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Wolverhampton Wanderers fell meekly to Liverpool 3-0 on Saturday at Molineux in a game where both sides wore their standard kits.

Arsenal got back into second place with a 3-0 thrashing of Wigan Athletic at the Emirates. The Gunners wore their traditional colors so Wigan added alternate blue socks to their regular shirts and shorts.

Everton eked out a 2-2 draw with West Ham United on an injury-time goal from Marouane Fellaini at Goodison Park. The Toffees were in their home kits while West Ham wore their changes.

Dimitar Berbatov recorded yet another hat-trick as Manchester United destroyed Birmingham City 5-0 at Old Trafford. United were in their home colors while Brum wore alternate blue shorts with their standard tops and socks.

Aaron Lennon saved a point for Tottenham Hotspur in a 1-1 draw away to Newcastle United at St. James’ Park. Toon wore their home kits, pushing Spurs into their solid-sky blue changes.

Fulham took down Stoke City 2-0 behind a Clint Dempsey brace at Craven Cottage. With the Cottagers wearing their standard attire the Potters wore their somewhat rare all-navy change kits.

A Kieran Richardson brace saw Sunderland to a 2-1 away win over Blackpool at Bloomfield Road. The Tangerines were in their home kits so the Black Cats switched to their cream and maroon changes.

Aston Villa closed out Saturday as Darren Bent scored on his debut in a 1-0 win over Manchester City at Villa Park. The Villans wore their traditional colors while City donned their third kits.

On Sunday Blackburn Rovers defeated West Bromwich Albion 2-0 at Ewood Park. Rovers‘ home kits pushed the Baggies into their all-black changes.

And on Monday Chelsea completely destroyed Bolton Wanderers 4-0 at the Reebok. Bolton‘s home kits left the Blues in their familiar alternate blue shorts.

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2 thoughts on “Premier League Kits Weekly – Round 24

  1. That third City kit (white shirt with diagonal black and red stripes; white shorts) is, for me, perhaps the best-looking uniform in the world. It is made even more beautiful by the fact that the shirt is not dominated by (and marred by) the advert: on that white City shirt, the most prominent logo is the team’s crest (which is, in truth, the only logo that belongs there). Even better than Inter’s white kit, which also minimised the advert. Utterly gorgeous. Bravo to City!

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