We love club crests. And these are great club crests...
Simple. Classic. Identifiable.
Those great chunky initials. The lovely colours. And all those stars - each one representing a domestic or international title won by the club.
Club colours ? Check.
Famous stripe ? Check.
A nod to Genoa's maritime heritage with the outline of a sailor called 'Baciccia' ? Check.
Many Spanish crests are topped with a crown.
Valencia has a bat.
A bit random ? No - t's the city's emblem.
Like the intertwined CFC letters and the colours. But what we really love is the town's symbol, the crooked spire.
Classic South American design... Shield. Stripes. Initials. Retro ball.
This is the retro Lupetto ("little wolf") crest, first used on kits in 1978, through until 1997. It's brilliant.
What a logo - it just screams the 1970s with those colours and the swirl effect.
The club has been reformed with a similar crest but it doesn't beat this original one from 1977.
Love the white stripes cutting across the green shield.
They're known as the Leões (Lions), hence the symbol.
Crest simplicity in 3 steps:
1. Take an "O".
2. Superimpose it over an ornate "M".
3. Add motto ("Straight to the Goal").
Now this, is controversial.
Many people really dislike it because it doesn't actually mean anything.
But we embrace it's iconic simplicity.
The club colours. The city's emblem. And two mastiffs which represent the club's nickname "I Mastini".
The whole goat-on-cathedral thing really shouldn't work. But it does. Brilliantly.
An old fashioned look and feel but all the better for it, especially the use of Basel's club colours.
A thing of beauty.
The classic look of the intertwined-club-initials that's so popular in many Brazilian crests.
One of the great names of East European club football, and a uniquely shaped badge.
Instantly recognisable as the badge and colours of the Dutch giants.
And the head ? An ancient Greek hero called Ajax, drawn using 11 separate lines to represent each of the players in the team.
They’re from the steel city.
They're nicknamed the Blades.
The play in red and white.
It all works pretty well.
Great bold shape & design. Lovely maroon colour.
The bull is the symbol of Turin, as well as the club.
Nothing much going on here, but we just love the chunky club initials against that red background.