World Cup 2018 kits revealed: England, Brazil, Nigeria, Spain, Belgium, Russia and more
Last Updated: 22/05/18 10:12am
The 2018 World Cup is fast approaching but who will be wearing what at this summer's showpiece tournament in Russia?
So far, 18 kits from the 32 finalists have been unveiled, with plenty of jerseys taking 'inspiration from iconic past shirts'.
Here, we take a look at all the kits...
The Three Lions stick to a minimalist approach with plenty more red featuring in this tournament's home strip released on February 7.
A rosette can be found on the inside of the shirt while player numbers have been moved from the centre of the shirt to the space below the crest.
Rank England's kits!
Have your say on the best and worst kits England have used at major tournaments in years gone by.
Brazil have worn yellow shirts at every World Cup since 1954 but this year the five-time champions will sport a more vibrant 'Samba Gold' than has been seen in the past two decades.
Neymar, Dani Alves and Co will wear a shade of yellow akin to that seen at Mexico '70 after Nike designers took to the Football Museum in São Paulo to sample the kit made famous by the likes of Pele, Carlos Alberto and Jarzinho.
Kylian Mbappe, Paul Pogba, Raphael Varane and co will be hoping to emulate the World Cup winners of 1998.
The home kit recreates the France's blue, white and red 'tricolore' from head to toe, and is embossed with the national motto "Liberté, Egalité, Fraternité."
After claiming their first continental title in France two years ago, Portugal travel to Russia this summer as kings of Europe - and Cristiano Ronaldo models a new kit with a nod to their milestone victory.
While their away kit is white with subtle green print, their home shirt is traditional deep red with green trim - and a celebratory slash of gold.
Mohamed Salah and Co will be looking to spring an upset at this year's World Cup, and they'll try and do so in the nation's flag colours of red, white and black.
The home shirt has a subliminal checkered pattern running through it while Adidas' iconic white stripes run down the sides.
Peru's new World Cup jersey features the traditional sash while retaining the nation's classic white and red colours. The home shirt also features gold detail around the shoulder areas.
Sweden will enter the World Cup in their traditional yellow and blue colours, but the new strip has taken special inspiration from their 1988 shirt.
The kit was debuted during Sweden's surprise two-legged victory over Italy in European qualifying and features a striped pattern across the front which acts as a subtle tribute to their '80s top.
Their away kit is near enough a complete reverse - it also has stripes across the front, but without any piping up the sides.
Switzerland's new home top features patterning aimed to reflect the country's mountainous regions. A special version of the Swiss flag is positioned underneath the collar.
Uruguay's classic sky blue shirt will be present at this year's World Cup, but this one has a unique difference.
There is an 'engineered jacquard graphic' embedded on the front which is inspired by the nation's Sol de Atlántida monument.
"When I first saw the new kit I was like, 'Wow, this is sick! I need one now!" Arsenal forward Alex Iwobi said when he saw the Super Eagles' new jerseys.
Nike have aimed to reflect the nation's 'energetic' culture through the new designs, while the home shirt is meant to be a subtle homage to Nigeria's 1994 shirt.
While Argentina's new home kit will feature the iconic blue and white stripes, it will also commemorate the AFA's 125 year anniversary. It will subtly incorporating laurels - a key element of the Argentinian coat of arms - and the AFA crest into the stripes.
The jersey also features an embossed sign-off combined of laurels and the number 125, plus two gold stars above the badge in celebration of the country's two World Cup wins.
For the first time, Argentina will don a predominantly black strip when they turn out in their away strip, which is intended as a re-interpretation of the country's most iconic away strips of years gone by.
It also features a graphic design inspired by the nation's flag.
The current World Cup holders pay homage to their Italia '90 victory with their new shirt for the 2018 edition of the tournament, which builds on this classic design and features dropped shoulder cut lines.
It will have the words "Die Mannschaft" on the reverse of the neck and a gold World Cup winner badge features on the front as well as a special sign-off on the inside of the collar pays homage to the link between the two eras.
Modelled on one of Spain's most famous shirts, their 2018 home jersey will be based on the kit worn at the 1994 World Cup in the USA.
It features a dynamic line graphic design consisting of diamonds in red, yellow and blue that represent the speed, energy and style of football that's become so associated with the Spain national team.
Spain's away shirt also takes inspiration from the past, and has been modelled on their kits from the late 1980s, featuring a new two-tone badge amid a light blue colour scheme.
The 2018 hosts will wear a shirt inspired by their gold at 1988 Olympic Games, with the red jersey featuring solid white lines running from the the back across the arms and onto the chest.
On the back of the neck, there will be a Russian flag, the Russian eagle and wording that translates to 'Victory-Bound as One'. They will be hoping it can inspire a home victory at the World Cup next summer.
The country's away number features an unusual square pattern, which is an abstract tribute to Russian architecture, and the industrial cities of the country.
The Belgians will be taking their inspiration from Euro '84 for their World Cup kit with the shirt an overall colour of red which ties in with their nickname of the 'Red Devils'.
The country's crest will feature in the middle of the shirt - among a pattern of diamonds across the chest - with the Adidas logo on the right.
Belgium's away kit is a homage to the country's flag, with the largely yellow kit interspersed with red and black accents along the collar.
It's all-blue for Iceland at their first World Cup, except for a smattering of red and white on the shoulders. Kit manufacturer Errea say the "ice, water, fire and geysers" kit has been "inspired by nature".
The away kit is mainly white but again features blue and red.
Another Italia '90 throwback, the new Colombia kit features a blue and red graphic design on the side of the shirt highlighting the Colombian flag colours whilst reinterpreting the previous design.
The shirt also features a sign-off on the back of the neck which which translates to 'United as one Nation'.
Traditional scarves have helped to inspire the country's away number, which is largely a rich blue with a contrasting orange trim and bage.
The pattern down the left-hand side of the shirt has been designed to represent those scarf patterns, while the kit also sports a line of text saying "Unidos Por Un Pais" - translating to "united as one nation" on the collar.
Mexico also take their inspiration from the early 1990s, and stays true to their traditional green shirt with a graphic running from the hem towards the chest.
The detail to the neck reads "Soy Mexico", which completes the visual commitment to the country.
If Mexico's away kit seems familiar, it might be because it takes inspiration from the country's flag.
On the collar is the same small message, "Soy Mexico", translating as "I am Mexico".
The home jersey for Japan takes inspiration from handcrafted Japanese apparel design and mimics the traditional craftsmanship of Sashiko stitching technique, which is made by white rough threads on an indigo base.
The kit features a new shade of blue with hues of red and white in representation of the national flag.
The away kit for the Far East nation takes inspiration from a home kit they wore in 1991, updated for the country's streetwear scene.
On the collar is a graphic and sign-off combination to celebrate important moments in Japan's history.
Pick your dream team for the Champions League final to be the latest £50k jackpot winner.