Neil Warnock

Neil Warnock

Warnock, pictured during the pre-season training of Queens Park Rangers in 2011
Personal information
Full name Neil Warnock[1]
Date of birth (1948-12-01) 1 December 1948[1]
Place of birth Sheffield, West Riding of Yorkshire, England
Playing position Winger
Club information
Current team
Cardiff City (Manager)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1967–1969 Chesterfield 24 (2)
1969–1971 Rotherham United 52 (5)
1971–1973 Hartlepool United 60 (5)
1973–1975 Scunthorpe United 72 (7)
1975–1976 Aldershot 37 (6)
1976–1978 Barnsley 57 (10)
1978 York City 4 (0)
1978–1979 Crewe Alexandra 21 (1)
Total 327 (36)
Teams managed
1980–1981 Gainsborough Trinity
1981–1986 Burton Albion
1986–1989 Scarborough
1989–1993 Notts County
1993 Torquay United
1993–1995 Huddersfield Town
1995–1997 Plymouth Argyle
1997–1998 Oldham Athletic
1998–1999 Bury
1999–2007 Sheffield United
2007–2010 Crystal Palace
2010–2012 Queens Park Rangers
2012–2013 Leeds United
2014 Crystal Palace
2015 Queens Park Rangers (caretaker manager)
2016 Rotherham United
2016– Cardiff City

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Neil Warnock (born 1 December 1948) is an English football manager, currently managing Welsh side Cardiff City. His managerial career has lasted thirty-five years. He is also an established television and radio pundit working for several media outlets and a retired professional footballer.

He played as a winger for Chesterfield, Rotherham United, Hartlepool United, Scunthorpe United, Aldershot, Barnsley, York City and Crewe Alexandra, scoring 36 goals in 327 career league appearances. He retired in 1979 at just 30 to move into coaching.

His first managerial job was with non-League Gainsborough Trinity (1980–1981), Burton Albion (1981–1986) and Scarborough (1986–1989) winning promotion to the Football League with the latter in 1987. He then managed Notts County (1989–1993), leading them from the Third Division to the First Division in successive seasons, though he was sacked after the club were relegated the season before the First Division became the Premier League. After a brief spell at Torquay United (1993), he moved to Huddersfield Town (1993–1995), with whom he won promotion to the new First Division. He then resigned and joined Plymouth Argyle (1995–1997), leading them to the Second Division. After being sacked, he spent spells with Oldham Athletic (1997–1998) and Bury (1998–1999).

In 1999, he joined boyhood club Sheffield United, leading them to the semi-finals of the League Cup and FA Cup in 2003 and promotion to the Premier League in 2006. However, he resigned in 2007 after the club were relegated. He then took over at Crystal Palace (2007–2010), saving the club from relegation to League One. When the club went into administration, he left to join Queens Park Rangers (2010–2012), winning promotion to the Premier League with the club in 2011. He was sacked with the club in a precarious position and joined Leeds United (2012–2013). After being sacked by Leeds following a poor run of form, he was without a club for almost fifteen months until returning to Crystal Palace, now in the Premier League, in August 2014. In December 2014, he was sacked by Crystal Palace after a poor start to the season, which saw the club in the relegation zone.[2] After a month as caretaker at Queens Park Rangers,[3] Warnock returned to Rotherham United as manager in February 2016.[4]

Playing career

After a brief stint working in a local undertakers Warnock started his professional playing career with Chesterfield in 1967, before moving on to Rotherham United, Hartlepool United, Scunthorpe United, Aldershot, Barnsley, York City and Crewe Alexandra, making a total of 327 league appearances in an eleven-year playing career. At Hartlepool he won the club's Player of the Season award in 1972.[5] He finished his career at Crewe Alexandra in 1979, aged only 30, to concentrate on training as a coach.

Managerial career


After being involved in Sunday League coaching, his first full managerial job was with Northern Premier League side Gainsborough Trinity in 1981. Following this he managed Burton Albion and Scarborough. At Scarborough he and Paul Evans, his assistant, won the Football Conference title in 1987, making them the first team to win automatic promotion to the Football League following the abolition of the re-election system.

With Mick Jones

He had earlier spent time as a coach at Peterborough United, where he met Posh assistant boss Mick Jones. In late 1988, Warnock became manager of Notts County – then in the Third Division – with Jones as his assistant. Also joining the backroom staff were Warnock's assistant at Scarborough, Paul Evans, and ex-Scarborough physio Dave Wilson. The four helped County achieved successive promotions to reach the First Division for the 1991–92 season, with Warnock turning down lucrative offers to manage Chelsea and Sunderland during this time. However, Warnock was dismissed in January 1993 after County's relegation had cost them a place in the new Premier League.[6]

In March 1993 he took over as 'consultant' at Torquay United, saving the club from relegation from the Football League. Warnock resumed his partnership with Jones, Evans and Wilson at Huddersfield Town, his appointment coming in July 1993.

Huddersfield Town

Warnock was quick to inject new blood into the Terriers' side, snapping up 'keeper Steve Francis, Darren Bullock, Ronnie Jepson, Tom Cowan and Pat Scully during his first season, all of whom would go on to become mainstays in the 1994/95 promotion season. He also showed faith in Centre of Excellence products such as Chris Billy, Simon Baldry and Andy Booth – a player then struggling to make the breakthrough who would go on to become a club legend in modern times. Despite these acquisitions Town struggled for most of the 1993/94 season, their last at Leeds Road, and Warnock was quick to offload fan favourites Iwan Roberts, Iffy Onoura and Chris Marsden while introducing a more direct style of play. He also did not enjoy the best of relationships with cult hero Phil Starbuck.

The run to the 1994 Football League Trophy Final (lost on penalties to Swansea City) coincided with an upturn in league form and a mass optimism further bolstered by the move to the new Alfred McAlpine Stadium for the 1994/95 season. Warnock's side won the Yorkshire Electricity Cup in late 1994. Warnock's side were genuine contenders for automatic promotion until falling away in the final few games to finish 5th (the final Play-Off spot that season owing to league re-structuring). They triumphed on penalties over 2nd-placed Brentford after two thrilling ties and went on to beat Bristol Rovers at Wembley.

He quit Huddersfield just days after their promotion, but made a swift and surprising return to management at Plymouth Argyle, who had just been relegated to Division Three.

Plymouth Argyle

In his first season as manager of Plymouth Argyle, Warnock took the club to Division Three play-off glory after finishing 4th in the league. The play-off semi-final was a memorable affair – Argyle played Colchester United and were 1–0 down from the 1st leg, but won 3–1 at Home Park in the 2nd leg. During this game, Warnock was sent off from the dug-out. Warnock responded to this by jumping into the crowd to watch the remainder of the match with the Argyle supporters.

The final was the first match that the club had played at Wembley Stadium. A header from Ronnie Mauge on 65 minutes gave Argyle a 1–0 win over Darlington and promotion to Division Two.

In February 1997, Warnock was surprisingly sacked as Argyle manager despite his popularity with the supporters.

Oldham and Bury

Following his successful period as manager of Plymouth Argyle, Warnock rounded out the 1990s with Oldham Athletic and Bury.

Sheffield United

Warnock with the Blades

He was appointed as manager of his boyhood club Sheffield United on 2 December 1999. In 2002–03, Warnock led Sheffield United to the semi-finals of the League Cup and FA Cup, only to lose to Liverpool[7] and Arsenal[8] respectively, as well as the First Division play-off final, with the Blades beaten 3–0 by Wolverhampton Wanderers.[9] This was the first time in his management career that he had lost a play-off contest, as he had achieved four promotions via the playoffs in the 1990s.

In 2005 Jones resumed the partnership by taking up the assistant's post at Bramall Lane, and at the end of the 2005–06 season the club were promoted to the Premiership as runners-up in The Championship.[10]

The Blades performed well in their expected relegation battle, and for a long time looked to be heading for survival. However a turning point in the season occurred with questionable and "ironic" victories for both West Ham against Manchester United and Wigan, courtesy of an ex Blade, on the final day of the season, condemning Warnock's side to relegation. Warnock claimed in his autobiography that minutes after the final game of the season, actor and Blades fan Sean Bean burst into his office, blaming Warnock for the team's relegation in a "foul-mouthed tirade" while Warnock's wife and daughter were present. Bean denied this, calling Warnock "bitter" and "hypocritical", and arguing that he would never use such language in front of another man's wife and children. Warnock resigned from the club following relegation to take some time out of football.[11]

A major factor that caused Sheffield United's relegation was that West Ham United beat Manchester United in the final day of the season 1–0, with the goal scored by Carlos Tevez, whose contract was in question over third party ownership and who then signed for the champions the very next season. While all of this was happening, the Blades played Wigan Athletic at Bramall Lane and needed only 1-point to stay up, however, with the score at 1–1, a penalty was awarded to Wigan in injury time at the end of the first half. David Unsworth converted. The scoreline remained the same till the final whistle, sending the Blades back to the Championship after only one season.[12] There was a slight irony that, earlier on in the season, Unsworth, whilst playing for Sheffield United, missed a penalty which could have changed the situation at the end of the season.

Crystal Palace

Warnock with Palace

He spoke to Milan Mandarić about the vacant managerial role at Leicester City in the summer, but was never handed the job.[13] Simon Jordan spoke to Warnock about taking over at Crystal Palace following the sacking of Peter Taylor and, after initially not being keen over the job, he returned to football management with Palace on 11 October 2007.[14][15] Having his personal friend Simon Jordan as Owner and Chairman was certainly a help in him getting the job. Jones returned from his own sabbatical to join Warnock's team as assistant. Under Warnock and Jones Palace made a massive turn-around, moving from relegation battlers to promotion contenders in the space of six months, with Warnock's use of youngsters a major factor in the improved performances and results. Palace made the play-offs in the end, but were beaten at the semi-final stage by Bristol City,[16] who went on to lose to Hull City in the final.

Warnock stayed on for the 2008–09 season, but on taking the job a year earlier he had made it clear that the Crystal Palace job would be his last managerial role in football, with the club's finances beginning the take a turn for the worse. The 2009–10 season saw Palace perform well despite being heavily restricted by the club's poor financial position, which resulted in the club being placed in administration late in January. A 10-point deduction was imposed by the Football League for this.[17] Crystal Palace's administrator commented that Warnock was 'let go' after telling the administrator he did not have the stomach for the fight to save the club.[18]

Queens Park Rangers

On 1 March 2010, Warnock joined Queens Park Rangers as manager on a three-and-a-half-year deal after agreeing compensation with Crystal Palace.[19] His first match in charge was an emphatic 3–1 home win against West Bromwich Albion.[20]

He helped QPR comfortably avoid relegation in 2009–10 – including a 2–0 win against former club Crystal Palace at Selhurst Park.[21] Warnock was awarded Manager of the Month for August 2010. Using a new 4–2–3–1 formation built around playmaker Adel Taarabt who went on win the Football League Championship Player of the Year 2011, QPR topped the table for the majority of the 2010–11 season and on 30 April 2011 were promoted as Championship champions after a 2–0 win over Watford.[22]

Despite leading the club to the Premier League for the first time in 15 years, he was sacked on 8 January 2012 after the 1–2 home defeat to Norwich City on 2 January 2012. The owner of QPR, Tony Fernandes, said that the club slipped down to a dangerous league position (17th) after a recent poor form.

Warnock said: "Obviously I'm very disappointed but, having achieved so much, I leave the club with a great sense of pride. I have enjoyed my time here more than anywhere else and the QPR fans have been brilliant with me – they deserve success. My biggest regret is that the takeover didn't happen earlier, because that would have given me the opportunity to bring in the targets I'd pinpointed all last summer and probably given us a better chance to succeed in the Premier League. The board at QPR are hugely ambitious and I wish them every success for the future. I've been involved in the game a long time and I will be spending the immediate future with my family and friends before deciding my next career move."[23]

Warnock had been spotted in Monte Carlo on 18 February with Leeds United chairman Ken Bates discussing the possibility of Warnock becoming Leeds' new manager.

Leeds United

On 18 February 2012, Warnock joined Leeds United as manager on a one and half-year deal taking him up to the end of the 2012–13 season.[24] Before officially taking charge from caretaker manager Neil Redfearn he oversaw Leeds win 3–2 against Doncaster Rovers from the stands on 18 February with Warnock revealing he spoke to the players before the game and at half time.[25] On 28 February 2012, Warnock made his first signing as Leeds manager by bringing in Danny Webber, whom he managed whilst at Sheffield United.[26]

Leeds would go on to finish 14th in the Championship and during the summer of 2012 Warnock revamped the entire Leeds United team with several new signings. Warnock started the 2012–13 season with a home win in the League Cup beating Shrewsbury Town 4–0.[27] Leeds would then go on to beat Wolves 1–0 at Elland Road on the opening day of the Football League Championship.[28] On the takeover of Leeds United by Bahrain-based company GFH Capital in December 2012, the company stated Warnock was one of the reasons they took over Leeds United.[29]

After a string of defeats and Leeds sitting 5 points off the relegation zone, Warnock parted company with Leeds United on 1 April 2013.[30]

Return to Crystal Palace

On 27 August 2014, it was announced that Warnock would be appointed for a second spell in charge at Crystal Palace following the departure of Tony Pulis.[31][32] However, after a poor run of form, and Crystal Palace ending up in the bottom three, Warnock was sacked by the club on 27 December 2014.[2] He was succeeded by Alan Pardew on 2 January 2015.[33]

Return to Queens Park Rangers

In 2015, Warnock returned to QPR as First Team Advisor. On 4 November Warnock was placed in temporary charge of QPR following the departure of Chris Ramsey from the club.

Rotherham United

On 11 February 2016, Neil Warnock was confirmed as the new Rotherham United manager for the remainder of the 2015-16 season, replacing Neil Redfearn.[4] Warnock drew his first game in charge with a 0-0 draw against Birmingham City in a game which saw both Richard Wood and Joe Mattock sent off. He then lost his next two games, against Reading and Burnley, 2-0. Rotherham then went on an unbeaten run of 11 games including wins against Brentford (2-1), Sheffield Wednesday (1-0), Middlesbrough (1-0), drawing against Derby 3-3 after being 3-0 down with 8 minutes to go, and winning 1-0 at Portman Road against Ipswich. Warnock was awarded the Championship Manager of the Month for March. The final win of the run was at MK Dons, where a 4-0 thrashing all but sealed Rotherham's survival in the Championship at the expense of their opponents. The season closed with Warnock stating he wanted one last season managing in the Championship and Rotherham hoping to secure his services for 2016/17.

Cardiff City

On 5 October 2016, Warnock was appointed first team manager of Cardiff City.[34]


Warnock, who is qualified as a referee,[35] but has never officiated at the very top level, is renowned for his outbursts, which some see as controversial.





Chairmen and directors

Personal life

Previous to his football career, Warnock had a number of different occupations, most notably his time as a chiropodist, and a brief stint as a costume designer for a local theatre production.

Warnock has been a lifelong supporter of Sheffield United. He is married to Sharon and has four children, James, Natalie, Amy and William.[78] As of 2010, he lived in Richmond, London[79] and had a home in Cornwall.[80]

Like many sportsmen and managers, Warnock is highly superstitious and has revealed many bizarre rituals including stopping at all traffic lights following a win regardless of whether they're red or green, watching the Sean Bean film When Saturday Comes the day before a big match, using the same razorblade, only urinating when he has held on for as long as possible and remaining in the dressing room after the players have left to play.[81]

He has published two books, Neil Warnock's Wembley Way: The Manager's Inside Story with Rick Cowdery in 1996, which recalls Plymouth Argyle's Third Division play-off final win in the same year, and Made in Sheffield: Neil Warnock – My Story, his autobiography, published in 2007.



Manager of the month





As of 3 December 2016
Team Nat From To Record
Gainsborough Trinity England July 1980 January 1981
Burton Albion England January 1981 February 1986
Scarborough England 1 August 1986 1 January 1989 78 30 25 23 38.46
Notts County England 5 January 1989 14 January 1993 209 90 49 70 43.06
Torquay United England 15 February 1993 2 June 1993 15 5 5 5 33.33
Huddersfield Town England 15 July 1993 5 June 1995 108 44 34 30 40.74
Plymouth Argyle England 22 June 1995 3 February 1997 88 35 24 29 39.77
Oldham Athletic England 21 February 1997 7 May 1998 69 27 22 20 39.13
Bury England 2 June 1998 2 December 1999 77 19 29 29 24.68
Sheffield United England 2 December 1999 15 May 2007 388 165 100 123 42.53
Crystal Palace England 11 October 2007 2 March 2010 129 47 39 43 36.43
Queens Park Rangers England 2 March 2010 8 January 2012 84 33 27 24 39.29
Leeds United England 18 February 2012 1 April 2013 63 23 15 25 36.51
Crystal Palace England 27 August 2014 27 December 2014 17 3 6 8 17.65
Queens Park Rangers England 5 November 2015 4 December 2015 4 2 1 1 50.00
Rotherham United England 11 February 2016 18 May 2016 16 6 6 4 37.50
Cardiff City Wales 5 October 2016 Present 8 3 2 3 37.50
Total 1,346 540 382 424 40.12



  1. 1 2 Hugman, Barry J., ed. (2005). The PFA Premier & Football League Players' Records 1946–2005. Queen Anne Press. p. 641. ISBN 978-1-85291-665-7.
  2. 1 2 "Neil Warnock: Crystal Palace sack manager after Southampton defeat". BBC Sport. 27 December 2014. Retrieved 27 December 2014.
  3. "Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink: QPR appoint Burton manager as boss". BBC Sport. 4 December 2015. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  4. 1 2 "Neil Warnock named Rotherham manager until end of season". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 February 2016.
  5. "Neil Warnock: Never mind who we're playing, it's the ref who will make or break us". The Independent. London. 24 January 2009. Retrieved 26 January 2009.
  6. When Saturday Comes – The Half Decent Football Magazine – Notts County 1991–92. (22 December 2010). Retrieved 19 February 2012.
  7. "Liverpool conquer brave Blades". BBC Sport. 21 January 2003.
  8. "Arsenal sink brave Blades". BBC Sport. 13 April 2003.
  9. "Wolves back in big time". BBC Sport. 26 May 2003.
  10. "Blades promoted after Leeds draw". BBC Sport. 15 April 2006.
  11. "Warnock resigns as Blades manager". BBC Sport. 16 May 2007.
  12. "Sheff Utd 1–2 Wigan". BBC Sport. 14 May 2007.
  13. Warnock, Neil (2008). "Moving on to Palace". Made in Sheffield: Neil Warnock – My Story. Hodder & Stoughton. pp. 343–344. ISBN 978-0-340-93721-1.
  14. Warnock. Made in Sheffield: Neil Warnock – My Story. p. 346.
  15. "Warnock appointed as Palace boss". BBC Sport. 11 October 2007. Retrieved 11 October 2007.
  16. "Bristol C 2–1 C Palace (agg 4–2)". BBC Sport. 13 May 2008.
  17. "Crystal Palace deducted 10 points". BBC Sport. 28 January 2010. Retrieved 1 March 2010.
  18. Ashdown, John (3 March 2010). "Keith Alexander RIP, and England's martyr". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 20 May 2010.
  19. "Neil Warnock is named manager of Queens Park Rangers". BBC Sport. 2 March 2010. Retrieved 1 March 2010.
  20. "QPR 3–1 West Brom". BBC Sport. 6 March 2010.
  21. "Crystal Palace 0–2 QPR". BBC Sport. 10 April 2010.
  22. "Watford 0–2 QPR". BBC Sport. 30 April 2011.
  23. QPR sack Warnock. (1 March 2010). Retrieved 19 February 2012.
  24. Club Confirm Warnock Appointment Archived 20 February 2012 at the Wayback Machine.. Leeds United. Retrieved 19 February 2012.
  25. Luc'S Late, Late Winner For Leeds! Archived 20 February 2012 at the Wayback Machine.. Leeds United. Retrieved 19 February 2012.
  26. "Danny Boy Signs United Deal". LUFC Official Site. Archived from the original on 1 March 2012. Retrieved 27 February 2012.
  27. "Leeds 4–0 Shrewsbury". BBC Sport. 11 August 2012.
  28. "Leeds 1–0 Wolves". BBC Sport. 18 August 2012.
  29. "Leeds United: GFH Capital completes takeover". BBC Sport. BBC. 21 December 2012.
  30. "CLUB STATEMENT: NEIL WARNOCK DEPARTS". Leeds United. Leeds United. 1 April 2013. Archived from the original on 3 April 2013.
  31. "Neil Warnock named Crystal Palace manager and targets Manchester United winger Wilfried Zaha". Daily Telegraph. 27 August 2014. Retrieved 28 August 2014.
  32. "Neil Warnock becomes the new Crystal Palace boss as Steve Parish chooses former Eagles manager over Steve Clarke". Daily Mail. 27 August 2014. Retrieved 28 August 2014.
  33. "Premier League: Crystal Palace confirm appointment of Alan Pardew as manager". Sky Sports. 3 January 2015. Retrieved 3 January 2015.
  34. "NEIL WARNOCK APPOINTED AS NEW CITY MANAGER". Official website. 5 October 2016. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  35. One-on-One Neil Warnock, FourFourTwo Magazine website. Retrieved 14 May 2007.
  36. Warnock and Houllier spat over Henchoz 'spit' Archived 11 December 2007 at the Wayback Machine., Edinburgh Evening News website, 22 January 2003. Retrieved 16 May 2007.
  37. Warnock's Walks on the Wildside Keep Blades on edge, Guardian Unlimited website, 12 April 2003. Retrieved 7 May 2007.
  38. Swan, Peter; Andrew Collomosse (2008), Swanny: Confessions of a Lower-League Legend, John Blake, ISBN 978-1-84454-660-2
  39. Warnock denies claim over gesture, BBC Sport website, 21 January 2007. Retrieved 7 May 2007.
  40. Michael Johnson dispute, BBC Sport website, 1 February 2006. Retrieved 6 May 2007.
  41. Kuqi transfer-listed over gesture, BBC Sport website, 24 February 2008. Retrieved 25 July 2008.
  42. Warnock slams Diouf, ESPN Soccernet, 8 January 2011. Retrieved 9 May 2011
  43. El-Hadji Diouf calls Neil Warnock a big s***, The Sun, 2 December 2011. Retrieved 2 February 2012
  44. "Alan Brazil Sports Breakfast - the best bits". Talk Sport. 13 January 2014. Retrieved 30 August 2014.
  45. "Jason Puncheon fined by FA for rant at Neil Warnock on Twitter". Sky Sports. 4 March 2014. Retrieved 30 August 2014.
  46. "Palace boss makes peace with winger but expects caretaker Millen to leave". London 24. 28 August 2014. Archived from the original on 2 September 2014. Retrieved 30 August 2014.
  47. "Blades cut down Liverpool". BBC Sport. 8 January 2003. Retrieved 19 October 2007.
  48. "Ternent accuses Warnock". BBC Sport. 29 April 2001. Retrieved 19 October 2007.
  49. The crazy world of Warnock
  50. Neil Warnock: One-on-One
  51. Neil Warnock (2007). Neil Warnock:Made in Sheffield. pp. 202–203. ISBN 978-0-340-93720-4.
  52. "Warnock appointed new Palace boss". BBC Sport. 11 October 2007. Retrieved 17 February 2008.
  53. Warnock Laughs off Kinnear jibe, website, 20 October 2004. Retrieved 16 May 2007.
  54. Kevin Blackwell's spending power whilst at Leeds United: website.
  55. Sent Off, 18 April 2006.
  56. Improper Conduct Charge, 18 March 2006.
  57. Sent Off, with Wally Downes, 20 January 2007.
  58. Warnock: 'Disgrace' Southgate helped pal Pearce: website, 20 March 2007.
  59. Calling David Elleray "some bald-headed bloke": from The Fiver, at the Guardian Unlimited website. Retrieved 18 December 2007.
  60. Warnock rages at referee Poll: website. Retrieved 12 January 2008.
  61. Neil Warnock – Sky Sports Clip on YouTube. Retrieved 16 May 2007.
  62. Bristol City 1–1 Crystal Palace: Neil Warnock furious with ref over leveller: from The Mirror website. Retrieved 22 March 2008.
  63. "Warnock charged with improper conduct", Bristol City v. Crystal Palace, 2008: from an article at the Your Local Guardian website. Retrieved 22 March 2008.
  64. Warnock admits charge, requests personal hearing: official website. Retrieved 22 March 2008.
  65. [ Bristol City 1–0 Crystal Palace: BBC Sport. Retrieved 13 February 2009.
  66. Sewer rats! Monkey feet! Pinnochio! The wild world of Warnock: from The Mirror website. Retrieved 26 March 2012.
  67. 2002–03 League Table, proving Leicester were 'correct' promotion team, regardless of any potential points deduction: Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation website. Retrieved 17 May 2007.
  68. Warnock's claims proving that he did in fact say that Queens Park Rangers are a bigger club than Leicester City, causing unrest amongst the Leicester fans. Retrieved 15 July 2010.
  69. Bury fans, Warnock, and Terry Robinson: from The Independent website, via the FindArticles service. Retrieved 12 January 2008.
  70. "I'm disgusted at Chelsea, they are trying to kill the referee, blasts Leeds boss Warnock as police launch probe into Clattenburg race claims". Daily Mail. 30 October 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
  71. "Warnock: 'Clattenburg was fantastic'". TalkSport. 13 September 2011. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
  72. "QPR 1-1 Nott'm Forest". BBC News. 13 February 2011.
  73. Warnock's family, wife and one daughter: article at The Independent website, via the FindArticles service. Retrieved 15 December 2007.
  74. Sean Bean's Archived 26 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine. dispute with Warnock: website. Retrieved 9 August 2007.
  75. "Warnock: Secret sale damned Notts to the drop". 10 August 2007. Retrieved 19 October 2007.
  76. Falling out with Dan McCauley, Plymouth chairman: feature at website. Retrieved 24 August 2007.
  77. Falling out with Terry Fisher, Huddersfield chairman: interview at icHuddersfield website. Retrieved 24 August 2007.
  78. Warnock, Neil (24 April 2010). "Coach trips can be good for team spirit – but you need to play your cards right". The Independent. London. Retrieved 25 April 2011.
  79. Bose, Mihir (31 August 2010). "London is perfect for my family, says Neil Warnock". London Evening Standard. Archived from the original on 4 September 2010. Retrieved 25 April 2011.
  80. "Warnock's happy to be back in town with Queens Park Rangers to take on Bodmin". This is Cornwall. 14 July 2010. Archived from the original on 18 July 2010. Retrieved 25 April 2011.
  81. "The Superstitious Mind of Neil Warnock". The Scratching Shed. 27 February 2012. Retrieved 27 February 2012.
  82. "Warnock Wins Award". Queens Park Rangers Official Website. Retrieved 17 February 2012.
  83. "Neil Warnock's managerial career". Soccerbase. Racing Post. Retrieved 2 March 2010.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/3/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.