COACH

Robert Waseige

1939 - 2019

Robert Waseige

Robert Waseige (26 August 1939 – 17 July 2019) was a Belgian football manager and player. He became the coach of Belgium before Euro 2000 and led Belgium to the second round at the 2002 World Cup. He then left the national team, having signed a contract with Standard Liège prior to the 2002 World Cup tournament. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Robert Waseige has received more than 33,530 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 85th most popular coach.

Memorability Metrics

  • 34k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 53.94

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.48

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.63

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Robert Waseiges by language


Among COACHES

Among coaches, Robert Waseige ranks 87 out of 280Before him are Jean Tigana, Köbi Kuhn, Rafael Benítez, Juande Ramos, Pierre Littbarski, and Edmund Conen. After him are Siniša Mihajlović, Matthias Sammer, Željko Obradović, Phil Jackson, Andreas Köpke, and Huub Stevens.

Most Popular Coaches in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1939, Robert Waseige ranks 127Before him are John Tong Hon, Boris Kolker, Heinz Holliger, Yaphet Kotto, Jean Djorkaeff, and Norman Davies. After him are Tarcisio Burgnich, Nobuyuki Oishi, John Howard, Enrico Albertosi, Karen Black, and Lili Ivanova. Among people deceased in 2019, Robert Waseige ranks 120Before him are Sergei Yursky, Édith Scob, Gene Wolfe, Negasso Gidada, Emiliano Sala, and Luciano De Crescenzo. After him are Anatoly Lukyanov, Katherine Helmond, Bernard Binlin Dadié, Rafael Sánchez Ferlosio, Judith Kerr, and Kálmán Ihász.

Others Born in 1939

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Others Deceased in 2019

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In Belgium

Among people born in Belgium, Robert Waseige ranks 239 out of 658Before him are Adrian Carton de Wiart (1880), Jean Bolland (1596), Camille Huysmans (1871), Sigfried, Count of the Ardennes (919), Leo Joseph Suenens (1904), and Michel de Ghelderode (1898). After him are Gaston Eyskens (1905), Claude Piron (1931), Peter Snayers (1592), Odile Defraye (1888), Violetta Villas (1938), and Lucien Van Impe (1946).