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  1. Represent Japan in 2014
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Represent Japan in 2014

A versatile wingback hailing from Saijō, Japan, Yuto Nagatomo is the first Asian to ever play for Inter Milan and a standout performer for the the Blue Samurai.

He represented his country at 2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa™, helping Japan advance to the Knockout Round, where they fell to Paraguay on penalties. He performed so well in the Group stage against Holland, Denmark and Cameroon that Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger named him to his best XI of the tournament.

In 2011 he played in every match of the AFC Asian Cup and lifted the trophy after defeating Australia in the final.

Show your support for the Blue Samurai in this official home jersey from adidas.

Japan sealed its trip to the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™ after a tie with Australia, for its fifth successive FIFA World Cup™ appearance.

This unique jersey features Japan's signature blue, and is inspired by Japan's iconic blend of tradition and innovation.

ClimaCool jersey features adidas' embroidered logo, woven Japanese flag patch, and subtle sunburst detail emitting from Japan's woven team crest.

Each of adidas' 2014 federation jerseys has an iconic band across the shoulders to signify unity.

100% polyester.


Lamentamos que todavia no hay descripción en español para este producto.

At the 1954 World Cup, adidas founder Adi Dassler adapted the shoes of the German national team to the ground conditions with his revolutionary screw-in studs. Germany won the tournament. At the 1954 World Cup, adidas founder Adi Dassler adapted the shoes of the German national team to the ground conditions with his revolutionary screw-in studs. Germany won the tournament. Rules of the Game: During penalty kicks to determine the winner of a match, all players, except the player taking the kick and the two goalkeepers, must remain within the center circle. The rules of the game were first written down in 1863 by the newly formed Football Association in England. The Netherlands' Ernie Brandt is the only man to score a goal for both teams in a World Cup game, accomplishing the feat in 1978.