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Matthew Scott Holland (born June 7, 1966) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since April 2020. He previously served as the 6th president of Utah Valley University (UVU) in Orem, Utah, and its first president after UVU was granted university status (as opposed to a college).https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Matthew_S._Holland
Matthew Rhys Holland (born 11 April 1974) is a former professional footballer, who played as a central midfielder.He began his career at West Ham United and subsequently joined Bournemouth, before spending long spells at Ipswich Town and Charlton Athletic, where he retired in 2009.
- 11 April 1974 (age 46)
- 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)
- Matthew Rhys Holland
- Bury, England
Matt Holland, Actor: The Day After Tomorrow. Matt Holland is an actor and writer, known for The Day After Tomorrow (2004), Punisher: War Zone (2008) and Source Code (2011).
- Matt Holland
Matthew Scott Holland (born June 7, 1966) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since April 2020. He previously served as the 6th president of Utah Valley University (UVU) in Orem, Utah, and its first president after UVU was granted university status (as opposed to a college).
The latest tweets from @mattholland8
Jul 21, 2020 · Matthew Holland, 28, also is believed to have secretly recorded people at the Canandaigua YMCA, the statement said. According to the criminal complaint, on March 9, investigators with the Loudoun ...
- Marcia Greenwood
- A Testing Start and Bournemouth
- Ipswich Town and The Big Time
- Charlton and Ireland
- Retirement and Media Career
Back in the 1980’s and 90’s the accusation of being too small to make it as a professional player was something that put a premature end to many a promising prospect. Tasked with having to choose who will make it in the “man’s” game, coaches invariably used size as one of the determining factors. So it was with Matt, who was rejected on that basis by Arsenal. Disappointed but not deterred, he joined West Ham, and despite progressing through the ranks of their esteemed academy, he failed to make an appearance for their first eleven. At eighteen years of age, he decided to move on from East London. In order to kick start his career, play football and put himself in the shop window, he joined Farnborough Town, who were playing in the Conference, the fifth tier of English football. It was 1992 and the move paid dividends. Matt made 21 appearances and his performances crucially won him a move to Bournemouth in the January of 1995. The south coast side had been struggling, and Mel Machin...
In the summer of 1997 came the move that would change Matt’s career and life. He joined Ipswich Town for a fee of $800,000. Compared with the recent two decades at the famous East Anglian club, those seasons when Matt played – and captained – were some of the most excitingsince the glory days of the Robson era. Three disappointments in play-off semi finals finally ended when George Burley’s side won at the old Wembley – the last to be played there – beating Barnsley 4 – 2 to take their place in the Premier League. Ipswich’s performance in their first year in the top flight should be ranked alongside Leicester’s title winning campaign. With a fraction of the budget of practically everyone one of their opponents, Ipswich, with Matt captaining and controlling play from the middle of the park, defied all expectations, finishing 5th and qualifying for the UEFA cup. A draw in their final game of the season saw them pipped for the fourth spot and a champions league place by Liverpool. It w...
In the summer of 2003, Matt returned to the Premiership with his £750,000 (rising to £900,000) move to Charlton, again taking the captain’s armband. The consistency he showed for Ipswich continued at The Valley, and he became one of the longest serving Charlton players, accumulating 214 appearances and scoring 14 goals. Matt qualified to play for the Republic of Ireland courtesy of his grandmother, and he pulled on the green jersey for his international debut in Macedonia on the 9th October 1999, when he came on as a substitute. His international career was crowned at the 2002 World Cup when he scored the all important equaliser in the one all draw against Cameroon in their opening game. That Ireland squad is most well known for the incident between Roy Keane and Mick McCarthy (interestingly enough both went on to manage Ipswich), but that teams’ performances and quality should not be overlooked. In his 49 appearances for Ireland, Matt scored 5 times.
Matt retired from international football in February 2006, hanging up his playing boots for good at the end of the 2008-2009 season. In a stellar career, most of it at the very top of the game, Matt made 666 appearances, scoring 78 goals. Being so articulate and knowledgeable about the game, it was no surprise to those who had watched him play or followed his career, that he made the step up into media. Matt has appeared as a guest, a summariser, host, analyst and co-commentator on practically every radio and TV station showing football, not just in the UK but around the world. He is a regular on talkSPORT, BBC Five Live and BT Sport.
View the profiles of people named Matt Holland. Join Facebook to connect with Matt Holland and others you may know. Facebook gives people the power to...
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View Matt Holland’s profile on LinkedIn, the world's largest professional community. Matt has 2 jobs listed on their profile. See the complete profile on LinkedIn and discover Matt’s ...
- Bentonville, Arkansas, United States
Matt Holland in Ohio We found 12 records for Matt Holland in Delaware, Marion and 10 other cities in Ohio.Select the best result to find their address, phone number, relatives, and public records.
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