Wenger holds the record for most Premier League managers (828), FA Cup (seven) and, of course, his 49-match unbeaten run with Arsenal in 2003/2004. Wenger’s glory came in the 2003-04 season when Arsenal won the Premier League without losing.

Wenger enjoyed great success early in his career, culminating in an unbeaten run in 2003/04 when Arsenal won the Premier League for the third time in eight years under Wenger. In Wenger’s first season in power, Arsenal beat the Red Devils to clinch the Premier League title and win the League Cup. As Arsenal manager, Wenger won seven of 13 finals, including a penalty shootout (the 2005 FA Cup final). Arsenal won a Premier League and FA Cup doubled less than two years after appointing Arsène Wenger (he became the first non-English manager to do so) and repeated it four seasons later. 

Wengers’ first decade at Arsenal – from 1996-97 to 2005-06, his last at Ewood Park – produced 11 of the 17 trophies he won in North London, including all three of the most diverse titles. Wenger led Arsenal to another league and cup double in 2002 and won his third League in 2004. He earned accolades by leading Arsenal to an unbeaten season in the domestic league, something he achieved only once Previously. A particular professor rewrote the record book in his first season at Arsenal by winning the 1998 league and cup, making him the first foreign manager to win the Champions League. Perhaps Arsene Wenger’s most significant achievement was leading Arsenal to an unprecedented unbeaten campaign in 2003/2004, and he could still sign by winning the Europa League that season.

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The result marked a Premier League season where mid-table teams enjoyed notable success against the Big Six. At the same time, his former side had already been defeated by Villa, Wolverhampton Wanderers and Manchester City. This victory was another record for Wenger as Arsenal also became the most successful club in the competition’s history as Arsenal won the FA Cup for the 13th time. Arsenal’s home Premier League record at Highbury under Wenger was higher than Arsenal’s record at the Emirates Stadium. Martin O’Neill’s Aston Villa seriously threatened Arsenal’s position in the top 4 of the Champions League in 2008/09. The January signing of Andrey Arshavin gave Arsenal the momentum to hold Villa back in the second half of the season, a success at Wenger’s. The twelfth season at Arsenal was likely to be stored in a cup format. 

Overall, Wenger’s stats with Arsenal in the Premier League shows why he is one of the best managers in the world; from 828 matches, he won 476 games, drew 199 games and lost 153 games. During his period, Arsenal scored 1,561 goals and conceded 807. His performance with the Arsenal team was acknowledged, and in his Arsenal career, he won 15 managers of the month awards.