On this page you will find all the latest England football kits, including for the 2022 World Cup in Qatar, you can jump to those you are interested in. We also have our very own Euro-champions Lionesses and the kit they are going to wear as they seek to become champions of the world:
England Home Kit
2022/23 England Home Shirt
Sporting a clean white base, the 2022 World Cup Nike home of England draws much of its sell instead from the gradient colouring on the raglan sleeves. Starting past the shoulders, the white base begins a gradual and faded transition towards blue, starting with a light tone before descending into very deep one surrounding the round neckline. The light and dark blue tones are applied in a clear half-and-half design on the sleeve cuffs and are similar to the Croatia away kit colours for the said year. History-wise the dark blue used somehow brings back the vibe of the ’90s kits.
England plays in white shirts with the Three Lions badge, which proved the catalyst to the most successful England anthem, Three Lions on a Shirt, originally written for Euro 96. England usually features their home kit with a white base and a navy blue trim to reflect the colours of the FA.
2020/21 England Home Shirt
The Nike England 2020-21 home kit is as pure as it can be with its white base dominating almost the entirety of the shirt with just a few notable blue applications.
The zap template on the side of the body panel is navy blue with a red middle stripe, the same colourway applied to the round collar. The home kit also breaks away from the traditional placement of the logos on the sides of the chest in favour of putting them all together vertically on the centre instead. The English crest and the Nike swoosh are royal blue and the crest is exactly above the Nike logo.
Men’s England Shirt
Since England’s first ever international against Scotland in 1872 the side have worn white shirts. In the 1930’s the side wore dark blue shirts with white shorts. England have alternated between white and blue shorts ever since. In the last twenty years the shirt has had red and blue colours on the shoulders and sleeves.
England have had several shirt producers including Umbro, Admiral and Nike. In 2013 Nike had signed a five year deal to produce their shirts overtaking from Umbro. England have worn the white home shirt in their 1966 successful World Cup campaign and several World Cups in which they came fourth in 1990 and third place in the 1968 European Championship. Players who have worn the England shirt include Sir Bobby Charlton, Gary Lineker, David Beckham, Bobby Moore and Steven Gerrard.
Children’s England Kit
Since producing replica kits the club have manufactured youth shirts to suit the young fans of the nation. The most popular shirts worn by kids in the past twenty seasons include Wayne Rooney, David Beckham, Michael Owen, Alan Shearer, Steven Gerrard and Frank Lampard.
The English FA League system have a strong history of producing and developing youth talents to make them stars. The English side have youth teams including U-17, U-21 and U-23 youth levels.
England Women’s Kit
Women’s 2022 England Home Shirt
The Lionesses performed at the Women’s Euro 2022 with a Nike-produced home shirt. Notable for its clean white base and abstract jacquard pattern resembling light rays, the jersey upheld understatedness in its design and looks. The showstopper, however, was the iridescent turquoise finish of the Nike Swoosh and the team’s Three Lionesses crest. A standard cut on the sleeves and a simple round collar and sleeve cuffs completed the construction of the kit.
England, nicknamed ‘The Three Lions, are one of the best international teams in Europe and the world as they boast several football stars including Harry Kane, Harry Maguire, and Phil Foden. While their away shirts had mostly been red, England opted for a blue one for their 2020/21 away kit. In 2013, England switched their kit supplier from Umbro to Nike and had their shirts featuring a special centennial anniversary crest on the home and away strips to commemorate the FA’s 100th year of existence.
England played in the first ever international football match in 1872, against Scotland, the game was played at Hamilton Crescent in Partick, the result was a 0-0 draw. England are by far the most successful of the Home Nations, as well as being former World Champions, they won the British Home Championship outright 34 times, as many as the other three nations managed combined.
England’s greatest moment was in winning the World Cup in 1966 captained by Bobby More, the scorers in the 4-2 win were Geoff Hurst with a hat-trick and one from Martin Peters. England play their home games in the 90,000 Wembley stadium, which has a state of the art arch and a closing roof. The ground may never hold the same character as the old Wembley and it’s twin towers, time and England results will tell. Famous names to wear the shirt include Wayne Rooney, Sir Bobby Charlton, and Gary Lineker, England’s top goal scorers with 53, 49, and 48 goals respectively, alongside Paul Gascoigne, Kevin Keegan, Bryan Robson, Sir Stanley Matthews and all the other greats of English football.
English World Cup and Euro Kits
World Cup 2022 – Semifinals in Russia 2018. Finals in Wembley 2021. FIFA World Cup Trophy in Qatar 2022? The question that England hoped to answer in the affirmative. In its quest for securing the silverware, the Three Lions wore white home shirt with the design mainly draping on the shoulders of the raglan sleeves. The said design was simply a colour fade, starting with a solid fill of navy around the neckline before transitioning to a faded cyan around the shoulder joints, ending with the rest of the sleeves in the white base. Regarding the away shirt, the colour spoke for itself, displaying a clean application of a scarlet shade of red accompanied by minor navy/cyan accents from the collar and sleeve cuffs.
World Cup 2018 – Gareth Southgate’s first World Cup ended with a fourth place finish, raising the hopes of the nation for securing a title in any of the succeeding major tournaments. More importantly, the result reinvigorated support for the national team, who were beseiged by previous poor performances and, at times, some controversies regarding English football. The spirited run was dressed with a clean-looking, minimalistic white home kit that only had minor red trims around the neckline as the main design element. In contrast, the all-red away kit was a bit more adventurous, using a tonal knit pattern that provided a subtle display of the Saint George’s Cross.
World Cup 2014 – With a group stage exit, the 2014 campaign was a empty-handed one for England. The home kit, with its all-white makeup, was as forgettable as the team’s finish. The red away kit had narrowly spaced pinstripes that faded out around the centre to form a cross. It was notable that the succeeding World Cup away shirt flipped it around and darkened the cross instead to make it more visible. Another point with the away kit was if you were only watching the World Cup proper, it was probable that you had not even seen it, given that all group matches were played with the white kit.
World Cup 2010 – After a strong qualification, winning all but one of their matches, England failed to translate that to the group stages and barely made it out of the first round. However, the nation was immediately booted out of the competition by Germany. A controversial disallowed goal (after replay showed the ball clearly crossing the goal line after bouncing down from the crossbar) from Lampard prevented England from drawing 2-2 after falling behing by two goals, eventually losing the match 4-1. German media was obviously unsympathetic and raised the spectre of the 1966 WC Final (a goal of the same scenario was awared to England, only this time the ball did not fully go across the goal line), which England went on to win. As for the kits, the 2010 home kit started a series of all-white home shirts, with only the logos providing the colour accents. The red alternate outfit was a two-toned red shirt, with the main body slightly brighter than the raglan sleeves.
World Cup 2006 – What was supposed to be a golden generation that included Wayne Rooney, Frank Lampard, Steven Gerrard, Rio Ferdinand, John Terry, and David Beckham ended with a disappointing quarterfinals finish against Portugal, continuing a losing streak in penalty shootouts. A red card for Rooney not only made it harder for England, it also caused controversy considering Manchester United teammate Cristiano Ronaldo made the referee take the call after an appeal. TV pictures catching CR7 doing the now ‘infamous wink’ moments after the incident added more to the drama. The constellation of stars back then could had given their white home kits with a bespoke red cross on the right shoulder the championship status it deserved if only they had been more clinical in their penalties (and arguably in their general performance as well). Accompanying the said kit was the all-red alternate shirt, distinguishable from England’s other away shirts through its right shoulder panel patterned after the national flag.
World Cup 2002 – No shame in going out in the quarterfinals, especially against pre-tournament favourites and eventual winners Brazil. That was the case for the 2002 England squad, who were able to at least put up a fight by leading 1-0 (courtesy of Michael Owen) before succumbing to a 2-1 defeat. England’s kits at this time had navy trims along their seams, with the white home kit having an additional red vertical stripe on the lefthand side as an added visual design.
World Cup 1998 – One of the unforgettable moments in England’s World Cup history came in the 1998 Last 16 match against Argentina. After a challenge from Diego Simeone, David Beckham minimally retaliated and got sent-off as a result. Given his stature then as one of the nation’s star players, some fans took it against Beckham and even sent him death threats afterwards. Similar to Rooney’s red card in 2006, this incident became one of the what-if moments for the nation as Argentina came on top via penalty shoot-out. England’s white polo collared home strip was defined by the curved side panel in red and navy, plus the central placement of the logos. Notable on the red away strip was the tonal striping and constellation of England flags across the front.
World Cup 1990 – England became the first team in World Cup history to play extra time in three successive games, againts Belgium in the Last 16, Cameroon in the QF, and West Germany in the SF. Their defeat at the hands of the Germans in the semifinals was their best finish in a World Cup at that time since the title in 1966, but became part of the many penalty-shoot heartbreaks the nation had to endure in major tournaments (Goalkeeper Peter Shilton dived the right way in all penalties but still failed to save them). Regarding the kits, an Umbro logo-inspired detailing circled around near the edge of the sleeve cuffs of both home and away, the former having the usual white in a solid fill while the latter featured an all-over diamond pattern. Both outfits employed a smart look with their navy polo collars.
World Cup 1986 – England’s run in 1986 was ended in the QF by Argentina via Diego Maradona’s two iconic goals: the notorious ‘Hands of God’ and the ‘Goal of the Century.’ As the name implied, the second one featured Maradona starting from inside Argentina’s half and ghosting past several English players in a white home shirt with pale cream horizontal stripes, on towards a solo goal. The said shirt had navy cuffs and neckline collar with a red-bordered white pinstriping in the middle. The plain red away had single white stripe (housing two additional navy pinstripes) on the cuffs and collar.
World Cup 1982 – Both England kits at the 1982 Spain World Cup featured a block design of blue, red, white, and blue draping over the top portion of the shirt (around the shoulder level), with a decreasing height from top to bottom. The team was unbeaten at the tournament, but failed to move on to the knockout stages when they can only drew all of their second group stage matches (a format that would soon be cancelled starting in 1986).
World Cup 1966 – England took advantage of hosting the 1966 World Cup, winning its first World Cup title. The team did so wearing the traditional red alternate jersey. Aside from the title-winning kit, England also played with the bespoke white home kit. Both of these stripes featured a plain application of the base colour, with the Three Lions badge the sole detail standing out. The same set of kits was used in the succeeding 1970 World Cup.
England Kits at European Championships
Euro 2020 – England face Croatia, the Czech Republic and Scotland in Group D of the 2020 tournament, with all their group games to be played at Wembley Stadium. The English team qualified top of their group with seven wins and single loss to the Czech Repbulic who they face again at the finals. Nike are their 2021 kit manufacturer, giving England their traditional white home shirt and a blue away kit, that has red details, both kits use Nike’s 2020 template that uses a lightning bolt like graphic down the sides.
Euro 2016 – England stomped their mark on Euro 2016 through an unblemished qualification group stage by impressively winning all ten games from ten matches. With a youthful yet highly talented squad, Roy Hodgson’s men were favourably drawn in Group B alongside Russia, Slovenia, and Wales. But then went on to win only won once and drew their other group games, before crashing out of Euro 2016, to Iceland, prompting the manager to resign minutes after the full-time whistle.
Euro 2012 – Showcasing a mix of experienced heads alongside youthful energy, England arrived at Euro ’12 having missed out on the previous edition of the competition with expectations of challenging the favourites of Spain, Germany, France and Italy. Wearing a home shirt of white with an unprecedented full red Three Lions crest, England took to the pitch with the modified badge and showed signs of potential competition winning performances, however reaching the Quarter-Final proved the stumbling block for England substantially down to a true master-class of midfield play by Italian Andrea Pirlo. Losing on penalties to the Azzurri, England also displayed an alternate shirt of an understated navy blue with a light blue polo-neck collar which offered a unique colour-way.
Euro 2004 – Euro ’04 could have seen the England team finally achieve European success with the underdogs of Greece lifting the trophy however England were knocked out in the Quarter-Final’s by Portugal on penalties. The tournament saw England wear a modern home shirt design by Umbro who made red a substantial figure of the classic white base through a buttoned polo-neck collar and wide strips running from the shoulders to the sleeves. Again, the away shirt was given a futuristic look however used a crew-neck collar upon the nostalgic red base which featured the headline design of St George’s flags incorporated into the shoulders.
Euro 2000 – England’s Euro 2000 kit design was kept minimalistic by manufacturers Umbro through a purist white with subtle navy accents used for crew-neck collar and sleeve cuff detailing. The away shirt for the competition saw the mix of kit template through a traditional polo-neck collar in navy blue appearing at the top of a rich red body and sleeves.
Euro 1996 – Hosting the tournament on home soil, the footballing fanatic nation of England saw matches of Euro ’96 played at various famous stadiums across the country. With England possessing the world class talents of Alan Shearer and Paul Gascoigne, the England faithful had ambitions of mounting a serious claim for European success. In an iconic home shirt of white with light and dark blue trim applications, Gascoigne scored one of the most memorable goals within the tournament’s history and performed an equally unforgettable celebration christened ‘The Dentist Chair. Reaching the semi-finals, their iconic grey away kit is well remembered, worn as they lost dramatically on penalties to arch rivals Germany.
Euro 1992 – Although possessing the highly talented personnel of Gary Linekar, David Platt, and Stuart Pearce, England struggled within Euro 2000 and failed to proceed from the group stages. Kitted out by English brand Umbro, the ‘Double Diamond’ made a stunning home shirt of pure white which used an embossed graphic to create a zig-zag pattern across the shirts entirety. The away shirt featured the same design however reversed the colour-way to a striking red base-coat which matched the home shirt’s blue trim applications to the collar and sleeve cuffs.
Euro 1988 – Euro ’88, held in West Germany, proved a dismal experience for the England players and fans due to a lacklustre performance of three games and three defeats. On the plus side, England donned a modernistic home shirt of white which used an innovative graphic print on the body and a unique buttoned collar. Matching the home template saw a vivid red away shirt introduced by manufacturers Umbro of whom used the same triangular graphic and buttoned collar to create a revolutionary look for the Three Lions.
Euro 1980 – After failing to appear in prior tournaments, England made their follow-up attempt at European Championship glory in 1980 where a stylish home shirt of crisp white with flag inspired red and blue adorning the shoulder panels and v-neck collar was showcased by the ‘Three Lions’. Proving unsuccessful in their attempts at progressing into the latter stages of tournaments, England however possessed one of the most striking away shirts of the competition through a vibrant red base which incorporated the same shoulder pattern in blue and white.
Euro 1968 – England made their debut within the European Championship’s in 1968, two years on from their infamous ’66 World Cup triumph, and displayed two very similar shirts as seen within the prior tournament. A classic white-out home shirt was posed by arguably England’s greatest ever player Bobby Moore, whilst an away shirt of full red was used when required.