Spanish World Cup Kits

On this page you will find the latest adidas Spain football kits, including for the Qatar 2022 World Cup tournament, head down to the shirts you’d like to see:

Spain 22/23 Home Kit

2022/23 Spain Home Shirt

adidas gets Spain a predominantly plain red shirt for its 2022 World Cup adidas home kit. The design elements are limited to the secondary details that include the golden-yellow logos and the dark royal blue accents from the shoulder stripes, collar and side trims (the latter two accommodating a striping pattern after the Spanish flag colours).
Get The 22/23 Kit

La Roja' or Spain are arguably the best international team in the world at the end of the 2000s and beginning of 2010s as they have won three consecutive major tournaments, the 2008 & 2012 UEFA Euro and the 2010 FIFA World Cup. That Spanish dynasty was composed of world class players like Xavi Hernandez, Andres Iniesta, Cesc Fabregas, Gerard Pique, Iker Casillas and David Silva. Sergio Ramos, part of that elite Spanish squad, now leads the current squad that now has Ansu Fati and Mike Oyarzabal. Spain's home shirt is manufactured by adidas and features a red shirt with yellow details. Their away shirt is white with grey, red, and yellow accents.

2020/21 Spain Home Shirt

Spain Home 2020/21 KitSpain is now ready with their Adidas2020 home kit.

While the country's colours of red and yellow feature prominently, the shirt is anything but traditional, with two bold horizontal lines going across the chest and lower midsection. The lines are intersected by an equally bold vertical line starting on the right side of the collar. All in all, the lines produce a large slightly checkered, pixelated look. The kit also shows off varying tones of red through the divisions created by the lines.

The cuffs and collar remain red, while the Adidas logo and the three horizontal stripes in the area between the collar and shoulders are yellow. The badge is still seen on the left chest and the Adidas logo on the right.

Men's Spain Shirt

Since Spain's first international in 1920 the most common shirt worn by the side have been red shirts. In the 1920's and 30's Spain wore white shirts and navy blue shirts in the 30's and 40's. Spain dominated around the 2010s with the likes of Andres Iniesta, Xavi Hernandez, Cesc Fabregas, and Gerard Pique playing for the side. Arguably the most famous Spanish football shirt is the red home shirt the nation wore at the successful 2010 FIFA World Cup where they beat Netherlands 1-0 in the final.

Spain's home kit have had several styles of red shirts in their existence. A common style has yellow and blue stripes on the shoulders, sleeves or chest representing the colours of Spain's flag. Spain are currently sponsored by adidas and feature the signature stripes streaming down the shoulder. The red shirt is accompanied with navy blue shorts and red socks.

The Spanish national team played their first international against Belgium in Bilbao, Spain on the 7th October 1921 winning 2-0. The Spanish play their home games in the stadia across Spain.

Aside from their 2008 to 2012 international titles, Spain also won the second European Championship ever held in 1964.

Spain have had several iconic players to play for their nation including their most capped player Sergio Ramos, top goalscorer David Villa, Iker Casillas, Andoni Zubizarreta, Fernando Torres, Fernando Hierro, Xavi Hernandez, Andres Iniesta, Xabi Alonso and Emilio Butragueno.

Spain World Cup Kits

Spain World Cup 2022 Kits World Cup 2022 - After dropping their opening qualifying game, Spain secured all but two points to clinch automatic berth at the Qatar World Cup, grouped with another European powerhouse in Germany. La Roja's red home shirt for 2022 seemed to fall on the darker, maroonish shade, while the away kit got a predominantly sky blue treatment with an eye-catching wavy graphic interlayed with a spiky pattern. Both kits brandished a new look for the adidas performance logo.

Spain World Cup 2018 Kits World Cup 2018 - Perhaps foretelling that 2018 was not their year, Spain featured in a thrilling, back-and-forth 3-3 opening match draw against Portugal, whose hat-trick of goals was scored by CR7. Spain later crashed out in the Round of 16, losing a penalty shootout to hosts Russia. The team's home shirt reinterpreted the classic rhombus templated design of 1994, and its very light grey, almost white away shirt had a sky blue all-over application interrupted at certain sections to reveal a subtle chevron pattern.

Spain World Cup 2014 Kits World Cup 2014 - The World Cup Champions curse struck again in 2014 when defending champions Spain lost their opening match (an immediate rematch of the 2010 finals) against Netherlands 5-1 and the second group stage match against Chile 2-0. Spain actually had a black shirt with a garish ribbed chest band design as its alternate kit, but FIFA asked the team to wear a different shirt for the infamous 5-1 shellacking, citing that the red home and black away did not meet the criteria of clear contrasting kits. That was because the primary shirt was made darker by the deep toned sleeves and the vertical striping on the body for its main design.

Spain World Cup 2010 Kits World Cup 2010 - Comprised mostly of players from Pep Guardiola's Barcelona and stars from rival Real Madrid, Spain played tiki-taka at its finest and won the World Cup for the first time in 2010. They faced the Netherlands in the finals that had the likes of Arjen Robben, Wesley Sneijder, and Robin Van Persie. The main design feature of the kits were the national flag-patterned coloured striping on the outside of the cuffs and on the shoulders, which were made even more visible by the alternate navy shirt. Worn in the finals the said away kit reached an all-time favourite status.

Spain World Cup 2006 Kits World Cup 2006 - While 2006 ended with an R16 exit, it did give the nation a realization and consequently a platform of the style of play they needed to execute in order to be successful in the international stage. As such, succeeding years saw Spain develop a sophisticated tiki-taka football that netted them the Euro 2008 and 2012, and the 2010 World Cup in between. Like other adidas kits in 2006, Spain's shirts, both the red home and white away, had the curved body seams. The former had golden yellow pinstripes and the latter bold, flowing trims to give them a distinct look compared to the rest of the nation's World Cup kits.

Spain World Cup 2002 Kits World Cup 2002 - Spain remembered 2002 with a bit of resentment, having been denied two goals against co-host South Korea that could had more than ensured their passage into the semifinals. Instead, they lost the quarterfinal match in a penalty shooutout. 2002 Spain kits also followed technical partner adidas template design of curved and ribbed lateral panels on both the red home and white away shirts.

Spain World Cup 1998 Kits World Cup 1998 - The 1998 World Cup in France taught Spain the importance of starting strong in any tournament. A lost to Nigeria in the opening match and a draw against Paraguay in their second group game means they needed to win their last and hope results from other group games go towards their favour. The team did the first, battering Bulgaria 6-1. But then Nigeria, who they wanted to draw or beat Paraguay, dropped all of their last three points and sent Spain to just third of the group. The key detail in the '98 Spain kits were the underside of the sleeves that had navy stripings and a wide band, the latter also spilling to the sides of the body.

Spain World Cup 1994 Kits World Cup 1994 - One of the most iconic kit design in 1994 was the horizontal diamond pattern flowing in a three vertical stripe formation that was seen both in the France and Spain kits. For Spains home, the accent colours of the aforementioned visuals were orange yellow-navy-orange yellow while it was red-yellow-red for the change kit. The nation ended the campaign with a 2-1 defeat against Italy in the quarterfinals, a match that had a bit of drama at the dying minutes as then star forward Luis Enrique got elbowed in the penalty box. The incident left him bloodied on the ground but had no penalty awarded, which could had allowed Spain to send the game into extra time.

Spain World Cup 1990 Kits World Cup 1990 - The red home and white away of Spain kits in the 1990 had a subtle design of pinstripes (with the confined spaces containing equidistant triangles, a symbol for technical partner Le Coq Sportif). Spain reached the R16 where they were defeated by Yugoslavia 2-1.

Spain World Cup 1986 Kits World Cup 1986 - Spanish players in the '86 World Cup in Mexico wore a plain white change shirt and the bespoke red for the home kit. The primary shirt was identifiable from other red Spain home kits through the pinstriped golden yellow trim flowing singularly along the sleeves. '86 was another instance of Spain topping its qualifying group but failing to reach at least the semifinals.

Spain World Cup 1982 Kits World Cup 1982 - Expectations were high for Spain as the nation hosted the 1982 World Cup. The team, however, failed to move past its second group stage that included West Germany and England. Both of the kits were broadly polo collared and had a glossy finish. The red home leaned more on a maroon shade while the change kit's base colour was a striking royal blue. Accenting the primary and secondary kits was a striping pattern in red and golden yellow that covered the shoulders and sleeves.

Spain World Cup 1978 Kits World Cup 1978 - Classic plain red home and dark blue away shirts appeared in Spain's 1978, 1966, and 1962 campaigns, all of which ending in the group stage.

Spain World Cup 1950 Kits World Cup 1950 - Spain's red home shirt in 1950 was noteworthy because of its buttoned nature. The national team who represented the country at that time placed fourth in the tournament that was held in Brazil.

The Spanish national team played their first international against Belgium in Bilbao, Spain on the 7th October 1921 winning 2-0. The Spanish play their home games in the stadia across Spain.

Aside from their 2008 to 2012 international titles, Spain also won the second European Championship ever held in 1964.

Spain have had several iconic players to play for their nation including their most capped player Sergio Ramos, top goalscorer David Villa, Iker Casillas, Andoni Zubizarreta, Fernando Torres, Fernando Hierro, Xavi Hernandez, Andres Iniesta, Xabi Alonso and Emilio Butragueno.

Spain Kits at European Championships

Euro 2020 - On the back of an impressive 8-2-2 win-draw-loss record during the qualifications, Spain secures their slot in the Euro 2020. They wear a red home shirt that has a pixelated design and yellow accents from the shoulder stripes and logos. The away alternate is white with a subtle grey smudged graphic and shoulder stripes. The cuffs are relatively broad and have a red-yellow-red trims. The other colour accent, red, comes fron the logos on the front. Hopes of glory for the shirt lies on both established players like Sergio Ramos and Alvaro Morata, and incoming Spanish stars like Mikel Oyarzabal and Ferran Torres.

Euro 2016 - Looking to make history through a hat-trick of consecutive European Championship trophies being held aloft, Spain arrived in France for the 2016 competition wearing a wonderfully aesthetic home shirt of patriotic colours red, yellow, and blue. A modernistic graphic upon the body with a triangular print was embossed onto the rich red colour-way, whilst yellow and blue featured at the side panels and sleeve cuffs respectively. Acting as an alternative option, a distinctive and nostalgic away shirt also featured and possessed a white base-coat with unique red, orange and yellow geometrical graphic flowing across the front panel and left sleeve.

Euro 2012 - Arguably showcasing as the greatest international side since Brazil's 1970 exhibition of Pele, Jairzihno and Carlos Alberto to name just a few, Spain obliterated every opponent in site to achieve back to back European Championship trophies and cement their achievements and quality within the history books. With too many sublime players to name, 23 to be precise, the squad took to the Poland and Ukraine pitches in style through a trademark red home shirt which featured a diagonal sash design and golden star above the club crest to mark their previous victory in 2008. Opting for a more traditional look for their away shirt, adidas handed Spain a blue base-coat which showed reminiscence to Spain's strips of the 60's-80's, again using a diagonal sash of navy blue to create a unique look.

Euro 2008 - Possessing arguably the best squad within the tournament, Spain entered Euro '08 with global superstars including Carlos Puyol, Sergio Ramos, Andres Iniesta, Xavi, Cesc Fabregas, David Silva, and David Villa. The team made easy work of the entire competition and lifted the illustrious trophy in their stunning home shirt of predominantly red with flashes of yellow for adidas branding and additional trim applications. As part of adidas' ClimaCool range, Spain's home shirt and regal away strip of dazzling gold both incorporated the technology within their composition.

Euro 2004 - Arriving for Euro '04 at their local rivals of Portugal, Spain again included new stars Xavi, Fernando Torres and Xabi Alonso of whom pulled on their iconic red home shirt which stayed pure through a minimalistic design of a solid base with intricate yellow adidas three-stripe branding running down the sleeves. Opting for an updated colour-way for their away shirt, Spain were handed a crisp white alternative look by adidas, ensuring Spanish flair was seen through red and yellow trim applications.

Euro 2000 - The European Championship's of 2000, held in Belgium and the Netherlands, saw the emergence of future Spanish stars including the likes of Iker Casillas, Raul, Gerard and Gaizka Mendieta to join established players of Josep Guardiola and Fernando Hierro to form a squad of high technical ability. The star-studded team took to the pitches in a stunning home shirt, emulating the Spanish flag, consisting of a red base with yellow trim flowing across navy blue sleeves and a traditional polo-neck collar. Reaching the Semi-Finals, Spain also showcased an away shirt featuring the same template however reversed the colour-way to a navy blue base with completing flag-inspired touches.

Euro 1996 - After consecutive failed attempts at qualifying for the tournament, Spain successfully progressed into the finals of Euro '96 in England with thanks to the leadership of Fernando Hierro of whom wore a revolutionised home shirt of red with a navy blue off-centre stripe running down the front panel which encased the Spain crest with additional yellow trim for adidas branding. The away shirt for the tournament saw adidas reverse the colour-way to create an alternative look for Spain of solid navy blue with red and yellow flashes to emulate the nation's flag.

Euro 1988 - The European Championship of West Germany '88, saw arguably one of Spain's greatest ever striker's Emilio ButragueƱo take to the pitch alongside fellow Spaniards wearing a nostalgic rich red home shirt with classy accent touches of yellow to the polo-neck collar and adidas branding. Complementing the home shirt saw an away look consisting of two tones of blue to create a truly eye-catching design which featured a middle stripe with intricate red trim.

Euro 1984 - France '84 saw adidas introduce yellow into Spain's home shirt to show patriotism towards the Spanish flag colours. A trademark red base with a matching polo-neck collar was used for the home shirt whilst complementing yellow adidas three-stripes flowed down the sleeves to produce a stunning shirt. Whereas the home shirt had undergone an image change from the previous edition of the European Championship's, Spain's away shirt of royal blue was maintained to act as an alternative option when required.

Euro 1980 - Making their follow-up appearance within the European Championship's in 1980, held in Italy, Spain showcased a vibrant red home shirt which featured a traditional polo-neck collar and integrated gold within the design through intricate trim flowing down the sleeves. In equally vivid fashion, Spain's away shirt used a base coat of royal blue which was kept solid apart from embroidering their trademark crest to the left chest panel.

Euro 1964 - Spain held the European Championship's in 1964 which also showcased as the team's first inclusion within the competition. Reaching the Final to play the Soviet Union at the Santiago Bernabau Stadium, Spain wore their classic rich red home shirt which possessed a crew-neck collar and trademark club crest on the left chest panel of which helped the team to lift the prestigious trophy to the home crowd in Madrid. Complementing the home shirt saw an away strip of full royal blue from the shirt to the socks.