Mustapha Hadji

1971 - Today

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Mustapha Hadji (born 16 November 1971) is a retired Moroccan footballer and the current assistant manager of the Morocco national team. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Mustapha Hadji has received more than 290,922 page views. His biography is available in 36 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 33 in 2019). Mustapha Hadji is the 1,839th most popular soccer player (down from 1,604th in 2019), the 69th most popular biography from Morocco (down from 56th in 2019) and the 4th most popular Moroccan Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 290k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 60.09

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 36

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.96

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.65

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Mustapha Hadjis by language


Among soccer players, Mustapha Hadji ranks 1,839 out of 16,923Before him are Jocelyn Angloma, Victor Pițurcă, Humberto Coelho, Julio Ricardo Cruz, Billy Bremner, and Benedicto de Moraes Menezes. After him are Tomáš Ujfaluši, Joël Bats, Majed Abdullah, Javi Martínez, Akira Matsunaga, and Karl Aage Præst.

Most Popular Soccer Players in Wikipedia

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Among people born in 1971, Mustapha Hadji ranks 110Before him are Peter Sarsgaard, Faryd Mondragón, Luca Guadagnino, Diana Damrau, Kevin Richardson, and Aphex Twin. After him are David Walliams, Ma Dong-seok, Carlos Gamarra, Raoul Bova, Kjetil André Aamodt, and Patrik Andersson.

Others Born in 1971

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In Morocco

Among people born in Morocco, Mustapha Hadji ranks 69 out of 163Before him are Michel Qissi (1962), Ahmed Aboutaleb (1961), Dominique Mamberti (1952), Alain Souchon (1944), Nawal El Moutawakel (1962), and Rhadi Ben Abdesselam (1929). After him are Ezzaki Badou (1959), Hicham El Guerrouj (1974), Azzeddine Laraki (1929), Abderrahmane Mahjoub (1929), Prince Moulay Rachid of Morocco (1970), and RedOne (1972).


Among soccer players born in Morocco, Mustapha Hadji ranks 4Before him are Just Fontaine (1933), Larbi Benbarek (1914), and Ahmed Faras (1946). After him are Ezzaki Badou (1959), Abderrahmane Mahjoub (1929), Noureddine Naybet (1970), Abdelmajid Dolmy (1953), Serge Chiesa (1950), Daniel Sanchez (1953), Mohamed Timoumi (1960), and Abdeljalil Hadda (1972).