We always look forward to new experiences with enthusiasm and nervous anticipation, but finding Sir Alex Ferguson’s replacement will not be one that will have the Manchester United management rubbing its hands with glee. Finding somebody to fill the void that will be created the day the United manager finally decides to hang up his well and truly worn out boots is going to be one giant task.

Since the inception of the club in 1878, the club has had 17 managers, which is a ridiculously low number when compared to the managerial poker prevalent today. The success that the club has achieved has been pioneered by two great Scots, Sir Matt Busby and Sir Alex Ferguson, with the two of them having managed for a combined period of 50 years (and continuing). The club has always prided itself on having retained the traditional working class British ethos, along with a touch of glamor, which is completely the workings of Busby and Ferguson.

Working as a collier and tool worker in the shipyards respectively, hard work and grind was ingrained in them, and has been a characteristic feature of their Manchester United teams, famously known to graft and grind results out when having a bad day. Another interesting feature of the club’s history is that all of its managers have been British, which poses another challenge to the United hierarchy when they start looking for replacements : do they stick to the norm of appointing British managers, or move away from the usual and gamble on somebody from the continent.

Let us have a look at the potential contenders, both British and otherwise and rate their chances of succeeding Sir Alex Ferguson as the manager of possibly the biggest club in world football.

The Insiders

As a number of United players have entered football management after retiring, it is natural that we look at the possibility of their appointment as manager.

Steve Bruce

The former Sunderland manager is one of the former Manchester United players to have forayed into management, with his career encompassing managerial tenures at Wigan Athletic, Crystal Palace, Norwich, Birmingham City and Sunderland. Bruce prides himself on being a man manager, but his reigns have been characterized by a general lack of tactics in terms of his teamai??i??s play and mediocrity in terms of the teamai??i??s results.

He has been backed by the clubai??i??s boards, and given plenty of funds to take the team forward, but his preference for his teams to play a typical British game full of running and tackling (in the same mold as him) , bypassing the midfield, has always caused disenchantment among the players and fans alike. Also, his ability to withstand pressure and stress has always been in question, what with him having walked out on his club on more than one occasion.

Chances: 1/10

Mark Hughes

Hughes had an impressive start to his managerial career, starting with his tenure as the manager of his country in 1999, leading to a turnaround in Walesai??i?? fortunes and culminating in Wales almost qualifying for Euro 2004. After managing Wales for a period of 5 years, he was approached by Blackburn to take over as their manager. His reign at Blackburn was what made people all around sit up and take a look, as he took them to a top 6 finish, three consecutive FA Cup semifinals, all while operating on a measly budget.

His teams have always been physical, what made him stand apart was his ability to mix the combative nature of his teams, with a bit of guile and quality. His eye for low-cost, high quality transfer bargains such as Christopher Samba, Roque Santa Cruz and David Bentley, always stood him in good stead whilst operating on a frugal transfer budget. However, his move to Manchester City, and later Fulham failed to work out as well, with both times, his managerial acumen being questioned in terms of the returns on his investment in the squad. Again more of a man manager; the question remains whether Sparky has the required tactical spark to manage a top club.

Chances: 5/10

Roy Keane

Following an illustrious career at the heart of Unitedai??i??s midfield, he was touted by Sir Alex as the man to take over once he retires. He made quite an entry into management, guiding Sunderland to the championship title in his first season in charge, thus marking himself for a promising season in the Premier League. His first season as Sunderland manager in the Premier League saw the team adopting their managerai??i??s persona – being combative, ready to scrape results and playing till the last whistle.

Following an unsuccessful first half of his second season in charge, he stepped down following a strain in his relationship with the clubai??i??s shareholder and chairman. His reign at Ipswich followed the same trend, with the team languishing in mid table and failing to meet their demanding managerai??i??s expectations, eventually leading to his sacking. He is known to be an extremely in your face manager, with his disciplinarian approach well-known. What comes with the territory is frequent run ins with players and management, and so his ability to manage players of the highest caliber is questionable.

Chances: 2/10

Ole Gunnar Solskjaer

The best finisher to ever play for the club, Solskjaer has had a studied entry into the field of management. Following his retirement, he did his coaching badges while at United, and started working with the reserve team of the club. His period as the manager of the reserve team saw the emergence of many promising youngsters, with the likes of Welbeck, Tuncliffe, Morrison and Cleverley coming through the ranks during this period.

He took over as the manager of his home team Molde in the Norwegian league, and led them to the first championship in the clubai??i??s history, beating out traditional frontrunners Rosenborg. The baby-faced assassin, as he is so fondly known is an understated individual and keen observer of the game. Having spent most of his playing and managerial career at United, he should, we believe, be one of the frontrunners to take over as manager.

Chances: 6/10

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The Apprentice, stepping into the shoes of the master?

Paul Scholes

If there is something called as a longshot, this is surely one of them. Having retired at the end of the 2010 season, Scholes is currently working with the youth academy and reserve team players at the club, while learning his coaching ropes. As was his wont during his playing days, it is thought that he will eventually become a very thoughtful and tactical manager. However, his very media shy personality, coupled with his own admission of being unsure of someday becoming a manager, his chances of taking over the reins at United seem unlikely.

Chances: 4/10

Steve McLaren

The former England manager was an assistant to Ferguson for a couple of years, before starting out his managerial career at Middlesborough. His tenure coincided with the club enjoying its most successful period in history as they won the League cup, and reached the finals of the Uefa Cup. Following an ill-fated spell as England manager, marred by their failure to qualify for Euro 2008, he took over as the boss of Twente FC in Holland and enjoyed a successful two-year spell as their manager, guiding them to their first ever Eredivisie title.

He has since had two unsuccessful spells as manager of Wolfsburg and Nottingham Forest. He is known to be one of the brightest young English managers around, with this tactical nous and understanding of the game very sound. His spells outside the country have shown that he has what it takes to manage a top football club. However, his failure with England will always be talked about, and it puts a question mark over his ability to ever be the manager for a club of the scale of United.

Chances: 5/10

Laurent Blanc

The French national team manager is our pick to be the successor to Sir Alex Ferguson. His nonchalant method of man management, coupled with the balance of style and compactness that his tactics ensure, make him a promising candidate to be the next United manager. His reign at Bordeaux saw them finish second in his first season in charge, followed by a League and Cup double the following year. His first decision as manager of the French national team was to suspend all the 23 members of the World cup squad for their insubordination and indiscipline, clearly letting it be known that his rules will be the way forward.

His ability to bring back the suspended members, alongwith the introduction of several promising new youngsters has seen the French team qualify for Euro 2012 without any hiccups. He has had to deal with a fair deal of controversy, with the proposed 30% limit on non-white players in the French team showing him in not such a good light. What is interesting is the manner in which he has handled himself in such situations, and so, his ability to handle the managerai??i??s position at Manchester United is undeniable.

Chances: 7/10

.

United's very own Le Professor?

OTHERS

Jose Mourinho

The Special One, is probably the favorite to take over following Fergusonai??i??s retirement. His success in management is unparalleled, having won League Championships in Portugal, Italy and England, all at a young age, and Champions Leagues with both Porto and Internazionale. His current project at Real Madrid is progressing well, with his team looking formidable in its pursuit of League and European glory.

His reigns have seen him form very close-knit squads, which play and behave by his rules at all points of time. His man management and tactical attention to detail are second to none. What stands in his way is his hugely inflated ego, which is the only possible reason that he might not get the job. Apart from his record, he has been talked about by Ferguson as someone who is very similar to himself in terms of his personality and his working, which is a mighty big endorsement.

Chances: 9/10

.

He is Jose Mourinho, but will he change?

Josep Guardiola

The man who likes trophies, he has won 13 out of a possible 16 since taking over as the manager of Barcelona in 2008. He has managed to make Barcelona the scourge of the entire football world, with their philosophy and their riches allowing them to add to their motley collection of superstars. The manner in which he has been able to get all the individual talent at his disposal to come together as a team is an achievement.

Coupled with their phenomenal success, his unbridled enthusiasm for his position makes him a front-runner for the position of manager at United. His rolling one year contracts at Barcelona also make getting him as the next manager of Manchester United a more distinct possibility.

Chances: 8/10

David Moyes

David Moyes is the prime example of a manager who has managed to command respect from his peers based only on his own management skills with no financial support whatsoever from his board. His man management skills are clearly indicated by the togetherness and unity of his squads at Everton, with his teams having a good mixture of experienced professionals and talented youngsters coming through the academy.

He has proved himself to be a capable manager, having led his team to a top 4 finish in 2005, and an FA cup final place in 2009. His teams always played with competitiveness and fighting spirit. What remains to be seen is his how good he is in the transfer market when given substantial funds and how he handles the pressure that is associated with working with a board that demands results in return for their investment.

Chances: 6/10

Martin O’Neill

The Ulsterman is a manager of undeniable pedigree with his success with Leicester City and Celtic worthy of mention. He led Leicester to three consecutive League Cup finals, winning two of them, while at Celtic he guided them to three SPL titles, a treble, and a UEFA Cup final. His spell in charge of Aston Villa saw him develop them into a fixture in the top 6. His teams exhibited good qualities of counter attacking at speed, and were very proficient at set pieces.

His tactical understanding of the game is sound, but where he excels is the man-management aspect. Having recently taken over at Sunderland, his reign in the north-east will be closely monitored, and he is one of the top British names to be in the reckoning for the Old Trafford hot seat.

Chances: 6//10

To conclude, whoever is appointed as the next manager at Manchester United, will have a huge task at hand, both to emerge from the giant shadow cast by Sir Alex Ferguson, and also to guide the team to continued success in keeping with the ethos with the club.

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4 Responses to “Man United’s Corner : A Preview Of Life Without Sir Alex”

Read below or add a comment...

  1. Shivam says:

    jose is not coming to united…ll eat my hat!! 😉

  2. madridista KSS says:

    hey bro….awesum article again!!!
    keep it up!!

  3. Ankur says:

    Laurent Blanc seems to be the right choice :):)…