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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Alex Marcou
Personal information
Date of birth (1958-07-06) 6 July 1958 (age 63)
Original team(s) Thomastown
Debut Round 3, 1979, Carlton
vs. Essendon, at Waverley Park
Height 178 cm (5 ft 10 in)
Weight 76 kg (168 lb)
Playing career1
Years Club Games (Goals)
1979–1986 Carlton 134 (148)
1987–1988 St Kilda 024 0(17)
Total 158 (165)
1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1988.
Sources: AFL Tables, AustralianFootball.com

Alexander Marcou (born 6 July 1958) is a former Australian rules footballer. He played with Carlton and St Kilda in the Victorian Football League (VFL) during the 1980s.[1]

Marcou is a member of the Carlton Hall of Fame and represented Victoria at interstate football on three occasions. Marcou made his VFL debut for Carlton at the age of 20 in 1979, kicking 34 goals and finishing the year a premiership player. He was a rover and played in premiership winning sides again in 1981 and 1982.

In 1987, his first season at St Kilda was a good one for Marcou and he was a fine contributor in a young team. Frustration returned in 1988 however, as more serious hamstring and calf injuries reappeared. Reluctantly, he realised it was time to call it a day after adding another 24 games and 17 goals to his tally in two seasons at Moorabbin.

In 1989 after retiring from league football, Marcou played at Victorian Football Association club Springvale, the club was being coached by premiership teammate Phil Maylin. He later returned to Carlton as an energetic and active member of the past players. In 2006 he was a popular choice for induction into the Carlton Hall of Fame.[2]

Marcou's parents were Greek Slavophone (Macedonian) immigrants[3] from the village Polypotamo, in the Florina region of Greek Macedonia.[4]

He was the bass guitarist for the amateur band China in 1976.[citation needed] he gave Shane Gray an encouragement award in the late 1980s and Paul Gray the Hanpton Park best and fairest award

References

  1. ^ AFL Tables – Alex Marcou – Statistics
  2. ^ Blueseum : Alex Marcou
  3. ^ Peter Hill. (1989) The Macedonians in Australia, Hesperian Press, Carlisle, pp.132
  4. ^ Tamis Anastasios: "The Greeks in Australia", page 104, La Trobe University, Victoria, 2005


This page was last edited on 2 October 2021, at 13:50
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