This article needs additional citations for verification. (July 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Philip John Neville (born 21 January 1977) is an English former footballer, and currently is the head coach of the England women's team. He is also the co-owner of Salford City along with several of his former Manchester United teammates.
Neville as manager of England Women in 2019
|Full name||Philip John Neville|
|Date of birth||21 January 1977|
|Place of birth||Bury, England|
|Height||5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)|
|England Women (head coach)|
|2013||Manchester United (coach)|
|2015||Salford City (caretaker)|
|2019–||Great Britain Women|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only|
After 10 years as a professional with Manchester United, during which time he won six Premier League titles, three FA Cups, three FA Charity Shields, the Intercontinental Cup and the Champions League, he joined Everton in 2005, where he spent the final eight years of his playing career. Neville also played for England 59 times between 1996 and 2007, representing the nation at three European Championships. He could play in defence or midfield; due to this versatility, he operated in a number of different positions throughout his career, but was most often used as a full-back.
After earning his UEFA B Coaching Licence, Neville began his coaching career in 2012, filling in for Stuart Pearce with the England under-21s. He then worked as a coach at Manchester United, and as assistant manager to his brother Gary at Valencia in La Liga. On 23 January 2018, Neville was appointed head coach of the England women's team. He led the "Lionesses" to fourth place at the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.
- 1 Club career
- 2 International career
- 3 Management career
- 4 Media career
- 5 Personal life
- 6 Career statistics
- 7 Managerial statistics
- 8 Honours
- 9 References
- 10 External links
Born in Bury, Greater Manchester, Neville, along with brother Gary, was one of "Fergie's Fledglings". Phil attended Elton High School where he captained his school football team for five years. He started training with the Manchester United Academy along with his brother, then later joined as a trainee, making his first-team debut in the 1994–95 season but did not get many first-team opportunities until the following season.
Whilst at Manchester United, he was booked many times, such as in the 2002–03 season when he got far more cards than any other United player in history, despite only starting 35 competitive games. In September 2003, Neville received a warning from the FA regarding his future conduct for his behaviour after Manchester United's game against Arsenal.
While at Old Trafford, Neville helped United win six Premier League titles, three FA Cups and the UEFA Champions League. He was not established as the club's first-choice left-back until the early 2000s due to the consistency of the much older Denis Irwin.
On 4 August 2005, Neville joined Everton on a five-year contract for a fee in excess of £3 million. He made his debut in a UEFA Champions League qualifier against Villarreal, coming face-to-face with his former Manchester United colleague Diego Forlán. The following weekend, Neville made his Premier League debut for the Toffees, against Manchester United; The match marked the first time Phil and brother Gary had played for opposing teams.
Neville's attitude, work-rate and willingness to play anywhere saw him become one of manager David Moyes' favourites. On 8 August 2006, Neville was announced as vice-captain to David Weir, and – on Weir's departure to Rangers in January 2007 – he became the club captain. In the Manchester United–Everton match on 29 November 2006, Phil and his brother Gary became the first siblings to captain their respective clubs against each other in the Premier League.
Neville commented in the press about the first ever red cards of his long career (he never received any playing for Manchester United), claiming that he would perhaps not have been booked in a game against Fulham if he had been playing for United. However, he finished with more cards than any other Premier League player in 2005–06 (including another red soon after his first). Neville scored his first goal for Everton in a 3–0 Premier League victory against Newcastle United on 30 December 2006.
On 30 March 2008, Neville was assaulted by a Liverpool fan as he took a throw-in during the 1–0 Merseyside derby Premier League defeat at Anfield. On 24 April, the fan, 48-year-old Michael Blackmore, was later banned from all matches in England and Wales for three years after admitting common assault, he was also banned from Anfield for life by Liverpool Football Club officials.
On 19 April 2009, Neville scored his penalty to help knock out his former club, Manchester United, in a penalty shoot-out in the semi-finals of the FA Cup, he sent the keeper the wrong way, putting it low to the keeper's right. On 19 February 2011, Neville scored the winning penalty in the penalty shoot-out against Chelsea to knock them out of the FA Cup, after a 1–1 draw at Stamford Bridge. On 9 April 2011, Neville scored against Wolves, his 12th senior goal and his first in three years. On 21 September, Neville scored in the League Cup game against West Bromwich Albion, this time a clinical effort, which was the deciding goal in the game. The goal was judged to be the Everton's goal of the season at the club's end of season awards.
Neville was regularly picked for England squads, making his debut against China on 23 May 1996. He played alongside his brother Gary in this match; they had appeared together in the 1996 FA Cup Final two weeks earlier and thus were the first pair of brothers to play together in an FA Cup-final winning side and for England in the same season since Hubert and Francis Heron in 1876, 120 years earlier.
He was only briefly a regular first-choice player for the side, as a left-back in 2000 under Kevin Keegan's management. He later struggled to make the squad with players such as Wayne Bridge being preferred as back-up to Ashley Cole. He, nonetheless, once briefly captained the side in a friendly match (a game in which England fielded four different captains). Despite having been in the England squad at the 1996, 2000 and 2004 European Championships, and having 59 England caps (23 as a substitute), Neville was never in an England World Cup squad.
Neville's England career included the honour of being the youngest member of Terry Venables' squad for Euro 96, though he never kicked a ball (his brother played in every match until the semi-finals). He was one of the players omitted at the last minute by Glenn Hoddle when he was selecting his final 22 for the 1998 World Cup, Hoddle's decision left Neville in tears, though media attention was almost entirely devoted to the exclusion of another player, Paul Gascoigne. Neville revealed in an interview that Gascoigne, not usually noted for his maturity, took the younger Neville brother under his wing and consoled him.
Keegan played Neville at left-back in Euro 2000; Neville received criticism and a large proportion of blame for England's exit, when he committed a late foul on Viorel Moldovan, leading to a penalty for Romania, which Ionel Ganea scored to win the match.
Neither of the Nevilles went to the 2002 World Cup – Phil was left out, while Gary was injured. Both were back in the squad for Euro 2004. The brothers played together for England for the first time in seven years in a friendly against Spain on 7 February 2007, which England lost 1–0. They hold the record number of England appearances by a pair of brothers (142) and the most starts in the same England team by two brothers (31).
Phil was not included in Sven-Göran Eriksson's squad for the 2006 World Cup as Eriksson wanted to give young players a chance. However, he was drafted into Eriksson's stand-by group of players after Nigel Reo-Coker withdrew through injury. Neville remained in the England squad with new England manager Steve McClaren and started at right-back in September 2006 against Andorra. He was not called up after 2007.
Neville holds a UEFA Pro Licence. In February 2012, it was reported that Neville would help England's Under-21s coaching staff in the absence of Stuart Pearce in the Under-21 European Championship qualifier against Belgium. The Everton captain received a special dispensation to help Brian Eastwick prepare the side for the game at the Riverside Stadium in Middlesbrough as Pearce would be in charge of the senior team in the friendly against the Netherlands at Wembley. England defeated Belgium 4–0. Continuing his work with the England under-21 side, in March 2013 it was announced that Neville would join the coaching staff of the England under-21s for the 2013 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship.
In February 2013, it was reported that Neville was being considered for the England U20 managerial position for the 2013 FIFA U-20 World Cup. In May 2013, Neville was interviewed by Bill Kenwright for the vacant manager's role at Everton, but the job went to Roberto Martínez. On 4 July 2013, Neville became first-team coach of Manchester United, where he would be reunited with manager David Moyes. It was announced on the same day Moyes named Ryan Giggs as player/coach.
In 2014, it was announced that Neville, along with fellow Manchester United players Gary Neville, Ryan Giggs, Paul Scholes, and Nicky Butt had agreed a deal to purchase Salford City ahead of the 2014–15 season. with plans to get the club to the Football League. The group announced they would take part in a special friendly, with Salford facing a Class of '92 team. On 22 September, the group agreed to sell a 50% stake in the club to billionaire Peter Lim. Neville and Scholes briefly took charge of Salford City in a 2–1 home win over Kendal Town, following the sacking of Phil Power.
Neville joined La Liga side Valencia, also owned by Lim, as a coach under manager Nuno Espírito Santo in July 2015. On 30 November, after the resignation of Nuno, Neville was named as assistant to interim coach Voro, before his brother took the managerial position two days later.
England women’s national teamEdit
SheBelieves 2018 and 2019Edit
Neville made his England managerial debut at the 2018 SheBelieves Cup, an annual invitational tournament held in the United States. On 1 March 2018, England won their opening game against France 4–1 before a 2–2 draw against Germany put the Lionesses in a position to win the competition with a victory in the final game against hosts United States. However, a 1–0 defeat saw them finish in second place. After an undefeated 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification campaign, England returned to the SheBelieves tournament in 2019, this time facing Brazil and Japan as well as hosts United States again. A 2–1 victory over Brazil in the opening game and a 2–2 draw with the United States meant England won the tournament for the first time by defeating Japan 3–0 in the third game, even with the United States still to play their final game against Brazil.
2019 FIFA Women's World CupEdit
Neville's England side finished first in Group D, with wins against Scotland, Argentina and Japan. After back-to-back 3–0 wins against Cameroon and Norway, England reached their second consecutive Women's World Cup semi-final and also secured Team GB one of the three qualifying places allocated to UEFA for the 2020 Summer Olympics. On 2 July 2019, England lost 2–1 to the United States in the semi-finals. Four days later, following a 2–1 defeat to Sweden in the third place play-off, England ended the World Cup in fourth place. He came under fire for his postgame comments, calling the bronze medal match a "nonsense game."
Team GB: 2020 Summer OlympicsEdit
He regularly appears as a pundit on football radio commentaries, and has appeared as pundit on the BBC's Match of the Day programme. In November 2010, he became a top-trending Twitter term after a strong performance against Tottenham Hotspur's Gareth Bale led to a tongue-in-cheek "Chuck Norris"-style internet phenomenon.
Neville was employed by BBC One as a commentator and pundit during the 2014 FIFA World Cup. His commentary of the England–Italy match on 14 June attracted 445 complaints for his "lack of emotion and 'monotone style'". He reflected on this in an online article by stating "I played it back the next day and it did not sound like it was me commentating. I was trying to be somebody I wasn't, and I knew I could do better than that".
The BBC received further complaints for Neville's comments in January 2015, after Arsenal's Tomáš Rosický played a pass while looking in another direction; Neville said that if he were playing against a player doing that in training, he would deliberately injure that player. He admitted making an unacceptable comment, while the BBC stated that the tone of discussion was light-hearted enough to suggest Neville was not endorsing violence.
Neville attended Elton High School with his siblings. While in school, he captained his school football team throughout the whole five years he was there. Neville was also a talented cricketer in his youth, and a contemporary of England all-rounder Andrew Flintoff in Lancashire's Under-19 side, captaining England Under-15s. Neville holds the record for being the youngest player to play for Lancashire's second XI at age 15.
Neville is the younger brother of fellow former Manchester United defender Gary Neville, and the twin brother of former international and current England netball head coach Tracey Neville. His father, Neville Neville, was commercial director of Bury. His mother Jill used to play netball in the local leagues, and worked as General Manager and Club Secretary for English Football League club Bury.
Neville is married to Julie (née Killilea); the couple have a son, Harvey, and a daughter, Isabella. Isabella has cerebral palsy, which has led to Neville becoming an ambassador of Bliss, the special care baby charity, and a patron of Royal Manchester Children's Hospital's New Children's Hospital Appeal. His son, Harvey, is a currently a youth player at Manchester United and the Republic of Ireland national under-19 football team, being eligible despite being born in England as Neville’s wife is Irish. 
He made the property headlines in April 2008, when he struggled to sell his £4 million mansion in Lancashire. In May 2009, he accepted a £2.6 million cash offer for the house from local businessman Matthew Greensmith.
|Club||Season||League||FA Cup||League Cup||Europe||Other[a]||Total|
- Includes other competitive competitions, including the FA Community Shield, UEFA Super Cup, Intercontinental Cup, FIFA Club World Cup
- Appearances in UEFA Cup
- Appearances in UEFA Champions League
- Two appearances in the UEFA Champions League, two appearances in the UEFA Cup
- Appearances in UEFA Europa League
|England national team|
- As of match played 12 November 2019
|England Women||17 January 2018||Present||32||18||5||9||56.3|
- Premier League: 1995–96, 1996–97, 1998–99, 1999–2000, 2000–01, 2002–03
- FA Cup: 1995–96, 1998–99, 2003–04
- FA Community Shield: 1996, 1997, 2003
- UEFA Champions League: 1998–99
- Intercontinental Cup: 1999
- Hugman, Barry J. (2005). The PFA Premier & Football League Players' Records 1946–2005. Queen Anne Press. p. 454. ISBN 1-85291-665-6.
- Hugman, Barry J., ed. (2008). The PFA Footballers' Who's Who 2008–09. Edinburgh: Mainstream Publishing. p. 310. ISBN 978-1-84596-324-8.
- Rollin, Glenda; Rollin, Jack, eds. (2008). Sky Sports Football Yearbook 2008–2009. London: Headline Publishing Group. p. 471. ISBN 978-0-7553-1820-9.
- "Neville to lead Lionesses". The Football Association. 23 January 2018. Retrieved 24 January 2018.
- Horan, Tom (3 December 2013). "The Class of 92: trebles all round". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Chillingsworth, Luke (10 June 2018). "How old is Phil Neville and how has the Soccer Aid 2018 star got on as England women's manager?". The Sun. London. Retrieved 27 July 2018.
- "Manchester United – Player Roll Call 2002–2003". soccer-stats.com. E.S.A. Group Ltd. Archived from the original on 22 January 2008. Retrieved 22 January 2008.
- Moore, Glenn (25 September 2003). "Arsenal face defence crisis as six are charged". The Independent. London. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- "Everton wrap up Neville signing". BBC Sport. 4 August 2005. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- "Everton 1–2 Villarreal". BBC Sport. 9 August 2005. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- "Everton 0–2 Manchester United". BBC Sport. 13 August 2005. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Pearce, James (19 August 2010). "Everton FC's Phil Neville tips Mikel Arteta to succeed him as captain". The Liverpool Echo. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Taylor, Daniel (30 November 2006). "Ferguson gamble pays off on non-vintage night". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
- "Premier League Player Discipline – 2005/06". soccernet.espn.go.com. Retrieved 18 June 2014.
- "Everton 3–0 Newcastle United". BBC Sport. 30 December 2006. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Roopanarine, Les (1 April 2008). "Police to investigate Merseyside derby claims". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Ashford, Ben (25 April 2008). "Fan's 3-year ban for Neville punch". The Sun. London. Retrieved 3 February 2011.
- McNulty, Phil (19 April 2009). "Manchester Utd 0–0 Everton (aet)". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Ornstein, David (19 February 2011). "Chelsea 1–1 Everton (aet)". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- Whyatt, Chris (9 April 2011). "Wolverhampton 0–3 Everton". BBC Sport. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- "Everton 2–1 West Brom". BBC Sport. 21 September 2011. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
- "Phil Neville to leave Everton at the end of the season". Premier League. 9 April 2013. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
- "Phil Neville to leave Everton at the end of the season". BBC Sport. 9 April 2013. Retrieved 9 April 2013.
- "Phil Neville confirms retirement from football". ESPN. 8 June 2013. Retrieved 18 June 2014.
- "Red Anniversaries: 22–28 May". Manchester United F.C. Archived from the original on 29 March 2010. Retrieved 27 January 2008.
- "Terry's timing perfect again". The Sydney Morning Herald. 12 August 2006. Retrieved 28 November 2007.
- Cross, John (28 March 2018). "Phil Neville reveals how it feels to miss out on World Cup". mirror. Retrieved 24 November 2018.
- Ogden, Mark (1 June 2010). "England World Cup squad: former players who missed the boat to the finals". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 26 July 2018.
- "England's major tournament rejects: What happened next?". The Telegraph. London. 17 May 2016. Retrieved 26 July 2018.
- "England 2–3 Romania". BBC Sport. 20 June 2000. Retrieved 26 July 2018.
- "Neville out of World Cup". BBC Sport. 3 May 2002. Retrieved 26 July 2018.
- "England squad confirmed". BBC Sport. 2 June 2004. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "England 0–1 Spain". BBC Sport. 7 February 2007. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "England national football team statistics and records: appearances". 11v11.com. AFS Enterprises Limited. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Walcott & Lennon in England squad". BBC Sport. 8 May 2006. Retrieved 27 July 2018.
- "Neville in for injured Reo-Coker". BBC Sport. 22 May 2006. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
- "England 5–0 Andorra". BBC Sport. 2 September 2006. Retrieved 27 July 2018.
- "Phil Neville: How does a man with no managerial experience come to lead England?". BBC Sport. 24 January 2018. Retrieved 28 June 2019.
- Taylor, Daniel (23 February 2012). "Everton's Phil Neville joins England Under-21s coaching team". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 23 February 2012.
- "Phil Neville takes coaching role with England U21". Sports Illustrated. Time Inc. 23 February 2012. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
- "Phil Neville joins England Under-21 coaching staff for Euro 2013". The Guardian. London. 19 March 2013. Retrieved 20 March 2013.
- "When Jose met Phil". The Daily Mail. London. 11 March 2009. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
- Sale, Charles (26 February 2013). "Cheeky Torres poster outside Stamford Bridge puts Chelsea in a paddy". The Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 27 February 2013.
- Hunter, Andy (30 May 2013). "Roberto Martínez set for second interview for Everton manager's job". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 June 2013.
- Crafton, Adam (4 July 2013). "Giggs appointed player-coach at United in first steps into management after Neville is reunited with Moyes as first-team coach". The Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 21 July 2013.
- Keegan, Mike (27 March 2014). "Class of '92 stars agree deal to buy Salford City FC". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 27 March 2014.
- "Gary Neville, Phil Neville, Ryan Giggs, Paul Scholes and Nicky Butt agree deal for Salford City FC". Sky Sports. 27 March 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
- Robson, James (7 August 2014). "Class of 92 have big plans for Salford City". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
- Keegan, Mike (9 May 2014). "Class of 92 to play in Salford City friendly". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
- "Manchester United's Class of 92 set to face Salford City in friendly". The Guardian. London. 9 May 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
- "Ryan Giggs and Manchester United 'Class of 92' team-mates to face Salford FC". The Independent. London. 9 May 2014. Retrieved 7 August 2014.
- Jackson, Jamie (22 September 2014). "Peter Lim to buy 50% stake in Salford City from Class of '92". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 22 September 2014.
- "Singapore businessman Peter Lim joins forces with ex-Manchester United players and invests in Salford City FC". The Telegraph. London. 22 September 2014. Retrieved 22 September 2014.
- "Ex-Manchester United stars Paul Scholes and Phil Neville take temporary charge of Salford City after non-league side sacked their management team". The Daily Mail. London. 3 January 2015. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
- Phil Neville starts Valencia assistant manager job BBC News, 6 July 2015
- "Valencia: Voro assisted by Phil Neville at La Liga side". BBC Sport. 30 November 2015. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
- "Gary Neville: Valencia name ex-Man Utd defender head coach". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
- "England women: Phil Neville announced as new head coach on deal to 2021". BBC Sport. 23 January 2018. Retrieved 24 January 2018.
- "England record statement win over Japan to clinch prestigious SheBelieves Cup". The Football Association. 5 March 2019. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- James, Stuart (31 August 2018). "England qualify for 2019 Women's World Cup after win over Wales". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- Magowan, Alistair (19 June 2019). "Women's World Cup: England beat Japan to finish top of Group D". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- Garry, Tom (27 June 2019). "Women's World Cup: Norway 0-3 England – Lionesses into semi-finals". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- "Tokyo 2020 Olympics: Team GB qualify for women's football tournament". BBC Sport. 28 June 2019. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- Garry, Tom (2 July 2019). "England 1-2 USA: Lionesses beaten in Women's World Cup semi-final". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- Garry, Tom (6 July 2019). "Women's World Cup: England finish fourth after Sweden defeat". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- "Neville criticised for calling World Cup third-place game 'nonsense'". The Independent. 6 July 2019.
- Wrack, Suzanne (28 August 2019). "Phil Neville turns focus to Olympics and regrets dismissing third-place tie". The Guardian.
- Critchley, Mark (30 June 2019). "Women's World Cup 2019: Phil Neville confirms he will manage Team GB at Tokyo 2020 Olympics". The Independent. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
- "Broadcasting Forum – Radio Commentary". Broadcasting.vitalfootball.co.uk. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 18 June 2014.
- Macdonald, Neil (3 November 2010). "Everton FC captain Phil Neville conquers Twitter after Gareth Bale's Champions League masterclass". Liverpool Echo. Retrieved 18 June 2014.
- "Neville Conquers Cyberspace". Everton F.C. 3 November 2010. Retrieved 17 June 2014.
- Collins, Nick (4 November 2010). "Phil Neville goes viral on Twitter". The Daily Telegraph. London.
- "Phil Neville World Cup commentary draws complaints". BBC News. 16 June 2014.
- "Coping with commentary criticism – Phil Neville". BBC Sport. 1 July 2014. Retrieved 2 July 2014.
- Rice, Simon (28 January 2015). "Phil Neville and his fellow Match of the Day pundits given warning by the BBC after 'smash them' comment". The Independent. London. Retrieved 29 January 2015.
- Marshall, Adam. "Opta Jury: Phil Neville". Sky Sports. Retrieved 9 April 2017.
- Viner, Brian (16 December 2005). "Phil Neville: Confessions of a Man Utd fan". The Independent. London.
- "Phil Neville to leave Everton at the end of the season". BBC Sport. 9 April 2013. Retrieved 9 April 2013.
- Slot, Owen (18 March 2008). "Athletics leads rush to rescue young talent from football's huge scrapheap". The Times. London. p. 88.
- Taylor, Matthew. "Gary Neville: from confrontational runt to national treasure". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 5 January 2016.
- Trow, Paul (23 August 1998). "Tracey Neville: Natural successor to family business". The Independent. London.
- "England star Phil Neville's joy at cerebral palsy daughter's first steps". The Daily Mail. London. 17 July 2007.
- "Cause celeb: Neville on cerebral palsy". BBC News. 14 April 2009.
- "Player profile - Harvey Neville". www.manutd.com.
- "Sunnyside House – home of Phil Neville". The Guardian. London. 3 April 2008.
- Haurant, Sandra (20 May 2009). "A Neville-ending property saga is resolved". The Guardian. London.
- Heward, Emily (12 May 2014). "Manchester United legend Phil Neville gives meat the red card in new PETA video". Manchester Evening News.
- Endlar, Andrew. "Phil Neville". stretfordend.co.uk. Retrieved 26 January 2009.
- "Phil Neville Everton Profile". Everton F.C. Retrieved 20 February 2011.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 1995/1996". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 1996/1997". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 1997/1998". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 1998/1999". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 1999/2000". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2000/2001". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2001/2002". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2002/2003". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2003/2004". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2004/2005". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2005/2006". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2006/2007". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2007/2008". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2008/2009". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2009/2010". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2010/2011". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2011/2012". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Games played by Phil Neville in 2012/2013". Soccerbase. Centurycomm. Retrieved 28 July 2018.
- "Phil Neville". National Football Teams. Benjamin Strack-Zimmerman. Retrieved 20 February 2011.
- "Phil Neville: Overview". Premier League. Retrieved 17 April 2018.
- "Phil Neville: Ex-Everton captain confirms retirement". BBC Sport. 8 June 2013. Retrieved 24 November 2018.