Liverpool 1986 Home Shirt

Liverpool 1986  Home Shirt
Now Only £35
Liverpool 1982 Retro Football Shirt After Liverpool’s historic League and Cup Double in 1986, when Ian Rush (pic) netted two goals in both the FA Cup Semi-Final and Final, against Southampton and Everton respectively, The Reds kicked off the new season at Wembley against Everton in the Charity Shield. Rush scored Liverpool’s goal in the 1-1 draw at Wembley, Liverpool and Everton shared the Charity Shield for 6 months each and Rush went on to score 30 league and 40 goals overall in 1986-87.

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AC Milan 1950s Retro Football Shirt

AC Milan 1950s Retro Football Shirt
Now Only £43
A C Milan 1950s Retro Football Shirt.Gunnar Gren who was one part of the Gre-No-Li trio along with Gunnar Nordahl and Nils Liedholm played for the Rossoneri for 12 seasons, he scored a fantastic 60 goals in 367 League games and helped the club to four titles, he stayed on with the club to become a youth Coach and in 1964 he took over the first team, before moving on to manage Fiorentina and Roma.

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Queen’s Park Rangers 1960s – 70s Retro Football Shirt

Queen's Park Rangers 1960s - 70s Retro Football Shirt
Now Only £43
Prior to the start of the 1959-60 season saw the arrival of arguably the club’s greatest ever manager, Alec Stock. The 1960–61 season saw QPR achieve their biggest win to date: 9–2 vs Tranmere Rovers in a Division 3 match. In time, Stock, with the advent as Chairman in the mid-60s of Jim Gregory helped to achieve a total transformation of the club and its surroundings.In 1966–67, QPR won the Division Three championship and became the first Third Division club to win the League Cup on Saturday, 4 March 1967, beating West Bromwich Albion 3–2. This shirt is long sleeved amd made from 100% cotton.

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British & Irish Lions 1930s Vintage Rugby Shirt

British & Irish Lions 1930s Vintage Rugby Shirt
Now Only £45
British & Irish Lions 1930s Vintage Rugby Shirt The 1930 British Lions tour to New Zealand and Australia was the twelfth tour by a British Isles team and the fifth to New Zealand and Australia. This tour is recognised as the first to represent a bona fide British team and the first to be widely dubbed the ‘Lions’, after the nickname was used by journalists during the 1924 tour of South Africa.Led by England’s Doug Prentice and managed by James Baxter the tour took in 28 matches, seven in Australia and 21 in New Zealand. Of the 28 games, 24 were against club or invitational teams, four were test matches against New Zealand and one was a test match against Australia. The test match results saw the Lions lose to Australia, and win only one of the four New Zealand tests.So powerful was the attribution of “the Lions” nickname that three heraldic versions of the animal returned as the jersey badge in 1930. This was the tour to New Zealand where the tourists now standard blue jerseys caused some controversy. The convention in rugby is for the home side to accommodate its guests when there is a clash of kit. The New Zealand side, by then already synonymous with the appellation “All Blacks”, had an all black kit that clashed with the Lions’ blue. After much reluctance and debate New Zealand agreed to change for the Tests and the All Blacks became the All Whites for the first time. On the 1930 tour a delegation led by the Irish lock George Beamish expressed their displeasure at the fact that whilst the blue of Scotland, white of England and red of Wales were represented in the strip there was no green for Ireland. A green flash was added to the socks, which from 1938 became a green turnover (although on blue socks thus eliminating red from the kit), and that has remained a feature of the strip ever since. In 1936, the four-quartered badge returned for the tour to Argentina and has remained on the kits ever since.

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