Owen Columba Coyle (born 14 July 1966) is a professional football manager and former player who was more recently the manager of Scottish Championship club Queen's Park. He played as a striker for several clubs in England and Scotland, and made one appearance for the Republic of Ireland national team.

Owen Coyle
Houston Dynamo players tren 2016 (8).jpg
Coyle as manager of Houston Dynamo in 2016
Personal information
Full name Owen Columba Coyle[1]
Date of birth (1966-07-14) 14 July 1966 (age 56)
Place of birth Paisley, Scotland[1][nb 1]
Height 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)
Position(s) Striker
Youth career
Renfrew YM[5]
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1985–1988 Dumbarton 103 (36)
1988–1990 Clydebank 63 (33)
1990–1993 Airdrieonians 123 (50)
1993–1995 Bolton Wanderers 54 (12)
1995–1997 Dundee United 38 (5)
1997–1999 Motherwell 79 (25)
1999–2001 Dunfermline Athletic 47 (10)
2000–2001Ross County (loan) 5 (2)
2001–2002 Airdrieonians 45 (29)
2002–2003 Falkirk 36 (20)
2003–2004 Dundee United 3 (0)
2003–2004Airdrie United (loan) 23 (13)
2004–2005 Airdrie United 34 (14)
2005–2007 St Johnstone 16 (0)
Total 669 (249)
International career
Republic of Ireland U21
1990–1994 Republic of Ireland B
1994 Republic of Ireland 1 (0)
Managerial career
2003 Falkirk
2005–2007 St Johnstone
2007–2010 Burnley
2010–2012 Bolton Wanderers
2013 Wigan Athletic
2014–2016 Houston Dynamo
2016–2017 Blackburn Rovers
2017–2018 Ross County
2019–2020 Chennaiyin
2020–2022 Jamshedpur
2022–2023 Queen's Park
*Club domestic league appearances and goals

Coyle began his career at Dumbarton, and also played for Clydebank and Airdrieonians before joining English club Bolton Wanderers in 1993. He appeared for Bolton in the Premier League before a return to Scotland with Dundee United. He went on to play for several other Scottish clubs, including Motherwell, Dunfermline Athletic, Falkirk and St Johnstone. Qualifying by descent, he played for the Republic of Ireland under-21s[6] and B team before he made one full international appearance in 1994.

Upon retiring from playing, Coyle managed Falkirk and St Johnstone, before joining then Championship side Burnley in November 2007. In his first full season in charge, Burnley won promotion to the Premier League in 2009. He then moved to Bolton Wanderers in January 2010, halfway through his first season in the Premier League; Coyle stated this move was due to Bolton being "ten years ahead of Burnley".[7] After leaving Bolton in October 2012, Coyle was appointed manager of Wigan Athletic in June 2013, only to leave the club six months later. He was made head coach of Houston Dynamo in December 2014, until he left by mutual agreement in May 2016. He then managed Blackburn Rovers between June 2016 and February 2017. He returned to Scotland to manage Ross County in September 2017, but resigned from this position after five months.

On 3 December 2019, Coyle was appointed as head coach of Indian club Chennaiyin. He led them from bottom of the table to the ISL final. After a stint with Jamshedpur, he returned to Scottish football in March 2022 with Queen's Park.

Playing careerEdit


Early career in ScotlandEdit

Coyle began his senior career with Dumbarton in 1985 where he played alongside his brothers Joe and Tommy. In 1988, he joined Clydebank.


In March 1990 a £175,000 transfer took him to Airdrieonians for the first of three spells at the club. This move was instantly successful, Coyle scoring a hat-trick on his debut and going on to finish as the Scottish League's top scorer for 1989–90. Over the next two seasons his goals helped Airdrie to promotion, a Scottish Cup final appearance in 1992, and an appearance in the 1992–93 European Cup Winners' Cup[8] (as the Scottish Cup winners Rangers also won the Scottish Premier Division title and qualified for the UEFA Champions League).

Bolton WanderersEdit

In the summer of 1993, Bolton Wanderers paid £250,000 to sign Coyle, and his two-year spell in England included promotion and a brief chance to play in the FA Premier League. He was a key part of their Division One promotion winning side in 1995, scoring a 75th-minute goal against Reading in the playoff final which gave Bolton a lifeline to peg the scoreline back to 2–1. With 90 minutes on the clock, the score was 2–2 and Bolton won 4–3 in extra time to end their 15-year exile from the top flight.[9]

Dundee UnitedEdit

However, in October 1995, a £400,000 transfer fee took him to Dundee United, where he was once again part of a promotion-winning side, scoring the winning goal in extra time in the second leg of the playoff against Partick Thistle.[10][11]

Motherwell and afterEdit

Coyle's next move was to Motherwell in January 1997, after a move to Hibernian fell through.[12] In March 1999 he moved to Dunfermline Athletic. After losing his place in the Pars team, he went on loan to Ross County. He rejoined Airdrieonians in 2001 and won the Challenge Cup (scoring in the final)[13] but they went into liquidation in May 2002.[14]

Coyle then joined Falkirk, being promoted to co-player-manager alongside John Hughes in 2003.[15] After leaving this post he returned to Dundee United, primarily in a coaching capacity but also registering as a player. A lack of first team opportunities, however, led to him being loaned out to Airdrieonians' successors, Airdrie United;[16] the move was subsequently made permanent. He also took up the post of assistant manager to Sandy Stewart.[17]


He played in an emergency for Burnley Reserves on 9 April 2009, scoring with a lob in a 2–0 win against Accrington Stanley, helping them win the Reserve League title.[18] On 7 October, Coyle played again for Burnley Reserves in a 1–0 defeat to the Liverpool Reserves at Prenton Park.[19]

On 15 November 2010, Coyle returned to playing action at the age of 44 when turning out for Bolton in their friendly match with Northern Ireland side Cliftonville. It was the first time in fifteen years that he had started a game for Bolton and he chipped in with a goal in a 2–0 Wanderers win.[20]


Although born in Scotland, Coyle represented the Republic of Ireland under-21 team. Regarding his choice to represent Ireland, Coyle stated "My ambition was to play at the highest level possible and, if I'm being totally honest, I didn't and still don't think I would have been good enough to play for Scotland. But the Irish watched me play six or seven times for Dumbarton and my first game for them was actually against Scotland."[2][3][4] Coyle's debut was in February 1987; he opened the scoring within two minutes, with Scotland going on to win 4–1.[21]

Coyle made two substitute appearances (replacing David Kelly each time) for Republic of Ireland B against England B: at Turners Cross in Cork on 27 March 1990, and at Anfield on 13 December 1994.[22]

Coyle went on to earn one full international cap for the Republic of Ireland team, in a friendly match played against the Netherlands in Tilburg in April 1994. The match ended in a 1–0 victory for the Republic, with Coyle coming on to replace the goalscorer Tommy Coyne in the 83rd minute.[23][24]

Managerial careerEdit

St JohnstoneEdit

In April 2005, Coyle was named as the new manager of St Johnstone.[25] In March 2006, he was awarded Manager of the Month for the Scottish First Division for his team's performance. Coyle led St Johnstone to a 2–0 victory over Rangers at Ibrox to reach the semi-finals of the Scottish League Cup.[26] It was their first win over the Glasgow club at Ibrox in 35 years. St Johnstone lost 3–1 after extra time to Hibernian in that semi-final. Saints also reached the semi-finals of the Scottish Cup thanks to away wins against SPL clubs Falkirk and Motherwell, but lost 2–1 to Celtic at Hampden in the semi-final.[27]

In the same season, Saints also competed for the First Division championship and promotion to the SPL. On 30 March 2007, Coyle was awarded his second Scottish First Division Manager of the Month award of the 2006–07 season.[28] Saints took the title fight with Gretna to the final day of the season, and only a last minute goal by James Grady that gave Gretna victory at Ross County denied Saints promotion.

Coyle signed a one-year extension to his contract with St Johnstone in July 2007, which would have kept him at the club until the end of the 2009–10 season.[29] In the early part of the 2007–08 season, Coyle led Saints to the 2007 Scottish Challenge Cup Final. He accepted an offer from Burnley in the week before the final and left the club. Coyle's assistant Sandy Stewart took charge of the team for the final, which was won 3–2 against Dunfermline Athletic.[30][31]


On 21 November 2007, Burnley were granted permission to discuss their managerial vacancy with Coyle after a compensation fee was agreed with St Johnstone.[32] He was appointed as Burnley's new manager the following day.[33] Coyle was given a reference by then Scotland manager Alex McLeish to support his Burnley application, and was also recommended by Bolton chairman Phil Gartside after they appointed Gary Megson as their new manager, as Coyle was Gartside's second choice for the Bolton job after Megson.[34]

In September 2008, former England striker Andrew Cole credited Coyle as the reason he re-thought his decision to retire from playing at the end of the 2007–08 season. Cole spent three months on loan at Burnley that season, and Cole stated, "I went to Burnley and spoke to Owen and got a great vibe. He brought the best out of me and made me feel a lot younger than my age."[35]

He won the September 2008 Championship Manager of the Month award after leading Burnley to five wins and a draw, which included a League Cup win over Premier League side Fulham. In November Burnley secured a victory over Premier League side Chelsea on penalties at Stamford Bridge to put them in the quarter-finals of the League Cup. In the quarter-final, Burnley defeated Arsenal 2–0. They were knocked out in the semi-finals in dramatic fashion, after overturning a 4–1 deficit by winning 3–0 at Turf Moor after 90 minutes. Burnley were little more than three minutes away from a famous win and a trip to Wembley, when Roman Pavlyuchenko scored to win the tie in extra time for Tottenham Hotspur.

Burnley, under Coyle, won promotion to the Premier League by beating Sheffield United 1–0 in the Championship Play-off Final at Wembley Stadium on 25 May 2009.[36] The 2009–10 season was the first time Burnley had played in top tier of English football for 33 years. Coyle added to his squad by signing Tyrone Mears from Derby County for £500,000 and Steven Fletcher from Hibernian for a club record fee of £3,000,000 and also David Edgar signed on a free transfer from Newcastle United on 1 July 2009.

After speculation linking Coyle with the vacant manager's position at Celtic, on 18 June 2009, Coyle signed a contract extension at Turf Moor to stay with Burnley until the end of the 2012–13 season.[37]

On 19 August 2009, Burnley defeated the defending Premier League champions Manchester United 1–0 at Turf Moor in their first top-flight match at home for 33 years.[38] They went on to win their first four home games with wins against Everton 1–0 Birmingham 2–1 and Sunderland 3–1 and lose their first 5 away games.

Bolton WanderersEdit

In January 2010, Bolton Wanderers expressed their interest in Coyle becoming their new manager to replace the recently sacked Gary Megson, with Coyle expressing a desire to leave Burnley and take up the position. On 5 January, Burnley's chairman announced that Coyle had left the club.[39] On 8 January, Coyle was appointed as Bolton manager.[40] His first game in charge was a 2–0 home defeat to Arsenal.[41] He achieved his first win on 23 January 2010, 2–0 in the FA Cup 4th Round at home to Sheffield United and achieved his first league victory against former club Burnley, 1–0 on 26 January 2010.[42] He achieved his first away victory at the club on 6 March, 2–1 at West Ham United. When Bolton next played Burnley Coyle was called "Judas" by the Burnley fans as they felt that he had betrayed them. He responded to these comments by saying that if they (Burnley fans) were going to use biblical terms about him and his time in charge of their club, he should be referred to as 'Moses' for leading them out of the wilderness.[citation needed] Coyle's first signings for the club were Stuart Holden from MLS side Houston Dynamo on a short-term contract and Manchester City winger Vladimir Weiss and Arsenal's Jack Wilshere on loan until the end of the season. Coyle achieved his goal of keeping Bolton in the Premier League by finishing 14th with 39 points, nine clear of relegated Burnley.

On 1 July, he signed Martin Petrov from Manchester City and Robbie Blake from Burnley on free transfers, making them his first summer signings. Coyle also later signed Marcos Alonso from Real Madrid for an undisclosed fee and also brought Ivan Klasnić back to the club on a free transfer after spending the previous season on loan at the Reebok. In January 2011, he made two further signings, buying David Wheater from Middlesbrough and signing Daniel Sturridge on loan from Chelsea until the end of the season. In his first full season at the club, Coyle's team finished 14th in the Premier League and reached the semi-final stage of the FA Cup, where they were beaten 5–0 by Stoke City.

On 13 May 2012, Bolton were relegated to The Championship, following a 2–2 draw at Stoke City on the final day of the season.

Bolton started the 2012–13 season against his former club Burnley, against whom they lost 2–0. They then went on to win against Derby County and draw against Nottingham Forest, both of which were at the Reebok Stadium. This meant the club had played three matches in a week. The following week, Bolton lost 3–1 to Hull City. In The Bolton News' report of the match, chief sports editor Marc Iles wrote, "Sections of Wanderers fans called for Owen Coyle to leave his post as the club fell to a dire 3–1 defeat at the KC Stadium, The anti-Coyle chants continued after the final whistle, leaving the club potentially with a lot to think about heading into the international break."[43] The following match, against Watford was won 2–1, although fans still booed after the full-time whistle.[44] They then lost to Birmingham City 2–1 at St Andrew's. Coyle's time at the Reebok Stadium came to an end on 9 October 2012, when it was confirmed by the club that Coyle's contract with Bolton had been terminated.[45]

Wigan AthleticEdit

On 14 June 2013, Coyle was announced as the manager of Wigan Athletic following the departure of Roberto Martínez to Everton.[46] His first game in charge of Wigan was against Barnsley in the Championship, which Wigan won 4–0. His second game was against Manchester United in the Community Shield where United won 2–0.[citation needed]

Coyle left Wigan on 2 December 2013, with Wigan losing for the third time in a week, and lying 14th in the table.[47]

Houston DynamoEdit

Coyle as a coach of Houston Dynamo in 2015

On 8 December 2014, Coyle signed a three-year contract to become the head coach of Major League Soccer club Houston Dynamo.[48] The announcement was previously delayed due to the MLS Cup Final.[49]

On 25 May 2016, Coyle and the club announced his departure by mutual consent, with Coyle stating his desire to be closer to his family who remained residing in the United Kingdom, while the Dynamo were not satisfied with the results on the pitch.[50]

Blackburn RoversEdit

Coyle was appointed manager of Championship club Blackburn Rovers on a two-year contract on 2 June 2016.[51] After thirty-seven games in charge, Coyle mutually parted company with Blackburn on 21 February 2017.[52]

Ross CountyEdit

On 28 September 2017, Scottish Premiership club Ross County appointed Coyle as their manager on a two-year contract.[53] He resigned from this position on 1 March 2018, with the club sitting bottom of the league.[54]


On 3 December 2019, Indian Super League club 2 times champions Chennaiyin appointed him as their head coach.[55] After his arrival at Chennaiyin FC came back to their winning track, he changed their style of play. Chennaiyin FC scored majority goals in the season after his arrival as manager. Chennaiyin FC qualified to playoffs and reached the final under him and in final they lost to ATK 3–1 and became runners up of ISL.[56]


On 7 August 2020, Coyle was appointed the head coach of Indian Super League club Jamshedpur.[57] He helped the team winning their first ever trophy, the League Winner's Shield in 2021–22 season.

Queen's ParkEdit

In March 2022, it was confirmed that Coyle would be returning to Scottish football after being appointed as the head coach of Queen's Park and would take up the role officially on 1 June.[58][59] Queen's narrowly missed out on promotion to the Scottish Premiership in the 2022–23 season, losing a final-day title decider to Dundee and then in the playoffs to Partick Thistle. Coyle left the club a few days after the playoff defeat, saying he needed time to "recharge his batteries".[60][61]

Outside footballEdit

Coyle was raised in the 'Little Donegal' area of the Gorbals, Glasgow,[62] to parents from Ireland and is a frequent visitor to Gweedore, County Donegal.[63] He made an appearance in the Scottish football film A Shot at Glory, in 2000, alongside The Godfather star Robert Duvall, Michael Keaton and Ally McCoist.[64]

Managerial statisticsEdit

As of match played 12 May 2023
Managerial record by team and tenure
Team From To Record
P W D L Win %
Falkirk 31 January 2003 20 May 2003 19 12 3 4 063.16
St Johnstone 15 April 2005 22 November 2007 70 36 19 15 051.43
Burnley 22 November 2007 5 January 2010 116 49 29 38 042.24
Bolton Wanderers 8 January 2010 9 October 2012 126 42 24 60 033.33
Wigan Athletic 14 June 2013 2 December 2013 23 7 6 10 030.43
Houston Dynamo 8 December 2014 25 May 2016 49 16 11 22 032.65
Blackburn Rovers 2 June 2016 21 February 2017 37 11 8 18 029.73
Ross County 28 September 2017 1 March 2018 22 4 5 13 018.18
Chennaiyin 3 December 2019 14 March 2020 15 8 3 4 053.33
Jamshedpur 7 August 2020 22 March 2022 42 20 11 11 047.62
Queen's Park 1 June 2022 15 May 2023 46 23 8 15 050.00
Total 565 228 127 210 040.35



Bolton Wanderers



Airdrie United




  • Scottish Football League First Division: 2002–03





See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Some sources give Coyle's birthplace as Glasgow, as he described himself in interviews as "Gorbals born and bred";[2][3][4] however official and statistical sources give Paisley.


  1. ^ a b "Owen Coyle". Barry Hugman's Footballers. Retrieved 25 November 2017.
  2. ^ a b "Owen Coyle: Irish cap but born and bred in Gorbals". www.scotsman.com.
  3. ^ a b Ralston, Gary (30 November 2012). "Owen Coyle: I was never good enough to play for Scotland.. but I'd love to have a go as manager".
  4. ^ a b McCarthy, David (12 June 2015). "Glasgow-born Irish star Owen Coyle: 'I'm Owen MacCoyle and Owen O'Coyle'".
  5. ^ "Owen Coyle profile". Neil Brown's Post War English & Scottish Football League A-Z Players Transfer Database. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  6. ^ "Coyle aims to repay faith by felling his mentor". Daily Mirror. 11 February 2011. Archived from the original on 17 October 2012. Retrieved 31 August 2011.
  7. ^ "'Everything I want is here,' says Owen Coyle as he moves in at Bolton". The Guardian. 11 January 2010. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  8. ^ "Airdrie pay the penalty". The Herald. 1 October 1992. Retrieved 14 August 2017.
  9. ^ "WANDERERS MEMORIES: Bolton Wanderers 4 Reading 3 - May 1995". The Bolton News. 20 January 2014. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  10. ^ "Report: Dundee Utd 2-1 Partick Thistle". www.dufcarchive.co.uk. Dundee United Statistial Archive. Archived from the original on 16 August 2017. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  11. ^ "Brian Welsh recalls towering play-off achievements". The Herald. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  12. ^ Boden, Chris (1 October 2009). "Burnley FC boss' old pals' act". Burnley Express. Archived from the original on 9 October 2009. Retrieved 2 October 2009.
  13. ^ "Airdrie retain Challenge Cup". BBC Sport. 14 October 2001. Retrieved 14 August 2017.
  14. ^ "Airdrie history ends here". BBC Sport. 1 May 2002. Retrieved 14 August 2017.
  15. ^ "Falkirk Football Historian: Falkirk FC Managers".
  16. ^ "Coyle is a Diamond again". BBC Sport. 25 November 2003. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  17. ^ "Coyle becomes Airdrie assistant". BBC Sport. 9 November 2004. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  18. ^ "Burnley Team: Reserves". Burnleyfootballclub.com. Archived from the original on 20 April 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
  19. ^ "Burnley Team: Reserves". Burnleyfootballclub.com. Archived from the original on 3 October 2010. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
  20. ^ "Cliftonville 0 Wanderers 2". Bwfc.co.uk. Archived from the original on 20 December 2010. Retrieved 15 November 2010.
  21. ^ Paul, Ian (18 February 1987). "That's entertainment as Fleck hits hat trick". Glasgow Herald. p. 24. Retrieved 13 December 2017 – via Google News Archive.
  22. ^ Courtney, Barrie (22 May 2014). "England - International Results B-Team - Details". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 2 March 2018.
  23. ^ "Holland 0 Ireland 1". Soccerscene.ie. Retrieved 4 January 2010.
  24. ^ Owen Coyle at National-Football-Teams.com
  25. ^ "Coyle becomes St Johnstone boss". BBC News. 15 April 2005. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  26. ^ "Rangers 0–2 St Johnstone". BBC News. 8 November 2006. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  27. ^ Moffat, Colin (14 April 2007). "St Johnstone 1–2 Celtic". BBC News. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  28. ^ "Coyle picks up managerial award". BBC News. 26 March 2007. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  29. ^ "Coyle signs on for more at Saints". BBC News. 12 July 2007. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  30. ^ Stewart: Why I joined Clarets, lancashiretelegraph.co.uk. Lancashire Telegraph. 29 November 2007. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  31. ^ Stewart interested in Saints job, news.bbc.co.uk. BBC Sport. 25 November 2007. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
  32. ^ Burnley can talk to Coyle, St Johnstone FC official site.
  33. ^ "Coyle named new Burnley manager". BBC News. 22 November 2007. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  34. ^ "Owen Coyle handed reins at Burnley after Alex McLeish voices support", The Times Online
  35. ^ "Cole reveals Coyle's inspiration". BBC News. 12 September 2008. Retrieved 10 June 2009.
  36. ^ "Burnley 1–0 Sheff Utd". BBC Sport. 25 May 2009. Retrieved 18 June 2009.
  37. ^ "Coyle pens four-year Burnley deal". BBC Sport. 18 June 2009. Retrieved 18 June 2009.
  38. ^ "Burnley 1 – 0 Man Utd". BBC Sport. 19 August 2009. Retrieved 20 August 2009.
  39. ^ "Owen Coyle leaves Burnley". Yahoo! Eurosport UK. Retrieved 7 January 2010.
  40. ^ "Owen Coyle appointed Bolton manager". BBC News. 8 January 2010. Retrieved 8 January 2010.
  41. ^ "Bolton 0 – 2 Arsenal". BBC Sport. 17 January 2010. Retrieved 25 January 2010.
  42. ^ "Bolton 2 – 0 Sheff Utd". BBC Sport. 23 January 2010. Retrieved 25 January 2010.
  43. ^ Iles, Marc (1 September 2012). "Hull City 3 – 0 Bolton". The Bolton News. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  44. ^ "MATCH VERDICT: Wanderers 2–1 Watford". The Bolton News. 17 September 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2012.
  45. ^ "Owen Coyle is sacked by Bolton Wanderers". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  46. ^ "Coyle appointed as new Wigan boss". BBC Sport. 14 June 2013. Retrieved 14 June 2013.
  47. ^ "Wigan sack manager Owen Coyle after fans revolt over third home loss in a week". Daily Mirror. 1 December 2013. Retrieved 2 December 2013.
  48. ^ Tolar, Alicia (8 December 2014). "Reports: Owen Coyle signs three-year deal with Houston Dynamo". Dynamo Theory.
  49. ^ "Reports: Owen Coyle signs three-year deal with Houston Dynamo". Dynamo Theory. 8 December 2014. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
  50. ^ "Houston Dynamo & head coach Owen Coyle part ways". mlssoccer.com. 25 May 2016.
  51. ^ "Owen Coyle: Blackburn Rovers appoint former Bolton and Burnley manager". BBC Sport. 2 June 2016. Retrieved 2 June 2016.
  52. ^ "Rovers part company with Owen Coyle". Blackburn Rovers F.C. 21 February 2017. Retrieved 21 February 2017.
  53. ^ "Owen Coyle takes over as Ross County manager". BBC Sport. BBC. 28 September 2017. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
  54. ^ "Owen Coyle resigns as Ross County manager". BBC Sport. BBC. 1 March 2018. Retrieved 1 March 2018.
  55. ^ "Owen Coyle named Chennaiyin boss in Indian Super League". BBC Sport. 3 December 2019. Retrieved 11 December 2019.
  56. ^ "Owen Coyle: Have to play much better if we want to be champions". Indian Super League. Retrieved 3 April 2020.
  57. ^ "Jamshedpur FC appoint Owen Coyle as Head Coach". Indian Super League. Retrieved 7 August 2020.
  58. ^ "Queen's Park: Owen Coyle is appointed Scottish League 1 club's new head coach". BBC Sport. 25 March 2022. Retrieved 26 March 2022.
  59. ^ Sarkar, Sattyik (28 March 2022). "Profile: Who are Owen Coyle's new club Queen's Park FC". khelnow.com. Khel Now. Archived from the original on 28 March 2022. Retrieved 31 March 2022.
  60. ^ "OWEN COYLE STEPS DOWN". Queens Park Football Club.
  61. ^ "Owen Coyle: Queen's Park manager steps down". BBC Sport. 15 May 2023. Retrieved 15 May 2023.
  62. ^ "Owen Coyle: Gorbals upbringing gave me the work ethic to succeed in Premier League". Daily REcord. Retrieved 17 February 2019.
  63. ^ "Owen Coyle 'distraught' after player suffers heart attack". Donegal Daily. 17 March 2012. Retrieved 17 March 2012. Owen, who was born in the 'Little Donegal' area of Glasgow to Donegal parents and who is a frequent visitor to Gaoth Dobhair, accompanied Bolton midfielder Fabrice Muamba to hospital after he collapsed on the pitch during Wanderers' FA Cup Sixth Round match at Tottenham Hotspur.
  64. ^ Third, Paul. "Six things you might not know about Owen Coyle". Press and Journal. Retrieved 28 May 2020.
  65. ^ "Hall of Fame". airdriefc.com. Airdrieonians F.C. Retrieved 14 August 2017.
  66. ^ "Owen Coyle: ATK will be relieved to have won given what we brought to the game". Indian Super League. Retrieved 3 April 2020.
  67. ^ "Jamshedpur FC clinch League Winners' Shield after beating ATK Mohun Bagan". Indian Super League. Archived from the original on 7 March 2022. Retrieved 7 March 2022.
  68. ^ "Manager profile: Owen Coyle". Premier League. Retrieved 19 September 2018.

External linksEdit