Home Adidas jersey Which Premier League team has the best kit? – University

Which Premier League team has the best kit? – University

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A new Premier League season means new kits! I’ve ranked each team’s home kits into eight tiers, from worst to best.

Eighth level: Burn it

Only one team belongs here – Leicester City. The collar is oversized and it doesn’t even come down to the neckline. Also, why are the logos gold? Why add a third color? Horrible.

Level Seven: Dull

This Wolverhampton Wanderers kit is almost identical to last season’s kit and is just as lackluster. The second team here is Aston Villa. Nothing is appealing here either – just boring.

Level Six: Bad Godfather

Everton’s sponsor is oversized, in a clunky font and has a ‘.com’ – which should be banned.

For Chelsea, the sponsor is big and just obnoxious – a number at the back and up front doesn’t look smooth. It’s a shame, since I liked the necklace.

For Newcastle, the sponsor’s blue coloring doesn’t match the blue of the team logo and looks out of place next to their classic black and white stripes.

Level Five: They tried?

Brighton and Bournemouth are getting bold here and ditching their stripes, but it’s a mixed bag. Brighton’s kit now has two white stripes surrounded by a block of blue – in short, there’s now a giant white ‘H’. Bournemouth have opted for a more zig-zag pattern, but it doesn’t look very clean.

Crystal Palace has made its red and blue stripes more scribbled. It looks a bit messy, but I like it. Still, the kit is identical to Croatian side Hadjuk Split’s 2021-2022 away kit. Is it plagiarism if they were both produced by Macron?

Level four: Decent

The Tottenham Hotspurs have decided to display their sponsor in red, the color of their north London rivals. The centered logo doesn’t look good either, given the irregular shape of Tottenham’s logo. The rest of the kit is simple.

This Liverpool kit also looks too conventional – they need something. The minimalism makes it a bit unique, so it’s not horrible.

Fulham, Leeds United and Arsenal have created kits that all look the same. Suspiciously, they were all made by adidas. They’re generic, but that’s not bad. Also, Fulham have a nice burgundy wave pattern on the cuffs and collar, and Arsenal have a nice lightning bolt pattern on their collar which I love.

Level three: The shoulders!

Southampton ditched their traditional red and white stripes and opted for a giant center block of red on a white background. It’s a nice variation, especially with the centering of the logo, although the arrows on the shoulders shouldn’t be there.

Manchester United have produced a kit that recalls their glorious past. The collar, with a neat triangular design and crested logo, immediately reminds fans of Eric Cantona. But why opt for black stripes on a red and white kit?

West Ham are sticking to their trusty burgundy and blue colors for their kit, but have added something cool and unique on the shoulder. I don’t know exactly what it is, but it looks good.

The Hammers stayed true to their strengths and added something new as well.

Tier 2: Brentford

Brentford have a standard for themselves as they haven’t changed their kit, to reduce the team’s environmental impact and also save fans money. The jersey features a generic stripe, a star that appears to be made of hair, and a disgusting sponsorship logo. The kit alone wouldn’t rank that high, but their decision and motivation to keep their kit is admirable enough to propel them to the top.

First level: potential classics

Nottingham Forest are in the Premier League for the first time in my life and they are coming in style. There is no sponsor, so it is immediately unique. The sleeves and collar have a subtle pattern and a darker shade of red than the rest of the kit which looks great.

Finally, my favorite kit is the Manchester City one. There’s nothing here that I don’t like. The burgundy on the collar and sleeves looks great, as does the center of the logo. Part of its greatness also comes from the quality of this team. Most kits become memorable because of the players who wear them, and with the likes of Kevin De Bruyne and Erling Haaland wearing them, this Manchester City kit is clearly destined for success. Good job Puma!

Lo and behold, eight levels later, I’m done.