Roy Hodgson joins list of returning managers: Mourinho, Dalglish, Keegan, Moyes and Redknapp
Jose Mourinho - Chelsea
Chelsea were English football's dominant force in Mourinho's first spell in charge (2004-07), winning five major trophies, and his reappointment in 2013 initially appeared to have been a master-stroke.
The Blues won a third league title under the 'Special One' in his second season back (2014-15) and also the League Cup.
But he was sacked seven months later after the club's spectacular decline, losing nine of their 16 league games at the start of 2015-16 to sit one point above the bottom three.
Kenny Dalglish - Liverpool
Dalglish had enjoyed similar dominance to Mourinho in his first stint in charge at Anfield, winning three league titles and two FA Cups, and he returned to the helm after a 20-year absence to replace Hodgson in 2011, initially as caretaker.
He led Liverpool to League Cup success - their first major trophy in six years - and to the FA Cup final, but their eighth-placed league finish was their worst since 1994.
Liverpool had failed to qualify for the Champions League for the third successive season and Dalglish was sacked after a year in the job.
Kevin Keegan - Newcastle
Keegan was first appointed Newcastle boss in 1992 and after winning promotion turned them into Premier League title challengers.
They were famously pipped by Manchester United and finished runners-up in 1995-96.
'King Kev' resigned in early 1997 and, after spells in charge of Fulham, England and Manchester City, he returned to St James' Park in January 2008, only to resign the following September after a fall-out with owner Mike Ashley over the club's management structure and player recruitment policy.
David Moyes - West Ham
Moyes led West Ham to top-flight safety in his first seven-month spell as boss in 2017-18 but was not offered a new contract.
The Hammers appointed Manuel Pellegrini and, after sacking the Chilean, reappointed Moyes halfway through the 2018-19 campaign.
Moyes' return proved successful as the Hammers climbed the table to finish 10th.
Another relegation fight followed, but the Scot secured them European football for two years running with successive sixth- and seventh-placed finishes before this season's struggles.
Harry Redknapp - Portsmouth
Redknapp guided Portsmouth to the Premier League in 2003 and kept them up the following season before quitting to join fierce rivals Southampton.
After relegation with the Saints, he resigned halfway through the 2005-06 campaign and returned to Fratton Park.
He rescued Pompey from relegation trouble and then led them to a best ever Premier League finish of ninth in 2006-07.
Redknapp went even better in 2007-08 when Pompey finished eighth and qualified for European football by lifting the FA Cup.
READ MORE: Returning Roy Hodgson confident fans will back Crystal Palace in relegation battle
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