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´╗┐College football fashion has lost its way Growing up, I never cared too much about owning the latest fashions. It didn't really matter to me nike basketball whether my closet contained the hot, brand name jeans or the most expensive kicks. And I couldn't have cared less whether anyone considered my wardrobe "uncool." Rewind to a couple of weeks ago, a Thursday night, when Texas Tech hosted TCU on national TV. The natural reaction for viewers first tuning into the game was, "Wait . . . who's playing here?" That's because Texas Tech was wearing gray pants, gray jerseys and gray helmets. The book on Tech that night was titled "Fifty Shades of Ugly," and it was no best seller. Tech is hardly the only offender. In fact, if TLC decided to produce a sports documentary, it would be called "What Not To Wear (To The Field)." Nothing is sacred with uniforms anymore. Pick a random color and an nike j crew killshot outrageous design, and yes, your favorite team may very well have an "alternate uniform" in that pattern. Fans of a particular team are supposed to be connected by a common thread, yet our games are uncommonly threadbare nowadays. Texas Tech's official colors are red and black. (Actually, they're listed as Texas Tech Red and Texas Tech Black, but that sounds moronic in itself). Gray nike pros is nowhere to be found as a school color, but that didn't stop those money grubbing uniform designers, did it? But at least Tech has black in its official palette, unlike every other team in America. Yet every other team in America will still find a way to mix black in, like they're all Johnny Cash or something. Texas? Burnt orange and white . . . and black. Oklahoma? Crimson and cream . . . and black. Whatever happened to sticking with the classics? Baylor's crimes against fashion are as serious as anyone. If the Bears show up to the football field wearing the same thing twice this season, I'll be stunned. And Lord help us if Baylor and Oregon ever face off. It'll be a nine hour game, with 27 combined touchdowns and 173 possible uniform combinations. Forget a chain gang. You'll need a color wheel. Used to, a fan could turn on his TV and know exactly who playing by a quick glance at the jerseys. But today, a sports fan can't help but devolve into a tabloid talking head on the Oscar red carpet. However, instead of the question being, "Who are you wearing?" it's more like "Who in the world dressed you?" Whoever it was, be in Nike, Adidas, Reebok or the like, their main goal is to sell more jerseys. Hence the reason your team has been attired in ever color and design imaginable. (Including paisley). It's been suggested that fashion is cyclical. Sometimes it needs to be retired to the closet forever. Remember when the Pittsburgh Steelers broke out their bumblebee prison gear last year, a tribute to their 1930s teams? Or whenever the San Diego Padres show off their old togs accented with about six different shades of brown? Throwback jerseys, sure. Throw 'em back, already. Of course, there is nothing sillier than an expansion team's "throwback" jerseys. Last year the Tampa Bay Rays showed up for a game sporting some powder blue threads with a very distinctive 1970s feel. Here's the thing, though: Tampa Bay played its first game in 1998. If clothes make the man, some of these teams are simply never going to make it. If you're nattily clad, why change that, and become nuttily clad? Ah, but variety is the spice of life, right? Sure, when you're talking about your closet. But when it comes to your favorite team's wardrobe, variety is overrated. Any more than two or three different jersey combinations, and the team becomes completely unidentifiable.