The Home shirt is quite traditional, strictly white with navy blue finishes: among the details the particularity of the V-neck and the end of the sleeves in which there are small, but equally visible, written ‘SPURS’ certainly stands out. With the neon blue slime clashing with the navy and bright gold trim, it’s hard to make sense of Wolves’ away shirt. Everton’s shirt for this season takes influence from the kit worn by the Everton team of 1881/82 – a side that came to be nicknamed ‘The Black Watch’. They played in the FA Cup semifinals, the last team from that far down the league to do so, wearing this away kit. The badge will return to the traditional colours of red and gold with black trim after a switch to a gold badge on a black background last season. This was Baggio’s last season as a footballer after a 22-year career and the 36-year-old led Brescia to 11th in Serie A, scoring 12 goals in 26 games. With big name kit suppliers arriving on new deals at clubs, there will be some very different looks for next season and beyond. Each season the Tottenham Hotspur kits are redesigned by the current manufacturer.
England’s football club Tottenham Hotspur on Friday handed all-rounder Ben Stokes a personalised jersey. If it is the home shirt you are looking for, head over to our Tottenham Hotspur home kit page where you will find the latest jerseys, as well as the shorts and socks in junior and adult sizes. It’s one that we’ve been waiting for ever since the Three Stripes struck the deal to do United’s kits in 2015 – and it’s well worth the wait. It was designed by flamboyant manager Malcolm Allison, who had also changed the club’s colours from claret and light blue to scarlet and royal blue three years earlier. While the team wore these tops with the classic three stripes down the arms, Cruyff’s only ever had two stripes because of a clash with his personal Puma deal. We’ve had a lot of sashes on this list, but the team most associated with it in England is probably Crystal Palace.
New Order’s Bernard Sumner has actually worn this shirt as many times as the England players after he donned it in the video to “World In Motion,” England’s official 1990 World Cup song that included Barnes rapping. Manchester City are among seven Premier League sides that sell ‘authentic shirts,’ which are exactly the same as the players wear on the pitch. The club badge and kit-maker logo swapping sides just adds to the magic. The official colours used are “legend ink” and ‘”mystery green,” which also adds a fantastical flourish to proceedings. Back to Barcelona for this iconic away strip, which proudly displays the club’s heritage with the colours of Catalonia’s Senyera flag — yellow, red and blue — into a classic sash. It’s perhaps fitting that West Ham should celebrate their 125th anniversary by not deviating from the tried-and-tested formula of their famous claret and blue colours. Away: Crystal Palace have returned to a yellow colour for their away strip with a single blue and red stripe on the left of the shirt. A variation on the theme of the home design, Palace’s away strip sees the broad stripes laid out on a crisp field of white for a perfectly prim jersey.
While United’s new strip may look to some like it’s made of material from a bus seat, the concept behind taking strands of thread from the club crest to create a mottled pattern is a good one. A fourth Italian kit in the top 10 and an instantly recognisable one to top our ranking. That silhouette on the shoulder is of Baciccia, whose name is derived from the Italian name for John the Baptist, the patron saint of both sailors and the city of Genoa. And in Platini, a star to do the Bianconeri kit justice, two stars to represent more than 20 league titles, giant collar, bold sponsor logo of Italian heating systems supplier Ariston, and the Kappa icon. He made most top Italian clubs’ kits during this period and used his initials on the kits instead of a logo (Ennerre literally translating as “NR” in Italian). 14 – Chelsea: The new sponsor logo and the size of it has been ridiculed and it does ruin the very snazzy looking kits. 2 – Southampton: Classy retro kits to celebrate their 135th anniversary, as Saints return to their original look. 9 – Wolves: Another team which has gone for the retro look for the home jersey and it works.