• 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11

  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)
  • 1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)

1996/97 Liverpool Home Football Shirt Redknapp #11 (XL)


$194.00 USD

Condition: 9/10 Superb

Size: Adult’s Extra Large

Chest Measurement: 48-50 Inches / 122-127 CM

Manufacturer: Adidas

Colour: Red, white trim

Material: Polyester

Seasons: 1996/1997

Player: Jamie Redknapp

Patches: N/A

Official Reebok Liverpool home football shirt from the 1996/97 season. Complete with Redknapp #11 on the back of the shirt in original flock lettering.

This was the last season before the Premier League introduced standardised EPL name & numbers.

Condition of this original football jersey is 9/10 – Superb (see photos).

Following Dalglish's departure, Redknapp was part of a transitional Liverpool team under Graeme Souness. He spent most of his first two-and-a-half years as a substitute or in the reserves, missing the 1992 FA Cup Final triumph and only becoming a regular first-team player in the 1993–94 season, at the expense of Mark Walters.

At this time, Redknapp had also become one of the mass-marketed poster boy icons of the newly developing FA Premier League where, alongside other photogenic young players like Manchester United players Ryan Giggs and Lee Sharpe, he was used ceaselessly in commercials, advertising spots and for the league's promotional purposes in merchandising and sales, with the result being that football stars had become idols on par with rock stars and pop stars, by and around the mid to late 1990s.

On the pitch, Redknapp established himself as a key midfielder during the time Roy Evans managed at Anfield. He was one of a number of young players coming through the team, such as Steve McManaman and Robbie Fowler, but was criticised together with them and others like Stan Collymore and Jason McAteer as "Spice Boys" – a derogatory term that implied that the team were epitomising the lad culture in the game. 

Redknapp, in particular, came to be the face of the team and was singled out because of his off-field lifestyle; often being described along with David James as a player more concerned with the catwalk and modelling shoots for fashion labels like Top Man and Armani than his football prowess. Many felt he was failing to achieve, considering his talents – his sole career winners' medal was from the 1995 League Cup Final.


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    $194.00 USD

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