The job of managing a football club has changed beyond all recognition since Fulham joined the Football League.
In this section, we take a look at the men who have been handed the role of Fulham Manager down the years...
With a stellar reputation for his previous work in the Premier League, Claudio Ranieri was brought to the Club tasked with retaining our top flight status.
Slaviša Jokanović will go down as one of the Fulham faithful’s favourite ever bosses, after his slick style of play led us to promotion at Wembley in 2018.
After impressing in a Caretaker capacity, Kit Symons was appointed full-time Fulham Manager on 29th October 2014, a role he held for just over a year.
Felix Magath was appointed in an attempt to keep Fulham in the Premier League, but the German was ultimately unsuccessful in his quest.
Following the departure of Martin Jol, Head Coach René Meulensteen took charge of First Team affairs - for 75 days.
Dutchman Martin Jol was appointed Fulham Manager in June 2011 and remained in the role for two and a half years.
Former Manchester United and Barcelona striker Mark Hughes was appointed Fulham Manager on 29th July 2010. He resigned a year later.
The appointment of Roy Hodgson as Fulham Manager in December 2007 was one of the most important in the Club's history.
Initially Caretaker Manager for the remaining five games of the 2006/07 season, Lawrie Sanchez was handed the job on a full-time basis.
Ex-Whites player Chris Coleman became the youngest Manager in the Club’s history when he was appointed in the summer of 2003.
Part of the great France midfield of 1984, Jean Tigana was the surprise choice to take over at Fulham in the summer of 2000.
Fulham striker Karl-Heinz Riedle and Roy Evans were handed temporary charge of Fulham in March 2000 after Paul Bracewell's dismissal.
Named Fulham Manager in 1999, Paul Bracewell had hoped to continue where his former mentor Kevin Keegan left off.
When Ray Wilkins departed, Kevin Keegan took over First Team duties. From the start, Fulham set the pace in the Second Division.
The arrival of Kevin Keegan as Chief Operating Officer and Ray Wilkins as Team Manager brought glamour and media interest back to the Club.
With Fulham going nowhere fast in the Third Division in the winter of 1996, Player-Coach Micky Adams took on First Team responsibilities.
The arrival of Ian Branfoot as Manager in 1994 was a controversial one. The football was not pretty but his term did mark a turning point.
A former goalkeeper with Forfar, Dundee United and Southend United, Don Mackay was appointed to the Fulham job in January 1992.
With Fulham close to the relegation drop zone in 1990, Alan Dicks arrived at Jimmy Hill’s behest to help Ray Lewington.
Relegated and on the verge of financial collapse, Ray Lewington lifted Fulham morale.
Initially Caretaker Manager, five wins from six games saw Ray Harford handed the Fulham job in a full-time capacity in 1984.
Malcolm Macdonald had spent an unhappy few months as a player at Fulham, but he proved to be a revelation as Manager.
During the summer of 1976, Bobby Campbell had arrived at Fulham as Coach. By the end of the year he was had been named Manager.
Alec Stock arrived at Fulham in 1972, leading the Club to Wembley for the FA Cup Final with West Ham United just three years later.
Johnny Haynes took over as Manager temporarily in 1968. On his recommendation, Bill Dodgin Junior was handed the job the next month.
Former player Bobby Robson was called back from Canada to manage the Club he had left as a player some six months earlier.
It was easy to see why the Fulham Directors were impressed by Vic Buckingham's application for the Manager’s job.
Few people have made a bigger contribution to Fulham over the last 100 years than the modest and unassuming Bedford Jezzard.
Dugald Livingstone was named Team Manager of Fulham in January 1956. He was to have a major impact on the Club.
When the Second Division title was won, Fulham turned to Southampton's Bill Dodgin to be the Club's new Team Manager.
Frank Osborne steered Fulham to the Second Division title in just his first season at the Club.
The Fulham Board appointed Jack Peart in 1935 and he restored the managerial stability to the Club that had been missing since 1924.
When both James McIntyre and Jimmy Hogan were dismissed, the Fulham Board turned to Joe Edelston to fill the gap.
In today's Premier League, club managers with European experience are in vogue, but Fulham went down this path with Jimmy Hogan in 1934.
The appointment of James McIntyre did much to restore Fulham's pride and self-respect. He also brought a trophy to SW6.
Fulham's third Manager in five years was Sunderland-born Edward (Ned) Liddell, who was then the Club's Chief Scout.
The Fulham Board turned to another former Whites player in 1926 in Joe Bradshaw, son of ex-Whites manager Harry.
The first former Fulham player to manage the Club was Andy Ducat. Appointed in May 1924, he was a distinguished sporting figure.
Phil Kelso's Fulham reign began in May 1909 and lasted until the end of the 1923/4 season. He remains the Club’s longest-serving Manager.
The first person to have the title of Manager at Fulham was Harry Bradshaw, who took over in April 1904, just short of his 50th birthday.