Otto Rehhagel

1938 - Today

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Otto Rehhagel (German: [ˈʁeːhaːɡl̩]; born 9 August 1938) is a German former football coach and player. Rehhagel is one of only two people who, as player and manager combined, has participated in over 1,000 Bundesliga matches (the other being Jupp Heynckes). In the Bundesliga, he holds the records for the most victories (387), most draws (205), most losses (228), and his teams have scored the most goals (1,473) and conceded more (1,142) than any other. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Otto Rehhagel has received more than 732,835 page views. His biography is available in 40 different languages on Wikipedia. Otto Rehhagel is the 31st most popular coach (down from 27th in 2019), the 578th most popular biography from Germany (up from 639th in 2019) and the 5th most popular German Coach.

Otto Rehhagel is most famous for his success as a football coach. He coached the German national team to victory in the 1996 European Championship and the 2000 European Championship.

Memorability Metrics

  • 730k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 65.42

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 40

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.58

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.18

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)


Among coaches, Otto Rehhagel ranks 31 out of 471Before him are Arrigo Sacchi, Ronald Koeman, Ernst Happel, Héctor Cúper, Dick Advocaat, and Carlos Alberto Parreira. After him are Diego Simeone, Fatih Terim, Hans-Dieter Flick, Michael Laudrup, Marcelo Bielsa, and Leo Beenhakker.

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Among people born in 1938, Otto Rehhagel ranks 36Before him are Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, Abulfaz Elchibey, Marina Vlady, Albert Fert, Giorgetto Giugiaro, and Fuad Masum. After him are Heinz Fischer, Diana Rigg, José Altafini, Donald Knuth, Kenny Rogers, and Robert Nozick.

Others Born in 1938

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Otto Rehhagel ranks 578 out of 7,253Before him are Adam Opel (1837), Hans Georg Dehmelt (1922), Elisabeth of Wied (1843), Adolphe, Grand Duke of Luxembourg (1817), Caroline Augusta of Bavaria (1792), and Horst Wessel (1907). After him are Friedrich List (1789), Dietrich Eckart (1868), Augusta of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach (1811), Bert Hellinger (1925), Walter Scheel (1919), and Roman Herzog (1934).

Among COACHES In Germany

Among coaches born in Germany, Otto Rehhagel ranks 5Before him are Jupp Heynckes (1945), Joachim Löw (1960), Sepp Maier (1944), and Jürgen Klopp (1967). After him are Hans-Dieter Flick (1965), Ottmar Hitzfeld (1949), Bernd Schuster (1959), Pierre Littbarski (1960), Matthias Sammer (1967), Ralf Rangnick (1958), and Robert Prosinečki (1969).