Throughout its history, PSG have brandished several crests, but all of them have featured the club's three historical colours.  Likewise, PSG's most iconic shirts have been predominantly red, blue or white, with the remaining two colours included as well.  The club's official mascot, Germain the Lynx, also sports PSG's traditional colours.  It was unveiled during the 2010 Tournoi de Paris in commemoration of the club's 40th anniversary, and can be seen entertaining kids in the stands of the Parc des Princes or near the pitch with the players during the warm-up.  Anthems and mottos "Allez Paris!, " recorded by Belgian actress and singer Annie Cordy in 1971, was the club's first official anthem.
Retrieved 25 October 2019. ^ "The Greatest French Club Sides Of All Time – Part 5". 24 July 2011. Archived from the original on 5 April 2016. Retrieved 26 October 2019. ^ a b "Pourquoi le PSG a refusé le titre de champion retiré à l'OM en 1993". Oh My Goal. 15 November 2018. Retrieved 25 October 2019. ^ "1995/96: European first for Paris Saint-Germain". 1 June 1996. Archived from the original on 3 May 2010. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
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 Hechter himself has denied this, though, instead claiming he was inspired by the Ford Mustang. He transposed the car's hood stripes on the shirt and employed the three colours of the club.  The Hechter shirt has two alternate versions: the "reversed Hechter" (red-white-blue-white-red), introduced in the 1974–75 season, and the "white Hechter" (white-blue-red-blue-white), which premiered in the 1994–95 season.  It was with the club's most iconic away outfit, though, that fans saw the first big PSG team which won their maiden Coupe de France titles in 1982 and 1983, experienced their first European campaign in 1983 and claimed their maiden league crown in 1986. The shirt was white with blue and red vertical stripes on the left.
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 Club president Nasser Al-Khelaifi pledged to form a team capable of winning the UEFA Champions League and making the club France's biggest name.  Club legend Leonardo was brought back in a sporting director capacity and oversaw a spending spree in summer 2011 that has so far been unprecedented in Ligue 1 history, including the signings of Blaise Matuidi, Salvatore Sirigu, Maxwell, Kevin Gameiro and Javier Pastore.  As a result, the Parisians have dominated French football, despite finishing behind Montpellier in 2011–12, the elusive league crown was finally brought back to Paris in 2012–13 driven by star player Zlatan Ibrahimović, team captain Thiago Silva and famous manager Carlo Ancelotti.  During the season, ahead of the winter transfer deadline it was announced that David Beckham signed a five-month deal with the club.
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 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. No. Pos. Nation Player 1 GK CRC Keylor Navas 2 DF MAR Achraf Hakimi 3 FRA Presnel Kimpembe (vice-captain) 4 ESP Sergio Ramos 5 BRA Marquinhos (captain) 6 MF ITA Marco Verratti 7 FW Kylian Mbappé 8 Fabián Ruiz 10 Neymar 14 Juan Bernat 15 POR Danilo Pereira 16 Sergio Rico 17 Vitinha 18 Renato Sanches 19 Pablo Sarabia 25 Nuno Mendes 26 Nordi Mukiele 28 Carlos Soler 30 ARG Lionel Messi 44 Hugo Ekitike (on loan from Reims) 90 Alexandre Letellier 99 Gianluigi Donnarumma Elite group 31 El Chadaille Bitshiabu 33 Warren Zaïre-Emery 35 Ismaël Gharbi 36 Ayman Kari 70 Lucas Lavallée Out on loan — Moutanabi Bodiang (at Le Puy until 30 June 2023) Colin Dagba (at Strasbourg until 30 June 2023) SEN Abdou Diallo (at RB Leipzig until 30 June 2023) Layvin Kurzawa (at Fulham until 30 June 2023) COM Anfane Ahamada (at Martigues until 30 June 2023) Éric Junior Dina Ebimbe (at Eintracht Frankfurt until 30 June 2023) GER Julian Draxler (at Benfica until 30 June 2023) Ander Herrera (at Athletic Bilbao until 30 June 2023) Edouard Michut (at Sunderland until 30 June 2023) Leandro Paredes (at Juventus until 30 June 2023) NED Georginio Wijnaldum (at Roma until 30 June 2023) Djeidi Gassama (at Eupen until 30 June 2023) Mauro Icardi (at Galatasaray until 30 June 2023) Kenny Nagera (at Lorient until 30 June 2023) Samuel Noireau-Dauriat (at C'Chartres until 30 June 2023) Other players under contract MAD Mathyas Randriamamy Timothée Pembélé Personnel As of 16 July 2022.
14 May 1997. Retrieved 17 January 2021. ^ a b c d e f "Le Palmarès du PSG". Histoire du PSG. Archived from the original on 1 May 2020. Retrieved 6 February 2020. ^ a b "OM-PSG: dix "clasicos" qui ont marqué les esprits". L'Express. 26 November 2011. Archived from the original on 26 October 2019. Retrieved 26 October 2019. ^ a b "Paris Saint-Germain, having conquered France, are still working on Qatar". The National.
30 December 2015. Archived from the original on 18 April 2017. Retrieved 17 April 2017. ^ a b "Paris Saint-Germain hire Unai Emery as manager to replace Laurent Blanc". ESPN FC. 28 June 2016. Archived from the original on 9 August 2017. Retrieved 8 August 2017. ^ a b "Paris Saint-Germain – 2012/13 Season Review". 12 June 2013. Archived from the original on 29 June 2017. Retrieved 22 September 2017.
^ "La Recopa del PSG, el último título europeo de clubes franceses". FutbolSapiens. 19 August 2020. Archived from the original on 25 January 2021. Retrieved 13 December 2020. ^ a b "En 1996, le PSG était déjà champion d'Europe". Ville de Paris. Archived from the original on 26 January 2021. Retrieved 13 December 2020. ^ "1996 Super Cup: Dazzling Juve shine in Paris". 17 October 2008. Archived from the original on 5 December 2020. Retrieved 6 December 2020. ^ "1996/97: Ronaldo spot on for Barça".
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^ Smith, Ben (31 January 2013). "David Beckham set for Paris St Germain move". BBC Sport. Retrieved 3 October 2013. ^ "David Beckham joins Paris St-Germain and will play for free". BBC. 31 January 2013. Retrieved 1 February 2013. ^ a b "Camp Nou collapse, stunned by Man United – Recalling PSG's Champions League woes". FotMob. 17 December 2020. Retrieved 17 December 2020. ^ "Paris Saint-Germain seal Cavani signing".
 PSG fans invaded the field in joy, while club president Francis Borelli kneeled and kissed the lawn of the Parc.  Following an interruption of 30 minutes, the penalty shootout sealed PSG's coronation.  Dominique Baratelli stopped Saint-Étienne's last attempt and Jean-Marc Pilorget scored the winning penalty for the capital side.  This success opened the doors to Europe, where PSG made an impressive continental debut in reaching the quarterfinals of the 1982–83 European Cup Winners' Cup.  On the domestic scene, results were just as satisfying.
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 PSG's good form in the Champions League continued in 2021 with a second consecutive UCL semi-final appearance, a first for the club.  Domestically, PSG won the Coupe de France, but failed to retain the Ligue 1 title, finishing one point behind Lille, losing the league for the second time in four years.  During the 2021 summer transfer season, PSG completed one of the most historic transfer windows in football history, exercising the option to buy Danilo Pereira and signing Achraf Hakimi from Inter Milan for a reported fee of €60 million. In addition, the club registered the free transfers of Georginio Wijnaldum, Sergio Ramos, and Gianluigi Donnarumma.
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 It will replace the Camp des Loges upon its completion in June 2023.  Owned and financed by the club, the venue will bring together PSG's male football, handball and judo teams, as well as the football and handball academies.  The club, however, will remain closely linked to their historic birthplace in Saint-Germain-en-Laye as the Camp des Loges will become the training ground of the female football team and academy.
Bleacher Report. 28 February 2018. Archived from the original on 10 April 2019. Retrieved 10 April 2019. ^ a b c "The Greatest French Club Sides Of All Time – Part 3". French Football Weekly. 19 July 2011. Archived from the original on 16 September 2016. Retrieved 26 October 2019. ^ "'Le Classique', French football's fallen icon". France 24. 16 March 2019. Archived from the original on 25 October 2019.
 Up against the great Saint-Étienne of Michel Platini at the Parc des Princes, Nambatingue Toko opened the scoring for PSG following a good cross from Ivica Šurjak. Saint-Étienne reacted and Platini equalized to send the game to extra-time. Platini then doubled his personal account, giving the Greens the lead.  The Parc des Princes faithful no longer believed in their team when Dominique Rocheteau, after yet another assist from Šurjak, scored an unexpected equalizer in the last seconds of the match.
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