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2013–14 Premier League

2013–14 Premier League

The 2013–14 Premier League (known as the Barclays Premier League after its title sponsor) was the 22nd season of the Premier League, the top-flight English professional league for men's football clubs. The fixtures were announced on 19 June 2013. The season started on Saturday 17 August 2013, and concluded on Sunday 11 May 2014.

On the final day of the season, Manchester City won the Premier League with a 2–0 victory over West Ham United, finishing with 86 points. Liverpool had looked on course to win the title with two weeks to go, but a loss and a draw in two of their last three matches, combined with Manchester City winning their final five league matches, ultimately meant they finished in second place with 84 points. Chelsea finished third and Arsenal, who led the table for the longest period, finished fourth. Manchester United had a disappointing season attempting to defend their title and ended up seventh, a then-joint worst performance for Premier League holders. Norwich City, Fulham, and Cardiff City finished in the bottom three and were relegated to the Football League Championship.

Luis Suárez won the scoring title with 31 goals, and was also named Player of the Season. Goalkeepers Wojciech Szczęsny of Arsenal and Petr Čech of Chelsea led the league with 16 clean sheets each. Tony Pulis of Crystal Palace won the Manager of the Season award.

[[LINK|lang_en|Premier_League|Premier League]]
Dates17 August 2013–11 May 2014
ChampionsManchester City
2nd Premier League title
4th English title
RelegatedNorwich City
Cardiff City
Champions LeagueManchester City
Europa LeagueEverton
Tottenham Hotspur
Hull City
Matches played380
Goals scored1,052 (2.77 per match)
Top goalscorerLuis Suárez (31 goals)[3]
Best goalkeeperPetr Čech
Wojciech Szczęsny
(16 clean sheets)[4]
Biggest home winManchester City 7–0 Norwich City[5]
(2 November 2013)
Biggest away winTottenham Hotspur 0–5 Liverpool[5]
(15 December 2013)
Highest scoringManchester City 6–3 Arsenal[5]
(14 December 2013)
Cardiff City 3–6 Liverpool[5]
(22 March 2014)
Longest winning run11 games[5]
Longest unbeaten run16 games[5]
Longest winless run9 games[5]
West Bromwich Albion
Longest losing run7 games[5]
Crystal Palace
Highest attendance75,368[5]
Manchester United 4–1 Aston Villa
(29 March 2014)
Lowest attendance19,242[5]
Swansea City 3–3 Stoke City
(10 November 2013)
Total attendance13,929,810[5]
Average attendance36,657[5]
2014–15 →

Season summary

The 380 fixtures for the 2013–14 Premier League season were announced on 19 June 2013. The television broadcast rights were given two-to-three weeks later. The season started on Saturday 17 August 2013, and concluded on Sunday 11 May 2014.[6] During the 2013–14 season, the Premier League used goal-line technology for the first time.[7]

During the 2013–14 season, first place changed hands 25 times, compared to just four times during the 2012–13 season. That represented the most lead changes since the 2001–02 season – which had 29, the most ever. The championship was not decided until the final day of play for just the seventh time in league history.[8] Manchester City won the league with a 2–0 victory over West Ham United on the final day, finishing with 86 points.[9] In total, Manchester City led the league just 14 days throughout the season en route to their second championship in the last three seasons. The club scored 102 goals, one short of the record, while also conceding the second fewest goals in the league.[8]

With two weeks to go, Liverpool looked on course to win the championship before they had a loss and a draw in two of their final three games.[10] The team ended up in second place with 84 points. Chelsea came third, while perennial power and 2013 champions Manchester United had a disappointing season under new manager David Moyes (who was sacked in April) and finished seventh.[8] It was their first finish outside the top four in Premier League history, their worst finish overall since 1989–90, and the first time they had not qualified for European football in 25 years.[11] Southampton's eighth-place finish and Everton's 72 points were club records.

Sunderland became only the second team in the Premier League era to avoid relegation having been bottom of the table on Christmas Day.[8] Defeat at home to Everton on 12 April left Gus Poyet's side bottom of the table, seven points from safety (albeit with two games in hand). The club's 'great escape' [12] began with a draw away at eventual champions Manchester City, followed by a run of four wins, including remarkable away victories at Chelsea and Manchester United. The side's survival was confirmed by a 2–0 victory over West Bromwich Albion on 7 May. Norwich City, Fulham, and Cardiff City were the bottom three teams and were relegated to the Football League Championship.

Two teams (Manchester City and Liverpool) scored more than 100 goals for the first time in league history. The feat had only once been achieved before – by Chelsea in 2009–10. Luis Suárez won the golden boot for most goals with 31, ahead of teammate Daniel Sturridge who came second with 21 goals. Wojciech Szczęsny of Arsenal and Petr Čech of Chelsea led the league with 16 clean sheets each. In a game against Southampton, Asmir Begović became just the fifth goalkeeper in league history to score.[8] Begovic's goal was also the fastest of the season, occurring just 12 seconds into the game.[13] Mile Jedinak had the most tackles with 133. Chelsea manager José Mourinho lost a home game for the first time in his Premier League career, losing to Sunderland and ending a run of 77-straight home games unbeaten, stretching over two stints as Chelsea manager.[8]


Twenty teams competed in the league – the top seventeen teams from the previous season and the three teams promoted from the Championship. The promoted teams were Cardiff City, Hull City and Crystal Palace, returning to the top flight after absences of fifty-one, three and eight years respectively. This was also Cardiff City's first season in the Premier League. They replaced Wigan Athletic, Reading and Queens Park Rangers, who were relegated after spending eight, one and two years in the top flight respectively.

Stadiums and locations

Note: Table lists clubs in alphabetical order.
ArsenalLondon(Holloway)Emirates Stadium60,338
Aston VillaBirminghamVilla Park42,682
Cardiff CityCardiffCardiff City Stadium27,815
ChelseaLondon(Fulham)Stamford Bridge41,798
Crystal PalaceLondon(Selhurst)Selhurst Park26,255
EvertonLiverpool(Walton)Goodison Park39,571
FulhamLondon(Fulham)Craven Cottage25,700
Hull CityKingston upon HullKC Stadium25,400
Manchester CityManchesterCity of Manchester Stadium47,405
Manchester UnitedOld TraffordOld Trafford75,731
Newcastle UnitedNewcastle upon TyneSt James' Park52,405
Norwich CityNorwichCarrow Road27,244
SouthamptonSouthamptonSt Mary's Stadium32,589
Stoke CityStoke-on-TrentBritannia Stadium27,740
SunderlandSunderlandStadium of Light48,707
Swansea CitySwanseaLiberty Stadium20,750
Tottenham HotspurLondon(Tottenham)White Hart Lane36,284
West Bromwich AlbionWest BromwichThe Hawthorns26,445
West Ham UnitedLondon(Upton Park)Boleyn Ground35,016

Personnel and kits

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

TeamManagerCaptainKit manufacturerShirt sponsor
ArsenalFranceArsène WengerBelgiumThomas VermaelenNike[15]Emirates[16]
Aston VillaScotlandPaul LambertNetherlandsRon VlaarMacron[17]dafabet[18]
Cardiff CityNorwayOle Gunnar SolskjærEnglandMark HudsonPuma[19]Malaysia[20]
ChelseaPortugalJosé MourinhoEnglandJohn TerryAdidas[21]Samsung[22]
Crystal PalaceWalesTony PulisRepublic of IrelandPaddy McCarthyAvec[23]GAC Logistics[24]
EvertonSpainRoberto MartínezEnglandPhil JagielkaNike[25]Chang[26]
FulhamGermanyFelix MagathNorwayBrede HangelandAdidas[27]Marathonbet[28]
Hull CityEnglandSteve BruceSloveniaRobert KorenAdidas[29]Cash Converters[29]
LiverpoolBrendan RodgersEnglandSteven GerrardWarrior[30]Standard Chartered[31]
Manchester CityChileManuel PellegriniBelgiumVincent KompanyNike[32]Etihad Airways[33]
Manchester UnitedWalesRyan Giggs
(interim player-manager)
SerbiaNemanja VidićNike[34]Aon[35]
Newcastle UnitedEnglandAlan PardewArgentinaFabricio ColocciniPuma[36]Wonga[37]
Norwich CityEnglandNeil AdamsScotlandRussell MartinErreà[38]Aviva[39]
SouthamptonArgentinaMauricio PochettinoEnglandAdam LallanaAdidas[40]aap3[41]
Stoke CityWalesMark HughesEnglandRyan ShawcrossAdidas[42]Bet365[43]
SunderlandUruguayGus PoyetRepublic of IrelandJohn O'SheaAdidas[44]BFS Group[45]
Swansea CityEnglandGarry MonkWalesAshley WilliamsAdidas[46]GWFX[47]
Tottenham HotspurEnglandTim SherwoodEnglandMichael DawsonUnder Armour[48]HP[49]
West Bromwich AlbionSpainPepe MelChris BruntAdidas[50]Zoopla[51]
West Ham UnitedEnglandSam AllardyceEnglandKevin NolanAdidas[52]Alpari[53]
  • Additionally, referee kits are now being made by Nike, sponsored by EA Sports, and Nike has a new match ball, the Incyte Premier League.

Managerial changes

A record 10 managers left their position mid-season during the 2013–14 campaign.[8]

TeamOutgoing managerManner of departureDate of vacancyPosition in tableIncoming managerDate of appointment
EvertonScotlandDavid MoyesEnd of contract19 May 2013[54]Pre-seasonSpainRoberto Martínez5 June 2013[55]
Manchester CityEnglandBrian Kidd(caretaker)End of caretaker period19 May 2013ChileManuel Pellegrini14 June 2013[56]
Stoke CityWalesTony PulisMutual consent21 May 2013[57]WalesMark Hughes30 May 2013[58]
ChelseaSpainRafael BenítezEnd of contract27 May 2013[59]PortugalJosé Mourinho3 June 2013[60]
Manchester UnitedScotlandSir Alex FergusonRetired1 July 2013[61]ScotlandDavid Moyes1 July 2013[62]
SunderlandItalyPaolo Di CanioSacked22 September 2013[63]20thUruguayGus Poyet8 October 2013[64]
Crystal PalaceEnglandIan HollowayMutual consent23 October 2013[65]19thWalesTony Pulis23 November 2013[66]
FulhamNetherlandsMartin JolSacked1 December 2013[67]18thNetherlandsRené Meulensteen1 December 2013[67]
West Bromwich AlbionScotlandSteve Clarke14 December 2013[68]16thSpainPepe Mel9 January 2014[69]
Tottenham HotspurPortugalAndré Villas-BoasMutual consent[70]16 December 2013[71]7thEnglandTim Sherwood16 December 2013[72]
Cardiff CityScotlandMalky MackaySacked27 December 2013[73]16thNorwayOle Gunnar Solskjær2 January 2014[74]
Swansea CityDenmarkMichael Laudrup4 February 2014[75]12thEnglandGarry Monk4 February 2014[75]
FulhamNetherlandsRené Meulensteen14 February 2014[76]20thGermanyFelix Magath14 February 2014[76]
Norwich CityRepublic of IrelandChris Hughton6 April 2014[77]17thEnglandNeil Adams6 April 2014
Manchester UnitedScotlandDavid Moyes22 April 2014[78]7thWalesRyan Giggs
(interim player-manager)
22 April 2014[79]
Manchester UnitedWalesRyan GiggsEnd of caretaker spell19 May 2014[80]7thNetherlandsLouis van Gaal19 May 2014[80]

League table

PosTeamPldWDLGFGAGDPtsQualification or relegation
1Manchester City(C)38275610237+6586Qualification for the Champions League group stage
4Arsenal3824776841+2779Qualification for the Champions League play-off round
5Everton3821986139+2272Qualification for the Europa League group stage
6Tottenham Hotspur38216115551+469Qualification for the Europa League play-off round[1]
7Manchester United38197126443+2164
9Stoke City381311144552−750
10Newcastle United38154194359−1649
11Crystal Palace38136193348−1545
12Swansea City38119185454042
13West Ham United38117204051−1140
15Aston Villa38108203961−2238
16Hull City38107213853−1537Qualification for the Europa League third qualifying round[2]
17West Bromwich Albion38715164359−1636
18Norwich City(R)3889212862−3433Relegation to the Championship
20Cardiff City(R)3879223274−4230


Aston Villa1–22–01–00–10–21–23–10–13–20–31–24–10–01–40–01–10–24–30–2
Cardiff City0–10–01–20–30–03–10–43–63–22–21–22–10–31–12–21–00–11–00–2
Crystal Palace0–21–02–01–00–01–41–03–30–20–20–31–10–11–03–10–20–13–11–0
Hull City0–30–01–10–20–10–26–03–10–22–31–41–00–10–01–01–01–12–01–0
Manchester City6–34–04–20–11–03–15–02–02–14–14–07–04–11–02–23–06–03–12–0
Manchester United1–04–12–00–02–00–12–23–10–30–30–14–01–13–20–12–01–21–23–1
Newcastle United0–11–03–02–01–00–31–02–32–20–20–42–11–15–10–31–20–42–10–0
Norwich City0–20–10–01–31–02–21–21–02–30–00–10–01–01–12–01–11–00–13–1
Stoke City1–02–10–03–22–11–14–11–03–50–02–11–00–11–12–01–10–10–03–1
Swansea City1–24–13–00–11–11–22–01–12–22–31–43–03–00–13–34–01–31–20–0
Tottenham Hotspur0–13–01–01–12–01–03–11–00–51–52–20–12–03–23–05–11–01–10–3
West Bromwich Albion1–12–23–31–12–01–11–11–11–12–30–31–00–20–11–23–00–23–31–0
West Ham United1–30–02–00–30–12–33–02–11–21–30–21–32–03–10–10–02–02–03–3

Season statistics


  • First goal: Daniel Sturridge for Liverpool against Stoke City (37th minute, 13:22 BST)[82] (17 August 2013)

  • Fastest goal: 12 seconds (Asmir Begović (GK); Stoke City 1–1 Southampton[13] 2 November 2013)

  • Largest winning margin: 7 goals[5] Manchester City 7–0 Norwich City (2 November 2013)

  • Highest scoring game: 9 goals[5] Manchester City 6–3 Arsenal (14 December 2013) Cardiff City 3–6 Liverpool (22 March 2014)

  • Most goals scored in a match by a single team: 7 goals[5] Manchester City 7–0 Norwich City (2 November 2013)

  • Most goals scored in a match by a losing team: 3 goals Sunderland 3–4 Chelsea (4 December 2013) Manchester City 6–3 Arsenal (14 December 2013) Stoke City 3–5 Liverpool (12 January 2014) Aston Villa 4–3 West Bromwich Albion (29 January 2014) Liverpool 4–3 Swansea City (23 February 2014) Cardiff City 3–6 Liverpool (22 March 2014)

Top scorers

1UruguayLuis SuárezLiverpool31
2EnglandDaniel SturridgeLiverpool21
3Ivory CoastYaya TouréManchester City20
4ArgentinaSergio AgüeroManchester City17
EnglandWayne RooneyManchester United
6Ivory CoastWilfried BonySwansea City16
Bosnia and HerzegovinaEdin DžekoManchester City
FranceOlivier GiroudArsenal
9BelgiumRomelu LukakuEverton15
EnglandJay RodriguezSouthampton


UruguayLuis SuárezLiverpoolWest Bromwich Albion4–1[83]26 October 2013
UruguayLuis Suárez4LiverpoolNorwich City5–1[84]4 December 2013
EnglandAdam JohnsonSunderlandFulham4–1[85]11 January 2014
CameroonSamuel Eto'oChelseaManchester United3–1[86]19 January 2014
BelgiumEden HazardChelseaNewcastle United3–0[87]8 February 2014
GermanyAndré SchürrleChelseaFulham3–1[88]1 March 2014
Ivory CoastYaya TouréManchester CityFulham5–0[89]22 March 2014
UruguayLuis SuárezLiverpoolCardiff City6–3[90]22 March 2014

4 Player scored four goals

Clean sheets


RankPlayerClubClean sheets[4]
1Czech RepublicPetr ČechChelsea16
PolandWojciech SzczęsnyArsenal
3United StatesTim HowardEverton15
4PolandArtur BorucSouthampton14
FranceHugo LlorisTottenham Hotspur
6EnglandJoe HartManchester City13
7SpainDavid de GeaManchester United12
EnglandJohn RuddyNorwich City
ArgentinaJulián SperoniCrystal Palace
10ItalyVito MannoneSunderland11


  • Most clean sheets: 18[5] Chelsea

  • Fewest clean sheets: 5[5] Fulham



  • Most yellow cards:[91] 11 [[INLINE_IMAGE|//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/1/1a/Flag_of_Argentina.svg/23px-Flag_of_Argentina.svg.png|//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/1/1a/Flag_of_Argentina.svg/35px-Flag_of_Argentina.svg.png 1.5x, //upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/1/1a/Flag_of_Argentina.svg/46px-Flag_of_Argentina.svg.png 2x|Argentina|h14|w23|thumbborder flagicon-img flagicon-img]] Pablo Zabaleta (Manchester City)

  • Most red cards:[91] 3 [[INLINE_IMAGE|//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/b/be/Flag_of_England.svg/23px-Flag_of_England.svg.png|//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/b/be/Flag_of_England.svg/35px-Flag_of_England.svg.png 1.5x, //upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/b/be/Flag_of_England.svg/46px-Flag_of_England.svg.png 2x|England|h14|w23|thumbborder flagicon-img flagicon-img]] Wes Brown (Sunderland)


  • Most yellow cards:[92] 78 Aston Villa

  • Most red cards:[92] 7 Sunderland


Monthly awards

MonthManager of the MonthPlayer of the MonthReference
AugustBrendan RodgersLiverpoolEnglandDaniel SturridgeLiverpool[93]
SeptemberFranceArsène WengerArsenalWalesAaron RamseyArsenal[94]
OctoberArgentinaMauricio PochettinoSouthamptonArgentinaSergio AgüeroManchester City[95]
NovemberEnglandAlan PardewNewcastle UnitedNetherlandsTim KrulNewcastle United[96]
DecemberChileManuel PellegriniManchester CityUruguayLuis SuárezLiverpool[97]
JanuaryChileManuel PellegriniManchester CityEnglandAdam JohnsonSunderland[98]
FebruaryEnglandSam AllardyceWest Ham UnitedEnglandDaniel SturridgeLiverpool[99]
MarchBrendan RodgersLiverpoolUruguayLuis Suárez &EnglandSteven Gerrard (shared)Liverpool[100]
AprilWalesTony PulisCrystal PalaceEnglandConnor WickhamSunderland[101]

Annual awards

Premier League Manager of the season

Tony Pulis won the Premier League Manager of the Season award.[102]

Premier League Player of the season

The Premier League Player of the Season was awarded to Luis Suárez.[102]

PFA Players' Player of the Year

The PFA Players' Player of the Year was awarded to Luis Suárez.[103]

PFA Team of the Year

PFA Team of the Year[104]
GoalkeeperPetr Čech (Chelsea)
DefendersSéamus Coleman (Everton)Gary Cahill (Chelsea)Vincent Kompany (Manchester City)Luke Shaw (Southampton)
MidfieldersSteven Gerrard (Liverpool)Adam Lallana (Southampton)Yaya Touré (Manchester City)Eden Hazard (Chelsea)
ForwardsLuis Suárez (Liverpool)Daniel Sturridge (Liverpool)

PFA Young Player of the Year

The PFA Young Player of the Year was also awarded to Eden Hazard.[105]

FWA Footballer of the Year

The FWA Footballer of the Year was also awarded to Luis Suárez.[105]

Premier League Golden Glove

The Premier League Golden Glove award was won by Petr Čech of Chelsea and Wojciech Szczęsny of Arsenal.[106]

Premier League Fair Play League

The Premier League Fair Play League was topped by Liverpool.[107]

Average attendances

ClubAverage attendance[108]
Manchester United75,207
Newcastle United50,395
Manchester City47,075
Aston Villa36,081
Tottenham Hotspur35,808
West Ham United34,197
Cardiff City27,430
Norwich City26,805
Stoke City26,137
West Bromwich Albion25,194
Crystal Palace24,375
Hull City24,117
Swansea City20,407


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