South Korean international star Heung-Min Son has endeared himself to the Spurs faithful with some fantastic goalscoring displays since signing from Bayer Leverkusen in August, 2015.
His winning goal against Crystal Palace in November, 2017, saw him become the highest-scoring Asian player in Premier League history, taking his overall tally in the division to 20.
In 2016-17, he rattled in two cracking strikes in our 4-0 win at Stoke City in September, 2016, while also netting both our goals in a 2-1 win at Middlesbrough later that month on his way to picking up the first of two EA SPORTS Player of the Month awards during that campaign. The second came in April, 2017, after he scored five goals in four games at the start of that month.
He also completed his first Spurs hat-trick in March, 2017, during our 6-0 FA Cup quarter-final win over Millwall.
Playing regularly in the side, Sonny ended the campaign with 21 goals from 47 appearances.
Born in Chuncheon, Son originally moved to Germany as a teenager and came through the ranks at Hamburger SV, scoring on his Bundesliga debut in October, 2010, against 1. FC Köln.
A consistent goalscorer throughout his time in Germany, he went on to make 78 appearances and score 20 times for Hamburg before joining Bayer Leverkusen in June, 2013.
He helped them to Champions League qualification in each of his two seasons there and made a total of 87 appearances, scoring 29 times at BayArena.
After making his debut for us away at Sunderland in September, 2015, he scored twice on his home debut in a 3-1 Europa League victory over Qarabag, before netting the only goal of the game as we beat Crystal Palace 1-0 at White Hart Lane in the Premier League three days later.
A foot injury sidelined him for a spell and he finished the 2015-16 campaign having scored eight goals in 40 appearances for us, with one of his highlights proving to be his last-gasp winner at Watford in late December, 2015.
Sonny is also a regular at international level and scored for South Korea against Algeria at the 2014 FIFA World Cup finals.
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