The primary kit was unchanged from the previous season. Arsenal would win the league for the first time since 1953.
Long-sleeved version.
Away to Ipswich Town in the league cup and at home to Southampton on Boxing Day, red shorts were worn - the latter due the pitch being covered in snow.
Once again, yellow was favoured for the change kit.
Arsenal reached the FA Cup final, beating Liverpool 2-1 after extra time to complete the double. Having lost the toss for colours, Arsenal changed but the short-sleeved shirts had blue collars and cuffs, unlike the long-sleeved versions.
In November, Arsenal travelled to face Blackpool, whose tangerine home shirts clashed with both red and yellow. The Gunners were given special permission to wear the previous navy change kit.
Default goalkeeper strip. Bob Wilson was one of the first keepers to wear a number on the back of his shirt.
Red shorts version.
Goalkeeper shirt as worn with away kit.
Third kit.


The new home kit was an evolution from the previous one, with a mottled effect on the body and a smart wrapover crew neck. Football league sleeve patches were now in use too.
Long-sleeved version.
The change kit remained for a third season but with two alterations - the addition of FL sleeve patches and a change to a more modern adidas number style.
The home shorts were worn away to Sheffield United, Southampton and Sunderland - long sleeves were chosen for all three matches.
The new goalkeeper shirt took its design cues from the home strip, while navy was employed well as a secondary colour.
Away shorts and socks.
Home shorts and away socks, as at Sheffield United, Southampton and Sunderland.
A blue edition of the shirt - trimmed in black with no adidas stripes - was worn against Norwich City.


After two home kits with navy trim, it was black to just red and white but the new crest was a change from what the traditionalists were used to. White socks returned while the overall design was in keeping with the Nike dual-layer offerings seen at the 2002 World Cup.
That the multiple layers of blue on the away kit wasn't a million miles from the advertising of new sponsors O2 can hardly have been a coincidence.
The 2001-02 third shirt was retained, with the new crest and O2 logo added, and worn with the new away shorts and socks. Arsenal remained unbeaten in this shirt.
Red alternative home socks.
Home shorts and socks used with the away shirt away to Roma in the Champions League.
Four goalkeeper shirts were used for the first time since 1992-93. All had the same design as used by most Nike teams - the grey and yellow version was the first choice and the one that was retailed.
Black and grey was the second-most-used version - unusually, though, it sometimes appeared with the away kit, which had navy sleeves, back, shorts and socks.
The yellow and navy kit was not used often but it gained iconic status as David Seaman wore it for his wonder-save against Sheffield United in the FA Cup semi-final. Oddly, it was worn alongside the gold third shirt that day.
Orange and blue kit as used in the FA Cup final win over Southampton - David Seaman's last game for Arsenal. A version with a white O2 logo was also used.


After two decades with Nike, Arsenal joined forces with Puma, whose first set of themes was tied together with the heading 'Future, Forever, Victorious'. Naturally the home kit was the 'Forever' part, though it wasn't the most traditional in that the neck was red and there was extra white panelling. Hooped socks made a welcome return.
The away kit was the 'Victorious' part of 'Future, Forever, Victorious' in reference to the club's many big wins in yellow shirts. Similar in design to the home, it differed in not having raglan sleeves while a plunging v-neck was also present.
'Future' was the theme for the third kit - while Arsenal had utilised two-tone blue strips in the past, the diagonal striping and lime trim was a new departure
Long-sleeved version of the home strip.
For cup games domestically and in Europe, a new font - derived from Puma's Geogrotesque style - was used.
Not worn by the first team but included for rarity value - for the Premier League U21 game at Aston Villa, Arsenal wore the home shirts with away shorts and socks.
Long sleeves, as used in the Champions League when Aaron Ramsey scored a marvellous goal against Galatasaray.
Yellow change socks, as used away to Manchester United in the Premier League.
Change shorts and socks worn at Crystal Palace though, oddly, the shorts featured navy detailing rather than red to match the shirt.
Change socks worn against Manchester United in the FA Cup, wen Danny Welbeck scored the winner against his former club.
Puma's goalkeeper kit template for 2014-15 featured a series of bars forming something that resembled a 1980s video game.
For the first time, the three goalkeeper kits were retailed. David Ospina began the season as back-up to Wojciech Szczesny but became first choice during the campaign.
With Szczesny suspended and Ospina injured, third-choice goalkeeper Emiliano Martinez wore the orange kit against Anderlecht in the Champions League.
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