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Marouane Chamakh

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Title: Marouane Chamakh  
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Subject: Houssine Kharja, 2004 African Cup of Nations, Morocco national football team, 2012 Africa Cup of Nations qualification, Khalid Fouhami
Collection: 1984 Births, 2004 African Cup of Nations Players, 2006 Africa Cup of Nations Players, 2008 Africa Cup of Nations Players, 2012 Africa Cup of Nations Players, Arsenal F.C. Players, Association Football Forwards, Crystal Palace F.C. Players, Expatriate Footballers in England, Fc Girondins De Bordeaux Players, France Youth International Footballers, French Expatriate Footballers, French Footballers, French Muslims, French People of Moroccan Descent, Ligue 1 Players, Living People, Moroccan Expatriate Footballers, Moroccan Footballers, Morocco International Footballers, Premier League Players, West Ham United F.C. Players
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Marouane Chamakh

Marouane Chamakh

Chamakh playing for Arsenal in 2010
Personal information
Full name Marouane Chamakh[1]
Date of birth (1984-01-10) 10 January 1984
Place of birth Tonneins, France
Height 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)[2]
Playing position Striker
Club information
Current team
Crystal Palace
Number 29
Youth career
1988–1994 Nérac
1994–2000 Marmandais
2000–2002 Bordeaux
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2002–2010 Bordeaux 230 (56)
2010–2013 Arsenal 40 (8)
2013 West Ham United (loan) 3 (0)
2013– Crystal Palace 41 (6)
National team
2003 France U19 1 (0)
2003– Morocco 64 (18)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 19:38, 23 November 2014 (UTC).

† Appearances (Goals).

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 13 November 2014

Marouane Chamakh (French pronunciation: ​ ; Arabic: مروان الشماخ‎; born 10 January 1984) is a Moroccan footballer who plays for Crystal Palace in the English Premier League and the Morocco national team as a striker. He is described as a prototypical target man and is noted for his "tall stature" and "excellent heading ability".[3][4]

Chamakh started his career training throughout various clubs in the Aquitaine region. In 2000, he signed with Bordeaux. Chamakh made his professional debut for the club in the 2002–03 season. He spent nine years at the club and helped Bordeaux win the Coupe de la Ligue in 2007. In the 2008–09 season, Chamakh won his first league title as Bordeaux were crowned champions for the first time since the 1998–99 season. The club also won the Coupe de la Ligue completing the league and league cup double. In May 2010, Chamakh joined Arsenal of the Premier League on a free transfer after agreeing to a four-year contract with the club. In October 2010, Chamakh became the first player in UEFA Champions League history to score in six consecutive matches.[5]

Although born and raised in France, Chamakh chose to play international football for Morocco, because he had Moroccan parents.[6] He made his national team debut in July 2003 and has played at three Africa Cup of Nations tournaments, including the 2004 tournament in which Morocco finished runner-up. In August 2010, he captained the national team for the first time.[7]


  • Personal life 1
  • Club career 2
    • Early career 2.1
    • Bordeaux 2.2
    • Arsenal 2.3
    • West Ham United (loan) 2.4
    • Crystal Palace 2.5
  • International career 3
    • International goals 3.1
  • Career statistics 4
    • Club 4.1
    • International 4.2
  • References 5
  • External links 6

Personal life

Chamakh was born in Tonneins, a small town near the Garonne River, to Moroccan parents, and was raised in the nearby commune of Aiguillon. His father, El Mostafa Chamakh, was a former footballer in Morocco and played for Difaâ Aïn Sbaâ in Casablanca.[8] In 1979, he left Morocco to locate more favorable living conditions and to find a better job.[9] After settling in France and finding work as a stonemason, the elder Chamakh brought his family over soon after.[10] Chamakh's younger brother Yassin owns a café. Chamakh has stated that when he goes back home, he often waits tables to help out his brother.[10]

While pursuing his career as a professional footballer, Chamakh was equally adept off the field earning good grades in school. During his early years at Bordeaux, he began attending high school. He hoped to earn a Baccalauréat in accounting, which he later accomplished.[9] In addition to having a Baccalauréat, Chamakh is also very interested in politics and, in February 2010, voiced his support for the Democratic Movement (MoDem) political party ahead of the upcoming regional elections. In the 2010 regional elections, Chamakh was, surprisingly, listed as a candidate by the MoDem for the Gironde department in the Aquitaine region.[11] The lead deputy of the party, Jean Lassalle, stated on the decision to name Chamakh to the ballot: "I want to gather all the forces of Aquitaine to sustain our region, and Marouane is one of those forces who Aquitaine needs."[12] Chamakh was listed as a non-eligible candidate on the ballot and Lasalle was accused of using Chamakh in order to garner votes from football supporters in the region.[13][14]

Chamakh is a practising Muslim and has stated that "I have no problem fasting during Ramadan, it becomes normal. The day before a game and on match days I do not fast, but I'll make up the lost days later."[15]

Club career

Early career

Chamakh began his football career at the age of four playing for local club Nérac FC in the nearby [10] After six years at Nérac, Chamakh joined FC Marmandais. While in Marmande, he developed his physical skills and traits, growing as tall as 6 ft (1.83 m) and also earning his first regional selection to play for the Aquitaine regional team in the Coupe Nationale.[9][16]


Chamakh with Bordeaux.

In 2000, Chamakh was pursued by several professional clubs that wanted to obtain his services. He drew interest from Lens, Toulouse, Lorient, and Bordeaux. Chamakh eventually decided to sign with Bordeaux due to the club's infrastructure and training facilities and also because of the close proximity to his family.[9] Upon his arrival, Chamakh was placed into the club's youth academy. For the 2001–02 season, he was promoted to the club's Championnat de France amateur 2 team in the fifth division. Chamakh was involved heavily in the campaign of the team, coached by Jean-Louis Garcia. He appeared in 17 matches and scored six goals as the team finished first in their group, thus earning promotion to the Championnat de France amateur.[17]

Following the season, Chamakh turned professional and signed a three-year contract with Bordeaux. He spent the first half of the 2002–03 campaign playing in the fourth division, but following the winter break, was called up to the senior team by manager Elie Baup. Chamakh made his professional debut on 19 January 2003 in the team's Coupe de la Ligue match against Metz. He appeared as a substitute and played 15 minutes in a 1–0 defeat.[18] Chamakh made his league debut three weeks later in a 2–0 home defeat to Bastia again appearing as a substitute.[19] On 20 May, he scored his first professional goal against Nice, netting the equalizing goal just a minute before injury time in a 1–1 draw.[20] Chamakh appeared in 14 games, always as a substitute, during the campaign. In the 2003–04 season, he was promoted to the senior team permanently by new manager Michel Pavon and made his first professional league start on 1 November 2003 in a 1–0 win over Marseille.[21] In the team's following match, Chamakh scored the opening goal in a 1–1 draw with Strasbourg just before halftime. However, mid-way through the second half, he received his first career red card after incurring a second yellow.[22] Upon returning from his one-game suspension, Chamakh developed into a regular starter for the club, scoring goals in consecutive matches against Metz and Montpellier.[23][24] He finished the league campaign with six goals in 25 matches. In the club's UEFA Cup campaign, Chamakh netted four times in eight appearances.

Chamakh signing autographs in 2005

In the 2004–05 season, Pavon decided to move Chamakh into the lead striker position and install Argentine playmaker Juan Pablo Francia as a support striker. The move was a success with Chamakh scoring ten league goals. He opened the campaign by scoring his first professional hat trick in a 5–1 victory over Nice.[25] In September 2004, Chamakh scored goals in back-to-back matches against Bastia and Derby de la Garonne rivals Toulouse.[26][27] He finished the campaign by scoring the opening goal in a 1–1 draw with Monaco.[28] Despite the positive individual season from Chamakh, Bordeaux finished the campaign in 15th place; its worst finish since ending the league campaign in 16th over a decade before. Pavon, due to heart problems, stepped down from his position and was replaced by Ricardo Gomes. Under Gomes, Chamakh struggled to meet the success of his previous season scoring only 12 league goals in 58 matches over the course of two seasons. Two of his notable performances during Gomes' reign included scoring a double in league matches against Metz and Nancy.[29] In the match against the former club, Chamakh scored both of his goals within a minute of each other. He was later ejected from the match after committing a red card offense.[30] Chamakh ended the 2006–07 Ligue 1 campaign by hoisting the Coupe de la Ligue trophy after featuring in the team's 1–0 victory over Lyon in the final match.[31] It was Chamakh's first major club honour.

Chamakh during a 2009 training session with Bordeaux.

Following the departure of Gomes, Bordeaux hired rookie manager Laurent Blanc ahead of the 2007–08 season. Chamakh has stated on several occasions that Blanc was an important figure in his development as a footballer.[10][32] However, when Blanc first arrived to the club, Chamakh struggled to earn meaningful minutes because Blanc preferred David Bellion, a new recruit. His playing time up front was further hampered by the arrival of striker Fernando Cavenaghi, who had a prolific season scoring 15 goals in only 23 appearances. Due to Cavenaghi's emergence, Chamakh was used as a target man and scored four goals, his lowest output since becoming a professional. In the 2008–09 season, Chamakh was relegated to appearing as a substitute for the first-half of the campaign. However, on 21 December 2008, Chamakh convinced Blanc to change his mind. With Bordeaux trailing 3–0 against Monaco, Chamakh appeared as a substitute and, within minutes on the field, scored a goal. Following a goal from Alou Diarra to make the match 3–2, Chamakh equalized three minutes from time and, two minutes later, Cavenaghi netted the game-winner to give Bordeaux a 4–3 victory.[33] Following the winter break, Blanc decided to use both Chamakh and Cavenaghi in the attack with influential playmaker Yoann Gourcuff acting in support. It was the former who developed a consistent partnership with Gourcuff, and Chamakh responded by scoring eight league goals in the second half of the season. On 30 May 2009, Bordeaux sealed their first league title since the 1998–99 season after defeating Caen 1–0 at the Stade Chaban Delmas.[34][35] Chamakh played the entire match. The club also won the Coupe de la Ligue, completing the league and league cup double.[36]

During the club's victory parade, with only one year left on his contract Chamakh declared that he would be staying at Bordeaux for the 2009–10 season, despite strong interest from Premier League club Arsenal.[37] Despite the statement, rumors of a move to Arsenal continued to surface with negotiations reportedly having been ongoing throughout the summer. On 3 August 2009, president Jean-Louis Triaud declared that Arsenal had sent a bid of €7 million for Chamakh and that he had rejected it, demanding that Arsenal improve its offer.[38] The following day, Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger announced that he would not be offering a better deal and declared the possible transfer dead.[39] The announcement subsequently led Chamakh to confirm his intent to remain at Bordeaux for the 2009–10 season.[40] On 29 August, Chamakh reportedly snubbed a move to West Ham United.[41] The club offered Bordeaux £18 million for the player and offered Chamakh a four-year contract worth £3 million a year. However, Chamakh remained firm on his stance, reiterating his commitment to Bordeaux.[42]

In his final season with Bordeaux, Chamakh was equally adept in both the league and the UEFA Champions League. He began the season claiming his fifth trophy on 25 July 2009 as Bordeaux won the 2009 Trophée des Champions in a 2–0 victory over Guingamp. Chamakh scored ten goals in league play and netted five in the Champions League, which included goals against Italian club Juventus and German club Bayern Munich in the group stage.[43][44][45] Bordeaux were only one of two clubs to finish the group-stage portion undefeated. In the knockout rounds, Chamakh scored a goal in Bordeaux's 2–1 victory over Greek club Olympiacos in the second leg of the team's UEFA Champions League opening knockout round match.[46] Bordeaux won the tie with a 3–1 aggregate scoreline to advance to the quarter-finals, where they faced league rivals Lyon. In the first leg, which Lyon won 3–1, Chamakh scored a vital away goal.[47] In the second leg, Chamakh converted another goal to get the scoreline 3–2 on aggregate. However, in the second half, Bordeaux were unable to score another as Lyon advanced to the semi-finals on the aggregate scoreline.[48] In Ligue 1, Chamakh appeared in all 38 matches for the first time in his career. Despite starting the campaign strong, Bordeaux fell out of the running for the league title in the spring and eventually finished the season in sixth place, failing to qualify for European competition next season.


Chamakh playing with Arsenal at the Emirates Cup

On 21 May 2010, Chamakh completed his move to Arsenal on a free transfer after completing his contract with Bordeaux.[49][50] The transfer took effect on 1 July 2010.[51] He made his début in a pre-season friendly against Barnet on 17 July, appearing as a substitute.[52] On 27 July, he scored his first pre-season goal for the club, converting a penalty in a 4–0 victory over Austrian club SC Neusiedl.[53] In the 2010 edition of the Emirates Cup, Chamakh scored on his home début against Italian club Milan.[54] He made his Premier League début on 15 August in the team's 1–1 draw with Liverpool. Chamakh contributed to the team's equalising goal by heading a cross off the goal post, which then redirected off goalkeeper Pepe Reina and into the back of the net, resulting in an own goal.

On 21 August 2010, Chamakh scored his first Premier League goal with a header against Blackpool. In the same match, he won a penalty when he was fouled by Ian Evatt, which Andrei Arshavin subsequently converted in a 6–0 win for Arsenal.[55] In his third start in four games, Chamakh scored the team's second goal against Bolton Wanderers in a 4–1 victory.[56] On 15 September, in his first UEFA Champions League match for the club, he scored the third goal in a 6–0 win against Portuguese club S.C. Braga.[57] Two weeks later, Chamakh scored his second Champions League goal for Arsenal against Serbian outfit FK Partizan. The goal was his seventh goal in eight Champions League matches.[58] Following the international break, Chamakh continued his solid form, scoring the winning goal in a 2–1 victory over Birmingham City.[59] Three days later, he scored his eighth goal in nine Champions League matches against Ukrainian club Shakhtar Donetsk in a 5–1 rout.[60] On 10 November, Chamakh scored both goals in a midweek victory over Wolverhampton Wanderers.[61] He scored the opening goal 37 seconds into play, which is the fastest league goal scored in the club's history.[62] The previous record was held by Thierry Henry, who scored a goal after 58 seconds for Arsenal against Reading on 22 October 2006.[63]

On 20 November, Chamakh scored a goal in a 3–2 defeat by Tottenham Hotspur in the North London derby.[64] A week later, he converted another goal, this time in a 4–2 win over Aston Villa.[65] Following the goal against Aston Villa, Chamakh went scoreless in the winter months often appearing as a substitute in a majority of the matches. In matches he did start, he was often substituted on early in the second half. On 15 February 2011, Chamakh admitted that he felt burnt out stating "By the start of January I felt that I had completely lost my edge".[66] The striker also admitted he needed some rest and wouldn't return to full form until March.[67] On 20 February, Chamakh played the entire match in Arsenal's 1–1 draw with Leyton Orient in the FA Cup.[68] It was the first time in nearly two months he had played the full 90 minutes in a match. On 2 March, in the replay against Leyton Orient, Chamakh scored his first goal since November in a 5–0 win.[69]

In the 2011–12 season, Chamakh made just 11 league appearances, most of which as a substitute, and scored only one goal, which came in the 4–3 defeat to Blackburn Rovers.[70]

On 30 October 2012, Chamakh made his first start since January, scoring two goals to help Arsenal recover from a 4–0 disadvantage and defeat Reading 7–5 in extra time and advance to the quarterfinals of the League Cup.[71]

West Ham United (loan)

On 4 January 2013 it was announced that Chamakh had been loaned to West Ham United until the end of the 2012–13 season.[72] The loan deal was confirmed on West Ham's official site[73] with the striker saying: "I didn't have opportunities to play recently, but I did well before and I know I am a very good striker. We played only one striker at Arsenal, so I didn't play a lot, so I hope to do so more with West Ham." He played only three games for West Ham without scoring.[74]

Crystal Palace

Chamakh playing for Crystal Palace against Arsenal at the Emirates Stadium in February 2014.

On 10 August 2013, Ian Holloway announced the signing of Chamakh on a one-year deal from Arsenal to Crystal Palace.[75] On 24 August 2013 he scored his first Premier League goal since September 2011 and his first for Crystal Palace, in a 2–1 away defeat to Stoke City.[76]

On 9 November 2013, Chamakh was given a standing ovation by the home fans at Selhurst Park while being substituted, despite not scoring, impressing with his work rate and attitude against Everton. [77] On 3 December 2013, Chamakh scored in a 1–0 win against West ham United from a cross of Barry Bannan, this was his first goal in 11 matches. Chamakh continued his good form with a well hit low volley in a 2–0 home win over Cardiff City. On 14 December 2013, Chamakh scored his third goal in three matches against Chelsea in a 2–1 away loss, he received a standing ovation for "working his socks off literally" when replaced on the 88th minute.[78]

At the end of 2013–14 season, Chamakh was listed as being released by the club, as his contract had expired.[79] However, on 11 July 2014, it was announced that Chamakh had signed a new two-year contract with Palace.[80]

International career

Chamakh playing for Morocco in a 2010 World Cup qualification match against Gabon

Chamakh is a Moroccan international at the senior level. Prior to representing Morocco, he played for the under-19 team of France and made his debut on 12 February 2003 in a friendly match against the Czech Republic.[81] That was his only appearance with the team.[82] Chamakh was called up to the team for the 2003 UEFA European Under-19 Football Championship, but declined the offer after being called up for Morocco national team duty by coach Badou Zaki for the team's 2004 African Cup of Nations qualification matches against Sierra Leone and Gabon.[83] On 7 June 2003, he made his debut with the team in the match against Sierra Leone. On 10 September 2003, Chamakh scored both goals, which included his first international goal, in a 2–0 victory over Trinidad and Tobago.[84][85][86][87] He participated in the rest of the qualification matches and was later named to participate in the tournament. Chamakh scored two goals in the competition; one against Benin in the group stage and another in the quarter-finals against Algeria. Morocco beat Mali in the semi-finals to reach the final where they faced Tunisia. In the match, Chamakh played the entire contest as Morocco were defeated 2–1 at the Stade 7 Novembre in Tunis.

In qualification for the 2006 FIFA World Cup, Chamakh scored three goals. One of his goals during qualification occurred on 8 October 2010 against Tunisia. With Morocco needing a win to qualify for the World Cup, Chamakh opened the scoring in the third minute. However, the match finished 2–2, which resulted in the team failing to qualify for the competition. However, the draw did allow Morocco qualification for the 2006 Africa Cup of Nations. In the tournament, Morocco were eliminated in the group stage and departed the tournament without scoring a goal. In 2008, Chamakh was selected to participate in his third consecutive Africa Cup of Nations and was held scoreless in the competition as Morocco were again eliminated in the group stage. In 2009–2010, Chamakh appeared in only four matches and scored no goals as Morocco failed to qualify for both the 2010 Africa Cup of Nations and the 2010 FIFA World Cup.

On 11 August 2010, Chamakh captained the national team for the first time in a 2–1 win over the Equatorial Guinea.[7] Three months later, he scored the opening goal in the team's 1–1 away draw to Northern Ireland.[88] After going scoreless for six months at international level, on 4 June 2011, Chamakh scored the second goal in a 4–0 win over Algeria in qualification for the 2012 Africa Cup of Nations.

Chamakh was excluded from Morocco's squad for the 2013 Africa Cup of Nations, with coach Rachid Taoussi explaining that the striker had not being playing enough club football to be considered.

International goals

Scores and results list Morocco's goal tally first.
# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition Ref
1. 10 September 2003 Stade El Harti, Marrakech  Trinidad and Tobago 1–0 2–0 Friendly [89]
2. 2–0
3. 31 January 2004 Stade Taïeb El Mhiri, Sfax  Benin 1–0 4–0 2004 Africa Cup of Nations [89]
4. 8 February 2004 Stade Taïeb El Mhiri, Sfax  Algeria 1–1 3–1 2004 Africa Cup of Nations [89]
5. 10 October 2004 Stade du 28 Septembre, Conakry  Guinea 1–0 1–1 2006 World Cup qualifier [89]
6. 4 June 2005 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Malawi 1–1 4–1 2006 World Cup qualifier [89]
7. 8 October 2005 Stade du 7 Novembre, Radès  Tunisia 1–0 2–2 2006 World Cup qualifier [89]
8. 9 January 2006 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  DR Congo 1–0 3–0 Friendly [89]
9. 17 January 2006 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Angola 1–0 2–2 Friendly [89]
10. 2 September 2006 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Malawi 1–0 2–0 2008 Africa Cup of Nations qualifier [89]
11. 7 February 2007 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Tunisia 1–0 1–1 Friendly [89]
12. 2 June 2007 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Zimbabwe 1–0 2–0 2008 African Cup of Nations qualifier [89]
13. 16 January 2008 Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat  Angola 1–1 2–1 Friendly [89]
14. 31 March 2009 Estádio do Restelo, Lisbon  Angola 2–0 2–0 Friendly [89]
15. 17 November 2010 Windsor Park, Belfast  Northern Ireland 1–0 1–1 Friendly [89]
16. 4 June 2011 Stade de Marrakech, Marrakech  Algeria 2–0 4–0 2012 Africa Cup of Nations qualifier [89]
17. 9 October 2011 Stade de Marrakech, Marrakech  Tanzania 1–0 3–1 2012 Africa Cup of Nations qualifier [89]
18. 13 November 2014 Stade Adrar, Agadir  Benin 6–1 6–1 Friendly [90]

Career statistics


As of 23 November 2014[91][92]
Club Season League Cup[93] Europe Other[94] Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Bordeaux 2002–03 10 1 4 0 14 1
2003–04 25 6 2 0 8 4 35 10
2004–05 33 10 3 1 36 11
2005–06 29 7 2 0 31 7
2006–07 29 5 7 2 6 0 42 7
2007–08 32 4 5 0 7 4 44 8
2008–09 34 13 4 0 8 3 1 0 47 16
2009–10 38 10 4 1 9 5 1 0 52 16
Total 230 56 31 4 38 16 2 0 301 76
Arsenal 2010–11 29 7 9 1 6 3 44 11
2011–12 11 1 3 0 5 0 19 1
2012–13 0 0 3 2 1 0 4 2
Total 40 8 15 3 12 3 0 0 67 14
West Ham United (loan) 2012–13 3 0 3 0
Total 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Crystal Palace 2013–14 32 5 2 1 0 0 34 6
2014–15 9 1 0 0 0 0 9 1
Total 41 6 2 1 0 0 0 0 43 7
Career total 314 70 48 8 50 19 2 0 414 97


Statistics accurate as of 13 November 2014.[95][96]
National team Season Apps Goals
Morocco 2003 6 2
2004 13 3
2005 6 2
2006 8 3
2007 6 2
2008 8 1
2009 5 1
2010 4 1
2011 4 2
2012 3 0
2013 0 0
2014 1 1
Total 64 18


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  93. ^ Includes cups competitions such as the Coupe de France, Coupe de la Ligue, FA Cup, Football League Cup
  94. ^ Includes other competitive competitions, including the Trophée des champions, FA Community Shield, UEFA Super Cup, Intercontinental Cup, FIFA Club World Cup
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External links

  • Marouane Chamakh – FIFA competition record
  • Marouane Chamakh career stats at Soccerbase
  • Crystal Palace FC Profile
  • ESPN Profile
  • Marouane Chamakh French league stats at (French)
  • Marouane Chamakh at L'Équipe Football (French)
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