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Historical professional team jerseys


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Team colours evoke the great champions of cycle racing
Anquetil and Poulidor, Merckx and Gimondi, Coppi and Bartali… Cycling has always thrived on legendary duels and intense rivalries. Timeless contests that have overcome generational divides and left their indelible marks on the sport.
The champions’ names and faces are still inextricably tied to the team jerseys they wore. And these colourful jerseys, with their old-style lettering, still have the power to open the doors of the imagination and reawaken the emotions of youth. Pull on a jersey and see how it transports you back in time!
The Bic jersey was indissolubly linked with Jacques Anquetil and the youthful Luis Ocaña, the only rider capable of challenging Eddy Merckx’s dominance of the Tour de France.  And “the Cannibal” lives on in the colours of the legendary Molteni team, whose members raced “all for one”, with no dissent. A team in which the support riders could have aspired to the role of leader in other formations. The Merckx legend is also trumpeted by the red and white of the Faema team, the team with which he shrugged off the “sprint specialist” label and discovered he was also capable of winning the great long-distance races. And it is impossible to talk of Merckx without evoking Felice Gimondi, resplendent in the light blue jersey of the Salvarani team. For ten years, he dominated the Italian cycling scene, racing in partnership with such diverse and gifted cyclists as Baldini and Pambianco, Adorni and Motta, Zandegù and Balmamion, Chiappano and Zilioli. 
The purple and yellow of the Mercier Bp team conjures up the grit and determination of Raymond Poulidor, France’s best-loved rider, who stepped up to the podium no fewer than eight times in the Grande Boucle (i.e. Tour de France), without ever wearing the stage winner’s yellow jersey: a record that will surely never be equalled.
The American-inspired style of the Brooklyn team tells the heroic story of Roger De Vlaeminck, known as “Monsieur Roubaix” for his exploits in the cobbled classic Paris-Roubaix race, and the irresistible sprint finishes of Patrick Sercu, on both track and road.
And lovers of cycle racing cannot but be moved at the sight of the Ferretti jersey, the “family team” created by Alfredo Martini, incorporating the four Swedish Petterson brothers who came to Italy to learn their trade as professional cyclists. So well did they learn that one of them, Gosta, was victorious in the 1971 Giro d’Italia.