283. ISBN   978-1-84596-246-3.
  87. "Games played by Garry Monk in 1996/1997". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  88. "Games played by Garry Monk in 1997/1998". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  89. 1 2 "Games played by Garry Monk in 1998/1999". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  90. 1 2 "Games played by Garry Monk in 1999/2000". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  91. 1 2 "Games played by Garry Monk in 2000/2001". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  92. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2001/2002". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  93. 1 2 "Games played by Garry Monk in 2002/2003". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  94. 1 2 "Games played by Garry Monk in 2003/2004". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  95. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2004/2005". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  96. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2005/2006". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  97. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2006/2007". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  98. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2007/2008". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  99. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2008/2009". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  100. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2009/2010". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  101. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2010/2011". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  102. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2011/2012". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  103. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2012/2013". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  104. "Games played by Garry Monk in 2013/2014". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 20 November 2017.
  105. 1 2 3 4 5 "Managers: Garry Monk". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 7 September 2019.
  106. "Reading 2–4 Swansea". BBC Sport. 30 May 2011. Retrieved 6 January 2018.
  107. "Swansea 2–1 Wrexham". BBC Sport. 11 May 2006. Retrieved 6 January 2017.
  108. "Wrexham 1–2 Swansea". BBC Sport. 29 March 2006. Retrieved 6 January 2018.
  109. "Ronaldo named player of the year". BBC Sport. 27 April 2008. Retrieved 4 November 2018.
  110. "Manager profile: Garry Monk". Premier League. Retrieved 19 September 2018.