A newly published table shows the spending on players by all 20 Premier League clubs.

Generally these tables are primarily based on estimates/guesstimates but these figures beneath are taken from the actual accounts of every club

With accounts usually published some months right after a season has ended, or in Newcastle’s case just about totally a year right after the final campaign ended…these most recent figures are for the 2017/18 season, by means of every club’s accounts.

The figures show the spending on players at every of the 20 Premier League clubs.

This is gross spending, which is every single penny spent on players with out sales of players becoming knocked off to give net spending.

Table displaying what every single Premier League club spent on players final (2017/18) season, ready by the outstanding Swiss Ramble, who analyses the finances of football:

premier league clubs player spending 2017/2018

As you can see, only West Brom and Burnley paid out significantly less on players in 2017/2018.

What tends to make it even a lot more intriguing/frustrating is when you evaluate it to these other figures for final season…

Table displaying what every single Premier League club spent on players final (2017/18) season, also ready by the outstanding Swiss Ramble:

premier league clubs revenue 2017/2018As this second table shows, Newcastle United banked £178m final season, while fellow promoted clubs Brighton (£134m) and Huddersfield (£125m) banked £44m and £53m significantly less respectively.

But each of these clubs (and all but two other people) paid out a lot more on new signings…

If you recall as nicely, Lee Charnley and Mike Ashley announced along with these most recent accounts, that there would be a £100m ‘war chest’ produced accessible for new players.

Nonetheless, that figure truly is to cover the subsequent two seasons. Which averages out at £25m per transfer window or £50m per season.

As you can see, in 2017/18 only two Premier League clubs paid out £50m or significantly less on players, so when you scratch beneath the surface, that £100m ‘war chest’ more than 24 months is a fairly strange announcement to make, if it is intended to impress anyone.