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8 of The Managers That Have Managed 3 or More Premier League Side

Since the Premier League rebranded in 1992, we present the 8 of the managers who have managed three or more clubs.

1. Avram Grant – 3

After Jose Mourinho's first exit, Roman Abramovich trusted Avram Grant, a personal friend of the Russian billionaire, with the job. Following Grant's dismissal, Luiz Felipe Scolari took over as the Premier League's first Israeli manager. He led Portsmouth to the FA Cup final in 2010, but departed due to financial issues and took over West Ham. His only season with the Hammers ended in relegation after a final day defeat to Wigan.

2. Jose Mourinho – 3

Jose Mourinho has managed three Premier League clubs: Chelsea twice, Manchester United and Tottenham. Mourinho arrived in England as the self-proclaimed ‘Special One' after winning the Champions League with Porto in 2005 and 2006. His first term at Chelsea saw him win five titles in three-and-a-half seasons before leaving as the club's most successful manager. Mourinho's second spell ended after a terrible title defence in 2014/15, but he was given another shot at Manchester United, where he won the League Cup and the Europa League.

3. Kenny Dalglish - 3

Dalglish was appointed player-manager of Liverpool in 1985, continuing the boot room tradition of promoting from within. he won the title at with black burn four years later. Just like Dalglish the player succeeded Kevin Keegan as Newcastle manager in 1997. In 2011, the Scot returned to managing after an 11-year absence.

4. Raphael Benitez - 4

Rapael Benitez took Newcastle to 10th position in 2017/18. West ham then attempt to lure him away from newcastle. It would be surprising if the Spaniard had moved to the London Stadium, but many were surprised when he chose to stay with the Magpies after their relegation in 2016. His first position in England was with Liverpool, when he won the Champions League in 2005 and finished second in 2009. He later became Chelsea's temporary manager, despite winning the Europa League and finishing third in the Premier League. Now he is the manager of Everton

5. David Moyes - 4

The 55-year-old may be proud of keeping the Hammers in the Premier League. While his six months in London helped repair his reputation after scuffling at Manchester United and Sunderland, Moyes' stock remains lower than it was at Everton. During his 11 years at Goodison Park, the Toffees finished seventh eight times.

6. Alan Pardew - 7

After a dismal season at West Brom, where his club won just one of 18 games, it may be some time before Pardew returns to the Premier League. His first taste of success came with West Ham, where he finished eighth and reached the FA Cup final. After leaving Charlton, he went on to work at Newcastle and Crystal Palace, where he had mixed results.

7. Sam Allardyce - 8

8 clubs (Bolton Wanderers, West Ham United, Blackburn Rovers, Sunderland, Everton, Newcastle, Crystal Palace). Sam Allardyce has managed the most Premier League clubs in the last twenty years, with seven. In the early 1970s, Allardyce played as a defender for Bolton Wanderers. He played nine years at Bolton before moving about. After retiring as a player, he began coaching in 1994, Allardyce joined Blackpool, who were then in the second tier. Bolton terminated Allardyce after he nearly missed out on promotion to the Premier League. After three seasons with his new club, he returned to Bolton Wanderers, then in Division One. Big Sam had eight years of success at Bolton, regaining Premier League status. After two relegation battles, Allardyce turned Bolton into a top-half finisher. Bolton qualified for the UEFA Cup for the first time after finishing sixth in 2004-05. They finished in the top eight from 2003-04 to 2006-07 when Allardyce left. Allardyce then joined Newcastle in the Premier League. He was fired after just 21 games due to a streak of bad outcomes. To save 19th Blackburn, Allardyce was hired manager in December 2008. Allardyce was ousted by new owners Venky's after two years of keeping Blackburn in the middle of the table. He got Blackburn promoted to the Premier League the following season and got the Hammers playing attractive football by making significant transfers.

8. Mark Hughes - 6

6 clubs (Blackburn Rovers, Manchester City, Fulham, Queens Park Rangers, Stoke City, Southampton). Mark Hughes was a successful forward for Manchester United, as well as Barcelona and Bayern Munich. Hughes retired from playing in 1999 and began guiding the Wales national team. After five challenging years, he took over at Blackburn Rovers. Hughes led Blackburn to sixth place and a berth in Europe after avoiding relegation in his first season. He constructed a dangerous Blackburn team before moving for Manchester City. For the first time in his career, the Welshman was fired after only one and a half years in charge of Manchester United. Hughes became Fulham's manager in July 2010. He led the London club to an eighth-place finish before announcing his resignation to pursue larger and better things. Hughes ended up at QPR, where he had his most dismal managerial tenure. Despite a series of high-profile additions in 2011-12, QPR narrowly avoided relegation, resulting in another sacking for the Welshman. With Stoke City, he changed a muscular side into a moderately attractive team. Hughes coached the Potters to three ninth-place finishes. After a poor start to 2017-18, the Welshman was ejected. Hughes joined relegation-threatened Southampton in March 2018 and led them to safety. After a poor run of results, he was fired mid-season the following year. Currently, he is unemployed.

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Avram Grant Jose Mourinho Luiz Felipe Scolari Premier League Roman Abramovich

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