Holger Osieck

Last updated

Holger Osieck
Holger Osieck.jpg
Personal information
Full nameHolger Osieck
Date of birth (1948-08-31) 31 August 1948 (age 70)
Place of birth Duisburg, West Germany
Playing position Forward
Youth career
1958–1965 FC Schalke 04
Senior career*
YearsTeamApps(Gls)
1965–1970 Eintracht Gelsenkirchen
1970–1972 SSV Hagen
1972–1976 1. FC Mülheim 55 (11)
1976 1. FC Bocholt
1977 Vancouver Whitecaps 21 (2)
1978 Rot-Weiß Oberhausen
Teams managed
1978–1979 Canada (assistant)
1979–1987 West Germany (youth)
1987–1990 West Germany (assistant)
1990 FC Schalke 04 (youth)
1990–1991 Olympique Marseille (assistant)
1991–1992 VfL Bochum
1993–1994 Fenerbahçe
1995–1996 Urawa Red Diamonds
1997–1998 Kocaelispor
1998–2003 Canada
2007–2008 Urawa Red Diamonds
2010–2013 Australia
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Holger Osieck (born 31 August 1948) is a German football manager who last managed the Australian national association football team. [1] Prior to the Australian role, he most recently managed J. League club Urawa Red Diamonds, where he won the 2007 AFC Champions League. He served as an assistant coach of the West Germany national football team when they won the 1990 FIFA World Cup. He also led Canada in winning the 2000 CONCACAF Gold Cup. [2]

Association football Team field sport

Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a team sport played with a spherical ball between two teams of eleven players. It is played by 250 million players in over 200 countries and dependencies, making it the world's most popular sport. The game is played on a rectangular field called a pitch with a goal at each end. The object of the game is to score by moving the ball beyond the goal line into the opposing goal.

Urawa Red Diamonds association football club

Urawa Red Diamonds, colloquially Urawa Reds, are a professional association football club playing in Japan's football league, J1 League.

The 2007 AFC Champions League was the 26th edition of the top-level Asian club football tournament and the 5th edition under the current AFC Champions League title.

Contents

Playing career

In his native country, he played for FC Schalke 04, Eintracht Gelsenkirchen, SSV Hagen, 1. FC Mülheim, 1. FC Bocholt and Rot-Weiß Oberhausen. However, he never appeared in a top-flight Bundesliga match. Toward the end of his playing career, he moved to Canada to play for the Vancouver Whitecaps.

FC Schalke 04 German association-football club

Fußballclub Gelsenkirchen-Schalke 04 e. V., commonly known as FC Schalke 04, Schalke or abbreviated as S04, is a professional German football and multi-sports club originally from the Schalke district of Gelsenkirchen, North Rhine-Westphalia. The "04" in the club's name derives from its formation in 1904. Schalke has long been one of the most popular professional football teams and multi-sports club in Germany, even though the club's heyday was in the 1930s and 1940s. Schalke play in the Bundesliga, the top tier of the German football league system. As of June 2018, the club has 155,000 members, making it the second-largest sports club in Germany and the fourth-largest sports club in the world in terms of membership. Other activities offered by the club include athletics, basketball, handball, table tennis, winter sports and eSports.

1. FC Mülheim German association football club

FC Mülheim is a German association football club based in Mülheim an der Ruhr, North Rhine-Westphalia.

1. FC Bocholt German association football club

1. FC Bocholt is a German association football club based in Bocholt, North Rhine-Westphalia.

Managerial career

Early career

After finishing his playing career in Canada, Osieck became an assistant coach to Franz Beckenbauer for the Germany that won the 1990 FIFA World Cup. He then managed VfL Bochum, [3] Fenerbahçe, [4] the Urawa Red Diamonds, [5] and Kocaelispor. [6]

Franz Beckenbauer German association football player

Franz Anton Beckenbauer is a German former professional footballer and manager. Early in his playing career he was nicknamed Der Kaiser because of his elegant style, dominance and leadership on the field, and also as his first name "Franz" is reminiscent of the Austrian emperors. He is widely regarded to be one of the greatest players in the history of the sport. A versatile player who started out as a midfielder, Beckenbauer made his name as a central defender. He is often credited as having invented the role of the modern sweeper or libero.

Germany national football team mens national association football team representing Germany

The Germany national football team is the men's football team that has represented Germany in international competition since 1908. It is governed by the German Football Association, founded in 1900. Ever since the DFB was reinaugurated in 1949 the team has represented the Federal Republic of Germany. Under Allied occupation and division, two other separate national teams were also recognised by FIFA: the Saarland team representing the Saarland (1950–1956) and the East German team representing the German Democratic Republic (1952–1990). Both have been absorbed along with their records by the current national team. The official name and code "Germany FR (FRG)" was shortened to "Germany (GER)" following the reunification in 1990.

1990 FIFA World Cup 1990 edition of the FIFA World Cup

The 1990 FIFA World Cup was the 14th FIFA World Cup, the quadrennial international football tournament. It was held from 8 June to 8 July 1990 in Italy, the second country to host the event twice. Teams representing 116 national football associations entered and qualification began in April 1988. 22 teams qualified from this process, along with host nation Italy and defending champions Argentina.

With Bochum, he started on 1 July 1991. [3] His first match was a 2–2 draw against 1. FC Köln. [7] Bochum finished the 1991–92 season in 15th place [8] and were eliminated in the second round of the German Cup. [7] Bochum started the 1992–93 season with a 2–2 draw against Borussia Dortmund. [9] Osieck left Bochum on 2 November 1992 [3] and had his last match on 31 October 1992, a 3–1 loss to 1. FC Kaiserslautern. [9] Bochum were in last place when Osieck left the club. [10]

1. FC Köln German association football club

1. Fußball-Club Köln 01/07 e. V., commonly known as simply 1. FC Köln or FC Cologne in English, is a German association football club based in Cologne. It was formed in 1948 as a merger of the clubs Kölner Ballspiel-Club 1901 and SpVgg Sülz 07. Köln formerly played in the Bundesliga, however were relegated to 2. Bundesliga after the 2017–18 season.

The 1991–92 VfL Bochum season was the 54th season in club history.

The 1992–93 VfL Bochum season was the 55th season in club history.

Osieck became manager of Fenerbahçe on 1 July 1993. [4] In the 1993–94 season, Fenerbahçe finished in second place in the league [11] and got to the quarter-finals of the Turkish Cup. [12] During the 1994–95 season, Fenerbahçe participated in the UEFA Cup, where they were eliminated in th first round by Cannes. [13] Osieck left on Fenerbahçe 18 December 1994. [4] His final match was a 1–1 draw against Gaziantepspor on 17 December 1994. [13] Fenerbahçe were in fourth place when he left the club. [14]

The 1994–95 UEFA Cup was won by Parma on aggregate over Juventus. Internazionale were the defending champions with a wild card, but were knocked out in the First Round by Aston Villa.

AS Cannes association football club in France

Association Sportive de Cannes Football is a French association football club based in Cannes. The club was formed 1902 as a sports club and currently plays in the Championnat National 3, the fifth division of French football. Cannes plays its home matches at the Stade Pierre de Coubertin, located within the city. The team is managed by Jean-Marc Pilorget and captained by defender Vincent Di Bartoloméo.

Gaziantepspor association football club in Turkey

Gaziantepspor is a professional Turkish football club located in the city of Gaziantep. Formed in 1969, Gaziantepspor are nicknamed the Şahinler. The club colours are black and red, and they play their home matches at New Gaziantep Stadium.

Osieck was manager of Urawa Red Diamonds between 1 January 1995 and 31 December 1996. [5] The Red Diamonds finished the season in third place and got to the quarter-finals of the Emperor's Cup. [15] During the 1996 season, the Red Diamonds got to the semi-finals of the Emperor's Cup and were eliminated in the group stage of the League Cup. [16]

Statistics of Emperor's Cup in the 1995 season.

1996 Urawa Red Diamonds season

Osieck was manager of Kocaelispor from 1 January 1997 to 30 June 1998. [6] His first match was a 1–1 draw against Gaziantepspor on 18 January 1997. [17] Kocaelispor finished the season in seventh place. [18] They also won the Turkish Cup. [19] In the 1997–98 season, Kocaelispor participated in the Cup Winners' Cup, where they were knocked out in the second round. [20] Kocaelispor finished the season in 10th place. [21] They were knocked out of the Turkish Cup in the semi-finals. [22]

Canada and Urawa Red Diamonds

Osieck landed the job of manager of the Canadian men's national soccer team in September 1998. [23] His first match didn't come until 1999 [24] when Canada played to a 1–1 draw against Northern Ireland. [25] His first two wins came against Guatemala when Canada won 1–0 on 28 May 1999 and 2–0 on 1 June 1999. [25] In 2000, Canada participated in qualifying for the 2002 FIFA World Cup. [26] Canada eliminated Cuba. [26] However, Canada finished third behind Trinidad and Tobago and Mexico and were eliminated from the tournament. [27] Under Osieck, Canada won the 2000 CONCACAF Gold Cup, earning the nickname "Holger's Heroes," a reference to the television show Hogan's Heroes. They defeated Colombia in the final. [26] In 2001, Canada participated in the Confederations Cup. [28] In the Confederations Cup, Canada lost to Japan and Cameroon and drew Brazil 0–0. [28] Canada finished in last place in Group B. [29] In 2002, Canada participated in the Gold Cup where Canada defeated South Korea in the third place match. [30] Osieck resigned in September 2003. [31] His final match was a 2–0 loss to Cuba in the 2003. [32]

He worked for FIFA between 2004 and 2006 as chief of their technical department. In 2007, he again became the manager of Urawa [5] and led the club to win the 2007 AFC Champions League. Under Osieck, Urawa finished third in the 2007 FIFA Club World Cup. [33] However, he was fired by Urawa on 16 March 2008, after a poor start to the 2008 season. Urawa were in 17th place when Osieck was sacked. [34]

Australia

Holger and Elizabeth Osieck (2011) Holger Osieck, Elizabeth Osieck (6210437585).jpg
Holger and Elizabeth Osieck (2011)

On 11 August 2010, Osieck was named as the head coach of the Australia, [35] replacing Pim Verbeek, who stepped down as Australia's coach after the 2010 FIFA World Cup. This role also involves actively assisting youth development. His first game as Australia's coach was against Switzerland, with Australia drawing 0–0. [36] His first win as Australia's coach was a 2–1 win against Poland. Australia then proceeded to defeat Paraguay 1–0, before suffering a 3–0 loss to Egypt in Cairo.

In January 2011, he led the team to the final of the AFC Asian Cup, before an extra-time loss to Japan 1–0, with Australia conceding just two goals for the entire tournament. [37] Osieck was widely praised for an otherwise outstanding campaign that included a victory over defending champions Iraq in the quarter-finals, and an amazing 6–0 defeat of Uzbekistan in the semi-finals. [37]

On 30 March 2011, Osieck lead Australia to a shock 2–1 victory over his home country Germany in an international friendly match at Mönchengladbach. Australia were without their top goal scorer Tim Cahill but managed to score two goals in quick succession midway through the second half with Germany playing a weakened side with coach Joachim Löw playing a younger squad. Australia remained to be the only team to defeat Germany at home or away in 2011. Out of 17 games played in 2011, Australia achieved 12 wins, three draws and two losses.

In 2013, in World Cup qualifying, Australia defeated Saudi Arabia and Iraq. [38]

On 18 June 2013, Osieck precipitated a bout of conniptions from Australian talisman Tim Cahill and enraged Australian fans by substituting him in the 78th minute of the 2014 World Cup Qualifier against Iraq. [39] His decision was to be vindicated, however, with the tactical substitution of Joshua Kennedy scoring the decisive goal in the 83rd minute and hoisting Australia to a third successive World Cup berth. [40]

On 12 October 2013, after two consecutive 6–0 defeats in friendly matches against Brazil and France, [41] Osieck's contract was terminated with the FFA. [42] [43]

Australia results

#DateVenueOpponentResultGoalscorersCompetition
2010
13 September 2010 St. Gallen, Switzerland Flag of Switzerland.svg   Switzerland 0–0 Friendly
27 September 2010 Kraków, Poland Flag of Poland.svg  Poland 2–1 Brett Holman & Luke Wilkshire (P) Friendly
39 October 2010 Sydney, Australia Flag of Paraguay.svg  Paraguay 1–0 David Carney Friendly
417 November 2010 Cairo, Egypt Flag of Egypt.svg  Egypt 0–3 Friendly
2011
55 January 2011 Al Ain, United Arab Emirates Flag of the United Arab Emirates.svg  United Arab Emirates 0–0 Friendly
610 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of India.svg  India 4–0 Tim Cahill (2), Harry Kewell & Brett Holman 2011 AFC Asian Cup
714 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of South Korea.svg  South Korea 1–1 Mile Jedinak 2011 AFC Asian Cup
818 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of Bahrain.svg  Bahrain 1–0 Mile Jedinak 2011 AFC Asian Cup
922 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of Iraq.svg  Iraq 1–0 Harry Kewell 2011 AFC Asian Cup
1025 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of Uzbekistan.svg  Uzbekistan 6–0 Harry Kewell, Saša Ognenovski, David Carney, Brett Emerton, Carl Valeri & Robbie Kruse 2011 AFC Asian Cup
1129 January 2011 Doha, Qatar Flag of Japan.svg  Japan 0–1 2011 AFC Asian Cup
1229 March 2011 Mönchengladbach, Germany Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 2–1 David Carney & Luke Wilkshire (P) Friendly
135 June 2011 Adelaide, Australia Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 3-0 Joshua Kennedy (2) & James Troisi (P) Friendly
147 June 2011 Melbourne, Australia Flag of Serbia.svg  Serbia 0–0 Friendly
1510 August 2011 Cardiff, Wales Flag of Wales (1959-present).svg  Wales 2–1 Tim Cahill & Robbie Kruse Friendly
162 September 2011 Brisbane, Australia Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 2–1 Joshua Kennedy & Alex Brosque 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
176 September 2011 Dammam, Saudi Arabia Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia 3–1 Joshua Kennedy (2) & Luke Wilkshire (P) 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
187 October 2011 Canberra, Australia Flag of Malaysia.svg  Malaysia 5–0 Luke Wilkshire, Joshua Kennedy (2) & Alex Brosque (2) Friendly
1911 October 2011 Sydney, Australia Flag of Oman.svg  Oman 3–0 Brett Holman, Joshua Kennedy & Mile Jedinak 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2011 November 2011 Muscat, Oman Flag of Oman.svg  Oman 0–1 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2115 November 2011 Bangkok, Thailand Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand 1–0 Brett Holman 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2012
2229 February 2012 Melbourne, Australia Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia 4–2 Alex Brosque (2), Harry Kewell & Brett Emerton 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
232 June 2012 Copenhagen, Denmark Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 0–2 Friendly
248 June 2012 Muscat, Oman Flag of Oman.svg  Oman 0–0 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2512 June 2012 Brisbane, Australia Flag of Japan.svg  Japan 1–1 Luke Wilkshire (P) 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2616 August 2012 Edinburgh, Scotland Flag of Scotland.svg  Scotland 1–3 Mark Bresciano Friendly
277 September 2012 Sidon, Lebanon Flag of Lebanon.svg  Lebanon 3–0 Tim Cahill, Matt McKay & Archie Thompson Friendly
2812 September 2012 Amman, Jordan Flag of Jordan.svg  Jordan 0–1 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
2916 October 2012 Doha, Qatar Flag of Iraq.svg  Iraq 2–1 Tim Cahill & Archie Thompson 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
3014 November 2012 Hwaseong, South Korea Flag of South Korea.svg  South Korea 2–1 Nikita Rukavytsya & Robert Cornthwaite Friendly
313 December 2012 Hong Kong Flag of Hong Kong.svg  Hong Kong 1–0 Brett Emerton EAFF East Asian Cup qualification
325 December 2012 Hong Kong Flag of North Korea.svg  North Korea 1-1 Archie Thompson EAFF East Asian Cup qualification
337 December 2012 Hong Kong Flag of Guam.svg  Guam 9–0 Aaron Mooy, Eli Babalj, Michael Marrone, Archie Thompson (3)(Px1), Mark Milligan & Richard Garcia EAFF East Asian Cup qualification
349 December 2012 Hong Kong Flag of Chinese Taipei (FIFA).svg  Chinese Taipei 8–0 Richard Garcia, Robert Cornthwaite, Adam Taggart (2), Aziz Behich (2), Aaron Mooy & Yang Chao-hsun (o.g.) EAFF East Asian Cup qualification
2013
356 February 2013 Marbella, Spain Flag of Romania.svg  Romania 2–3 Luke Wilkshire (P) & Robert Cornthwaite Friendly
3626 March 2013 Sydney, Australia Flag of Oman.svg  Oman 2–2 Tim Cahill & Brett Holman 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
374 June 2013 Saitama, Japan Flag of Japan.svg  Japan 1–1 Tommy Oar 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
3811 June 2013 Melbourne, Australia Flag of Jordan.svg  Jordan 4–0 Mark Bresciano, Tim Cahill, Robbie Kruse & Lucas Neill 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
3918 June 2013 Sydney, Australia Flag of Iraq.svg  Iraq 1–0 Joshua Kennedy 2014 FIFA World Cup qualification
4020 July 2013 Seoul, South Korea Flag of South Korea.svg  South Korea 0–0 2013 EAFF East Asian Cup
4125 July 2013 Hwaseong, South Korea Flag of Japan.svg  Japan 2–3 Mitchell Duke & Tomi Juric 2013 EAFF East Asian Cup
4228 July 2013 Seoul, South Korea Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg  China PR 3–4 Aaron Mooy, Adam Taggart & Mitchell Duke 2013 EAFF East Asian Cup
438 September 2013 Brasília, Brazil Flag of Brazil.svg  Brazil 0–6 Friendly
4412 October 2013 Paris, France Flag of France.svg  France 0–6 Friendly

Managerial statistics

Managerial record

As of 9 January 2017.
TeamFromToRecord
MWDLGFGAGDWin %Ref.
Bochum 1 July 1991 [3] 2 November 1992 [3] 531217242779−52022.64 [3] [7] [9]
Fenerbahçe 1 July 1993 [4] 18 December 1994 [12] 5333101012157+64062.26 [11] [12] [13] [14]
Urawa Red Diamonds 1 January 1995 [5] 31 December 1996 [5] 714022911282+30056.34 [15] [16]
Kocaelispor 1 January 1997 [6] 30 June 1998 [6] 672321238076+4034.33 [17] [19] [20] [22]
Canada 30 September 1998 [23] 2 September 2003 [31] 431710163949−10039.53 [24] [25] [26] [28] [30] [32]
Urawa Red Diamonds1 January 2007 [5] 15 March 2008 [5] 53261898052+28049.06 [33] [44] [45]
Australia 11 August 2010 [35] 12 October 2013 [43] 442310118549+36052.27 [36] [37] [38] [41]
Total38417488122544444+100045.31

Year-to-year results

Club

ClubSeasonLeagueCupL. CupEuropeOtherRef.
LeagueMWDLGFGAWin %Pos.Pos.Pos.Pos.Pos.
Bochum 1991–92 Bundesliga 381013153855026.3215thS.R. [7] [8]
1992–93 121471319008.3318thS.R. [9] [10]
Totals501117225174022.00
Fenerbahçe 1993–94 Süper Lig 3021636926070.002ndQ.F. [11] [12]
1994–95 179444019052.944thF.R. [13] [14]
Totals473010710945063.83
Urawa Red Diamonds 1995 J1 League 26150114134057.693rdQ.F. [15]
1996 30190115131063.336thS.F.G.S. [16]
Totals56340229265060.71
Kocaelispor1996–97Süper Lig174941617023.537thW [17] [18] [19]
1997–9834127154646035.2910thS.F.S.R. [20] [21] [22]
Totals511616196263031.37
Urawa Red Diamonds 2007 J1 League34201045528058.822ndWW
T.P.
[33] [44] [46] [45]
2008 200203000.0017th [33] [34]
Totals36201065531055.56
Career totals2401115376369278046.25

National teams

TeamYearCompetitionsFriendly matchesRef.
Competition(s)MWDLGFGAWin %MWDLGFGAWin %
Canada 1998 000000!000000! [24]
1999 000000!731366042.86 [25]
2000 World Cup qualifying
Gold Cup
13553911038.46431051075.00 [26]
2001 Confederations Cup 301205000.00310225033.33 [28]
2002 Gold Cup 522154040.00210144050.00 [30]
2003 Gold Cup 210121050.004103612025.00 [32]
Totals238871621034.78209292328045.00
Australia2010000000!421134050.00 [36]
2011 World Cup qualifying
Asian Cup
11812225072.736420122066.67 [37]
2012World Cup qualifying522186040.008512257062.50 [38]
2013World Cup qualifying422083050.006015722000.00 [41]
Totals2012533814060.002411584735045.83
Career totals432013105435046.5144207177063045.45

Honours

Club

Fenerbahçe S.K.
Kocaelispor
Urawa Red Diamonds

International

Canada
Australia

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