The Premier League season has come to an end and, while many are focusing their attention on the transfer drama, we have taken a different approach.
The clubs have begun to publish pictures of their new kits for the 2019-20 season and there are many bold choices.
Here, we evaluated all the kits for next season published or leaked so far.
Home kit: after some disappointing years with Puma, Arsenal is back in style with Adidas, which has raised the level of the coming years. The famous three stripes look bright in white on the shoulders of the kit and the collar is also very shiny.
Street Kit: Built on the famous Arsenal "bruised banana" kit, the away top for next season is not as bold as its predecessor. Instead, the "bruise" is thinner and adapts well to yellow, while the black stripes along the top complete it well.
Third kit: quite similar to the kit on the road, the third strip of the Arsenal for the next season is dark blue with white trim. It seems very realistic Madrid and, although it is still strong, it is the weakest of the three offers of the Gunners.
Home kit: Simple design but works well. The black stripes are of good size and nicely spaced, while also the red trim on the simple collar is effective. A strong trip.
Home kit: It seems that Chelsea has literally thrown a key into the works with the design of their new home kit, with a nice shade of blue ruined by hideous graphics. It looks like someone at Nike has discovered Webdings on Microsoft Word.
Travel Kit: The Chelsea home and kits for the coming season are a resemblance between Jekyll and Hyde. While the house is a monstrous mess, the distance kit is a smart and simple decision. But then again, how can you go wrong with plain white? Missing a bit of personality
Home kit: The white pinstripe along the blue stripes could have gone wrong but they pulled away quite well. There's a lot to do in this kit, with white trim around the neck and red and blue sleeves, but in reality everything works pretty well together. A risky move but one that has paid off.
Home kit: It's pretty simple and what you expect from Leicester City, but the pleasant shade of blue matches beautifully with the shades of gold. Contender for the best kit of the year.
Travel Kit: Like the home kit, Leicester has achieved something impressive. The black kit is similar in design to the home kit, but the deeper collar works well. Leicester could be the best team next season.
Third kit: If you are not Palermo, why are you pink? It is not the worst pink shirt in the world and the contrast with black saves it but, unlike the other two kits, it is an overwhelming entry from the Foxes.
Home kit: One of the few officially announced kits is strange from Liverpool. On the one hand, the pleasant shades of dark red are complemented by white pinstripes, but on the other hand, the fact that they are in the middle of the chest is really, really strange.
Travel Kit: Blu and Liverpool don't go, let's face it, but the result is a very, very elegant shirt. While the choice of color may prove unpopular, from the point of view of style it is a solid commitment.
Home kit: Manchester City has had some nice kits in recent years, but Puma's latest offer is extremely disappointing. It is difficult to identify the exact consequences of this kit but it is not correct.
Home kit: A simple, red kit is ruined by a return to triple in 1999 – which immortalizes the Red Devils for their triumph in the Champions League in a competition they didn't qualify for this season. As a third kit it would work, as a home kit is a constant reminder that the current harvest is a long way from the heroes of 20 years ago.
Travel Kit: I'm not entirely sure where to start. The color is horrendous, the pattern of reptile skin is extremely strange. Most likely the worst Premier League kit for decades.
Rating: 0.5 / 5
Third kit: The leaked design has an orange crest and the Adidas logo on a black kit, which works very well. It is clear but it is well chosen – it is better to be safe than sorry and this kit deserves its praise.
Home kit: This is just a kit of voices, but if it turns out to be the official one, then Newcastle has played a bad accent. Minimalist stripes, with the crest and the Puma logo in the middle, give a retro touch. This could be iconic.
Street: An orange kit is a strange call for something other than a goalkeeper and the graphics are always a concern, even if it is nothing compared to that Chelsea mess. A disappointing partner for what is a fantastic home kit.
Third kit: Actually I prefer this to the kit on the road, although I admit that it looks more like a training shirt than the one the players would actually wear. Not the worst but nothing special.
Home kit: Where to start? Is this something good in this kit? Okay, the red and white stripes work as usual, but the rest is a fiasco. The sponsor looks horrible and it also seems to have been really diluted. Then c & # 39; is the black bit at the top. What is it? However, the one-minute video provides some saving grace as it was fun.
Travel Kit: Somehow the distance kit manages to be just as bad as the home kit. The dark gray and yellow coating works well but is ruined by the large piece at the top. The worst thing is that you can't look beyond the Sunday League sponsorship.
Home kit: First, questions must be asked about the images released. Secondly, half and half of design is a bold move that in this case does not pay off. A bad use of colors and a disappointing show from one of the most unique combinations of the Premier League.
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