Redknapp before a preseason match in July 2011 whilst manager of Tottenham Hotspur
|Full name||Henry James Redknapp|
|Date of birth||2 March 1947|
|Place of birth||Poplar, London, England|
|Height||5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)|
|1962–1965||West Ham United|
|1965–1972||West Ham United||149||(7)|
|1994–2001||West Ham United|
|2012–2015||Queens Park Rangers|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only
Redknapp has previously managed AFC Bournemouth, West Ham United, Portsmouth (twice), Southampton, Tottenham Hotspur, Queens Park Rangers and Birmingham City. In his second spell at Portsmouth, he managed the side that won the 2008 FA Cup. At the conclusion of the 2009–10 season, he guided Tottenham into the UEFA Champions League.
At age 11, while Redknapp was playing for East London Schools football, he was spotted by Dickie Walker, a Tottenham Hotspur scout. From there, Redknapp grew in the Tottenham youth ranks playing at Cheshunt, meeting the likes of Bill Nicholson, Dave Mackay and Danny Blanchflower. At age 15, Redknapp moved to West Ham United and played alongside Bobby Moore. In a 2008 interview, Redknapp stated as part of a tribute to Tom Finney, "I was a big Arsenal fan as a kid and I remember seeing him play against Tommy Docherty one night."
After being appointed Tottenham manager later in 2008, Redknapp stressed his Tottenham connections as well, stating:
I am a big follower of the history of the game and Tottenham have been a great club over the years. I followed Tottenham, I trained there as an 11-year-old, 12-year-old so I know the history of the club. It is a big, big club.
This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (October 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
West Ham UnitedEdit
During his playing career, Redknapp played as a midfielder. He began his career with Tottenham Hotspur, playing for the youth team until he was 15 years old, when he moved to West Ham United. He first broke into the first team at West Ham in the 1965–66 seasons, making seven appearances and scoring one goal. He made his debut for West Ham in a 1–1 draw at home to Sunderland on 23 August 1965. His first goal came in a 4–1 away win over Tottenham on 8 April 1966.
Redknapp made his first start of the 1966–67 season, and scored his second goal for the club, on 3 December 1966 in a 3–0 win over West Bromwich Albion. Redknapp made 12 League appearances scoring once during his second season. During the 1967–68 season, he made 28 League appearances and scored twice, the first in a 4–2 home win over Burnley on 21 August 1967 and the second in a 5–1 away win over Sunderland on 6 September 1967.
During the 1968–69 season, Redknapp made 42 appearances and scored three times, with 36 appearances coming in the league (along with two goals), three in the FA Cup appearances and three in the League Cup (along with one goal). His first league goal of the season came in a 4–0 win over West Brom on 31 August 1968, while the next came in a match in the League Cup against Bolton Wanderers, which West Ham won 4–0. Redknapp received a red card in a 2–0 away defeat at Leeds United on 12 October 1968. He had been booked for fouling Billy Bremner and was dismissed by the referee for dissent. His third goal of the season came in a 4–3 win over Queens Park Rangers on 2 November 1968.
Redknapp made his first appearance of the 1969–70 season on 9 August 1969 in a 1–0 home win over Newcastle United, while his first goal of the season came in a 3–0 home win over Sheffield Wednesday on 2 September 1969. Redknapp made 26 total appearances and scored one goal; 23 of his appearances came in the league.
During the 1970–71 season, Redknapp made 21 league appearances with one more coming in the League Cup. He then made a further 35 appearances during the 1971–72 season with 22 of them coming in the league. This would be his last season at the club before he moved to AFC Bournemouth for the 1972–73 season. He made 175 total appearances in both league and cup action for West Ham, scoring eight times over seven seasons.
Redknapp joined Division 3 AFC Bournemouth in 1972 from West Ham. He spent four seasons with the south coast side between 1972 and 1976.
In the 1972–73 season, Redknapp made 37 appearances with 34 of them coming in the league scoring once in the league and Bournemouth finished seventh in the league. He made a further 46 appearances scoring five times during the 1973–74 season with 39 appearances in the league.
Redknapp made 19 (all league) appearances during the 1974–75 season as Bournemouth were relegated to the Fourth Division. In 1975–76, he only managed nine appearances. At the end of the 1975–76 season, he moved to then Fourth Division side Brentford, where he made one appearance during the 1976–77 season.
In 1976, Redknapp joined North American Soccer League (NASL) club Seattle Sounders as a player-coach. He made 15 appearances during the 1976 season as they reached the playoffs after finishing second in the Pacific Conference, Western Division, before losing to the Minnesota Kicks in the Division Championship. Before returning to Seattle, he appeared briefly for AP Leamington in the Southern League Premier Division. Redknapp then made five appearances during the 1977 season as they finished third in the Pacific Conference, Western Division, before losing out in Soccer Bowl '77 to Pelé's New York Cosmos, 2–1.
Redknapp went on to make three appearances in the 1978 season and just the one in the 1979 season, before joining up with old teammate and 1966 World Cup-winning captain Bobby Moore.
Management and coaching careerEdit
Seattle Sounders and Oxford CityEdit
This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. (August 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Redknapp began his management career as player-assistant manager of NASL club Seattle Sounders from 1976 to 1979. During his time with Seattle, Redknapp made 24 appearances, helping the side to second place in the Pacific Conference, Western Division, in his first season as player-coach, and then to third place in the Pacific Conference, Western Division, for the 1977 season, taking them to the final of the Soccer Bowl before losing to Pelé's New York Cosmos.
During the 1978 season, Redknapp helped Seattle to a third-place finish in the National Conference, Western Division, before they lost in the first round of the playoffs, again to the New York Cosmos. In his final year in Seattle, he helped them to another third-place finish in the National Conference, Western Division, but this time they failed to qualify for the playoffs.
At the beginning of the 1982–83 season, Redknapp took up his first major coaching role as assistant manager to David Webb at AFC Bournemouth, six years after leaving the club as a player. Redknapp applied for the manager's job when Webb moved to Torquay United partway through that season, but was overlooked in favour of Don Megson. Megson was sacked in late 1983 as Bournemouth were in the Third Division relegation places, and Redknapp was hired as his replacement in October 1983.
In his first season at the helm, Redknapp helped Bournemouth avoid relegation to the Fourth Division. Bournemouth also caused a shock in the FA Cup when they defeated holders Manchester United 2–0 in the third round. Bournemouth won the Third Division title in 1987 with 97 points, breaking the club's record for the most points accumulated in a season.
After two years at this level, Bournemouth were relegated at the end of their third season. Bournemouth were in 13th position on 3 March, but injuries which depleted the squad, combined with a catastrophic loss of form, meant they won only one more match that season, and were relegated on 5 May after a 1–0 defeat at Dean Court against Leeds United.
In June 1990, while in Italy to watch the 1990 FIFA World Cup, Redknapp was involved in a road accident along with Michael Sinclair, the chairman of York City, Fred Whitehouse, and the chairman of Aston Villa and AFC Bournemouth's managing director, Brian Tiler. Travelling through Latina, south of Rome, at night, their chauffeur-driven minibus was in a head-on collision with a car containing three Italian soldiers. The minibus was flipped onto its roof and skidded 50 yards along the road. Tiler was killed, as were the three occupants of the other vehicle. Redknapp was doused in petrol and pulled clear of the accident by Sinclair. Redknapp suffered a fractured skull, a broken nose, cracked ribs and a gash in his left leg. Ambulance services arriving at the scene believed him dead and placed a blanket over his head. Unconscious for two days, Redknapp was flown home two weeks later in a special air ambulance paid for by AFC Bournemouth. Though he made a full recovery (apart from losing his sense of smell and gaining a facial tic), he eventually quit Bournemouth at the end of the 1991–92 season.
West Ham UnitedEdit
For the next season, Redknapp was appointed assistant manager to Billy Bonds at West Ham, another of his former clubs. However, in August 1994, the club board of directors opted to turn control of the team over to Redknapp and move Bonds into an administrative role. Bonds eventually resigned outright from the club, leaving Redknapp solely in charge.
Just months before being promoted to the manager's seat at Upton Park, Redknapp was linked with the managerial vacancy at Southampton after the departure of previous manager Ian Branfoot, but the job went to Alan Ball instead.
Redknapp helped to establish the club in the FA Premier League and introduced a number of young players from the club's academy, including Michael Carrick, Joe Cole, Rio Ferdinand and Frank Lampard. The signings of Stuart Pearce, Paolo Di Canio and Trevor Sinclair helped them re-establish their careers having been signed by Redknapp. He also made mistakes in the transfer market, particularly with overseas players, including Marco Boogers, Florin Raducioiu and Paulo Futre.
Nevertheless, West Ham finished in eighth position in 1998 and fifth in 1999, which saw them qualify for the UEFA Intertoto Cup in what was their second-best ever season in the top division. In the 1999–2000 season, West Ham won the Intertoto Cup and qualified for the UEFA Cup but failed to match their performances in the Premier League, which could be put down to the extra matches played. Redknapp left West Ham on 9 May 2001, one match before the end of the 2000–01 season. For some time, it was unconfirmed whether he resigned or was sacked but Redknapp shed new light on the true circumstances in October 2007:
The chairman Terry Brown had offered me a new four-year contract. What I did was talk to a fanzine, made some comments, and sometimes I should be a bit more careful. I sat down with these guys from the fanzine and they started asking me questions and I spoke to them in the way I'd talk to someone in a pub. I said a few things I shouldn't have said. He read it and got very upset. I walked into his office expecting to sign the contract and walked out without a job!— Harry Redknapp, 
Redknapp became director of football for Portsmouth in 2001, and when the Leicester City manager's job became vacant with the dismissal of Peter Taylor that autumn, Redknapp was widely tipped to take over at the East Midlands club, but stayed loyal to Pompey, with the Leicester job going to Dave Bassett. Ironically, it was reported in the national media that had Redknapp taken over, Bassett would have been on his coaching staff at the East Midlands club.
However, after the club's poor form, he replaced manager Graham Rix in March 2002. Redknapp managed the club to the Division One title in the 2002–03 season, gaining promotion to the Premier League, replacing his former club West Ham.
Redknapp kept Portsmouth in the Premier League in the 2003–04 season, but had a dispute with Portsmouth owner Milan Mandarić over his assistant Jim Smith. Redknapp had another disagreement with Mandarić over the appointment of Velimir Zajec as director of football and resigned as manager in November 2004.
A few weeks after his departure at Portsmouth, Redknapp became manager of Southampton, a move which infuriated Portsmouth's supporters, as the two clubs are fierce local rivals. Some fans even bore T-shirts which referred to Redknapp as "Scummer" and "Judas" and called for him to "Rot in Hell".
Redknapp was tasked with keeping Southampton in the Premier League – a similar task to the one Redknapp was facing with Portsmouth, and a familiar one at the club over the previous 15 years, which he would have faced had he accepted the offer to take over a decade earlier – but ultimately was unable to achieve this, ending Southampton's 27-year spell in the top flight. Redknapp remained in charge for the 2005–06 Championship season but was unable to establish consistency needed to make Southampton promotion contenders. Redknapp was also unhappy with chairman Rupert Lowe's appointment of Sir Clive Woodward to the club's coaching staff. After being repeatedly linked with a return to Portsmouth after they sacked Alain Perrin, Redknapp resigned as Southampton's manager in early December 2005. Lowe quoted Redknapp as referring to Portsmouth as his "spiritual home".
Return to PortsmouthEdit
Redknapp returned to Portsmouth on 7 December 2005 with the club threatened by relegation to the Championship, although not in the relegation zone. At first it looked like Redknapp would be heading for a second successive relegation, but a fine run of form at the end of the season, aided by the takeover of Portsmouth by Alexandre Gaydamak (which provided Redknapp with more money), ensured Portsmouth's survival. In the following season, Redknapp led Portsmouth to a ninth-placed finish which was the club's highest league finish since the 1950s. In October 2007, Redknapp signed a new contract at Portsmouth lasting until 2011.
In January 2008, it emerged through the media that Redknapp was offered the vacant manager's job at Newcastle United following the sacking of Sam Allardyce. Redknapp had apparently declined the job, stating, "I have a job to do to take this club forward and to walk away would not have been the right thing to do." It was later stated by Newcastle chairman Christopher Mort that Redknapp "was interviewed for the job but he was only one of a number of people we were speaking to at that time", and at the time of Redknapp's interview the club had already been in secret talks with the eventual appointee, Kevin Keegan, for a week.
On 8 March 2008, Redknapp led Portsmouth to an FA Cup quarter-final victory over Manchester United, completing a hat-trick of FA Cup wins over Manchester United, and followed this with a semi-final victory over West Bromwich Albion at Wembley Stadium on 5 April. He guided the club to their first FA Cup Final in 69 years, where they defeated Cardiff City on 17 May 2008 to win The FA Cup 1–0, thanks to a goal scored by Nwankwo Kanu. He is the last English manager to win a major English trophy.
Redknapp returned to Portsmouth to receive the Freedom of the City in a ceremony on 28 October 2008. As this event took place two days after his departure for Tottenham Hotspur, he received a mixed reception from the Portsmouth fans, despite having led the club to a long-awaited trophy in the 2008 FA Cup.
In October 2008, following the sacking of Juande Ramos by Tottenham Hotspur, the club announced Redknapp had agreed to take over as the new manager at Spurs, the club where he began his playing career. Tottenham paid £5 million in compensation to Portsmouth for releasing Redknapp. Spurs had secured only two points from the first eight matches of the season prior to Redknapp's arrival and lay bottom of the Premier League table, but in his first two weeks in charge, he took the club out of the relegation zone, winning 10 out of the 12 points available after wins against Bolton Wanderers, Liverpool and Manchester City, as well as a remarkable 4–4 draw against North London rivals Arsenal.
In January 2009, Redknapp signed five new players in order to add quality and much-needed depth to his squad. He brought back Jermain Defoe from his old club Portsmouth for £15.75 million and Honduran midfielder Wilson Palacios from Wigan Athletic for £12 million. Long-serving Chelsea goalkeeper Carlo Cudicini also joined on a free transfer; former Spurs player Pascal Chimbonda returned to White Hart Lane from Sunderland for a fee in the region of £3 million; and Robbie Keane, who like Chimbonda and Defoe had only left Spurs within the last year, re-joined after an unsuccessful spell at Liverpool for an initial fee of £12 million.
In the second half of the season, Spurs gradually moved up the league table after a significant improvement in form. In March 2009, Redknapp led Spurs to the League Cup final, which they lost on penalties to Manchester United. Spurs eventually finished in eighth position with 51 points, narrowly missing out on a UEFA Europa League place.
Redknapp made significant alterations to the squad in the summer of 2009. Striker Darren Bent was sold to Sunderland for an initial fee of £10 million, while midfielder Didier Zokora departed for Sevilla for £7.75 million. In came England international striker Peter Crouch and Croatia midfielder Niko Kranjčar from Portsmouth for £9 million and £2 million respectively along with defender Sébastien Bassong from Newcastle United for £8 million.
In 2009–10, his first full campaign with the club, Redknapp guided Spurs to their most successful Premier League season to date. Beginning with four consecutive wins, Spurs went on to finish in fourth place with 70 points, therefore gaining the chance to qualify for the UEFA Champions League via a play-off. As a result of his efforts, he won the Premier League Manager of the Year award, only the second manager to do so in a season when his side did not win the title.
On 13 July 2010, it was confirmed Spurs had extended Redknapp's contract until the end of the 2013 season.
On 25 August 2010, Spurs confirmed their position in the 2010–11 UEFA Champions League group stage by overturning a first-leg deficit to defeat Swiss team Young Boys at White Hart Lane in the Champions League play-off. After a surprising run to the quarter-finals, Spurs were eliminated in April 2011 after a 5–0 aggregate defeat to Real Madrid. Spurs ended the 2010–11 Premier League in fifth position with 62 points. Although not enough to secure a second year of Champions League football, this finish instead meant that Redknapp's Spurs qualified for the 2011–12 UEFA Europa League.
In the 2011–12 season, Redknapp signed 40-year-old goalkeeper Brad Friedel after his contract expired with Aston Villa. He also made a season-long loan move for Manchester City striker Emmanuel Adebayor. On transfer deadline day, he signed English midfielder Scott Parker for an undisclosed fee from West Ham. Redknapp then went on to win the Manager of the Month award for September and November.
Despite leading Tottenham to their second fourth-placed finish in three years and missing out on UEFA Champions League qualification only due to Chelsea winning the competition, Redknapp was sacked by Tottenham on 13 June 2012, after reportedly failing to agree terms on a new contract.
Queens Park RangersEdit
On 24 November 2012, Redknapp, who had been working at former club AFC Bournemouth in an advisory role, was appointed as manager of Queens Park Rangers, taking over from Mark Hughes, whose contract was terminated the previous day. QPR were bottom with only 4 points from 12 matches. His first match in charge of QPR came on 27 November, a 0–0 draw away to Sunderland. Redknapp earned his first win as QPR manager, and the club's first Premier League victory of the 2012–13 season, on 15 December after defeating Fulham 2–1 at Loftus Road.
On 2 January 2013, Redknapp led QPR to a 1–0 victory away from home against reigning European champions Chelsea. This was QPR's first away win in the Premier League since November 2011 and their first top flight victory at Stamford Bridge since March 1979. His first match against Tottenham since being sacked by the North London club came on 12 January 2013, with Redknapp leading QPR to a 0–0 draw at Loftus Road.
On 28 April 2013, after a 0–0 draw against fellow relegation rivals Reading, and with three matches of the season to play, QPR were relegated from the Premier League to the Championship after two seasons in the top flight. After a single season in the Championship, Redknapp managed QPR to a 1–0 victory in the 2014 Football League Championship play-off Final against Derby County on 24 May 2014 at Wembley Stadium, returning the club to the Premier League. On 3 February 2015, Redknapp resigned as manager of QPR. With an imminent knee operation, Redknapp said that he could not give 100% to the job and that it would be better for someone else to take over as manager. Les Ferdinand and Chris Ramsey were placed in temporary charge. In April 2015, Redknapp expanded on his reasons for leaving QPR revealing he had also left the club because he "no longer knew who was on my side". At his time of departure, QPR were in second-last position in the Premier League with 19 points from 23 matches and a record zero points from away matches.
In March 2016, Redknapp was appointed manager of Jordan national team alongside his former assistant, Kevin Bond, for the country's next two qualifying matches for the 2018 FIFA World Cup. Redknapp's first match as Jordan manager, on 24 March, ended in a 8–0 win over Bangladesh. This was followed by a 5–1 defeat to Australia.
On 18 April 2017, Redknapp was announced as the manager of Birmingham City until the end of the season after the resignation of Gianfranco Zola. His first match in charge was a 1–0 loss to local rivals Aston Villa. The final two matches of the season saw Redknapp's team beat Huddersfield Town 2–0, followed by a 1–0 away win at Bristol City, allowing Birmingham to escape any threat of relegation.
In May 2017, Redknapp signed a one-year deal to continue as Birmingham manager for another season. Kevin Bond was reunited with Redknapp as assistant manager, replacing the outgoing Steve Cotterill. His first signings were David Stockdale, Marc Roberts and Cheikh N'Doye.
On 16 September 2017, after five straight league defeats that left the team second bottom in the table, a statement from Birmingham City said the club were "left with no choice but to terminate the contract of the manager with immediate effect". After his sacking, Redknapp said that there was "every chance" his role as Birmingham manager would be his last managerial job.
Corruption allegations and arrestEdit
On 19 September 2006, Redknapp was shown on camera by BBC Panorama taking part in what appeared to be an interest in approaching a player illegally. Redknapp denied that his conversation about then-Blackburn Rovers player Andy Todd with the football agent Peter Harrison amounted to "tapping up" or illegally approaching the player. Redknapp referred to Todd as a "tough bastard" during the conversation and suggested he would be interested in signing the player on a full-time basis if he was available. Redknapp told the BBC he has never taken a bung and had given Kevin Bond no reason to think otherwise and that he considers himself to be "one million percent innocent".
In the final report of the Stevens inquiry, published in June 2007, the only criticism of Redknapp concerned his ownership of a racehorse named Double Fantasy thought to have been given to him by the agent Willie McKay, which has aroused some suspicion. Redknapp told the inquiry it was possible he did own the horse but insisted he had not made any money out of it because the horse was a failure and never won a race.
On 28 November 2007, Redknapp, along with Portsmouth's managing director Peter Storrie, former Portsmouth chairman Milan Mandarić, agent Willie McKay and footballer Amdy Faye had been arrested by City of London Police on suspicion of conspiracy to defraud and false accounting. Redknapp was later released without charge and announced his intention to sue the police because of his arrest, considering it as the reason for the failure of the FA to consider him for manager of the England national team after the sacking of Steve McClaren. The High Court ruled in May 2008 that the raid by City of London Police officers, on Redknapp's home in Poole, was illegal and quashed the search warrants, calling their actions "wholly unacceptable" and ordering them to pay GB£1,000 damages to Redknapp as well as part of his legal costs.
Following further investigation by HM Revenue & Customs as part of the corruption enquiry, in January 2010, Redknapp was charged with two counts of cheating the public revenue, along with Milan Mandarić. The charge related to a £189,000 payment from Mandarić to Redknapp via a bank account in Monaco. The trial began at Southwark Crown Court on 23 January 2012. He was found not guilty on both counts on 8 February 2012.
England manager's jobEdit
Redknapp's acquittal came just hours before the resignation of England national team head coach Fabio Capello. Two days later, he refused to rule himself out of the running for the job, but said it would be very difficult to combine the role with his then position as Tottenham manager. A few weeks later, the FA appointed Roy Hodgson as manager.
Redknapp and his wife Sandra have two sons: Jamie, a football pundit; and Mark, a model. Jamie made his professional debut under his father at AFC Bournemouth in 1990 before moving on to Liverpool and later Tottenham Hotspur and lastly Southampton before retiring in 2005. Harry's grandson via his son Mark, also called Harry Redknapp, signed for AFC Bournemouth during May 2014. His nephew is former England midfielder Frank Lampard, Jr. whose parents are Sandra's late twin sister, Patricia, and Harry's former teammate and managerial assistant Frank Lampard, Sr.
Redknapp and his wife are the fundraising presidents for the Southampton-based charity Leukaemia Busters, a role they took over in 2004 previously held by former cricketer David Gower and his wife Thorunn.
Redknapp and his wife also own a property development company, Pierfront Developments. In August 2011, it was announced that a housing development their company is building in Southsea, Hampshire, will go ahead without affordable housing. The £600,000 they offered to the council to build affordable homes elsewhere, was accepted by the council. Opponents of the scheme estimated this will only be enough to build eight homes instead of the 28 that council policy says they should be building in this development.
In January 2011, Redknapp was mugged while attending a football match in Madrid. On 2 November 2011, he had an operation to unblock coronary arteries. Redknapp wrote for the online gambling company, Betfair, as its "Euro 2012 columnist".
As a managerEdit
West Ham United
Queen Park Rangers
|Club||Season||League||FA Cup||League Cup||Total|
|West Ham United||1965–66||7||1||0||0||0||0||7||1|
- As of 16 September 2017
|AFC Bournemouth||19 October 1983||9 June 1992||457||180||107||170||39.39|
|West Ham United||10 August 1994||9 May 2001||327||121||85||121||37.00|
|Portsmouth||25 March 2002||24 November 2004||116||54||26||36||46.55|
|Southampton||8 December 2004||2 December 2005||49||13||21||15||26.53|
|Portsmouth||7 December 2005||26 October 2008||128||54||29||45||42.19|
|Tottenham Hotspur||26 October 2008||13 June 2012||198||98||50||50||49.49|
|Queens Park Rangers||24 November 2012||3 February 2015||105||36||26||43||34.29|
|Jordan||15 March 2016||29 March 2016||2||1||0||1||50.00|
|Birmingham City||18 April 2017||16 September 2017||13||4||1||8||30.77|
- Hugman, Barry J. (2005). The PFA Premier & Football League Players' Records 1946–2005. Queen Anne Press. p. 514. ISBN 1-85291-665-6.
- "NASL Player Profile – Harry Redknapp". Retrieved 9 January 2009.
- McNulty, Phil (17 May 2008). "Portsmouth 1–0 Cardiff". BBC News.
- "Four-star Tottenham qualify for Champions League". CNN. 25 August 2010.
- Bevan, Chris (18 May 2008). "Redknapp earns deserved success". BBC Sport. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
- Paul McNeil. "The Redknapp Family" (PDF). Timedetectives.co.uk. Retrieved 18 April 2012.
- Harry Harris (11 September 2009). "Harry Redknapp supports Arsenal!". ESPNsoccernet. Retrieved 12 September 2009.
- Collins, Roy (17 February 2008). "Harry Redknapp wary of Preston North End". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 4 May 2010.
- "Tottenham sack Ramos for Redknapp". BBC Sport. 26 October 2008. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
- "Welcome to the Wonderful World of West Ham United Statistics – Harry Redknapp". www.westhamstats.info. Retrieved 25 March 2016.
- Les Roopanarine (7 November 2011). Harry Redknapp — The Biography. John Blake Publishing. pp. 25–. ISBN 978-1-84358-942-6.
- "NASL-Harry Redknapp". Retrieved 30 April 2016.
- "Brakes Web – AP / Lockheed / Leamington / Town FC – Unofficial Football Club Site". Retrieved 30 April 2016.
- Sweet, Geoff. "Picture proves Harry Redknapp destined to be England manager". The Sun. London.
- Crook, Alex (17 October 2008). "Harry Redknapp feared management days would be short-lived". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 29 May 2015.
- Observer Sport Monthly – 8 January 1984: Bournemouth 2 Man Utd 0 Retrieved 13 February 2012
- "Page Not Found — statto.com". Archived from the original on 6 October 2014. Retrieved 4 October 2014.
- "Season 1989–90". Football Statistics Archive. Retrieved 29 May 2015.
- Redknapp, H. (2012). 'A car on the wrong side of the road hit us at 90 m.p.h.'. The Sun, 13 February 2012.
- Roopanarine, Les (2010). Harry Redknapp The Biography. London: John Blake Publishing. pp. 94–95. ISBN 978-1-84454-806-4.
- ESPNsoccernet.com: Harry Redknapp (Dale Johnson)
- Winter, Henry (14 January 1994). "Ardiles looking to Angell or Allen". The Independent. London. Retrieved 13 October 2009.
- "Harry leaves his legacy". BBC Sport. 9 May 2001. Retrieved 2 July 2012.
- "Redknapp: Saints a 'bad decision'". www.setanta.com. 27 October 2007. Archived from the original on 29 October 2007. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
- "Who's next for the Foxes hot-seat?". BBC News. 1 October 2001.
- Nixon, Alan (3 October 2001). "Bassett could team up with Redknapp". The Independent. London.
- "Redknapp quits as Portsmouth boss". BBC Sport. 24 November 2004. Retrieved 28 January 2008.
- Stone, Simon (14 July 2009). "Tevez joins Man City revolution". The Independent. London.
- "Redknapp ready to quit Saints over transfer kitty". London: www.dailymail.co.uk. 23 July 2005. Retrieved 18 October 2009.
- "Redknapp walks out on Southampton". BBC Sport. 3 December 2005. Retrieved 15 January 2009.
- "Redknapp gets new Portsmouth deal". BBC. 29 October 2007. Retrieved 29 October 2007.
- "Redknapp rejects Newcastle offer". BBC. 12 January 2008. Retrieved 12 January 2008.
- The Mag Fanzine Issue 224 – 23 February 2008, Interview with Newcastle United chairman Chris Mort, p21
- McNulty, Phil (17 May 2008). "Portsmouth 1–0 Cardiff". BBC Sport. Retrieved 19 January 2009.
- "Two days on and guess who's back in town". The Portsmouth News. 29 October 2008. Retrieved 24 June 2012.
- "Tottenham sack Ramos for Redknapp". BBC. 26 October 2008. Retrieved 3 November 2008.
- "Redknapp agrees Spurs deal". Sky Sports. 26 October 2008. Retrieved 3 November 2008.
- "Bent seals record Sunderland move". BBC Sport. 5 August 2009. Retrieved 5 August 2009.
- "Zokora leaves Spurs for Sevilla". BBC Sport. bbc.co.uk. 8 July 2009.
- "Tottenham complete Crouch signing". BBC Sport. 27 July 2009. Retrieved 27 July 2009.
- "Kranjcar Completes Deal". Tottenham Hotspur Official Website. 1 September 2009. Retrieved 2 September 2009.
- "Bassong quits Newcastle for Spurs". BBC Sport. 6 August 2009. Retrieved 6 August 2009.
- Lyon, Sam (29 August 2009). "Tottenham 2–1 Birmingham". BBC Sport.
- Ley, John (7 May 2010). "Tottenham's Harry Redknapp named manager of the season". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 7 May 2010.
- "Manager Harry Redknapp signs extended deal at Tottenham". BBC Sport. 13 July 2010.
- "Tottenham 4 – 0 Young Boys (agg 6 – 3)". BBC Sport. 25 August 2010.
- "Tottenham 0 – 1 Real Madrid (agg 0 – 5)". BBC Sport. 13 April 2011.
- Adebayor completes loan switch 25 Aug 2011 THFC official website. Retrieved 8 August 2011,
- Parker completes move 01 Sept 2011THFS official website. Retrieved 8 August 2011
- "Harry named Barclays Manager of the Month". tottenhamhotspur.com. Tottenham Hotspur FC. 30 September 2011. Retrieved 30 September 2011.
- "Harry, Scott win Barclays awards". tottenhamhotspur.com. Tottenham Hotspur FC. 2 December 2011. Retrieved 3 December 2011.
- Hytner, David (13 June 2012). "Harry Redknapp sacked by Tottenham as Daniel Levy targets David Moyes". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 11 July 2012.
- "Harry Redknapp leaves Tottenham Hotspur manager's job". BBC Sport. Retrieved 13 June 2012.
- Smith, Alex (7 September 2012). "Redknapp returns in advisory role". AFC Bournemouth. Archived from the original on 14 September 2012. Retrieved 26 September 2012.
- "QPR: Harry Redknapp takes over as manager". BBC Sport. 24 November 2012. Retrieved 24 November 2012.
- "Mark Hughes sacked as Queens Park Rangers manager". BBC Sport. 23 November 2012. Retrieved 24 November 2012.
- "QPR appoint Harry Redknapp as manager". Goal. 23 November 2012. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
- "Sunderland 0–0 QPR". BBC Sport. 27 November 2012.
- "QPR 2–1 Fulham". BBC Sport. 15 December 2012.
- "Chelsea 0–1 QPR". BBC Sport. 2 January 2013.
- "QPR 0–0 Tottenham". BBC Sport. 12 January 2013.
- "QPR 0–0 Reading". BBC Sport. 28 April 2013. Retrieved 25 May 2014.
- "Derby County 0–1 Queens Park Rangers". BBC Sport. 24 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014.
- Jacob, Gary (24 May 2014). "Bobby Zamora strikes late as ten-man QPR return to the Premier League". The Times. London. Retrieved 25 May 2014.
- "Harry Redknapp resigns as manager of Queens Park Rangers". The Daily Telegraph. 3 February 2015.
- "Harry Redknapp: QPR manager resigns because of knee operation". BBC Sport. Retrieved 3 February 2015.
- "Harry Redknapp: People were against me at QPR". BBC Sport. Retrieved 12 April 2015.
- Jack de Menezes. "Harry Redknapp quits QPR: 'I can't give 100 per-cent' says manager". The Independent. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
- "Harry Redknapp: ex-Tottenham and QPR boss named Jordan manager". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 March 2016.
- "Harry Redknapp: Jordan thrash Bangladesh in qualifier". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 March 2016.
- "Harry Redknapp's Jordan lose 5–1 to Australia in World Cup qualifier". BBC Sport. 29 March 2016. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
- "Birmingham City: Harry Redknapp named manager after Gianfranco Zola's resignation". BBC Sport. 18 April 2017. Retrieved 18 April 2017.
- "Aston Villa 1–0 Birmingham City". BBC Sport. 23 April 2017. Retrieved 23 April 2017.
- "Birmingham City 2–0 Huddersfield Town". BBC Sport. 29 April 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2017.
- "Bristol City 0–1 Birmingham City". BBC Sport. 7 May 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2017.
- "Harry Redknapp signs one-year deal to stay on as Birmingham City manager". BBC Sport. 12 May 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
- "Birmingham City: Kevin Bond reunited with Harry Redknapp as his assistant". BBC Sport. 28 June 2017. Retrieved 3 August 2017.
- Dicken, Alex (13 June 2017). "David Stockdale becomes Blues boss Harry Redknapp's first signing". Birmingham Mail. Retrieved 3 August 2017.
- "Marc Roberts: Birmingham City sign Barnsley defender". BBC Sport. 1 July 2017. Retrieved 3 August 2017.
- "Cheikh N'Doye: Birmingham City sign Senegal international midfielder". BBC Sport. 14 July 2017. Retrieved 3 August 2017.
- "Harry Redknapp: Birmingham City sack manager after poor run". BBC Sport. 16 September 2017. Retrieved 16 September 2017.
- "Harry Redknapp says 'every chance' Birmingham will be last job". BBC Sport. 17 September 2017. Retrieved 17 September 2017.
- "Famous Face Joins Magpies Board". Nonleague.pitchero.com. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
- "Harry Redknapp joins Central Coast Mariners as consultant". BBC Sport. Retrieved 30 April 2016.
- "Harry Redknapp: Yeovil Town boss Darren Way invites ex-Birmingham manager to club". BBC Sport. 3 October 2017. Retrieved 4 October 2017.
- "Agents claim manager was bribed". BBC. 19 September 2006. Retrieved 12 January 2008.
- "What Stevens said about each club". The Daily Telegraph. London. 16 June 2007. Retrieved 17 June 2007.
- "Redknapp held in football inquiry". BBC. 28 November 2007. Retrieved 11 November 2008.
- "Redknapp taking police to court". BBC. 16 April 2008. Retrieved 11 November 2008.
- Scott, Matt (30 November 2007). "Redknapp sees his England hopes shattered". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 11 November 2008.
- "Redknapp & Anor v City of London Police & Ors  EWHC 1177 (Admin) (23 May 2008)". Bailii.org. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
- "Redknapp police raid was unlawful". BBC. 23 May 2008. Retrieved 11 November 2008.
- "Tottenham manager Harry Redknapp to face tax investigation". The Guardian. London. 19 December 2009. Retrieved 4 May 2010.
- "Redknapp charged with cheating the public revenue". Soccernet.
- "Redknapp 'received offshore bungs'". The Irish Times. Dublin. 23 January 2012.
- "Harry Redknapp found not guilty in tax evasion trial". The Independent. London. 8 February 2012. Retrieved 8 February 2012.
- Lawton, Matt; Mokbel, Sami (14 June 2012). "Just four months on from eyeing England job, Redknapp is sacked as ruthless Spurs turn to Moyes and Martinez". Daily Mail. London.
- "Fabio Capello quits as England manager after meeting with FA". BBC Sport. 8 February 2012. Retrieved 11 February 2012.
- "Harry Redknapp 'flattered' to be linked with England job". BBC Sport. 11 February 2012. Retrieved 11 February 2012.
- "Roy Hodgson appointed England manager by FA". BBC Sport. 1 May 2012. Retrieved 15 December 2012.
- "Harry Redknapp's grandson signs for AFC Bournemouth". BBC. 22 May 2014. Retrieved 24 May 2014.
- "Football: News, opinion, previews, results & live scores – Mirror Online". Retrieved 30 April 2016.
- "New ambassadors give leukaemia charity a sporting chance". Daily Echo. 8 December 2004. Retrieved 23 November 2012.
- "Harry can build seafront flats without affordable housing". Portsmouth News. 17 August 2011. Retrieved 8 February 2012.
- "Tottenham manager Harry Redknapp 'mugged' in Madrid". BBC News. London. 22 January 2011.
- "Redknapp's heart trauma: My chest tightened up after two minutes on treadmill". Daily Mail. London. 4 November 2011.
- Norman, Matthew (8 June 2012). "Harry Redknapp goes from the fans' England choice to a man reduced to offering tips on Twitter". The Daily Telegraph. London.
- "Author — Harry Redknapp". Ebury Publishing. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
- White, Jim (9 October 2013). "Harry Redknapp autobiography proves the FA made the right call". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 11 October 2013.
- Phil McNulty (1 March 2009). "Man Utd 0-0 Tottenham (aet) - Man Utd win 4-1 on penalties". BBC Sport. Retrieved 23 January 2018.
- Harry Redknapp at Soccerbase
- "West Ham United Statistics – Harry Redknapp". Retrieved 30 October 2008.
- "www.allfootballers.com (requires registration)". Archived from the original on 4 February 2010. Retrieved 7 November 2008.
- Harry Redknapp management career statistics at Soccerbase