Nick Barmby

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Nick Barmby
Nick Barmby 23-07-11 1.png
Barmby training with Hull City in 2011
Personal information
Full nameNicholas Jon Barmby [1]
Date of birth (1974-02-11) 11 February 1974 (age 45) [2]
Place of birth Hull, England
Height 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)
Playing position Attacking midfielder, winger
Youth career
1990–1992 Tottenham Hotspur
Senior career*
1992–1995 Tottenham Hotspur 89 (21)
1995–1996 Middlesbrough 42 (8)
1996–2000 Everton 116 (18)
2000–2002 Liverpool 32 (2)
2002–2004 Leeds United 25 (4)
2004Nottingham Forest (loan) 6 (1)
2004–2012 Hull City 180 (26)
National team
1994 England U21 3 (0)
1994–1998 England B 2 (0)
1995–2001 England 23 (4)
Teams managed
2011–2012 Hull City
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Nicholas Jon Barmby (born 11 February 1974) is an English former professional footballer and first team coach at Scunthorpe United.

Association football Team field sport played between two teams of eleven players with spherical ball

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.


As a player, he played as a midfielder and at his peak he earned a total of 23 caps for England between 1995 and 2001. As well as two Premier League seasons with Hull, Barmby has appeared in England's top flight for Tottenham Hotspur, Middlesbrough, Everton, Liverpool and Leeds United having also represented Nottingham Forest outside the Premier League. Barmby is one of only nine players to have scored Premier League goals for six different teams (the others being Nicolas Anelka, Craig Bellamy, Darren Bent, Marcus Bent, Andy Cole, Peter Crouch, Les Ferdinand and Robbie Keane).[ citation needed ]

Midfielder association football position played on both ends of the field

midfielder is an association football position. Midfielders are generally positioned on the field between their team's defenders and forwards. Some midfielders play a disciplined defensive role, breaking up attacks, and are otherwise known as defensive midfielders. Others blur the boundaries, being more mobile and efficient in passing: they are commonly referred to as deep-lying midfielders, play-makers, box-to-box, or holding midfielders. The number of midfielders on a team and their assigned roles depends on the team's formation; the collective group of these players on the field is sometimes referred to as the midfield.

Cap (sport) sports game between two national teams

In sport, a cap is a metaphorical term for a player's appearance in a game at international level. The term dates from the practice in the United Kingdom of awarding a cap to every player in an international match of association football. In the early days of football, the concept of each team wearing a set of matching shirts had not been universally adopted, so each side would distinguish itself from the other by wearing a specific sort of cap.

England national football team Mens association football team representing England

The England national football team represents England in senior men's international football and is controlled by The Football Association, the governing body for football in England.

Club career

Early career

Growing up on the west side of Hull, Barmby played for local teams Springhead and National Tigers as a boy showing talent from a very early age. Consequently, he ended his education at the local Kelvin Hall High School (where he started in 1985) early to complete his studies at The Football Association's School of Excellence, while also honing his skills for the professional game.[ citation needed ] His father, Jeff Barmby, was also a player in his younger days and became his son's advisor and agent as his skills began to attract the attention of various clubs.[ citation needed ]

Kingston upon Hull City and unitary authority in England

Kingston upon Hull, usually abbreviated to Hull, is a port city and unitary authority in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It lies upon the River Hull at its confluence with the Humber Estuary, 25 miles (40 km) inland from the North Sea, 50 miles (80 km) east of Leeds, 34 miles (55 km) southeast of York and 54 miles (87 km) northeast of Sheffield. With a population of 260,700 (mid-2017 est.), Hull is the fourth-largest city in Yorkshire and the Humber.

The Football Association governing body of association football in England

The Football Association (FA) is the governing body of association football in England and the Crown dependencies of Jersey, Guernsey, and the Isle of Man. Formed in 1863, it is the oldest football association in the world and is responsible for overseeing all aspects of the amateur and professional game in its territory.

Tottenham Hotspur

Barmby eventually signed for Tottenham Hotspur, joining them on leaving school in the summer of 1990. His first game for Tottenham was against Hull City at Boothferry Park in a testimonial match for Garreth Roberts, and he scored two goals. [3]

Tottenham Hotspur F.C. Association football club

Tottenham Hotspur Football Club, commonly referred to as Tottenham or Spurs, is an English professional football club in Tottenham, London, that competes in the Premier League. Tottenham Hotspur Stadium has been the club's home ground since April 2019, replacing their former home of White Hart Lane, which had been demolished to make way for the new stadium on the same site. Their training ground is on Hotspur Way in Bulls Cross in the London Borough of Enfield. The club is owned by ENIC Group. Tottenham have played in a first (home) strip of white shirts and navy blue shorts since the 1898–99 season. The club's emblem is a cockerel standing upon a football, with a Latin motto Audere est Facere.

Hull City A.F.C. Association football club

Hull City Association Football Club is a professional football club in Hull, East Riding of Yorkshire, England. Founded in 1904, the club plays in the Championship, the second tier of English football.

Boothferry Park

Boothferry Park was a football stadium in Hull, England, which was home to Hull City A.F.C. from 1946 until 2002, when they moved to the Kingston Communications Stadium.

Having turned professional in April 1991 under the management of Terry Venables, he made his competitive debut against Sheffield Wednesday [3] on 27 September 1992 in the FA Premier League, and established himself as a regular player that season, when still only 18 years old. [4]

Terence Frederick Venables, often referred to as "El Tel ", is an English former football player and manager. During the 1960s and 70s, he played for various clubs including Chelsea, Tottenham Hotspur and Queens Park Rangers, and gained two caps for England.

Sheffield Wednesday F.C. Association football club

Sheffield Wednesday Football Club is a professional association football club based in Sheffield, England. The team competes in the Championship, the second tier of the English football league system. Formed in 1867 as an offshoot of The Wednesday Cricket Club, they went by the name of the Wednesday Football Club until changing to their current name in 1929.

The 1992–93 season was the 113th season of football in England. The season saw the Premier League in its first season, replacing Division One of the Football League as the top league in England. Every team in the Premier League played each other twice within the season, one game away and one at home, and were awarded three points for a win and one for a draw.

During his time at the club he became one of Ossie Ardiles' five-man attack, along with Jürgen Klinsmann, Teddy Sheringham, Darren Anderton and Ilie Dumitrescu. He played 100 games and scored 27 goals in all competitions for Spurs,[ citation needed ] playing on the losing side in two FA Cup semi-finals,[ citation needed ] before becoming Middlesbrough's most expensive signing in a £5.25 million deal in June 1995. [5]

Jürgen Klinsmann German footballer and manager

Jürgen Klinsmann is a German football manager, pundit and former player who was most recently the head coach of the United States national team. As a player, Klinsmann played for several prominent clubs in Europe and was part of the West German team that won the 1990 FIFA World Cup and the unified German team that won the 1996 UEFA European Championship. One of Germany's premier strikers during the 1990s, he scored in all six major international tournaments he participated in, from Euro 1988 to the 1998 World Cup. In 1995, he came in third in the FIFA World Player of the Year award; in 2004 he was named in the FIFA 100 list of the "125 Greatest Living Footballers".

Teddy Sheringham English footballer and manager

Edward Paul Sheringham, MBE is an English football manager and former player.

Darren Anderton English footballer

Darren Robert Anderton is an English former footballer who spent most of his career with Tottenham Hotspur as a midfielder. He played 30 times for the England national football team, scoring 7 goals.


Barmby set up the first competitive goal at the new Riverside Stadium for Craig Hignett. [6] Barmby stayed at Middlesbrough for 17 months, before heading to Everton, who paid a record fee of £5.75 million for him, a small profit on the price they paid for him. [7]


In his first full season at the club, Barmby and his new team found themselves in a Premier League relegation battle. However, they survived with a 15th-place finish as Barmby made 25 league appearances and scored four goals.[ citation needed ] He managed just two goals from 30 appearances the following season as Everton finished just one place above relegation.[ citation needed ] Injuries restricted him to appearing in just 24 out of 38 league appearances in 1998–99, as he scored three goals.[ citation needed ] His final season at Goodison Park saw him miss just one league game and find the net nine times,[ citation needed ] though Everton finished only in 13th place. [8] On 26 February 2000, Barmby scored a hat-trick in a 4–0 win against West Ham United. [9]

After nearly four years at Everton, during which Barmby played 114 league games and scored 18 goals, he headed across Stanley Park to Liverpool for a fee of £6 million on 19 July 2000. It was the first time since striker Dave Hickson in 1959 that Everton had sold a player to Liverpool – although six players had moved in the opposite direction in the 41 years between Barmby's transfer and that of Hickson. [10]

Manchester United also expressed an interest in signing Barmby to cover for their missing players at the start of the 2000–01 season, but they were eventually outbid. [11]


Barmby was involved in Liverpool's successful season of 2000–01 in which they won the FA Cup, League Cup and UEFA Cup. He scored against his previous club Everton in the Merseyside derby, [12] and scored a penalty kick in the shootout against Birmingham City in the League Cup Final. [13] After persistent injury and lack of form blighted his second season at the club, Barmby was sold to Leeds United in August 2002 for a fee of £2.75 million, where he linked up with Terry Venables, his first manager at Tottenham. Barmby scored eight goals in his time at Liverpool, all of which came in the 2000–01 season: four in the UEFA Cup, two in the League, and one each in the FA Cup and the League Cup.[ citation needed ]

Leeds United

On 8 August 2002, Barmby signed for Leeds for £2.75 million. [14] Despite scoring on his debut, [15] Barmby made little impact at a Leeds side quickly sliding down the Premier League table, and missed much of the action during his two seasons with them in the Premier League. [16] He spent a loan spell at Nottingham Forest during the 2003–04 season, [17] scoring once against Gillingham, [18] before moving to his hometown club, Hull City. [19]

Hull City

Barmby playing for Hull City in 2011 Nick Barmby 1.png
Barmby playing for Hull City in 2011

In 2004, Barmby returned to his hometown team Hull City on a free transfer following Leeds's relegation from the top flight. Barmby helped City to promotion from League One in his first season at the club. He scored nine goals, including the fastest goal in City's history, after seven seconds in a match against Walsall on 6 November 2004.[ citation needed ] He played for Hull in the 2007–08 Football League Championship campaign, which ended in promotion through the Championship play-offs to the Premier League; a season earlier they had come close to being relegated to League One. 2008–09 was the first season in which Hull City played top division football.[ citation needed ] He scored his first goal of Hull's first Premier League season against Sunderland on 20 December 2008, making him one of only five players to have scored for six different teams in the Premier League.[ citation needed ]

On 29 June 2010, it was announced by the incoming Hull City manager, Nigel Pearson, that Barmby would take his first steps into coaching, by being taken onto Pearson's staff at Hull City for the 2010–11 Championship campaign, combining the role of coach with his playing duties. [20]

International career

Barmby earned his first cap for England on 29 March 1995, coming on as a 64th-minute substitute in the 0–0 friendly draw against Uruguay at Wembley Stadium. [21] He made his first start on 6 September, playing the whole game in the 0–0 draw with Colombia. [22] On 23 May 1996, Barmby scored his first goals for England when he netted two goals in the 3–0 win against China at the Workers Stadium in Beijing. [23] These goals ultimately sealed his place in England manager Terry Venables' 22-man squad for Euro 1996. [24] Barmby went on to make three substitute appearances in the tournament, featuring in the 1–1 draw with Switzerland in the opening group game, [25] in the 4–1 win against the Netherlands in the final group game, [26] and in the 0–0 draw against Spain in the quarter-finals, a game England won on penalties. [27] Had the shoot-out against Spain continued into sudden-death kicks, Barmby had been chosen to take England's sixth penalty. [28]

Barmby scored the first goal of Glenn Hoddle's England tenure, he netted the opening goal in the 3–0 win against Moldova during qualification for the 1998 FIFA World Cup. [29] This turned out to be his last cap for nearly four years. [30]

Kevin Keegan recalled Barmby in May 2000 and named him in the preliminary squad for Euro 2000. [31] He featured in the three warm-up games against Brazil, [32] Ukraine, [33] and Malta, [34] before being named in the final squad on 1 June. [35] Barmby made substitute appearances in the games against Germany and Romania as England were eliminated in the group stages. [36] [37]

Barmby scored England's first goal under Sven-Göran Eriksson with the opening goal in a 3–0 friendly win against Spain at Villa Park. [38] On 1 September 2001, he started in the 5–1 thrashing of rivals Germany during qualification for the 2002 World Cup. [39] Barmby started in the 2–2 draw with Greece in October 2001, the result secured England's qualification to the World Cup. [40] This turned out to be his last cap for his country. [30] He won a total of 23 caps for England and scored four goals. [30]

Managerial career

Hull City

After Pearson left Hull for Leicester on 15 November 2011, Barmby took over as player caretaker manager. [41] His reign got off to a fine start against Derby County by defeating them 2–0 at Pride Park Stadium. He announced his retirement from playing on 6 January 2012 before being appointed manager permanently on 10 January. [42] [43]

It was reported on 8 May 2012 that Barmby had been sacked as manager following a disciplinary meeting with the owners. This was later confirmed after he made comments about the owners and transfer money. He has since lost his appeal. [44]

Scunthorpe United

On 29 March 2019, Scunthorpe United announced that Barmby would join former Hull City teammate Andy Dawson as a coach. [45] Their first game in charge was against AFC Wimbledon which they lost 2–1. [46] He left the club on 13 May 2019, when new manager Paul Hurst was hired. [47]

Personal life

Barmby is now[ when? ] coaching and managing a local junior team Barton Town Old Boys Under 19's who play their matches at the Easy Buy Stadium, Barton Upon Humber, North Lincolnshire.[ citation needed ] He has a wife, Mandy, and two sons, Jack and George. Jack Barmby signed for Manchester United, [48] before being signed by Leicester City in 2014. He moved on loan to the Portland Timbers of the MLS in March 2016. He has also represented England below senior level. [49]

Barmby is a fan of Super League side Hull FC.[ citation needed ]

Career statistics



Club performanceLeagueCupLeague CupContinentalTotal
EnglandLeague FA Cup League Cup Europe Total
1992–93 Tottenham Hotspur Premier League 226---226
1993–94 276---276
1994–95 389---389
1995–96 Middlesbrough 3273141-399
1996–97 101---101
1996–97 Everton 25421--275
1997–98 3021013-325
1998–99 2434120-304
1999–2000 3795110-4310
2000–01 Liverpool 262516194468
2001–02 60-1040110
2002–03 Leeds United 194201031255
2003–04 60---60
2003–04 Nottingham Forest First Division 61---61
2004–05 Hull City League One 39920--419
2005–06 Championship 265---265
2006–07 204-21-225
2007–08 18 [NB 1] 3 [NB 2] 10--19 [NB 1] 3 [NB 2]
2008–09 Premier League2113110-252
2009–10 20020-220
2010–11 Championship3151210-337
2011–12 810010-91
TotalEngland491 [NB 1] 82 [NB 2] 298236165559 [NB 1] 101 [NB 2]
Career total491 [NB 1] 82 [NB 2] 298236165559 [NB 1] 101 [NB 2]
  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Includes 3 playoff appearances
  2. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Includes 2 playoff goals



England national team

International goals


123 May 1996 Workers Stadium, Beijing, China 6Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg  China PR 1–03–0 Friendly
31 September 1996 Stadionul Republican, Chișinău, Moldova 10Flag of Moldova.svg  Moldova 1–03–0 1998 FIFA World Cup qualification
428 February 2001 Villa Park, Birmingham, England19Flag of Spain.svg  Spain 1–03–0 Friendly

Managerial statistics

As of 8 May 2012 [51]
Managerial record by team and tenure
Hull City 15 November 20118 May 20123313812039.4

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