Age, Biography and Wiki

Raymond Domenech was born on 24 January, 1952 in Lyon, France. Discover Raymond Domenech's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 68 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 70 years old
Zodiac Sign Aquarius
Born 24 January 1952
Birthday 24 January
Birthplace Lyon, France
Nationality France

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 January. He is a member of famous with the age 70 years old group.

Raymond Domenech Height, Weight & Measurements

At 70 years old, Raymond Domenech height is 5′ 9″ .

Physical Status
Height 5′ 9″
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Victoire Domenech, Merlin Domenech

Raymond Domenech Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Raymond Domenech worth at the age of 70 years old? Raymond Domenech’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from France. We have estimated Raymond Domenech's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2022 Under Review
Net Worth in 2021 Pending
Salary in 2021 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Raymond Domenech Social Network

Twitter Raymond Domenech Twitter
Wikipedia Raymond Domenech Wikipedia



In April 2018 he was one of 77 applicants for the vacant Cameroon national team job.


France struggled in the qualifiers, even though the team was seeded in a group that included the relatively unheralded teams of Israel and Switzerland. Domenech persuaded Claude Makelele, Lilian Thuram and Zidane, members of France's "golden generation," out of international retirement to aid the national team, which was struggling in qualification. The Republic of Ireland were France's main contenders in the group, and threatened to contribute to France's exit until Zidane returned to lead France to a 1–0 win at Lansdowne Road, ultimately ending the hopes of the Irish. The general consensus in France, however, was that France was too old to win the 2006 World Cup, despite the return of their cherished talisman, Zidane.

In the first game of the finals, France drew with Uruguay 0–0. Following their draw with Uruguay, Zidane described Domenech as having lost control of the team. The draw was then followed by a 2–0 defeat to Mexico, during which striker Nicolas Anelka reportedly directed an expletive-laden tirade at Domenech. Anelka was dismissed from the team the next day. The day after Anelka's dismissal, team captain Patrice Evra and team trainer Robert Duverne had a heated confrontation that caused Domenech to physically restrain Duverne; the players responded by returning to the team bus and refusing to continue with practice. After the French Football Federation condemned the player boycott, the team returned to practice without further incident. France's World Cup campaign ended with a 2–1 defeat to South Africa, meaning Les Bleus finished at the bottom of Group A without winning a single game. Domenech bowed out by refusing to shake the hand of South Africa's coach in the final game, Carlos Alberto Parreira.


France qualified for the 2010 FIFA World Cup only after defeating the Republic of Ireland in a play-off. The game was controversial, as Thierry Henry handled the ball before setting up William Gallas to score the winning goal.


On 27 August 2007, Claude Makelele's club manager, José Mourinho, stated that Domenech was treating Makelele "like a slave," since Domenech had called him up for Euro 2008 qualifiers even though Makelele had announced his retirement after the 2006 World Cup. Domenech responded, "As long as he can walk, he will play. I have the right to pick him." A 3–0 shutout of Georgia and a 3–1 defeat of Italy in the first Euro 2008 qualifiers took France back to the top of the World Football Elo Ratings. France ended up last in their UEFA Euro 2008 Group C and failed to advance in the tournament after losing to Italy 0–2.


France were dominant in the group stage of qualifying for the 2004 UEFA European Under-21 Championship. They finished first in their group with seven wins, one draw, no losses and no goals conceded. They were drawn against Portugal in the playoffs and won the first leg in Portugal 2-1. However, Portugal won 2-1 away from home in the second leg, sending the game to extra time. Djibril Cissé had been sent off just before halftime. There were no goals in extra time, so the match was decided by a penalty shootout. Portugal won the shootout, with their final penalty kick being scored by Cristiano Ronaldo. Portugal would go on to finish third at the 2004 UEFA European Under-21 Championship.

On 12 July 2004, Domenech was a surprise choice to succeed Jacques Santini after the country's disappointing exit from UEFA Euro 2004 by losing in the quarter-final match to the eventual tournament-upset winners Greece. He was given the objective by the FFF to reach "at least" the 2006 FIFA World Cup semi-finals.


France qualified for the 2002 UEFA European Under-21 Championship after finishing first in their qualifying group and defeating Romania in the playoffs. France were undefeated during qualifying. France won all their group matches at the tournament against Czech Republic, Belgium and Greece. France progressed to the final after defeating Switzerland in their semifinal. France met Czech Republic again, but this time the Czech side were victorious in a penalty shootout after the game ended at 0-0 after extra time.


Domenech briefly coached the France national under-20 football team at the 2001 FIFA World Youth Championship. During the group stage, France defeated Iran, and had draws with Paraguay and Ghana. France progressed from the group stage after finishing second behind Ghana. France defeated Germany 3-2 in the Round of 16 thanks to a goal from Djibril Cissé in the 90+3rd minute. France were eliminated in the quarterfinals after a 3-1 loss to hosts and eventual champions Argentina.


Domenech was again unsuccessful in qualifying for the 2000 UEFA European Under-21 Championship. This time France topped their qualifying group and progressed to the playoffs, where they were drawn against Italy. The first leg in France ended 1-1, and the second leg in Italy ended 1-1 after 90 minutes. The game went into extra time where Andrea Pirlo produced the winning goal for Italy in the 110th minute. Italy would go on to be champions at the 2000 UEFA European Under-21 Championship.

As a keen amateur dramatist and astrologer, Domenech has admitted to distrusting Scorpios, such as Robert Pires. This led to the choosing of Vikash Dhorasoo who played an important part in qualifying but not in the finals. He later fell out with Dhorasoo after he made a behind the scenes film Substitute. His decision to leave out FC Barcelona star Ludovic Giuly in favour of Franck Ribéry, and subsequent refusal to explain that decision, left many French players and fans mystified. Domenech chose Pascal Chimbonda, a low-profile player with no international experience, for the squad. Domenech's selection for France's World Cup squad was further criticised when he publicly announced that Fabien Barthez would start ahead of Olympique Lyonnais goalkeeper Grégory Coupet. This decision was met with derision in the French press and also led to Coupet walking out of the national squad before the tournament, although he later returned. His exclusion of Roma back-bone defender Philippe Mexès also raised a few eyebrows. Mexès, despite being named "Hope of the Year" in 2000 and being a starting defender for Roma since his arrival to the team, never played in a competitive senior tournament under Domenech.


France failed to qualify for the 1998 UEFA European Under-21 Championship after finishing second in their qualifying group behind Norway. France's final game of qualifying was at home against Norway, with France having needed at least a draw to top their group. Norway produced a 3-2 upset win to qualify above France. Norway went on to finish third at the tournament after being eliminated by champions Spain in the semifinals.

France had a slow start in the World Cup, recording draws against Switzerland and Korea Republic before finally defeating Togo. However, France turned the corner after the victory against Togo and started to play passing possession football, as it had in its triumphs in the 1998 FIFA World Cup and UEFA Euro 2000. They shone in the knockout rounds, which included impressive victories over favoured Spain, Brazil, and Portugal. France lost the final to Italy in a penalty shootout following a 1–1 draw after extra time.


France qualified for the 1996 UEFA European Under-21 Championship after finishing first in their qualifying group. France defeated Germany in the quarterfinals. Italy again knocked out the French side at the semifinal stage, the lone goal coming from Francesco Totti. Italy retained their title, defeating Spain in the final.

After finishing third at the 1996 UEFA European Under-21 Championship, France qualified for the 1996 Olympics as one of the top five European nations. France finished top of their group with victories over Australia and Saudi Arabia, and a draw with Spain. At the quarterfinals, France were eliminated 2-1 by Portugal after a golden goal was scored from the penalty spot by José Calado.


His first major tournament was the 1994 UEFA European Under-21 Championship, which France hosted. France had qualified after topping their group in qualification, nine points above second-placed Sweden. At the tournament, France defeated Russia in the quarterfinals but lost to Italy in a penalty shootout at the semifinal stage. Italy went on to win the final against Portugal.


Domenech replaced Marc Bourrier as coach of the France national under-21 football team in 1993.


Raymond Manuel Albert Domenech (French pronunciation: ​[ʁɛ.mɔ̃ dɔ.me.nɛk] ; born 24 January 1952) is a retired French footballer and the former manager of the French national football team.