Scottish Jersey

Scotland play their home games in strip comprising dark blue shirts with a thistle badge. This shirt has been pulled on by some household names both past and present in; Ian McGeechan, Kenny Logan, James Beattie, Gordon Bulloch, Chris Cusiter, Gavin Hasting, Scott Hasting, Eddie Irvine, John Jeffrey, Chris Laidlaw, Mighty Mouse McLauchlan, Colin Rea, Brian Redpath and Doddy Weir.

7s Home 2013/14 Replica Shirt
7s Home 2013/14 Replica Shirt
£54.99 from Lovell Rugby
Macron 2013/14 Pro Jersey
Macron 2013/14 Pro Jersey
£80.00 from JD Sports
Macron Union 2013/14 Away Shirt Junior
Macron Union 2013/14 Away Shirt Junior
£45.00 from JD Sports
Macron Union 2013/14 Home Shirt
Macron Union 2013/14 Home Shirt
£60.00 from JD Sports
Macron Union 2013/14 Away Shirt
Macron Union 2013/14 Away Shirt
£60.00 from JD Sports
7s Alternate 2013/14 Replica Shirt Navy/
7s Alternate 2013/14 Replica Shirt Navy/
£54.99 from Lovell Rugby
1873-2013 Shirt - Long Sleeved
1873-2013 Shirt - Long Sleeved
£35.00 from Kitbag
Home 2012/13 Classic S/S Shirt Navy/Gold
Home 2012/13 Classic S/S Shirt Navy/Gold
£16.99 from Lovell Rugby
Away Pro Shirt 2013/14
Away Pro Shirt 2013/14
£80.00 from Kitbag
Macron Scottish Union 2013/14 Home Shirt Junior
Macron Scottish Union 2013/14 Home Shirt Junior
£45.00 from JD Sports
2013/14 Away Replica Kids S/S Shirt Whit
2013/14 Away Replica Kids S/S Shirt Whit
£49.99 from Lovell Rugby
Away Shirt 2013/14
Away Shirt 2013/14
£60.00 from Kitbag
2013/14 Alternate S/S Pro Shirt
2013/14 Alternate S/S Pro Shirt
£59.99 from Lovell Rugby
Alternate 2013/14 Players Test Shirt
Alternate 2013/14 Players Test Shirt
£79.99 from Lovell Rugby
Cotton Away Shirt 2013/14 - Long Sleeved
Cotton Away Shirt 2013/14 - Long Sleeved
£56.00 from Kitbag
Alternate 2013/14 Cotton S/S Replica Shi
Alternate 2013/14 Cotton S/S Replica Shi
£51.99 from Lovell Rugby
Scotland Rugby Shirt Size 12

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Scotland Rugby Shirt..short Sleeve Crew Neck..navy (home)..sizes Xs To 2xl!

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Scotland Rugby Shirt

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Long Sleeve Cotton Rugby Shirt..scotland Hooped Design..white & Navy..sizes!

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Long Sleeve Cotton Rugby Shirt..scotland Hooped Design..purple & Black..sizes!

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Scotland Rugby Union Playing Shirt

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The world's very first rugby international match was played between Scotland and England at Raeburn Place, Edinburgh, on Monday, 27th March 1871, on the cricket field of The Edinburgh Academy. Scotland also have the honour along with Ireland and Wales of being the founders of the International Rugby Board (IRB) in 1886. Scotland play their home games at; Murrayfield Stadium, Edinburgh EH12 6PJ the stadium was officially opened on a sunny day on 21st March 1925.

Scotland with their small playing base struggle to be consistent on the international stage, though they can still create an upset. The Scots style is known as blood and thunder but couple this with a degree of flair and some speedy backs and they are a force against the best on their day.

Picture History of the Scotland Shirt

1995-97
In the 1995 Rugby World Cup Scotland progressed to the knock-out phase by finishing second in their group, having beaten Tonga and the Ivory Coast but lost narrowly to France. 22-19. Their reward was a date with the red-hot All Blacks in the Quarter-Finals, where they lost 48-30. In ’96 they bounced back, finishing runners-up in a solid Five Nations campaign with victories over Ireland, France and Wales. In 1997 they slumped down the Five Nations ladder, recording just one win against Ireland.
1999
Coach Jim Telfer helped restore pride to Scottish Rugby as they claimed the last Five Nations tournament before the competition’s expansion in 2000, winning all their games except for their clash against England. At the Rugby World Cup later that year they finished second in a group which also featured South Africa, Spain and Uruguay, but due to a change in the competition format were forced to play-off for a spot in the quarter-finals. They duly dispatched Samoa 35-20 in that match, but their tournament run came to an end the following week at the hands of the All Blacks, who beat the Scots 30-18.
2000
As reigning champions, and coached by legendary Scottish figure Ian McGeechan expectations were high as the inaugural season of the expanded Six Nations got underway, but things quickly unraveled for the Scots. An upset loss to a passionate Italy, making their competition debut, set the tone for the Scottish campaign and was followed by comprehensive losses to Ireland at Lansdowne Road and France at home. Their fourth consecutive loss came at the hands of the Welsh, before they hosted eventual winners England, causing a boil-over with their 19-13 win to snatch some pride before the competition closed.
2003
Scotland finished fourth in the 2003 Six Nations, beating Wales and Italy but being thumped by Ireland, France and England. Later that year they travelled to Australia for the Rugby World Cup, where they were drawn in a pool with France, Fiji, Japan and the USA. After being hammered by France their competition hinged on their clash with Fiji, where they eventually prevailed 22-20 to advance to the knockout phase of the competition. In the Quarter-final they met the hosts in Brisbane and were unable to foot it with a slick Wallabies outfit, losing 33-16.
2004
2004 was a poor year for the Matt Williams coached Scots, as they tumbled to a bottom place finish in the Six Nations. They opened their campaign in Cardiff, being beaten 23-10 by the Welsh, before returning home to face a strong England side at Murrayfield, where they were comprehensively beaten 35-13. They then suffered the indignity of defeat in Rome against the Italians, before being thumped 31-0 at home by eventual winners France. They concluded their campaign in Dublin where they slumped to their fifth consecutive loss, going down 37-16 to Ireland.
2005-06
There was scant improvement from the Scots in the 2005 Six Nations, with avoiding the wooden spoon being their only real achievement. They lost away to France and England and were beaten at home by Wales and Ireland, with a hard fought win over the Italians providing their lone victory. In 2006 the side, coached by Frank Hadden, began to reclaim some of the traditional Scottish pride, with gutsy wins over traditional power-houses England and France some of the best results they had achieved in years. An unconvincing win over Italy in their final match helped them snare a third place finish as they edged out the English.
2008
After bowing out of the 2007 World Cup in the Quarter-finals to the Argentinians in what was one of the best chances Scotland had ever had for World Cup glory, the Scots under-delivered in the 2008 Six Nations, again being drawn into a battle with the Italians for the wooden spoon. They began their campaign with a home defeat at the hands of the French before being beaten 30-15 in Wales. A loss in Dublin continued their woeful streak before they bucked the trend in stunning fashion at Twickenham, grinding out a 15-9 win over their arch-rivals. However they were to tumble back to earth with a thud the following week when the Italians edged them 23-20 in Rome.
2009-10
Little changed in the space of 12 months for Scottish Rugby, as the national side again struggled in the 2009 Six Nations. Losses to France, England, Ireland and Wales were punctuated by a lone victory over Italy as the Scots finished 5th again. Former England player Andy Robinson assumed the coaching role in 2010, and although the Scots didn’t improve their final standing in that year’s Six Nations they did accumulate one more point than they had the previous year. Narrow defeats to France and Wales followed by a disappointing loss in Italy got Robinson’s tenure off to a poor start, but the Scots finished strongly, earning a 15-all draw with the English and beating Ireland 23-20 in Dublin to round out their campaign.
2011
True to form the Scots finished the 2011 Six Nations in fifth position, having lost to France, England, Wales and Ireland before finishing their campaign with victory at Murrayfield over the Italians, 21-8. Later in the year they travelled to New Zealand for the 2011 World Cup, where a poor World Ranking had seen them drawn in a daunting group which included Argentina, England, Georgia and Romania. They were under-whelming in beating the Romanians 34-24 in their opening match, and again failed to inspire against Georgia, where they finally prevailed 15-6. They then turned on two brave performances, and although both ended in defeats they showed great heart in their 13-12 loss to Argentina and their 16-12 defeat at the hands of the English, ending their 2011 World Cup with their pride intact.

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