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    2023 Premier League transfer window closed: our guide to every club for the summer

    Moises Caicedo (left) and Declan Rice (centre) win over £100m

    Premier League clubs beat £1 for the first time transfer spending reached an extraordinary height of £2bn this summer.

    Telegraph Sport analysis shows Premier League clubs have set aside over £2.5bn for transfer fees, including surcharges, before the window closes in Friday night.

    As part of this record spending, over £1bn was spent on midfield players alone, with the likes of Moises Caicedo and Declan Rice moving to Chelsea and Arsenal respectively for £220m.

    Here Telegraph Sport provides a complete analysis of each club's transfer window – buys, sells and loans. – and ranks each team by total spending, sales and net window spending.

    How much did your club actually spend? How does this compare to similar teams in the division? And what conclusions can be drawn from another tumultuous summer in the transfer market?

    Click one of the following links to go to each club's incoming and outgoing business information: Arsenal, Aston Villa, Bournemouth, Brentford, Brighton, Burnley. , Chelsea, Crystal Palace, Everton, Fulham, Liverpool, Luton Town, Manchester City, Manchester United, Newcastle United, Nottingham Forest, Sheffield United, Tottenham, West Ham United, Wolves.

    Premier League summer spending Three key trends in 2023 : the year of the midfielder

    The 2022 pre-season transfer window marked the summer of the striker, with five of the so-called “big six” investing in a new striker. Together they have spent more than £230 million on strikers.

    However, midfielders have become the most sought-after players this year. The 20 Premier League clubs spent a total of almost £1.1bn on midfielders alone over the period.

    The two biggest deals in the Premier League have come from central midfielders: Moises Caicedo from Brighton to Chelsea for £115m and Declan Rice from West Ham United to Arsenal for £105 million.

    >

    Meanwhile, Dominique Soboschlay cost Liverpool £60m, Arsenal paid £65m to sign Kai Havertz from Chelsea and Newcastle United spent £55m on Sandro Tonali.

    < p>As part of the Big Six this summer, Liverpool, Arsenal and Chelsea have changed (or, in Liverpool's case, completely rebuilt) their midfielders. Manchester City have taken the decision to sign two new center players (Nunez and Mateo Kovacic) following the loss of Ilkay Gundogan, while Manchester United (Mason Mount, £60m) and Tottenham Hotspur (James Maddison, £45m) ) have invested heavily. a lot of new midfield players.

    Young talent doesn't come cheap

    In total, Alex Scott (20), James Trafford (20) and Cameron Archer (21) have made a total of nine Premier League appearances so far this season. league. Their total cost to Bournemouth, Burnley and Sheffield United this summer? £62.5 million

    Meanwhile, Romeo Lavia (19) cost Chelsea £58m after a single Premier League season in which he played 29 games. Cole Palmer (21) cost Chelsea around £45m after making 19 Premier League appearances for Manchester City (zero goals, one assist).

    Has the potential ever been so expensive? These are outstanding fees for untested young players and are an example of how clubs are increasingly looking at their transfers as a long-term investment. Younger players tend to be paid lower wages, and their long-term contracts often allow the buying clubs to spread the cost of a transfer over many years.

    The average age of all Premier League players this summer was just 24.3 . The median age of all players who moved to Burnley, Sheffield United, Bournemouth, Tottenham, Chelsea and Newcastle was 23 or younger. Only Fulham, Manchester United and Everton have an average age of players over 26.

    Clubs are generally willing to spend money, but they are usually reluctant to do so on older players. than 25. Indeed, the top 10 most expensive players in the Premier League this summer included players under the age of 25.

    The most expensive players over 25 this summer were Andre Onana (£47.5m from Inter Milan to Manchester United) and James Maddison (£45m from Leicester City to Spurs).

    Premier League giant… to the Premier League. League Giant

    What do Manchester City, Arsenal, Manchester United and Newcastle United have in common? Yes, they all qualified for this year's Champions League after finishing in the top four last season.

    But there is something else that they have in common. All four have bought players from Chelsea this summer. For City it was Kovacic. For Arsenal, it was Havertz. For United it was Mount. And for Newcastle it was Lewis Hall.

    Obviously, the main reason for this is Chelsea's desire to flog their objectionable players, especially early in the window. But it marks a continuation of a pattern that began to take shape last year when City sold Gabriel Jesus and Oleksandr Zinchenko to Arsenal and allowed Raheem Sterling to join Chelsea. In January, Jorginho traded Chelsea for Arsenal.

    Transactions between the so-called “big six” are becoming more and more frequent. Why? The obvious answer is that Premier League clubs have all the money and that not many European teams can pay the salary or transfer fees required to sign the best player at a Premier League club.

    < p>Also there is element of caution. These are players who know the league and who, at least in theory, will need less time to adapt. If the club has to spend, say, £65m on a new midfielder – as Arsenal did with Havertz – they want to know that the player already understands the demands of Premier League football.

    Club guideArsenal Arsenal summer transfer window 2023: Players in Arsenal summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Aston Villa Aston Villa summer transfer window 2023: Players in Aston Villa summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Bournemouth Summer transfer Bournemouth 2023 window: Players in Bournemouth 2023 summer transfer window: players leave Brentford Brentford summer transfer window 2023: players in Brentford summer transfer window 2023: players leave Brighton Brighton 2023 summer transfer window: players in Brighton 2023 summer transfer window: players leave Burnley Summer transfer window Burnley 2023: Players in Burnley 2023 summer transfer window: Players outside of Chelsea Chelsea 2023 summer transfer window: Players in Chelsea 2023 summer transfer window: Players outside of Crystal Palace Summer transfer window « Crystal Palace 2023: players in summer transfer window Crystal Palace 2023: players outside Everton Everton summer Transfer window 2023: Players in Everton summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Fulham Fulham summer transfer window 2023: Players in Fulham summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Liverpool Liverpool summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Liverpool summer transfer window 2023: Players leaving Luton Town Luton Town summer transfer window 2023: players in summer transfer window Luton Town 2023: players leaving Manchester City Manchester City 2023 summer transfer window: players in Manchester City 2023 summer transfer window: players leaving Manchester United Manchester United 2023 summer transfer window: players in Manchester United summer transfer window 2023: players leaving Newcastle United Newcastle United summer transfer window 2023: players in Newcastle United summer transfer window 2023: players leaving Nottingham Forest Nottingham Forest summer transfer window 2023: players leave Nottingham Forest summer transfer window 2023: players leave Sheffield United Sheffield United summer transfer window 2023: players in Sheffield United summer transfer window 2023: players leave Tottenham Hotspur Tottenham Hotspur summer transfer window » 2023: Players in Tottenham Hotspur Summer Transfer Window 2023: Players out of West Ham Summer Transfer Window West Ham United 2023: Players in West Ham United Summer Transfer Window 2023: Players out Wolves Summer Wolves transfer window 2023: Players in Wolves summer transfer window 2023: Players out

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