Tottenham Hotspur

Ange names 3 Celtic transfer crown jewels that gave him ‘grace’ before installing winning machine

The Australian brought some of Celtic’s biggest stars to Glasgow but named three in particular as coups.

According to Ange Postecoglou, three significant acquisitions he made at Celtic gave him the upper hand with supporters when things weren’t going his way.

The Australian took home the medals on the field after spending two years in Glasgow, where he finished with a Triple Crown before being enticed to Tottenham Hotspur, the Premier League’s highest division. The 58-year-old is now assuming the additional responsibility of being highly involved in recruitment in London, much as he did while at Celtic. Reportedly, Postecoglou had a pivotal role in attracting prominent Hoops players to Scotland, as seen by his notable emphasis on Far Eastern talent.

And that’s why he plans to be so hands on with Daniel Levy and Co over next moves come January, as he revealed he always felt the particular signings of talisman Kyogo, mercurially winger Jota from Benfica and,

Ironically, when performances or outcomes lined up—something he acknowledges he was rare—Cameron Carter-Vickers of the Spurs gave him the ultimate calling card.

“I’ve made sure that I have the biggest say over recruitment wherever I’ve been,” he stated. Even if I don’t handle everything, I genuinely believe that it’s a crucial aspect of my job, especially when I first start going to clubs. There are two things that people will always try to stop you when you first enter a club. First, the outcomes speak for themselves, but as a manager, and I can speak from experience here, you can’t always count on seeing results right away since when you’re building anything, there will always be ups and downs.

“The other thing you get measured on is the people you bring in. Not necessarily the ones you inherited, because people will say they weren’t his choices if they’re not working out. Everywhere I’ve been, the players I’ve recruited

Whether it was here, at Celtic, Yokohama, or at my roles in Australia, I’ve always placed a lot of value on the first few players who arrive and make an immediate impression. If the results don’t show up, at least, people will still acknowledge that something is developing.

“The reason I’ve had grace in the past in terms of when the results haven’t been there is that the players I’ve brought in, whether that was at Celtic with [Kyogo] Furuhashi, Jota, Cameron (Carter-Vickers) and all these guys, OK we weren’t winning but they saw the players coming and thought they were good players.”

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