Jack Grealish

Jack Grealish
-2019-10-05 Jack Grealish, Carrow Road, Norwich city V Aston Villa (2).JPG
Grealish with Aston Villa in 2019
Personal information
Full name Jack Peter Grealish[1]
Date of birth (1995-09-10) 10 September 1995 (age 25)[2]
Place of birth Birmingham, England
Height 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)[3]
Position(s) Winger, attacking midfielder
Club information
Current team
Aston Villa
Number 10
Youth career
2001 Highgate United
2001–2012 Aston Villa
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2012– Aston Villa 185 (29)
2013–2014Notts County (loan) 37 (5)
National team
2011–2012 Republic of Ireland U17 7 (3)
2012–2013 Republic of Ireland U18 6 (2)
2013–2014 Republic of Ireland U21 6 (1)
2016–2017 England U21 7 (2)
2020– England 10 (0)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 18:48, 29 June 2021 (UTC)
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 18:48, 29 June 2021 (UTC)

Jack Peter Grealish (born 10 September 1995) is an English professional footballer who plays as a winger or attacking midfielder for Premier League club Aston Villa and the England national team.

Grealish joined Aston Villa at the age of six, and made his debut for the club in May 2014, following a loan at Notts County. Eligible to represent either England or the Republic of Ireland internationally, Grealish was capped by the Republic of Ireland up to under-21 level before confirming his decision to play for England in April 2016. He played for the England under-21s for the first time in May 2016, winning the 2016 Toulon Tournament.

Early life

Grealish was born in Birmingham, West Midlands[4] and raised in nearby Solihull.[5] He attended Our Lady of Compassion Roman Catholic Primary School and St Peter's Roman Catholic Secondary School in Solihull.[6]

He is of Irish descent, through his maternal grandfather from County Dublin, his paternal grandfather from Gort, County Galway, and his paternal grandmother from Sneem, County Kerry.[7][8][9] Influenced by his Irish heritage, Grealish played Gaelic football for John Mitchel's Hurling and Camogie Club of Warwickshire GAA between the ages of 10 and 14. He competed against former Aston Villa Ladies and current Birmingham City Ladies defender Aoife Mannion, a school classmate of his, at Gaelic football.[10] On 4 August 2009, Grealish scored a point representing Warwickshire GAA at Croke Park during half-time of the 2009 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship quarter-final between Dublin and Kerry.[11]

Grealish's younger brother, Keelan, died of sudden infant death syndrome in April 2000 at the age of nine months.[12]

His great-great-grandfather, Billy Garraty, was also a footballer, who earned one England cap and won the 1905 FA Cup Final with Aston Villa.[13][14]

Club career

Aston Villa

Academy success

Having started at Highgate United Youth,[15] Grealish, a lifelong Aston Villa fan, joined the club as a six-year-old.[8][9][16] At the age of 16, he was named as an unused substitute in a 4–2 home Premier League defeat against Chelsea on 31 March 2012.[17] Grealish was part of the club's under-19 team that won the 2012–13 NextGen Series,[18] scoring in a 3–1 extra-time win over Sporting CP in the semi-final.[citation needed]


Grealish playing for Aston Villa in 2014

On 13 September 2013, Grealish joined League One club Notts County on a youth loan until 13 January 2014.[19] Among his teammates that season was fellow loanee midfielder Callum McGregor, a future Scottish international.[20] He made his professional debut the following day, coming on as a 59th-minute substitute for David Bell in a 3–1 away defeat to Milton Keynes Dons.[21][22] On 7 December, he scored his first career goal, beating three defenders to score the last goal in a 3–1 win over Gillingham at Meadow Lane, and followed this a week later by opening a 4–0 victory at Colchester United.[23][24] Grealish extended his loan with Notts County on 17 January 2014 until the end of the season.[25] He ended his loan with five goals and seven assists in 38 appearances.[8]

At the end of his loan with Notts County, Grealish returned to Aston Villa and made his club debut on 7 May, coming on as an 88th-minute substitute for Ryan Bertrand in a 4–0 away defeat to Manchester City in the Premier League.[26]

In May 2014, Grealish played in the Hong Kong Soccer Sevens, he finished as top scorer with six goals as Villa won the Shield title.[27] With his contract due to expire in the summer of 2015, he was offered a new four-year deal by the club in September 2014.[16] On 14 October, Grealish signed a new four-year contract with Aston Villa.[28]

Grealish made his first start in an FA Cup third round tie on 4 January 2015 against Blackpool at Villa Park, which his team won 1–0. He played 75 minutes before being substituted for Andreas Weimann.[29] On 7 March, in the sixth round, a 2–0 home win over West Bromwich Albion, he replaced Charles N'Zogbia after 74 minutes, and was sent off for a second booking for diving in added time.[30] On 7 April, Grealish started his first match for Aston Villa in the Premier League, a 3–3 home draw against Queens Park Rangers in which his performance was highly praised.[31] In the FA Cup semi-final against Liverpool at Wembley Stadium, Grealish played a part in both of Villa's goals including assisting Fabian Delph's winner, as they came from behind to advance to the final.[32] On 30 May, Grealish played the entirety of the 2015 FA Cup Final at Wembley Stadium, as Villa lost 4–0 to Arsenal.[33]

In April 2015, Grealish was warned by Aston Villa manager Tim Sherwood after The Sun published images showing him allegedly inhaling nitrous oxide for recreational purposes. Sherwood said that "We can't condone that behaviour. He is now in a responsible position as a professional footballer, he's got to make sure it won't happen again, he's assured me it won't. But, as I said about Raheem last week, he's a young man, he was even younger a year earlier when the picture was taken."[34]

Grealish scored his first goal for Villa on 13 September 2015, a 20-yard shot to open the scoring away to Leicester City; however, his team lost 3–2.[35]

In November, he chose to stay in North West England and go clubbing after Villa's 4–0 loss to Everton. New manager Rémi Garde punished him for this decision by making Grealish train with the under-21 team, and stated that "You have to behave as a professional and it was not the case this time for Jack".[36] He returned to full training on 8 December.[37]


On 7 January 2016, Leeds United head coach Steve Evans said that Aston Villa had rejected an enquiry to take Grealish on loan.[38] Villa finished the season in last place, ending their status as Premier League ever-presents. Grealish played 16 matches, all defeats, breaking a record for worst season previously held by Sunderland's Sean Thornton, who lost in all 11 of his appearances in 2002–03.[39]

In September 2016, Aston Villa opened an internal disciplinary investigation after reports that Grealish was at a party at a Birmingham hotel which had to be shut down by the police in the early morning. In response, owner Tony Xia wrote on Twitter that Grealish had to focus on and off the pitch, and associate with the right people.[40] In October, Grealish was suspended for three matches after accepting a charge of violent conduct following a stamp on Conor Coady in Villa's 1–1 draw with Wolverhampton Wanderers.[41]

On 10 March 2019, Grealish was assaulted by a pitch invader during the derby match away to Birmingham City. Later in the second half, Grealish scored to give Aston Villa a 1–0 victory.[42] The same day, a 27-year-old man from Rubery was arrested. He appeared on 11 March at Birmingham Magistrates' Court charged with encroachment on to the pitch and assault.[43] He pleaded guilty to the offences and was sent to prison for 14 weeks.[44]

Grealish captained the team from March onwards, a period which saw them amass a club-record 10 league wins in a row. This form granted Villa a place in the play-offs where victories over West Bromwich Albion and Derby County gained them promotion to the Premier League after an absence of three years.[45]

Grealish's first goal of the 2019–20 season came in the second round of the 2019–20 EFL Cup against Crewe Alexandra on 27 August 2019.[46] His first Premier League goal of the season came on 5 October, netting his side's third goal in a 5–1 away win over Norwich City. The result lifted the club out of the bottom three and leapfrogged their opponents in the Premier League table.[47]


In March 2020, the Premier League was suspended midway through Aston Villa's return season, due to the COVID-19 pandemic in the United Kingdom.[48] During that enforced break, it was revealed that Grealish had violated government guidance to stay home. He accepted that his actions were "wrong and entirely unnecessary" and was fined by the club.[49]

Grealish was fouled 167 times across the 2019–20 Premier League season; this was the most fouls won by a player in a single Premier League campaign, with Grealish passing the record with over eight matches remaining in the season.[50] He scored on the final day, as Aston Villa clinched survival in the Premier League thanks to a 1–1 draw against West Ham United, as their relegation rivals Watford lost 3–2 to Arsenal.[51] At the club's End of Season Awards, Grealish was voted the Aston Villa Player of the Season by both the supporters and his fellow players.[52] He also finished the season as the club's leading goalscorer with eight goals in the Premier League and 10 in all competitions.[52]

On 15 September 2020, Grealish signed a new five-year contract with Aston Villa until 2025.[53]

Grealish scored his first league goal of the campaign in Villa's second match on 28 September; the first goal in a 3–0 win at newly-promoted Fulham.[54] On 4 October, he scored a brace and provided three assists in a 7–2 home victory over Liverpool.[55] It was Liverpool's heaviest defeat in 57 years and was the first time in Premier League history that a reigning champion had conceded 7 goals in a single match.[56] It took almost a month for Grealish to score again, when he netted a 97th minute goal against Southampton, although it was not enough as Villa lost the game 4–3.[57] He then assisted Ollie Watkins for the third goal of the game in Villa's 3–0 away win over Arsenal,[58] before they lost 2–1 to Brighton & Hove Albion. It was Brighton's first ever win at Villa Park and meant Villa had lost three home games in a row.[59]

Personal life

In March 2020, Grealish was reportedly found to have violated government guidance to stay at home in relation to COVID-19 regulations and was fined by Aston Villa.[60] Grealish is reportedly banned from driving for 9 months in the UK and has been fined £82,499 after reportedly pleading guilty to two counts of careless driving in March and October 2020, one in which he was filmed colliding with several parked cars during a turn in the road.[61]

International career

Republic of Ireland

While playing in Irish youth teams, England were known to have been pursuing him, even naming him in their under-17 team in 2011 at the age of 15 – an invitation he declined.[62] After being left out the Republic of Ireland under-21 team for three qualifiers in October 2012, the English FA made an approach for him to switch. Republic of Ireland under-21 manager Noel King said in May 2013 that the 17-year-old was pondering a switch to England so he was not considered for a friendly against Denmark, although King later stepped in to assure Grealish and his family that he was a part of his plans.[citation needed]

Grealish made his under-21 debut for the Republic of Ireland as a late substitute against the Faroe Islands in August 2013. In 2013, Grealish reaffirmed his desire to continue representing Ireland.[63]

In August 2014, Grealish was again named to the Republic of Ireland under-21 squad. It was initially reported that he would decline the call up to the under-21s due to being undecided over his international future,[64][65] however Grealish did turn out for the Republic of Ireland in a 2–0 loss against Germany. It later emerged that Grealish had actually declined a call-up to the senior Irish team after talks with Martin O'Neill.[8] In October 2014, Grealish pulled out of a Republic of Ireland under-21 squad for a game against Norway to play in a behind closed doors friendly for his club Aston Villa and England under-21 manager Gareth Southgate confirmed that the Football Association were monitoring the player's situation.[66][67] Reports emerged on 17 October that Grealish had declared for Ireland and would make his senior debut the next month[68] but this was denied by the player.[69] Grealish was awarded the Under-21 player of the year by the Football Association of Ireland in March 2015 where he announced that he had taken a break from youth internationals over the past year to focus on breaking into the Aston Villa first team and that he expected to be back playing for Ireland in the near future.[70]

In May 2015, O'Neill confirmed that Grealish had turned down another call-up to the Irish senior squad, this time for a friendly against England and a European Championship qualifier against Scotland.[71] England manager Roy Hodgson disclosed that although he had been in contact with Grealish, he had chosen not to include him in their squad to face Ireland in case of a backlash.[72] In August 2015, Hodgson met with Grealish to discuss his future.[73]


On 28 September 2015, Grealish confirmed that he had decided to represent England at international level.[74] He made his debut for England under-21s on 19 May 2016 as a 72nd-minute substitute for Ruben Loftus-Cheek in a 1–0 win over Portugal at the Toulon Tournament.[75] On his first start four days later he scored twice in the first half of a 7–1 win over Guinea.[76] England went on to win the tournament for the first time since 1994.[77] Grealish was named in the squad for England under-21 at the 2017 UEFA European Under-21 Championship.[78] From 2016 to 2017, he made seven appearances for the under-21s, scoring two goals.[79]

On 31 August 2020, for the first time, Grealish was called up to the senior England squad for the UEFA Nations League fixtures against Iceland and Denmark.[80] On 8 September, he made his senior debut as a 76th-minute substitute in a 0–0 draw against Denmark.[81]

On 1 June 2021, Grealish was named in the 26-Man Squad for the newly rescheduled UEFA Euro 2020.[82]

On 29 June 2021, in the Round of 16 match against Germany, Grealish was introduced as a substitute in the 68th minute and contributed directly to both goals in a 2–0 win, playing in Luke Shaw to assist Raheem Sterling, and crossing for Harry Kane to head in late in the match.[83]

Style of play

Grealish plays as a winger or attacking midfielder, and has been noted for his ability to run and dribble past defenders.[84] Bryan Jones, Aston Villa's former academy director, likened his playing style to that of Nottingham Forest legend John Robertson, citing his "ability to just ghost past people".[84]

As a consequence of his nimble movement, Grealish has notably been on the receiving end of heavier, more physical challenges from opposing players. Shaun Derry, his manager at Notts County, highlighted this, following fixtures against Sheffield United and Stevenage in early 2014 and called for more official protection.[85] In a 2014 match for Aston Villa against Hull City at Villa Park, a number of fouls committed against Grealish resulted in three Hull players receiving yellow cards within just a 15-minute period.[86]

Grealish wears child-sized shin pads whilst playing, in order to maintain his ability to control the ball effectively.[87] He wears his football socks rolled down due to superstition, which has led to referees warning him to pull them up.[88]

Aston Villa manager Tim Sherwood said in May 2015 that Grealish was learning from his friendship with his midfield partner, the experienced Joe Cole. Sherwood considered Cole a role model for Grealish's private life, as he "didn't read too much about Joe being on the front pages".[89]

On 12 February 2021, In an interview with Talksport, Aston Villa teammate Emiliano Martínez described Grealish as "the most talented player [he had] ever seen" and expressed surprise that he had not played more games for England. Martínez went on to say: "he never gives the ball away. When I see Grealish running, it’s always a shot on target or a corner for us. He will drive past two or three players". Martínez also drew comparisons of Grealish to his Argentina teammate, Lionel Messi.[90]


Despite his ability and deft work on the ball, Grealish has on numerous occasions been criticised for going down too easily and allegedly diving to win penalties and free kicks.[91][92] Former Liverpool defender Steve Nicol has said, "Jack Grealish throws himself on the ground 50 times a game. I was actually looking at the clock today. The first time he went down was just under a minute on the clock. The next one was on three minutes! [It's] Most embarrassing. He threw himself on the ground where the dugouts were. Just embarrassing. He is a brilliant player. He really spoils it for me when I’m watching."[93] He was booked for a dive against Crystal Palace, which led to an equalising goal from Villa being disallowed.[94] Former West Brom defender Matt Upson has criticised him, saying "We could see it here and we are a fair distance away. Jack Grealish waited for the contact and literally just dived on the floor... I can see Grealish having a cheeky little chuckle to himself and happy with the free-kick he has just won."[95]

However, he has defended himself, saying that the fact he is the most fouled player in the league suggests defenders make more mistakes trying to stop him, thus giving away more penalties and free kicks.[96]

Career statistics


As of match played 23 May 2021
Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
Club Season League FA Cup League Cup Other Total
Division Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Aston Villa 2011–12[97] Premier League 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2012–13[98] Premier League 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2013–14[99] Premier League 1 0 0 0 1 0
2014–15[100] Premier League 17 0 6 0 1 0 24 0
2015–16[101] Premier League 16 1 2 0 3 0 21 1
2016–17[102] Championship 31 5 1 0 1 0 33 5
2017–18[103] Championship 27 3 1 0 0 0 3[a] 0 31 3
2018–19[104] Championship 31 6 0 0 1 0 3[a] 0 35 6
2019–20[105] Premier League 36 8 0 0 5 2 41 10
2020–21[106] Premier League 26 6 0 0 1 1 27 7
Total 185 29 10 0 12 3 6 0 213 32
Notts County (loan) 2013–14[99] League One 37 5 1 0 1[b] 0 39 5
Career total 222 34 11 0 12 3 7 0 252 37
  1. ^ a b Appearances in Championship play-offs
  2. ^ Appearance in Football League Trophy


As of match played 29 June 2021[107]
Appearances and goals by national team and year
National team Year Apps Goals
England 2020 5 0
2021 5 0
Total 10 0


Aston Villa Youth

Aston Villa

England U21



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Presented content of the Wikipedia article was extracted in 2021-07-04 based on https://en.wikipedia.org/?curid=40522842