Swansea City manager Michael Laudrup has ruled himself out of the running to take over at Everton this summer.
Laudrup has been linked with the job soon to be vacated by
who will replace Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United in July.
But the 48-year-old Dane described those reports as "pure speculation", adding: "My intention is to be here [at Swansea]."
He added: "I don't have dreams of going to other clubs, I live in the present."
Laudrup, who led Swansea to the League Cup trophy this season, signed a
contract extension in March
that ties him to the club until June 2015.
Everton would have to pay a significant amount of compensation - reportedly £10m - to prise him from that contract.
Laudrup's managerial career
Guided Danish club Brondby to four successive top-two finishes, including the 2005 title.
Led Spanish side Getafe to 14th place.
Spent 19 months at Spartak Moscow before being sacked.
Returned to Spain, with two seasons at Real Mallorca.
Takes over at Swansea, winning League Cup
Wigan's Roberto Martinez,
Celtic's Neil Lennon
of Cardiff City are others to have been linked with replacing Moyes at Goodison Park.
"I haven't spoken to anyone [at Everton], I don't have time I have so much work to do here," stressed Laudrup.
Laudrup's comments followed those by his agent, Bayram Tutumlu, who was unequivocal about the Dane's position.
"He will not be changing clubs," said Tutumlu. "He likes Swansea and is very settled.
"People always talk about Michael becoming a coach of other clubs because he has done very well.
"But he is the manager of Swansea and that will not change. The Swansea fans do not need to worry. He will be there next season."
replaced Liverpool-bound Brendan Rodgers
at the Liberty Stadium last summer, and is set to improve on his predecessor's 11th-place finish in the Premier League.
Swansea City chairman Huw Jenkins has already said the club have a
plan in place
should Laudrup leave.
Laudrup will take his Swansea side, currently in ninth place in the league, to face Manchester United on Sunday in Sir Alex Ferguson's final game at Old Trafford after
nearly 27 years in charge.