Kashima Antlers PES Kits 2018

Kashima Antlers 2018 pes kits
Kashima Antlers PES kits season 2018

size: 2048x2048
type: PNG alpha
platform: PC/PS

Available kits:
goalkeeper (league-ACL)
home (league-ACL)
away (league-ACL)
third (league-ACL)

About the team:
PES ID: 146
Founded: 1991
Website: www.so-net.ne.jp/antlers
Address: 2887 Aou Higashiyama, 314-0021, Kashima (Ibaraki)
Country: Japan
Phone: +81 (299) 846 806
Stadium: Kashima Soccer Stadium (Kashima)
Capacity: 40728

Team History:
The name ‘Antlers’ is derived from the city of Kashima, which literally translates to ‘Deer Island’. The club crest not only resembles deer antlers but it also reflects the image of rose thorn as it is the official flower of Ibaraki, the home prefecture of the club. Deer are amiable animals and are viewed in some religions as spiritual messengers. In fact, Kashima Shrine, one of the most famous shrines in Japan and located in close proximity to the club headquarters, have kept and raised deer for more than 1,300 years as spiritual symbol. Deer are affectionate animals but are also known for their courageous character as they battle each other head to head with lethal antlers.

Founded in 1947 as Sumitomo Metal Industries Factory Football Club in Osaka. It played in the semi-professional Japan Soccer League and moved to Kashima, Ibaraki Prefecture in 1975. They were promoted to the JSL's top flight in 1984, but never made much of an impact, going down in 1985/86, returning in 1986/87 and going down again in 1988/89. Its last standing in the JSL was 2nd in the Second Division for 1991/92.

To this day, Kashima has maintained strong ties with the football community in Brazil, a fact borne out of Zico's past affiliation with the club. Kashima's Brazilian connection has manifested itself in both the club's player transfer and coaching policy resulting in only three non-Brazilian foreign players and predominantly Brazilian managers signing for Kashima since the inception of the JLeague.

In 2016, they became the first Asian team to reach the FIFA Club World Cup final following a victory over South American champions Atlético Nacional. In the final, after a 2–2 draw against European champions Real Madrid after 90 minutes, they were beaten 4–2 after extra time.

Club trophies and titles:
J1 League: 8 Titles
J.League Cup: 5 Titles
Emperor's Cup: 4 Titles

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