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  1. Represent Japan in 2014
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Represent Japan in 2014

Keisuke Honda is a dead-ball specialist who also puts plenty of life into the game from open play. He's dangerous when deployed anywhere in attack, at his favored central attacking midfielder position, as a second striker linking play or as a deep-lying midfielder jump-starting his team into a counter-attacking surge.

Playing his club level soccer for CSKA Moscow, with whom he's helped deliver Russian Premier League, Russian Cup and Russian Super Cup titles, Honda is also one of the leading men for Japan's national team. In 2010 in South Africa his goal against Cameroon gave Samurai Blue their first FIFA World Cup™ win on foreign soil and his powerful performance against Denmark helped them reach the Round of 16.

Watch him work a free kick with pinpoint accuracy or pick out a pass to make the difference in a match and it's easy to see why he's known in Japan as "Emperor Keisuke."

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 1988 Olympic Games in Seoul, 120 nations were equipped by adidas. Rules of the Game: The penalty area is composed of two lines drawn at right angles to the goal line, 16.5 m (18 yards) from the inside of each goalpost. These lines extend into the field of play for a distance of 16.5 m (18 yards) and are joined by a line Mexican goalkeeper Antonio Carbajal played in five consecutive World Cups (1950-66). Alan Shearer has scored more goals in the English Premier League than any other player (240). The name soccer comes from association football, which is the sport's formal name.