Djibril Cissé


Djibril Cissé
Djibril Cissé
Djibril Cissé.jpg
Personal information
Full name Djibril Aruun Cissé
Date of birth 12 August 1981 (1981-08-12) (age 30)[1]
Place of birth Arles, France
Height 1.82 m (5 ft 11 12 in)[2]
Playing position Striker
Club information
Current club Lazio
Number 99
Youth career
1989–1996 Arles-Avignon
1996 Nîmes
1996–1998 Auxerre
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1998–2004 Auxerre 128 (70)
2004–2007 Liverpool 49 (13)
2006–2007 Marseille (loan) 21 (8)
2007–2009 Marseille 37 (16)
2008–2009 Sunderland (loan) 35 (10)
2009–2011 Panathinaikos 61 (47)
2011– Lazio 6 (1)
National team
1998–2002 France U-21 19 (6)
1998– France 41 (9)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 16 October 2011.

† Appearances (Goals).

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 7 October 2011

Djibril Aruun Cissé (French pronunciation: [dʒibʁil sise]; born 12 August 1981 in Arles, France) is a French international footballer who currently plays for Serie A club Lazio as a striker. He is noted particularly for his speed and acceleration. Since 2005, he has held the title of Lord of the Manor of Frodsham.[3]

Cissé started his career at AC Arles in 1989 at the age of eight. After seven years at the club, he had a six-month spell at Nîmes Olympique before moving to Auxerre joining the club's youth system. Cissé spent two years in the system before graduating to the first team in 1998. Having had a move to Liverpool delayed once, he finally moved to the Merseyside-based club in 2004, after playing for Auxerre for six seasons, scoring 90 goals in 166 appearances. During his time at Anfield, he played 83 games, scoring 26 times. Towards the end of his Liverpool career, he had a loan spell at Marseille scoring 15 goals in 25 appearances before the deal was made permanent. Cissé returned to the Premier League once more in 2008 with a loan spell at Sunderland, scoring 11 goals in 39 appearances. On 25 June 2009, he signed a four year contract with Greek side Panathinaikos.

Contents

Personal life

Cissé was born to Muslim parents but later converted to Christianity. His father Mangué Cissé was formerly a professional footballer and had captained his country before his parents moved from the Ivory Coast to France in 1974. Djibril was the seventh and last child of his family, after siblings Nma, Damaye, Abou, Fode, Seni and Hamed.[4] After his move to Liverpool, Cissé purchased a house in the village of Frodsham, Cheshire, and in doing so gained the title of Lord of the Manor of Frodsham.[5] Soon after buying the house, his decision to refuse the Cheshire Forest Hunt permission to hunt on his land received substantial press coverage.[6] In June 2005, Djibril Cissé married Jude Littler, a college lecturer from Anglesey. The wedding took place at Bodelwyddan Castle, with notable guests including Shaun Wright-Phillips and Cissé's French national teammates Louis Saha and Sylvain Wiltord.[7] Cissé got married in a tuxedo in the red of Liverpool.[7] He and his wife Jude have three children.[8] Djibril also has a daughter from a previous relationship, while Jude has a son Liam from a previous relationship.[9]

Cissé also had a cameo role in a French comedy movie titled Taxi 4, featuring in a high-speed driving scene.[10] On 1 April 2009, Cissé was arrested on suspicion of assaulting a woman outside a lap-dancing club in Newcastle, believed to be The Diamonds club in Grey Street. He was later released on police bail.[11]

Club career

Auxerre

Having started his career with Nîmes Olympique,[12] he then signed for AJ Auxerre at the age of 15.[13] Playing for the youth team in 1999, Cissé won the Coupe Gambardella, the equivalent of the FA Youth Cup.[14] But in his first two seasons as a senior with the South of France club, he made just three appearances scoring no goals.[14] In his first season as a regular in the 2000–01 season, he scored 8 goals in 25 games.[14] His first honour in his senior Auxerre career came as they won the French Cup in May 2003.[15] The French Cup win led to Auxerre playing in the French Champions Trophy, where they were defeated 2–1 by Olympique Lyonnais on 26 July 2003.[16] Cissé was also the top scorer in the French Ligue 1 in the 2001–02 and 2003–04 seasons,[15] and in his time there, he scored 70 goals in 128 league games[17] before signing for Liverpool in a deal worth over £14 million.[18] Liverpool had pursued Cissé for over a year,[19] and it was an open secret that then Liverpool manager Gérard Houllier admired Cissé's qualities.[20]

Liverpool

At Liverpool, Cissé scored 11 goals in 23 first-team games in all competitions for Liverpool in the 2004–05 season.[15] He had only played 19 games for Liverpool when a freak accident occurred while playing against Blackburn Rovers on 30 October 2004. While Cissé and Blackburn's Jay McEveley were challenging for the ball, Cissé's boot got caught in the turf and his leg snapped. This resulted in a broken tibia and fibula, and physio Daryl Martin said "It could take six to nine months for a recovery and the absolute worst-case scenario is 18 months..."[21] Cissé later revealed that had it not been for prompt attention from the trainers at the stadium, he would probably have lost the leg below the knee.[22] He had pins inserted in the leg, and was expected to be out of action for the rest of the 2004–05 season.[23] l[24]

However, in an unexpected return, Cissé was able to come on as a 75th minute substitute in the second leg of Liverpool's Champions League quarter-final tie with Juventus on 13 April 2005.[25] He went on to score both Liverpool goals in their last Premiership match of the season, a 2–1 win over Aston Villa[26] and also converted a penalty in Liverpool's penalty shootout win over AC Milan in the Champions League final.[27] During the 2005–06 season, Liverpool manager Rafael Benítez deployed Cissé on the right wing on numerous occasions.[19] While his pace made him well suited to such a role, it was doubtful whether he would be happy to continue in this role rather than in his preferred position as striker.[12] He scored two goals as Liverpool won the 2005 UEFA Super Cup. Cissé also scored Liverpool's opening goal in the 2006 FA Cup Final with a sliding shot past West Ham United keeper Shaka Hislop. Liverpool went on to win 3–1 on penalties.

Marseille

Cissé playing for Marseille

From summer 2005, the media had linked Cissé with a move away from Anfield.[28] Speculation intensified as the season went on due to his lack of starting appearances. On 2 July 2006, Cissé claimed on Sky Sports that Benitez was forcing him out of the club.[29] In early June 2006, it was reported that a transfer to Olympique de Marseille had been agreed.[30] The very same day Cissé broke his leg in a tackle from Zheng Zhi during France's final warm up match against China on 7 June 2006. It was thought that even though a relatively quick recovery was expected,[24] Cissé's transfer would be postponed until at least the January transfer window.[31] However, the two teams agreed a loan deal in July 2006.[32]

Cissé made his return to training on 20 October 2006,[33] and scored his first goal for Olympique de Marseille on 22 December 2006 when they beat AS Saint-Étienne 2–1.[34] With only four goals in 14 appearances by April, Cissé's performances were drawing such criticism that former player Jean-Pierre Papin urged Cissé's critics to be more patient while the striker recovered from his career-threatening injury.[35] Despite the slow start, Cissé managed to score 4 goals in his final 7 league appearances to finish with 8 goals in 21 league appearances,[15] helping Marseille to finish 2nd in the 2006–07 season and guarantee a Champions League place for the 2007–08 season.[36] On 12 May 2007, he scored 2 goals in the French Cup Final against Sochaux, although Marseille still lost the match 5–4 on penalties, after a 2–2 stalemate after extra time following a late equaliser by another Liverpool player on loan Anthony Le Tallec.[37]

On 7 July 2007, Marseille president Pape Diouf announced that the club had struck a deal with Liverpool to sign Cissé permanently, for an estimated fee of €8 million.[38] But subsequently, Cissé was linked with a return to the English Premier League with Blackburn Rovers, Wigan Athletic, Tottenham Hotspur, Portsmouth and Bolton Wanderers said to be interested.[39] Manchester City had their approach for Cissé rejected by Marseille boss, who said, "He is wanted, that is for sure, I myself have been approached by Manchester City (about Cissé) but I turned it down categorically".[40] On 26 January 2008, Cissé scored a hat-trick in Marseille's 6–1 win against Caen.[41]

Sunderland

On 20 August 2008, Cisse secured a loan switch to Premier League club Sunderland.[42] At the same ground where he had scored on his Liverpool debut, Cissé scored the winning header on his debut against Tottenham to make it 2–1 to Sunderland.[43] A few days later, Cissé announced his desire to secure a permanent deal with the club.[44] Manager Roy Keane also expressed his desire to sign Cissé, telling The News of the World, "I'd be happy to break the transfer record if Djibril's doing the business".[45] In the Tyne-Wear derby, Cissé scored his third Sunderland goal on 25 October 2008, Sunderland winning 2–1.[46] After scoring in a 4–1 victory against Hull, Cissé stated that despite the departure of Roy Keane from Sunderland, he still wished to complete a permanent move to the club.[47] On 18 April 2009, Cisse scored his 10th league goal of the season in a 1–0 victory over Hull City at the Stadium of Light.[48] On 24 May, it was confirmed that Sunderland would not be taking up the option to sign Cissé permanently, and he subsequently returned to Marseille.[49]

Panathinaikos

On 25 June 2009, Cissé signed a four-year contract with Panathinaikos.[50] It was reported that the player would earn €2.5 million per year, while French club Marseille would get an estimated €8 million as a transfer fee. The total cost of the transfer is about €20 million, taking into account the various bonuses.[51] He scored his first goal in Greece against Crete-based Ergotelis and soon he became the new leader of the team. He was the Superleague topscorer for the 2009–10 leading his team to win the double. In his first year in Greece, Cisse scored 23 goals in 28 matches.

Cisse's performances made Panathinaikos fans love him, and he became their football idol. He had stated that after making the double in Greece he would love to play again in the Champions League with Panathinaikos and looking for a successful season also in Greece. On 30 October 2010, he scored two goals (one with penalty) in the Derby of the eternal enemies against arch-rivals Olympiacos in a 2–1 home win. At the MVP award ceremony for the 8th fixture, Cisse said "I am not only a player of Panathinaikos, but I am also a fan." In the new season, he has already scored 18 goals in 20 matches in the Greek League and 1 goal in the Greek Cup. He is also the current team captain of Panathinaikos.

On 21 February 2011, beat Panathinaikos 2–1 and after the final whistle, dozens of Olympiakos fans invaded the pitch and, amid the celebrations, several of them was said by Cissé that they aimed kicks and punches at Cissé and some of his teammates including Cédric Kanté, Simão Junior, Josu Sarriegi and Alexandros Tzorvas. Cisse stated that he was being racially abused by Olympiakos fans, and he would leave Greek Championship at the end of the 2010–2011 season.[52] Cisse also suggested that Panathinaikos should have won the derby and were only denied by the referee Dimitris Kalopoulos’s decision to disallow what seemed a legitimate Panathinaikos goal for offside and to allow a controversial Olympiakos goal in the 91st minute to stand. He stated that he has lost his patience with questionable refereeing in Greece: "I will make my decisions but believe me, I’ve had enough. I can’t go on under these conditions."[53] One month later, Cisse reached 50 goals as a Panathinaikos player in domestic and European competitions. He celebrated this goal by wearing a t-shirt of Panathinaikos supporters group Gate 13.

Lazio

Cissé was transferred to Serie A club Lazio on 12 July 2011 for €5.8 million.[54][55] He signed a four-year contract with the Italian side.[56] He made his debut in a UEFA Europa League match against FK Rabotnički on 18 August, scoring two goals in a 6–0 win for the home side.[57] Cissé scored on his league debut in a 2–2 draw with Milan at the San Siro on 9 September.[58]

International career

Youth career

Before he played for the senior France national football team, Cissé had previously played for the Under-19's and Under-21's sides.[59] He played for France in the 2001 FIFA World Youth Championship, where they reached the quarter-finals, with the player scoring six goals over the five games.[59] These goals included a hat-trick against Iran on 18 June 2001 in a 5–0 win on their opening game,[60] and two goals against Germany on 27 June 2001 in the round of 16.[61] While playing for France in the 2004 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship, Cissé scored two goals against Portugal in the first leg of qualification playoffs, winning 2–1.[62] However, in the second leg, Cissé having already scored a goal was sent off for kicking Mário Sérgio. France went on to lose the game 4–1 on penalties, after drawing 3–3 on aggregate.[63] As a result of the sending off, he was given a five match ban and missed UEFA Euro 2004.[64]

Senior career

Cissé made his international debut, aged 21, against Belgium coming on as a 48th minute substitute for David Trezeguet on 18 May 2002.[65] French coach Roger Lemerre included Cissé in his 23 man squad for the 2002 FIFA World Cup.[66] In the tournament he played in all of the group matches against Senegal,[67] Uruguay,[68] and Denmark,[69] coming on as a substitute in all three games but France were knocked out of the World Cup in the group stages. His first goal for the senior side came on 7 September 2002 against Cyprus in qualifying for Euro 2004.[70] Cissé was included as part of the 2003 FIFA Confederations Cup winning French team. He scored his only goal of the tournament from the penalty spot in France's 1–0 win against Colombia on 18 June 2003.[71]

After being banned from UEFA Euro 2004, the next tournament for Cissé was the 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany.[72] However, in France's final warm-up match against China on 7 June 2006, he suffered another broken leg when ten minutes into the game he was knocked off balance by the China captain Zheng Zhi and fell with his leg twisting under him.[73] "It's so tough to hear Djibril scream like that," said fellow French striker Thierry Henry. "You lose a teammate and also a friend. But he is tough; he will come back." Immediate surgery to repair his open fractured tibia followed the accident, ruling him out of the tournament.[74] During the UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying campaign, Cissé played three games,[17] but could not win a place in the France squad for the finals.[75]

After demonstrating his goal-scoring form for Panathinaikos, in March 2010, Cissé was recalled to the French squad for a friendly match against Spain in Paris. When introduced into the match as a substitute, he had a considerable impact, heading on a Florent Malouda cross only for Iker Casillas to push it onto the post.[76] On 11 May 2010, he was included by coach Raymond Domenech in France's final 23-man squad for the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa. On 22 June he was in France's starting eleven for the team's final game of the group stage versus South Africa.[77]

Career statistics

Club

As of 16 October 2011[1]
Club Performance
Club Season Ligue 1 French Cup Ligue Cup Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Auxerre 1998–99 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
1999–00 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
2000–01 25 8 4 5 2 1 4 1 0 0 35 15
2001–02 29 22 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 31 24
2002–03 33 14 6 6 0 0 6 1 0 0 45 21
2003–04 38 26 3 1 4 1 7 2 0 0 52 30
Club Season Premiership FA Cup League Cup Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Liverpool 2004–05 16 4 0 0 0 0 9 1 0 0 25 5
2005–06 33 9 6 2 0 0 13 6 5 0 57 17
Club Season Ligue 1 French Cup Ligue Cup Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Marseille (loan) 2006–07 21 8 4 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 25 15
Marseille 2007–08 35 16 3 2 2 1 10 3 0 0 50 22
2008–09 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 0
Club Season Premiership FA Cup League Cup Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Sunderland (loan) 2008–09 35 10 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 38 11
Club Season Super League Greece Greek Football Cup League Cup Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Panathinaikos 2009–10 28 23 6 1 0 0 12 5 0 0 46 29
2010–11 33 20 4 2 0 0 6 0 0 0 42 26
Club Season Serie A Coppa Italia Supercoppa Italiana Europe Others Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Lazio 2011–12 6 1 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 8 4
Total 334 164 37 27 12 5 70 22 5 0 459 219

International

As of 8 October 2011.[78]
France national team
Year Apps Goals
2002 7 1
2003 9 2
2004 3 1
2005 8 5
2006 3 0
2007 5 0
2008 2 0
2009 0 0
2010 3 0
2011 1 0
Total 41 9

International goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1. 7 September 2002 GSP Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus  Cyprus 2–1 Win UEFA Euro 2004 qualifying
2. 30 April 2003 Stade de France, Paris, France  Egypt 5–0 Win Friendly
3. 22 June 2003 Stade de France, Paris, France  New Zealand 5–0 Win 2003 FIFA Confederations Cup
4. 8 September 2004 Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands 2–0 Win 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification
5. 31 May 2005 Stade Municipal Saint-Symphorien, Metz, France  Hungary 2–1 Win Friendly
6. 9 November 2005 Stade d'Honneur de Dillon, Fort-de-France, Martinique  Costa Rica 3–2 Win Friendly
7. 3 September 2005 Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands 3–0 Win 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification
8. 3 September 2005 Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands 3–0 Win 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification
9. 8 October 2005 Stade de Suisse, Bern, Switzerland  Switzerland 1–1 Draw 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification

Honours

Club

France Auxerre

England Liverpool

Greece Panathinaikos

International

France France

Individual

References

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