2023–24 Premier League

The 2023–24 Premier League was the 32nd season of the Premier League and the 125th season of top-flight English football overall. The season began on 11 August 2023, and concluded on 19 May 2024.[2][3][4][5]

Premier League
Season2023–24
Dates11 August 2023 – 19 May 2024
ChampionsManchester City
8th Premier League title
10th English title
RelegatedLuton Town
Burnley
Sheffield United
Champions LeagueManchester City
Arsenal
Liverpool
Aston Villa
Europa LeagueManchester United
Tottenham Hotspur
Conference LeagueChelsea
Matches played380
Goals scored1,246 (3.28 per match)
Top goalscorerErling Haaland
(27 goals)
Best goalkeeperDavid Raya (16 clean sheets)
Biggest home winChelsea 6–0 Everton
(15 April 2024)
Biggest away winSheffield United 0–8 Newcastle United
(24 September 2023)
Highest scoringSheffield United 0–8 Newcastle United
(24 September 2023)
Chelsea 4–4 Manchester City
(12 November 2023)
Newcastle United 4–4 Luton Town
(3 February 2024)
Longest winning run9 matches
Manchester City[1]
Longest unbeaten run23 matches
Manchester City[1]
Longest winless run14 matches
Sheffield United[1]
Longest losing run7 matches
Sheffield United[1]
Highest attendance73,612
Manchester United 3–0 West Ham United
(4 February 2024)[1]
Lowest attendance10,421
Bournemouth 0–0 Chelsea
(17 September 2023)[1]
Total attendance14,674,624
Average attendance38,617

Manchester City, the defending champions, won their fourth consecutive title, the first men's team to do so.[6][7][8]

This season was the third to feature a winter break, with each team having a two-week break from all competitions some time between 2 January and 30 January 2024.[9] The summer transfer window was from 14 June to 1 September 2023, while the winter transfer window was between 1 January and 1 February 2024.[10]

A record 1,246 goals (380 games, an average of 3.28 per match) were scored during the season, breaking the previous record of 1,222 in the 1992–93 season (which had 462 games). The average goals per game was the highest in the top flight since 1964–65.[11] All three of the newly promoted teams were relegated (Luton Town, Burnley, and Sheffield United), the first time this happened since the 1997–98 season; those three teams had a combined total of 66 points. Nottingham Forest avoided relegation with 32 points (including a 4-point deduction), a record low for a team to do so.

Summary

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For only the third time in Premier League history (after Middlesbrough in 1996–97 and Portsmouth in 2009–10), a Premier League team was deducted points; on 17 November 2023, Everton had 10 points deducted from their total for a breach of the Premier League's profit and sustainability rules (PSR). The deduction was the biggest to be handed out in Premier League history and was subject to appeal.[12] On 26 February 2024, following their appeal, it was announced that the deduction had been reduced to six points.[13] On 8 April, the club were deducted two additional points for further PSR breaches, which the club initially appealed, but later withdrew.[14][15][16] In total, the club were deducted eight points this season.

On 30 September 2023, in the game between Tottenham Hotspur and Liverpool, Premier League's video assistant referee (VAR), Darren England, failed to intervene on a decision that disallowed Luis Díaz's legitimate goal. Liverpool lost the game 2–1 and PGMOL admitted the offside ruling as a "significant human error". It was revealed that England and the assistant VAR, Dan Cook, took an eight-hour long flight back from the UAE a day before. A group of PGMOL officials were in UAE to take charge of a match between Sharjah and Al-Ain. It led to questions over PGMOL's decision of allowing the leading match officials to take lucrative assignments in the UAE Pro League although the Emirates owns the Premier League club, Manchester City.[17]

On 5 December 2023, Sheffield United became the first club to sack their manager, dismissing Paul Heckingbottom after their 5–0 defeat to fellow newly-promoted side Burnley. He was replaced by Chris Wilder, marking his return to the club since the 2020–21 season.[18] At that time, Sheffield United were bottom of the league, having amassed only five points in 14 games.[19]

On 16 December 2023, the match between Bournemouth and Luton Town was abandoned after 65 minutes with the score level at 1–1 as Luton captain Tom Lockyer suffered a cardiac arrest and collapsed on the pitch. Play was initially suspended, with the referee taking both sets of players off, midway through the second half, whilst medical personnel tended to Lockyer. He was eventually stretchered off, and taken to hospital, where it was later announced that he was responsive, and in a stable condition.[20] The game was replayed on 13 March 2024, with Luton taking a 3–0 lead at half-time, before Bournemouth fought back in the second half to win 4–3, in what was praised as one of the greatest comebacks in the history of the league.[21]

On 19 December 2023, Nottingham Forest became the second club to sack their manager, dismissing Steve Cooper after Forest had won one game from 13 league games played.[22] His last game in charge was a 2–0 home defeat to Tottenham Hotspur.[23] He was replaced by former Wolverhampton Wanderers and Spurs coach Nuno Espírito Santo, whose first game in charge was a 3–2 home loss to Bournemouth, extending the club’s winless run to seven games.[24] In his second game, Nuno ended Nottingham Forest's winless run with a 3–1 away win at Newcastle United, with Chris Wood scoring a hat-trick against his old club, having left in the January transfer window of the 2022–23 season.[25]

On 26 January 2024, Liverpool manager Jürgen Klopp announced his intention to step down as manager at the end of the season after more than eight years in charge.[26]

On 19 February 2024, Crystal Palace manager Roy Hodgson resigned from his role. Palace had lost ten of their previous 16 games and were 16th in the table, five points above the relegation zone. Hodgson, who had been taken ill at a team training session on 15 February, was replaced by former Eintracht Frankfurt manager Oliver Glasner.[27]

On 18 March 2024, Nottingham Forest became the fourth-ever Premier League club to receive a points deduction, as they were deducted four points for a breach of the Premier League's profitability and sustainability rules.[28] The club submitted an appeal on 26 March, but on 7 May their appeal was rejected.[29][30]

On 27 April 2024, Sheffield United became the first team relegated to the Championship after a 5–1 away defeat at Newcastle United. The defeat left the Blades 10 points adrift of safety with three matches left to play. [31] On 4 May, they also became the first Premier League side to concede 100 goals in a 38 game season, equalling the record of Swindon Town overall, who also conceded 100 goals in the 1993–94 season, consisting of 42 games.[32] On 11 May, they broke the Premier League record, conceding a 101st goal in a 1–0 defeat to Everton, and by the end of the season had conceded a total of 104 goals, the most by a top flight team since Ipswich Town conceded 121 in the 1963–64 First Division.[citation needed]

On 6 May 2024, West Ham United announced that manager David Moyes would leave the club at the end of the season when his contract expired.[33]

On 11 May 2024, Burnley became the second team to be relegated, following a 2–1 away defeat to Tottenham Hotspur. The defeat left them five points adrift of safety with one match left to play, having failed to move out of the relegation zone since the opening day of the season.[34][35]

Also on 11 May 2024, Luton Town lost to 3–1 away to West Ham United, which left them three points adrift of safety with one match left to play, a result which whilst not mathematically confirming relegation, would have required a 13 goal swing on the last day of the season to beat 17th place Nottingham Forest.[36] Their relegation was confirmed on the final day as they lost 4–2 to Fulham, and Nottingham Forest beat Burnley 2–1.[37][38]

On 18 May 2024, Brighton & Hove Albion announced that they had reached a mutual agreement with manager Roberto De Zerbi to terminate his contract following the conclusion of the season the following day.[39]

On 19 May 2024, the final day of the season, Manchester City beat West Ham United 3–1 at home to secure the title with 91 points – two points ahead of their title rivals Arsenal, who defeated Everton 2–1 at home. Arsenal finished runners-up with 89 points, becoming the third-best second-placed team in the history of the Premier League.[40]

This season saw the continued rise of Aston Villa under Unai Emery, with them securing a Champions League spot under the new 'league phase' format, and for the first time since 1983. Meanwhile, Manchester United suffered their worst season in Premier League history. After finishing third and winning the EFL Cup in Erik ten Hag's debut season, United recorded new lows in his second season, including their lowest finish in a season (eighth, previously seventh in 2013–14 under David Moyes), the most losses in a single Premier League season ever (14), a −1 goal difference, and a total of 58 goals conceded (82 in all competitions), the most since the 1976–77 season.[citation needed] In spite of this, United salvaged their season by defeating Manchester City in the FA Cup final, denying them of a league and cup double in successive seasons and securing a place in the Europa League league phase for the next season.

Chelsea, who finished 12th in the previous season, saw themselves back into European football after a year's absence under former Tottenham Hotspur manager Mauricio Pochettino, by placing sixth after a season full of inconsistent results, confirming qualification for the Conference League playoff round for the next season on the final matchday. Meanwhile, Newcastle United finished seventh, above Manchester United for the first time since the 1976–77 season. However, due to Manchester United's FA Cup win, they missed out on European football. Had Manchester City won the FA Cup, Chelsea would have taken United's spot in the Europa League league phase, Newcastle would have qualified for the Conference League playoff round, and Manchester United would have missed out on European football altogether.[41]

Developments

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The new stoppage time rule was used in the league for the first time this season. In an effort to improve clamping down on time-wasting and to improve the accuracy of time added on, stoppage times were longer across matches. The new rule accounted for stoppages due to injuries, goal celebrations, yellow and red cards, and VAR reviews. Additionally, there were yellow/red card offences for dissent and time wasting, which contributed to a large increase in yellow and red cards this season.[42] It was reported that the new rule also made the matches more chaotic and unpredictable, and increased the drama and spectacle of the competition with many goals scored in added time (many occurring after the 95th minute). In addition, increasing the stoppage time was considered a good move by some who argued that time wasting was no longer tolerable, while others (including some insiders) would have preferred a switch to actual time and more clarity and transparency about how long a match should last.[43][44][45]

Teams

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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 Burnley, Sheffield United, and Luton Town, who returned to the top flight after respective absences of one, two and thirty-one years. This was also Luton Town's first season in the Premier League.[46] With their promotion, Luton Town were the first team to have been promoted from non-League (5th tier or lower within the English football league pyramid) to the top flight during the Premier League era. They replaced Leicester City, Leeds United and Southampton, who were relegated to the Championship after respective spells of nine, three and eleven years in the top flight.

Stadiums and locations

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Note: Table lists in alphabetical order.
Team Location Stadium Capacity[47]
Arsenal London (Holloway) Emirates Stadium 60,704[48]
Aston Villa Birmingham Villa Park 42,657
Bournemouth Bournemouth Dean Court 11,307
Brentford London (Brentford) Brentford Community Stadium 17,250
Brighton & Hove Albion Falmer Falmer Stadium 31,876
Burnley Burnley Turf Moor 21,944[49]
Chelsea London (Fulham) Stamford Bridge 40,173[50]
Crystal Palace London (Selhurst) Selhurst Park 25,486
Everton Liverpool (Walton) Goodison Park 39,414
Fulham London (Fulham) Craven Cottage 24,500
Liverpool Liverpool (Anfield) Anfield 61,276
Luton Town Luton Kenilworth Road 12,000[51]
Manchester City Manchester (Bradford) City of Manchester Stadium 53,400
Manchester United Manchester (Old Trafford) Old Trafford 74,031
Newcastle United Newcastle upon Tyne St James' Park 52,257
Nottingham Forest West Bridgford City Ground 30,404
Sheffield United Sheffield Bramall Lane 32,050
Tottenham Hotspur London (Tottenham) Tottenham Hotspur Stadium 62,850
West Ham United London (Stratford) London Stadium 62,500
Wolverhampton Wanderers Wolverhampton Molineux Stadium 31,750

Personnel and kits

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Team Manager Captain Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor (chest) Shirt sponsor (sleeve)
Arsenal   Mikel Arteta   Martin Ødegaard[52] Adidas[53] Emirates[54] Visit Rwanda[55]
Aston Villa   Unai Emery   John McGinn[56] Castore[57] BK8[58] Trade Nation[59]
Bournemouth   Andoni Iraola   Neto[60] Umbro[61] Dafabet[62] DeWalt[63]
Brentford   Thomas Frank   Christian Nørgaard[64] Umbro[65] Hollywoodbets[66] PensionBee[67]
Brighton & Hove Albion   Roberto De Zerbi   Lewis Dunk[68] Nike[69] American Express[69] Snickers UK[70]
Burnley   Vincent Kompany   Jack Cork[71] Umbro[72] W88[73] Uphold[74]
Chelsea   Mauricio Pochettino   Reece James[75] Nike[76] Infinite Athlete[77] BingX[78]
Crystal Palace   Oliver Glasner   Joel Ward[79] Macron[80] Cinch[81] Kaiyun Sports[82]
Everton   Sean Dyche   Séamus Coleman[83] Hummel[84] Stake.com[85] KICK[86]
Fulham   Marco Silva   Tom Cairney[87] Adidas[88] SBOTOP[89] WebBeds[90]
Liverpool   Jürgen Klopp   Virgil van Dijk[91] Nike[92] Standard Chartered[93] Expedia[94]
Luton Town   Rob Edwards   Tom Lockyer[95] Umbro[96] Utilita[97] Free Now[98]
Manchester City   Pep Guardiola   Kyle Walker[99] Puma[100] Etihad Airways[101] OKX[102]
Manchester United   Erik ten Hag   Bruno Fernandes[103] Adidas[104] TeamViewer[105] DXC Technology[106]
Newcastle United   Eddie Howe   Jamaal Lascelles[107] Castore[108] Sela[109] Noon[110]
Nottingham Forest   Nuno Espírito Santo   Ryan Yates Adidas[111] Kaiyun Sports[112] Ideagen[113]
Sheffield United   Chris Wilder   John Egan[114] Erreà[115] CFI Financial Group[116] Gtech[117]
Tottenham Hotspur   Ange Postecoglou   Son Heung-min[118] Nike[119] AIA[120] Cinch[121]
West Ham United   David Moyes   Kurt Zouma[122] Umbro[123] Betway[124] JD Sports[125]
Wolverhampton Wanderers   Gary O'Neil   Max Kilman[126] Castore[127] AstroPay[128] 6686 Sports[129]

Managerial changes

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Team Outgoing manager Manner of departure Date of vacancy Position in the table Incoming manager Date of appointment
Chelsea   Frank Lampard[130] End of interim spell 28 May 2023 Pre-season   Mauricio Pochettino[131] 29 May 2023
Tottenham Hotspur   Ryan Mason[132]   Ange Postecoglou[133] 6 June 2023
Bournemouth   Gary O'Neil[134] Sacked 19 June 2023   Andoni Iraola[135] 19 June 2023
Wolverhampton Wanderers   Julen Lopetegui[136] Mutual consent 8 August 2023   Gary O'Neil[137] 9 August 2023
Sheffield United   Paul Heckingbottom[138] Sacked 5 December 2023 20th   Chris Wilder[139] 5 December 2023
Nottingham Forest   Steve Cooper[140] 19 December 2023 17th   Nuno Espírito Santo[141] 20 December 2023
Crystal Palace   Roy Hodgson[142] Resigned 19 February 2024 16th   Oliver Glasner[143] 19 February 2024

League table

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Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification or relegation
1 Manchester City (C) 38 28 7 3 96 34 +62 91 Qualification for the Champions League league phase
2 Arsenal 38 28 5 5 91 29 +62 89
3 Liverpool 38 24 10 4 86 41 +45 82
4 Aston Villa 38 20 8 10 76 61 +15 68
5 Tottenham Hotspur 38 20 6 12 74 61 +13 66 Qualification for the Europa League league phase
6 Chelsea 38 18 9 11 77 63 +14 63 Qualification for the Conference League play-off round[a]
7 Newcastle United 38 18 6 14 85 62 +23 60
8 Manchester United 38 18 6 14 57 58 −1 60 Qualification for the Europa League league phase[b]
9 West Ham United 38 14 10 14 60 74 −14 52
10 Crystal Palace 38 13 10 15 57 58 −1 49
11 Brighton & Hove Albion 38 12 12 14 55 62 −7 48
12 Bournemouth 38 13 9 16 54 67 −13 48
13 Fulham 38 13 8 17 55 61 −6 47
14 Wolverhampton Wanderers 38 13 7 18 50 65 −15 46
15 Everton 38 13 9 16 40 51 −11 40[c]
16 Brentford 38 10 9 19 56 65 −9 39
17 Nottingham Forest 38 9 9 20 49 67 −18 32[d]
18 Luton Town (R) 38 6 8 24 52 85 −33 26 Relegation to EFL Championship
19 Burnley (R) 38 5 9 24 41 78 −37 24
20 Sheffield United (R) 38 3 7 28 35 104 −69 16
Source: Premier League
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Goal difference; 3) Goals scored; 4) If the champions, relegated teams or qualified teams for UEFA competitions cannot be determined by rules 1 to 3, rules 4.1 to 4.3 are applied – 4.1) Points gained in head-to-head record between such teams; 4.2) Away goals scored in head-to-head record between such teams; 4.3) Play-offs[47]
(C) Champions; (R) Relegated
Notes:
  1. ^ Since the winners of the 2023–24 EFL Cup, Liverpool, qualified for the Champions League, the spot given to the League Cup winners (Conference League play-off round) was passed to the sixth-placed team.
  2. ^ Manchester United qualified for the Europa League league phase as the 2023–24 FA Cup winners.
  3. ^ Everton were deducted eight points for breaching profitability and sustainability rules. They were originally deducted 10 points but this was reduced to six after an appeal. The club were then deducted an additional two points for further PSR breaches.[12][13][14]
  4. ^ Nottingham Forest were deducted four points for breaching profitability and sustainability rules. The club appealed the decision but were unsuccessful.[28][29][30]

Results

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Home \ Away ARS AVL BOU BRE BHA BUR CHE CRY EVE FUL LIV LUT MCI MUN NEW NFO SHU TOT WHU WOL
Arsenal 0–2 3–0 2–1 2–0 3–1 5–0 5–0 2–1 2–2 3–1 2–0 1–0 3–1 4–1 2–1 5–0 2–2 0–2 2–1
Aston Villa 1–0 3–1 3–3 6–1 3–2 2–2 3–1 4–0 3–1 3–3 3–1 1–0 1–2 1–3 4–2 1–1 0–4 4–1 2–0
Bournemouth 0–4 2–2 1–2 3–0 2–1 0–0 1–0 2–1 3–0 0–4 4–3 0–1 2–2 2–0 1–1 2–2 0–2 1–1 1–2
Brentford 0–1 1–2 2–2 0–0 3–0 2–2 1–1 1–3 0–0 1–4 3–1 1–3 1–1 2–4 3–2 2–0 2–2 3–2 1–4
Brighton & Hove Albion 0–3 1–0 3–1 2–1 1–1 1–2 4–1 1–1 1–1 2–2 4–1 0–4 0–2 3–1 1–0 1–1 4–2 1–3 0–0
Burnley 0–5 1–3 0–2 2–1 1–1 1–4 0–2 0–2 2–2 0–2 1–1 0–3 0–1 1–4 1–2 5–0 2–5 1–2 1–1
Chelsea 2–2 0–1 2–1 0–2 3–2 2–2 2–1 6–0 1–0 1–1 3–0 4–4 4–3 3–2 0–1 2–0 2–0 5–0 2–4
Crystal Palace 0–1 5–0 0–2 3–1 1–1 3–0 1–3 2–3 0–0 1–2 1–1 2–4 4–0 2–0 0–0 3–2 1–2 5–2 3–2
Everton 0–1 0–0 3–0 1–0 1–1 1–0 2–0 1–1 0–1 2–0 1–2 1–3 0–3 3–0 2–0 1–0 2–2 1–3 0–1
Fulham 2–1 1–2 3–1 0–3 3–0 0–2 0–2 1–1 0–0 1–3 1–0 0–4 0–1 0–1 5–0 3–1 3–0 5–0 3–2
Liverpool 1–1 3–0 3–1 3–0 2–1 3–1 4–1 0–1 2–0 4–3 4–1 1–1 0–0 4–2 3–0 3–1 4–2 3–1 2–0
Luton Town 3–4 2–3 2–1 1–5 4–0 1–2 2–3 2–1 1–1 2–4 1–1 1–2 1–2 1–0 1–1 1–3 0–1 1–2 1–1
Manchester City 0–0 4–1 6–1 1–0 2–1 3–1 1–1 2–2 2–0 5–1 1–1 5–1 3–1 1–0 2–0 2–0 3–3 3–1 5–1
Manchester United 0–1 3–2 0–3 2–1 1–3 1–1 2–1 0–1 2–0 1–2 2–2 1–0 0–3 3–2 3–2 4–2 2–2 3–0 1–0
Newcastle United 1–0 5–1 2–2 1–0 1–1 2–0 4–1 4–0 1–1 3–0 1–2 4–4 2–3 1–0 1–3 5–1 4–0 4–3 3–0
Nottingham Forest 1–2 2–0 2–3 1–1 2–3 1–1 2–3 1–1 0–1 3–1 0–1 2–2 0–2 2–1 2–3 2–1 0–2 2–0 2–2
Sheffield United 0–6 0–5 1–3 1–0 0–5 1–4 2–2 0–1 2–2 3–3 0–2 2–3 1–2 1–2 0–8 1–3 0–3 2–2 2–1
Tottenham Hotspur 2–3 1–2 3–1 3–2 2–1 2–1 1–4 3–1 2–1 2–0 2–1 2–1 0–2 2–0 4–1 3–1 2–1 1–2 1–2
West Ham United 0–6 1–1 1–1 4–2 0–0 2–2 3–1 1–1 0–1 0–2 2–2 3–1 1–3 2–0 2–2 3–2 2–0 1–1 3–0
Wolverhampton Wanderers 0–2 1–1 0–1 0–2 1–4 1–0 2–1 1–3 3–0 2–1 1–3 2–1 2–1 3–4 2–2 1–1 1–0 2–1 1–2
Source: Premier League
Legend: Blue = home team win; Yellow = draw; Red = away team win.
For upcoming matches, an "a" indicates there is an article about the rivalry between the two participants.

Season statistics

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Top scorers

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Erling Haaland won his second successive Premier League Golden Boot after scoring 27 goals for Manchester City.
Rank Player Club Goals[144]
1   Erling Haaland Manchester City 27
2   Cole Palmer Manchester City
Chelsea
22
3   Alexander Isak Newcastle United 21
4   Phil Foden Manchester City 19
  Dominic Solanke Bournemouth
  Ollie Watkins Aston Villa
7   Mohamed Salah Liverpool 18
8   Son Heung-min Tottenham Hotspur 17
9   Jarrod Bowen West Ham United 16
  Jean-Philippe Mateta Crystal Palace
  Bukayo Saka Arsenal

Hat-tricks

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Manchester City's Phil Foden was the only player to score a hat-trick in both home and away fixtures this season.
Player For Against Result Date
  Son Heung-min Tottenham Hotspur Burnley 5–2 (A)[145] 2 September 2023
  Erling Haaland Manchester City Fulham 5–1 (H)[146]
  Evan Ferguson Brighton & Hove Albion Newcastle United 3–1 (H)[147]
  Ollie Watkins Aston Villa Brighton & Hove Albion 6–1 (H)[148] 30 September 2023
  Eddie Nketiah Arsenal Sheffield United 5–0 (H)[149] 28 October 2023
  Nicolas Jackson Chelsea Tottenham Hotspur 4–1 (A)[150] 6 November 2023
  Dominic Solanke Bournemouth Nottingham Forest 3–2 (A)[151] 23 December 2023
  Chris Wood Nottingham Forest Newcastle United 3–1 (A)[152] 26 December 2023
  Elijah Adebayo Luton Town Brighton & Hove Albion 4–0 (H)[153] 30 January 2024
  Matheus Cunha Wolverhampton Wanderers Chelsea 4–2 (A)[154] 4 February 2024
  Phil Foden Manchester City Brentford 3–1 (A)[155] 5 February 2024
  Jarrod Bowen West Ham United 4–2 (H)[156] 26 February 2024
  Phil Foden Manchester City Aston Villa 4–1 (H)[157] 3 April 2024
  Cole Palmer Chelsea Manchester United 4–3 (H)[158] 4 April 2024
  Cole Palmer4 Everton 6–0 (H)[159] 15 April 2024
  Erling Haaland4 Manchester City Wolverhampton Wanderers 5–1 (H)[160] 4 May 2024
  Jean-Philippe Mateta Crystal Palace Aston Villa 5–0 (H)[161] 19 May 2024
Note: 4 – player scored 4 goals

Clean sheets

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David Raya won his first Premier League Golden Glove after keeping 16 clean sheets for Arsenal.
Rank Player Club Clean
sheets[162]
1   David Raya Arsenal 16
2   Jordan Pickford Everton 13
3   Bernd Leno Fulham 10
  Ederson Manchester City
5   André Onana Manchester United 9
6   Alisson Liverpool 8
  Emiliano Martínez Aston Villa
8   Mark Flekken Brentford 7
  Neto Bournemouth
  Guglielmo Vicario Tottenham Hotspur

Discipline

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Player

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Club

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  • Most yellow cards: 105[165]
    • Chelsea
  • Fewest yellow cards: 52[165]
    • Manchester City
  • Most red cards: 7[166]
    • Burnley
  • Fewest red cards: 0[166]
    • Luton Town

Awards

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Monthly awards

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Month Manager of the Month Player of the Month Goal of the Month Save of the Month References
Manager Club Player Club Player Club Player Club
August   Ange Postecoglou Tottenham Hotspur   James Maddison Tottenham Hotspur   Kaoru Mitoma Brighton & Hove Albion   Alisson Liverpool [167][168][169][170]
September   Son Heung-min   Bruno Fernandes Manchester United   Robert Sánchez Chelsea [171][172][173][174]
October   Mohamed Salah Liverpool   Saman Ghoddos Brentford   Alphonse Areola West Ham United [175][176][177][178]
November   Erik ten Hag Manchester United   Harry Maguire Manchester United   Alejandro Garnacho Manchester United   Thomas Kaminski Luton Town [179][180][181][182]
December   Unai Emery Aston Villa   Dominic Solanke Bournemouth   Alexis Mac Allister Liverpool   Wes Foderingham Sheffield United [183][184][185][186]
January   Jürgen Klopp Liverpool   Diogo Jota Liverpool   Oscar Bobb Manchester City   Jordan Pickford Everton [187][188][189][190]
February   Mikel Arteta Arsenal   Rasmus Højlund Manchester United   Kobbie Mainoo Manchester United   Mark Flekken Brentford [191][192][193][194]
March   Andoni Iraola Bournemouth   Rodrigo Muniz Fulham   Marcus Rashford   Matz Sels Nottingham Forest [195][196][197][198]
April   Sean Dyche Everton   Cole Palmer Chelsea   Cole Palmer Chelsea   André Onana Manchester United [199][200][201][202]

Annual awards

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Award Winner Club
Premier League Manager of the Season[203]   Pep Guardiola Manchester City
Premier League Player of the Season[204]   Phil Foden
Premier League Young Player of the Season[205]   Cole Palmer Chelsea
Premier League Goal of the Season[206]   Alejandro Garnacho Manchester United
Premier League Save of the Season[207]   Thomas Kaminski Luton Town
FWA Footballer of the Year[208]   Phil Foden Manchester City

References

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  1. ^ a b c d e f "English Premier League Performance Stats, 2023–24 Season". ESPN. Retrieved 14 May 2024.
  2. ^ "Dates for 2023/24 season confirmed" (Press release). London: The Football Association Premier League Limited. Retrieved 28 February 2024.
  3. ^ "Fixture release date for 2023/24 season announced" (Press release). The Football Association Premier League Limited. Retrieved 28 February 2024.
  4. ^ "Fixture release date for 2023/24 season announced" (Press release). London: The Football Association Premier League Limited. 15 June 2023. Retrieved 28 February 2024.
  5. ^ "When does the 2023/24 Premier League season start? Key dates, transfer window, winter break and more". Sky Sports. London. Retrieved 28 February 2024.
  6. ^ Hytner, David (19 May 2024). "Manchester City beat West Ham to win fourth Premier League title in a row". The Guardian. Manchester. Retrieved 21 May 2024.
  7. ^ "Manchester City wins record fourth consecutive Premier League title, the first men's team in English league history to achieve this feat". Sportsnet. Toronto: Rogers Media. AP. Retrieved 19 May 2024.
  8. ^ "Premier League 2024: Manchester City's Triumph and Arsenal's Close Cha". Fitknit. 27 May 2024. Retrieved 14 June 2024.
  9. ^ "Return of mid-season winter break" (Press release). London: The Football Association Premier League. 6 August 2023. Retrieved 11 December 2023.
  10. ^ "Dates for summer 2023 and winter 2024 transfer windows confirmed" (Press release). London: The Football Association Premier League. 24 May 2023. Retrieved 24 May 2023.
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