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Premier League
Season 2022–23
Dates5 August 2022 – 28 May 2023
Champions Manchester City
7th Premier League title
9th English title
Relegated Leicester City
Leeds United
Southampton
Champions LeagueManchester City
Arsenal
Manchester United
Newcastle United
Europa League Liverpool
Brighton & Hove Albion
West Ham United (as Europa Conference League winners)
Europa Conference League Aston Villa
Matches played380
Goals scored1,084 (2.85 per match)
Top goalscorer Erling Haaland
(36 goals)
Best goalkeeper David de Gea (17 clean sheets)
Biggest home win Liverpool 9–0 Bournemouth
(27 August 2022)
Biggest away winLeeds United 1–6 Liverpool
(17 April 2023)
Highest scoringLiverpool 9–0 Bournemouth
(27 August 2022)
Manchester City 6–3 Manchester United
(2 October 2022)
Longest winning run12 matches
Manchester City
Longest unbeaten run17 matches
Newcastle United
Longest winless run13 matches
Southampton
Longest losing run6 matches
Leicester City
Southampton
Highest attendance75,546
Manchester United 2–1 Manchester City
(14 January 2023)
Lowest attendance9,972
Bournemouth 0–2 Crystal Palace
(31 December 2022)
Total attendance15,289,340
Average attendance40,235
2023–24

The 2022–23 Premier League was the 31st season of the Premier League and the 124th season of top-flight English football overall. Fulham, Bournemouth and Nottingham Forest were the three promoted clubs from the 2021–22 EFL Championship, replacing Burnley, Watford and Norwich City.

Following Arsenal's defeat to Nottingham Forest on 20 May, Manchester City officially secured a third consecutive Premier League title with three games to spare, becoming the second club after local rivals Manchester United to achieve the feat in the Premier League era. It was their ninth English title overall and their seventh since 1992. [1] The league title was the first leg in a treble-winning season for City, as they would later go on to win the FA Cup and UEFA Champions League, a feat which United had also achieved. Meanwhile, Arsenal broke the record of spending the greatest number of days, with 248, on top of the league in a top flight season without winning the title in English top flight history. [2]

This season was also the first since 2017–18, and only the fourth Premier League season overall, where all three promoted teams at the start of the season avoided relegation. [3] This was also the first time since 2014–15 that the team 20th at Christmas ( Wolverhampton Wanderers), managed to avoid relegation. [4]

The 2022–23 season was the highest-scoring 38-game season in Premier League history, with 1,084 goals scored and a 2.85 goals per match ratio. [5] Erling Haaland broke the Premier League record for most goals scored by a player in one season with 36 goals. [6]

It was also the second Premier League season in a row where over 15 millions fans attended matches and with total of 15,289,340 spectators a new competition record was set. [7]

Summary

The season began with Arsenal going on a five-game unbeaten streak before they played Manchester United at Old Trafford where they lost 3–1. [8] Manchester City got off to a strong start, having signed striker Erling Haaland; they went on a nine-game unbeaten run before losing at Liverpool in October. Arsenal were top of the table for much of the season, at one point holding an eight point lead over Manchester City. However, a run of three consecutive draws allowed City to cut their lead, ultimately taking control after beating them 4–1 at the Etihad Stadium. Two consecutive losses against Brighton & Hove Albion and Nottingham Forest left Arsenal four points behind Manchester City with three more games to play, confirming them as champions. [9] They were presented with the Premier League trophy on 21 May 2023. [10]

Although they lost their first two games of the season, Manchester United returned to the Champions League in Erik ten Hag's debut season as the club's manager, in addition to winning the Carabao Cup. Newcastle United qualified for the Champions League for the first time in 20 years, their highest finish since Sir Bobby Robson was the club's manager. [11] Liverpool endured a difficult season and finished 5th, missing out on Champions League football for the first time since 2015–16. Notably, they thrashed Bournemouth 9–0 and rivals Manchester United 7–0.

Despite spending over £600 million on new transfers under new ownership led by Todd Boehly, Chelsea had one of their worst Premier League seasons to date, with the Blues finishing in the bottom half of the table after first sacking Thomas Tuchel in September, and then sacking his successor Graham Potter the following April, after only seven months in charge. Frank Lampard returned to the club as interim manager, having previously been sacked himself in January 2021, but the team fared no better under his stewardship either. They ended up finishing 12th, their lowest league finish since 1993–94, and had accumulated just 44 points – their lowest ever in a Premier League season. [12]

Brighton & Hove Albion lost manager Potter to Chelsea in September, but his successor Roberto De Zerbi led the team to a club record finish of 6th, and qualified for the Europa League, the first European qualification in the history of the club. [13]

Aston Villa secured qualification for European football for the first time since 2009–10; an indifferent start to the season saw the departure of manager Steven Gerrard, but his successor Unai Emery, along with in-form striker Ollie Watkins, saw Villa climb the table in the second half of the season to finish 7th and qualify for the Europa Conference League. [14] Tottenham Hotspur had an erratic season, with manager Antonio Conte departing by mutual consent in March, days after publicly criticising the team in a post-match press conference. [15] He was initially replaced by his assistant Cristian Stellini until the end of the season, but a poor run, culminating in a 6–1 defeat away to Newcastle, where the team were 5–0 down after just 20 minutes, saw him sacked and replaced by Ryan Mason as caretaker manager. Tottenham ended up finishing 8th, failing to qualify for European football for the first time since 2008–09, and finishing below rivals Arsenal in the league for the first time since 2015–16.

Brentford enjoyed one of the best seasons in their history, at one point going on a 12-match unbeaten run. They notably thrashed Manchester United 4–0 and beat Liverpool 3–1, and were the only team to beat Manchester City twice. Their 9th-place finish marked their highest finish in top-flight football since 1938.

Bournemouth, who were tipped for relegation at the start of the season (particularly after their 9–0 loss to Liverpool at Anfield, which saw manager Scott Parker sacked soon after), [16] defied the critics by avoiding relegation, with Gary O'Neil, first as interim, then permanent manager, guiding the team to safety. Nottingham Forest broke the record for most signings in a Premier League season with 21, [17] and a late run of home victories over Brighton, Southampton and Arsenal secured safety. The final newly promoted side, Fulham, enjoyed a successful return to the top flight with a 10th place finish.

Southampton were the first team to be relegated after eleven consecutive years in the top flight. A 2–0 home loss to Fulham on 13 May sealed their fate, as they finished at the bottom of the table. Going into the final day of the season, two relegation places were still to be confirmed, with Everton, Leeds United and Leicester City all potentially at threat of relegation. Leeds failed to repeat their last day escape of the previous season and were also relegated after three years back in the top flight, losing 4–1 at home to Tottenham Hotspur. Everton escaped relegation after a 1–0 win over Bournemouth, extending their top flight stay for seventy consecutive years. [18] [19] The Toffees' survival confirmed Leicester's relegation after a nine year stay in the top flight, despite a 2–1 home win over West Ham. Their relegation came only seven years after being crowned champions of England, and they became only the second club after Blackburn Rovers to be relegated as previous title winners. [20]

Developments

Starting from the 2022–23 season, clubs are able to make five substitutions rather than three. These substitutions can be made in three stoppages during game time, and additionally at half time, [21] in line with other top European leagues – Serie A, La Liga, Ligue 1 and the Bundesliga.[ citation needed]

There was a mid-season break for the 2022 FIFA World Cup in Qatar, with the last matches before the hiatus played on the weekend of 12–13 November 2022 and the first matches after the World Cup played on 26 December 2022, after the World Cup final on 18 December 2022. [22]

On 9 September 2022, all Premier League matches scheduled for 10–12 September were postponed as a mark of respect due to the death of Queen Elizabeth II. [23] The following week, three Premier League matches scheduled for 17–18 September were postponed due to the policing issues surrounding Queen Elizabeth II's state funeral on 19 September. [23] [24] [25] Also, in the same week, the Arsenal game against Manchester City, scheduled for 19 October, was postponed to accommodate Arsenal's Europa League tie with PSV Eindhoven, which was itself postponed from 15 September to 20 October. [26] [27] [28]

Teams

Twenty teams competed in the league – the top seventeen teams from the previous season and the three teams promoted from the Championship. The promoted teams were Fulham, Bournemouth, and Nottingham Forest, who returned to the topflight after respective absences of one, two and twenty-three years. The twenty-three years between Nottingham Forest's previous Premier League season and this season is the longest absence for a previous Premier League club in the Premier League era to date. The promoted teams replaced Burnley (relegated to the Championship after a six-year topflight spell), Watford, and Norwich City (both teams relegated after just one year back in the topflight).[ citation needed]

Stadiums and locations

Note: Table lists in alphabetical order.
Team Location Stadium Capacity [29]
Arsenal London ( Holloway) Emirates Stadium 60,704
Aston Villa Birmingham Villa Park 42,657
Bournemouth Bournemouth Dean Court 11,307
Brentford London ( Brentford) Brentford Community Stadium 17,250
Brighton & Hove Albion Falmer Falmer Stadium 31,780
Chelsea London ( Fulham) Stamford Bridge 40,343
Crystal Palace London ( Selhurst) Selhurst Park 25,486
Everton Liverpool ( Walton) Goodison Park 39,414
Fulham London (Fulham) Craven Cottage 22,384
Leeds United Leeds Elland Road 37,608
Leicester City Leicester King Power Stadium 32,262
Liverpool Liverpool ( Anfield) Anfield 53,394
Manchester City Manchester ( Bradford) City of Manchester Stadium 53,400
Manchester United Manchester ( Old Trafford) Old Trafford 74,310
Newcastle United Newcastle upon Tyne St James' Park 52,305
Nottingham Forest West Bridgford City Ground 30,332
Southampton Southampton St Mary's Stadium 32,384
Tottenham Hotspur London ( Tottenham) Tottenham Hotspur Stadium 62,850
West Ham United London ( Stratford) London Stadium 62,500 [30]
Wolverhampton Wanderers Wolverhampton Molineux Stadium 31,750

Personnel and kits

Team Manager Captain Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor (chest) Shirt sponsor (sleeve)
Arsenal Spain Mikel Arteta Norway Martin Ødegaard Adidas [31] Emirates [32] Visit Rwanda [33]
Aston Villa Spain Unai Emery Scotland John McGinn Castore [34] Cazoo [35] Kaiyun Sports [36]
Bournemouth England Gary O'Neil Brazil Neto Umbro [37] Dafabet [38] DeWalt [39]
Brentford Denmark Thomas Frank Sweden Pontus Jansson Umbro [40] Hollywoodbets [41] Safetyculture [42]
Brighton & Hove Albion Italy Roberto De Zerbi England Lewis Dunk Nike [43] American Express [43] SnickersUK.com [44]
Chelsea England Frank Lampard (interim) Spain César Azpilicueta Nike [45] Three [46] WhaleFin [47]
Crystal Palace England Roy Hodgson Serbia Luka Milivojević Macron [48] Cinch [49] Mukuru [50]
Everton England Sean Dyche Republic of Ireland Séamus Coleman Hummel [51] Stake.com [52] BOXT [53]
Fulham Portugal Marco Silva Scotland Tom Cairney Adidas [54] W88 [55] World Mobile [56]
Leeds United England Sam Allardyce Scotland Liam Cooper Adidas [57] SBOTOP [58] Wish [59]
Leicester City England Dean Smith Northern Ireland Jonny Evans Adidas [60] FBS [61] Bia Saigon [62]
Liverpool Germany Jürgen Klopp England Jordan Henderson Nike [63] Standard Chartered [64] Expedia [65]
Manchester City Spain Pep Guardiola Germany İlkay Gündoğan Puma [66] Etihad Airways [67] Nexen Tire [68]
Manchester United Netherlands Erik ten Hag England Harry Maguire Adidas [69] TeamViewer [70] DXC Technology [71]
Newcastle United England Eddie Howe England Jamaal Lascelles Castore [72] FUN88 [73] noon.com [74]
Nottingham Forest Wales Steve Cooper England Joe Worrall Macron [75] UNHCR [76] 1 None
Southampton Spain Rubén Sellés England James Ward-Prowse Hummel [77] Sportsbet.io [78] JD Sports [79]
Tottenham Hotspur England Ryan Mason (interim) France Hugo Lloris Nike [80] AIA [81] Cinch [82]
West Ham United Scotland David Moyes England Declan Rice Umbro [83] Betway [84] Scope Markets [85]
Wolverhampton Wanderers Spain Julen Lopetegui Portugal Rúben Neves Castore [86] AstroPay [87] 12BET [88]
  1. ^ Nottingham Forest played without a shirt sponsor until 1 January 2023, when the club announced UNHCR as their shirt sponsor for the remainder of the season.

Managerial changes

This season saw a record number of managerial changes, including 14 sackings. [89]

Team Outgoing manager Manner of departure Date of vacancy Position in the table Incoming manager Date of appointment
Manchester United Germany Ralf Rangnick [90] End of interim spell 22 May 2022 Pre-season Netherlands Erik ten Hag [90] 23 May 2022
Bournemouth England Scott Parker [91] Sacked 30 August 2022 17th England Gary O'Neil [note 1] [92] [93] 30 August 2022
Chelsea Germany Thomas Tuchel [94] 7 September 2022 6th England Graham Potter [95] 8 September 2022
Brighton & Hove Albion England Graham Potter [96] Signed by Chelsea 8 September 2022 4th Italy Roberto De Zerbi [97] 18 September 2022
Wolverhampton Wanderers Portugal Bruno Lage [98] Sacked 2 October 2022 18th England Steve Davis (interim) [99] 2 October 2022
Aston Villa England Steven Gerrard [100] 20 October 2022 17th England Aaron Danks (interim) [101] 21 October 2022
England Aaron Danks [102] End of interim spell 1 November 2022 16th Spain Unai Emery [102] 1 November 2022
Southampton Austria Ralph Hasenhüttl [103] Sacked 7 November 2022 18th Wales Nathan Jones [104] 10 November 2022
Wolverhampton Wanderers England Steve Davis [105] End of interim spell 14 November 2022 20th Spain Julen Lopetegui [105] 14 November 2022
Everton England Frank Lampard [106] Sacked 23 January 2023 19th England Sean Dyche [107] 30 January 2023
Leeds United United States Jesse Marsch [108] 6 February 2023 17th England Michael Skubala (interim) [109] 6 February 2023
Southampton Wales Nathan Jones [110] 12 February 2023 20th Spain Rubén Sellés [note 2] [110] [111] 12 February 2023
Leeds United England Michael Skubala [112] End of interim spell 21 February 2023 19th Spain Javi Gracia [112] 21 February 2023
Crystal Palace France Patrick Vieira [113] Sacked 17 March 2023 12th Republic of Ireland Paddy McCarthy (interim) [114] 17 March 2023
Republic of Ireland Paddy McCarthy [115] End of interim spell 21 March 2023 England Roy Hodgson (interim) [115] 21 March 2023
Tottenham Hotspur Italy Antonio Conte [116] Mutual consent 26 March 2023 4th Italy Cristian Stellini (interim) [117] 26 March 2023
Leicester City Northern Ireland Brendan Rodgers [118] 2 April 2023 19th England Adam Sadler (interim) 4 April 2023
Chelsea England Graham Potter [119] Sacked 11th Spain Bruno Saltor (interim) [119] 2 April 2023
Spain Bruno Saltor [120] End of interim spell 6 April 2023 England Frank Lampard (interim) [121] 6 April 2023
Leicester City England Adam Sadler [122] 10 April 2023 19th England Dean Smith [123] 10 April 2023
Tottenham Hotspur Italy Cristian Stellini (interim) [124] Sacked 24 April 2023 5th England Ryan Mason (interim) [124] 24 April 2023
Leeds United Spain Javi Gracia [125] 3 May 2023 17th England Sam Allardyce [125] 3 May 2023

League table

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification or relegation
1 Manchester City (C) 38 28 5 5 94 33 +61 89 Qualification for the Champions League group stage
2 Arsenal 38 26 6 6 88 43 +45 84
3 Manchester United 38 23 6 9 58 43 +15 75
4 Newcastle United 38 19 14 5 68 33 +35 71
5 Liverpool 38 19 10 9 75 47 +28 67 Qualification for the Europa League group stage [a]
6 Brighton & Hove Albion 38 18 8 12 72 53 +19 62
7 Aston Villa 38 18 7 13 51 46 +5 61 Qualification for the Europa Conference League play-off round [b]
8 Tottenham Hotspur 38 18 6 14 70 63 +7 60
9 Brentford 38 15 14 9 58 46 +12 59
10 Fulham 38 15 7 16 55 53 +2 52
11 Crystal Palace 38 11 12 15 40 49 −9 45
12 Chelsea 38 11 11 16 38 47 −9 44
13 Wolverhampton Wanderers 38 11 8 19 31 58 −27 41
14 West Ham United 38 11 7 20 42 55 −13 40 Qualification for the Europa League group stage [c]
15 Bournemouth 38 11 6 21 37 71 −34 39
16 Nottingham Forest 38 9 11 18 38 68 −30 38
17 Everton 38 8 12 18 34 57 −23 36
18 Leicester City (R) 38 9 7 22 51 68 −17 34 Relegation to the EFL Championship
19 Leeds United (R) 38 7 10 21 48 78 −30 31
20 Southampton (R) 38 6 7 25 36 73 −37 25
Source: Premier League
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Goal difference; 3) Goals scored; 4) If the champions, relegated teams or qualified teams for UEFA competitions cannot be determined by rules 1 to 3, rules 4.1 to 4.3 are applied – 4.1) Points gained in head-to-head record between such teams; 4.2) Away goals scored in head-to-head record between such teams; 4.3) Play-offs [126]
(C) Champions; (R) Relegated
Notes:
  1. ^ Since the winners of the 2022–23 FA Cup, Manchester City, qualified for the Champions League, the spot given to the FA Cup winners (Europa League group stage) was passed to the sixth-placed team.
  2. ^ Since the winners of the 2022–23 EFL Cup, Manchester United, qualified for the Champions League, the spot given to the League Cup winners (Europa Conference League play-off round) was passed to the seventh-placed team.
  3. ^ West Ham United qualified for the Europa League group stage by winning the 2022–23 UEFA Europa Conference League.

Results

The fixtures were released on 16 June 2022. [127]

Home \ Away ARS AVL BOU BRE BHA CHE CRY EVE FUL LEE LEI LIV MCI MUN NEW NFO SOU TOT WHU WOL
Arsenal 2–1 3–2 1–1 0–3 3–1 4–1 4–0 2–1 4–1 4–2 3–2 1–3 3–2 0–0 5–0 3–3 3–1 3–1 5–0
Aston Villa 2–4 3–0 4–0 2–1 0–2 1–0 2–1 1–0 2–1 2–4 1–3 1–1 3–1 3–0 2–0 1–0 2–1 0–1 1–1
Bournemouth 0–3 2–0 0–0 0–2 1–3 0–2 3–0 2–1 4–1 2–1 1–0 1–4 0–1 1–1 1–1 0–1 2–3 0–4 0–0
Brentford 0–3 1–1 2–0 2–0 0–0 1–1 1–1 3–2 5–2 1–1 3–1 1–0 4–0 1–2 2–1 3–0 2–2 2–0 1–1
Brighton & Hove Albion 2–4 1–2 1–0 3–3 4–1 1–0 1–5 0–1 1–0 5–2 3–0 1–1 1–0 0–0 0–0 3–1 0–1 4–0 6–0
Chelsea 0–1 0–2 2–0 0–2 1–2 1–0 2–2 0–0 1–0 2–1 0–0 0–1 1–1 1–1 2–2 0–1 2–2 2–1 3–0
Crystal Palace 0–2 3–1 2–0 1–1 1–1 1–2 0–0 0–3 2–1 2–1 0–0 0–1 1–1 0–0 1–1 1–0 0–4 4–3 2–1
Everton 1–0 0–2 1–0 1–0 1–4 0–1 3–0 1–3 1–0 0–2 0–0 0–3 1–2 1–4 1–1 1–2 1–1 1–0 1–2
Fulham 0–3 3–0 2–2 3–2 2–1 2–1 2–2 0–0 2–1 5–3 2–2 1–2 1–2 1–4 2–0 2–1 0–1 0–1 1–1
Leeds United 0–1 0–0 4–3 0–0 2–2 3–0 1–5 1–1 2–3 1–1 1–6 1–3 0–2 2–2 2–1 1–0 1–4 2–2 2–1
Leicester City 0–1 1–2 0–1 2–2 2–2 1–3 0–0 2–2 0–1 2–0 0–3 0–1 0–1 0–3 4–0 1–2 4–1 2–1 2–1
Liverpool 2–2 1–1 9–0 1–0 3–3 0–0 1–1 2–0 1–0 1–2 2–1 1–0 7–0 2–1 3–2 3–1 4–3 1–0 2–0
Manchester City 4–1 3–1 4–0 1–2 3–1 1–0 4–2 1–1 2–1 2–1 3–1 4–1 6–3 2–0 6–0 4–0 4–2 3–0 3–0
Manchester United 3–1 1–0 3–0 1–0 1–2 4–1 2–1 2–0 2–1 2–2 3–0 2–1 2–1 0–0 3–0 0–0 2–0 1–0 2–0
Newcastle United 0–2 4–0 1–1 5–1 4–1 1–0 0–0 1–0 1–0 0–0 0–0 0–2 3–3 2–0 2–0 3–1 6–1 1–1 2–1
Nottingham Forest 1–0 1–1 2–3 2–2 3–1 1–1 1–0 2–2 2–3 1–0 2–0 1–0 1–1 0–2 1–2 4–3 0–2 1–0 1–1
Southampton 1–1 0–1 0–1 0–2 1–3 2–1 0–2 1–2 0–2 2–2 1–0 4–4 1–4 0–1 1–4 0–1 3–3 1–1 1–2
Tottenham Hotspur 0–2 0–2 2–3 1–3 2–1 2–0 1–0 2–0 2–1 4–3 6–2 1–2 1–0 2–2 1–2 3–1 4–1 2–0 1–0
West Ham United 2–2 1–1 2–0 0–2 0–2 1–1 1–2 2–0 3–1 3–1 0–2 1–2 0–2 1–0 1–5 4–0 1–0 1–1 2–0
Wolverhampton Wanderers 0–2 1–0 0–1 2–0 2–3 1–0 2–0 1–1 0–0 2–4 0–4 3–0 0–3 0–1 1–1 1–0 1–0 1–0 1–0
Source: Premier League
Legend: Blue = home team win; Yellow = draw; Red = away team win.
For upcoming matches, an "a" indicates there is an article about the rivalry between the two participants.

Season statistics

Top scorers

Erling Haaland won his first Premier League Golden Boot after scoring 36 goals, a record for a Premier League season.
Rank Player Club Goals [128]
1 Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City 36
2 England Harry Kane Tottenham Hotspur 30
3 England Ivan Toney Brentford 20
4 Egypt Mohamed Salah Liverpool 19
5 England Callum Wilson Newcastle United 18
6 England Marcus Rashford Manchester United 17
7 Brazil Gabriel Martinelli Arsenal 15
Norway Martin Ødegaard
England Ollie Watkins Aston Villa
10 Serbia Aleksandar Mitrović Fulham 14
England Bukayo Saka Arsenal

Hat-tricks

Player For Against Result Date
Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City Crystal Palace 4–2 (H) [129] 27 August 2022
Nottingham Forest 6–0 (H) [130] 31 August 2022
England Ivan Toney Brentford Leeds United 5–2 (H) [131] 3 September 2022
South Korea Son Heung-min Tottenham Hotspur Leicester City 6–2 (H) [132] 17 September 2022
Belgium Leandro Trossard Brighton & Hove Albion Liverpool 3–3 (A) [133] 1 October 2022
Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City Manchester United 6–3 (H) [134] 2 October 2022
England Phil Foden
Norway Erling Haaland Wolverhampton Wanderers 3–0 (H) [135] 22 January 2023

Top assists

Kevin De Bruyne registered 16 assists in the season, winning him his third Premier League Playmaker of the Season award.
Rank Player Club Assists [136]
1 Belgium Kevin De Bruyne Manchester City 16
2 Egypt Mohamed Salah Liverpool 12
Belgium Leandro Trossard Brighton & Hove Albion / Arsenal
4 France Michael Olise Crystal Palace 11
England Bukayo Saka Arsenal
6 Algeria Riyad Mahrez Manchester City 10
7 England Trent Alexander-Arnold Liverpool 9
England James Maddison Leicester City
9 Denmark Christian Eriksen Manchester United 8
Portugal Bruno Fernandes
England Morgan Gibbs-White Nottingham Forest
Germany Pascal Groß Brighton & Hove Albion
Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City
Cameroon Bryan Mbeumo Brentford
Croatia Ivan Perišić Tottenham Hotspur
Scotland Andrew Robertson Liverpool

Clean sheets

David de Gea won his second Premier League Golden Glove after keeping 17 clean sheets for Manchester United.
Rank Player Club Clean
sheets [137]
1 Spain David de Gea Manchester United 17
2 Brazil Alisson Liverpool 14
England Nick Pope Newcastle United
England Aaron Ramsdale Arsenal
5 Spain David Raya Brentford 12
6 Brazil Ederson Manchester City 11
Argentina Emiliano Martínez Aston Villa
Portugal José Sá Wolverhampton Wanderers
9 Spain Kepa Arrizabalaga Chelsea 9
10 Poland Łukasz Fabiański West Ham United 8
Germany Bernd Leno Fulham
England Jordan Pickford Everton

Discipline

Player

Club

  • Most yellow cards: 84 [140]
    • Leeds United
    • Nottingham Forest
    • Wolverhampton Wanderers
  • Fewest yellow cards: 44 [140]
    • Manchester City
    • West Ham United
  • Most red cards: 6 [141]
    • Wolverhampton Wanderers
  • Fewest red cards: 0 [141]
    • Six teams

Awards

Monthly awards

Month Manager of the Month Player of the Month Goal of the Month Save of the Month References
Manager Club Player Club Player Club Player Club
August Spain Mikel Arteta Arsenal Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City France Allan Saint-Maximin Newcastle United England Nick Pope Newcastle United [142] [143] [144] [145]
September Netherlands Erik ten Hag Manchester United England Marcus Rashford Manchester United England Ivan Toney Brentford England Jordan Pickford Everton [146] [147] [148] [149]
October England Eddie Howe Newcastle United Paraguay Miguel Almirón Newcastle United Paraguay Miguel Almirón Newcastle United Spain Kepa Arrizabalaga Chelsea [150] [151] [152] [153]
November/
December
Spain Mikel Arteta Arsenal Norway Martin Ødegaard Arsenal England Demarai Gray Everton Republic of Ireland Gavin Bazunu Southampton [154] [155] [156] [157]
January England Marcus Rashford Manchester United France Michael Olise Crystal Palace England Nick Pope Newcastle United [158] [159] [160] [161]
February Netherlands Erik ten Hag Manchester United Brazil Willian Fulham Spain David de Gea Manchester United [162] [163] [164] [165]
March Spain Mikel Arteta Arsenal England Bukayo Saka Arsenal Spain Jonny Wolverhampton Wanderers England Aaron Ramsdale Arsenal [166] [167] [168] [169]
April Spain Unai Emery Aston Villa Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City Portugal Matheus Nunes [170] [171] [172] [173]

Annual awards

Award Winner Club
Premier League Manager of the Season [174] Spain Pep Guardiola Manchester City
Premier League Player of the Season [175] Norway Erling Haaland
Premier League Young Player of the Season [176]
Premier League Goal of the Season [177] Paraguay Julio Enciso Brighton & Hove Albion
Premier League Save of the Season [178] Spain Kepa Arrizabalaga Chelsea
PFA Players' Player of the Year [179] Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City
PFA Young Player of the Year [179] England Bukayo Saka Arsenal
FWA Footballer of the Year [180] Norway Erling Haaland Manchester City
PFA Team of the Year [179]
Goalkeeper England Aaron Ramsdale (Arsenal)
Defenders England Kieran Trippier (Newcastle United) Portugal Rúben Dias (Manchester City) England John Stones (Manchester City) France William Saliba (Arsenal)
Midfielders Belgium Kevin De Bruyne (Manchester City) Spain Rodri (Manchester City) Norway Martin Ødegaard (Arsenal)
Forwards England Bukayo Saka (Arsenal) Norway Erling Haaland (Manchester City) England Harry Kane (Tottenham Hotspur)

Notes

  1. ^ O'Neil was initially named as interim head coach, before being appointed on a permanent basis on 27 November 2022.
  2. ^ Sellés was initially named as interim head coach, before being appointed on a permanent basis on 24 February 2023.

References

  1. ^ "Man City are 2022/23 champions after Arsenal defeat". Premier League. 20 May 2023. Retrieved 20 May 2023.
  2. ^ OptaJoe [@OptaJoe] (20 May 2023). "248 - Arsenal led the Premier League table for 248 days in 2022-23, the most for a team who failed to win the title in English top-flight history. Agonising" ( Tweet). Archived from the original on 21 May 2023. Retrieved 12 June 2023 – via Twitter.
  3. ^ "Nottingham Forest secure Premier League safety". 20 May 2023. Retrieved 20 May 2023.
  4. ^ Husband, Ben (8 May 2023). "Inside Julen Lopetegui's Wolves revival as Premier League survival officially secured". The Mirror. Retrieved 30 May 2023.
  5. ^ "Record set for goals in a Premier League season". Premier League. 28 May 2023.
  6. ^ "Haaland claims 2022/23 Golden Boot". Premier League. 28 May 2023.
  7. ^ Edgar, Bill (11 April 2023). "Premier League attendances at record high as crowds swell across the pyramid". The Times. Retrieved 11 June 2023.
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