Let’s Rank Every 2023-24 Premier League Home Kit from Worst to Best

Let's Rank Every 2023-24 Premier League Home Kit from Worst to Best

Let’s Rank Every 2023-24 Premier League Home Kit from Worst to Best

The new Premier League season has here, which means new home uniforms for all teams – assuming teams did not commit the cardinal sin of debuting them last season.

Seriously, this whole new outfit thing before the new season needs to come to an end. In any case, that’s not why we’re here today. While everyone else is busy making Premier League predictions, we’re focusing on the essential stuff: evaluating every 2023-24 home kit from worst to finest.

That’s a lot of kits to go through and a lot of reasons for you all to come and yell at us after reading, so let’s get started.

20. Aston Villa

This shirt is awful in every way. It appears to be a Burnley kit rather than a Villa kit. It appears to be a Burnley kit. The sponsor is terrible, and a quick Google search of the brand will reveal some heinous truths.

It’s also a shame considering Unai Emery’s team appears to be in for an interesting season.

19. Luton Town

The Hatters deserve some credit for making it to the Premier League’s promised land and celebrating by wearing a uniform that, if it tried, couldn’t possibly be any more League Two.

Going completely Coca-Cola League is just a boiler or a small-town tire store sponsor away.

18. West Ham United

We understand what Umbro was trying to accomplish with the concept of the bubble, but it was a complete failure. Without those odd images, the kit would be much prettier, if a touch too basic.

Instead, the Europa Conference League champions have white marks all over their bodies from using cheap deodorant.

17. Chelsea

What a mess, from top to bottom. The Chelsea uniform appears to be the result of fusing together three separate design briefs.

When compared to the ’90s aesthetic the Blues were striving for with the white side panels and cuffs, the iridescent texture on the Nike logo and club crest looks out of place. If that was the plan, they also appear to have forgotten a collar. Without a sponsor, you have an identity dilemma and appear incomplete.

16. Burnley

Burnley’s decision to play with their Classic Football Shirts sponsor for a second season in the top tier could have cemented the team’s stylish return to the Premier League.

They decided to partner with a betting sponsor instead. And a grotesquely big one at that. Shame, as the kit’s real template, is quite stylish.

15. Tottenham

It’s fine, but hasn’t this kit been produced every year for the previous four or five seasons?

Very nearly there, if not.

14. Brighton

The team of Roberto De Zerbi may look forward to playing in Europe with a kit that, at first appearance, appears to be really stylish.

Particularly to the front collar, where Nike has struggled to align the stripes. Don’t look at that part, I repeat. Otherwise, it’ll actually irritate you to no end.

I’m sorry in advance.

13. Nottingham Forest

Forest will partner with Adidas once more for the 2023–24 season and will once more enter the season without sponsorship.

Even if it clearly lacks something and might use some spice in some places, sometimes a straightforward home kit is all you need. It is appropriate for Forest and exudes sophistication.

Everything is great, nothing out of the ordinary.

12. Fulham

We are major admirers of the half-and-half Adidas stripe design on the sleeves of this one, which is a little more inventive than Forest.

Despite being small, the improvement is noticeable. It can’t be ranked higher due to the arbitrary collar button.

11. Everton

A vintage kit that, for the most part, is done really well.

Although not everyone likes the large collar and sleeve cuffs, it’s obvious what Hummel was trying for, and the jersey does a fantastic job of capturing Everton. A unique, thoughtful, and successful combination.

Not revolutionary, but a decent, traditional home kit. Unfortunately, that huge Stake sponsor really hampers it.

10. Brentford

Brentford has subtly put together a pretty stylish uniform, but obviously, there are no points for yet another betting sponsor.

The black accents provide the red and white design some much-needed respite and give them a much meaner appearance as the season approaches. It’s a bit unpleasant. Fierce. We enjoy that.

9. Crystal Palace

Traditionalists would probably prefer Palace in their typical stripes, but this half-and-half design is beautiful. It’s possibly a bit of a divisive choice.

In a custom design from Macron, Roy Hodgson’s guys appear primed and prepared to cook. The white wonderfully balances the blue and red.

Though we can overlook it to enjoy the amazing Crystal Palace pattern incorporated into the foundation of the shirt, we’re not entirely sold on the gap in the white line for the sponsor.

Absolutely outstanding work. They will be very noticeable.

8. Sheffield United

Safer can at times be preferable. Leaning into the dark side like Brentford, Sheffield United has returned to the Premier League with a seriously stylish home uniform to match.

Despite the fact that it doesn’t have much, the Blades’ shirt has a somewhat more upscale appearance and feels like something supporters can wear for any occasion, from a day at the office to a weekend festival.

Thin black stripes on either side of the red and white are always a good shout, and the collar gives it a fantastic, nostalgic vibe. The performances ought to be on par.

7. Bournemouth

If you couldn’t tell, striped kits are consistently successful. It’s challenging to get them incorrect.

For the most part, Bournemouth and their uniforms go unnoticed, but not this year. Along with new owners, an intriguing new manager, and very classy clothing, everything is new. The Cherries’ situation is improving.

Imanol’s guys are capable cooks, and they have a surprisingly beautiful kitchen.

6. Newcastle

The Newcastle shirts that adhere to the rules of uniforms are the greatest. Don’t play around. That should be saved for the change strips.

In every way, this Newcastle situation is standard. While some could argue that it requires a third color as an accent, we disagree. Nah. That is very authentic Newcastle. Under the lights of the Champions League, will resemble the B*llocks.

But it’s too bad about the sponsors.

5. Wolves

Since entering the football kit market, Castore has faced a lot of criticism, yet they should be commended for their most recent design for Wolves.

The attempt from the previous season, which appeared as if it had come from a sketchy kit factory on the other side of the globe, is gone, and in its stead is a far more sophisticated, classic offering with a fantastic collar.

Nothing too outlandish, but the white accent really makes it pop. Let’s hope the right things aren’t recalled about it.

4. Manchester United

The most obvious illustration of how a sponsor can destroy a shirt, perhaps.

Why has the Team Viewer logo gotten so big all of a sudden? Who authorized that? What growth supplements is it receiving?

Thankfully, the logo isn’t too terrible, and the rest of the kit is amazing, right down to the subtler details on the collar. One of United‘s better recent performances, and probably Adidas’ best effort since their comeback in 2015.

3. Arsenal

What a fantastic uniform, until you realize Arsenal and Adidas went overboard with the gold embellishments just before the Gunners concluded the season without a trophy.

They will insist to the latter end that it is to commemorate their Invincibles season’s 20th anniversary, but we don’t buy it. Even if that were the case, the unfortunate conclusion is rather amusing.

It’s a shame because, other than that flaw, the shirt is really quite lovely. Nearly flawless usage of three wonderful colors.

2. Manchester City

The 2003–04 season marked the Treble champions‘ debut at the Etihad Stadium, which was then known as the City of Manchester Stadium. The treble winners have returned to the field in the same uniform.

Definitely a slow-burner, but eventually we’ll look back on it and realize how brilliantly PUMA performed. City supporters will fall in love with this one right away.

Regrettably, the partial collar and the absence of sleeve detailing almost prevent it from taking first place.

1. Liverpool

Flawless. Faultless in every way. An updated version of a vintage Liverpool shirt. Simple but powerful. Pretty much on the mark.

We doubt a home kit could provide much more. It checks every box. Forget about wearing that to work or over holidays; we would wear it to weddings.



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