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DODGERS UNIFORMS & LOGOS
  Uniforms: 1901 - Present
1901-04  -
1901 Home
1902 Home
1904 Road
1907-10  -
1907 Road
1908 Home
1910 Home
1910-13  -
1910 Road
1912 Home
1913 Home
1913-14  -
1913 Road
1914 Home
1914 Road
1916-17  -
1916 Home
1916 Road
1917 Home
1919-23  -
1919 Road
1921 Home
1923 Road
1925-29  -
1925 Road
1927 Road
1929 Home
1929-31  -
1929 Road
1930 Road
1931 Home
1931-35  -
1931 Road
1933 Home
1935 Home
1937-38  -
1937 Home
1937 Road
1938 Home
1938-41  -
1938 Road
1940s Satin Road
1941 Home
1941-52  -
1941 Road
1945 Road
1952 Home
1954-60  -
1954 Road
1958 Home
1960 Road
1988-Present  -
1988 Home
1988 Road
1999 Road

All uniform images printed with permission, from the book
"Baseball Uniforms of the 20th Century" by Marc Okkonen.
  Logos: 1941 - Present
1900s-57  -

The Brooklyn "B" dates back to the beginning of the 20th Century. The first incarnations were of the Old English variety, but a "B" similar to the one on the left appeared on the Bridegroom's uniforms in 1908.

1937  -

In 1937, New York World-Telegram cartoonist Willard Mullin, named "Sports Cartoonist of the Century" by the National Cartoonists Society in 1971, caught a cab ride home from a Dodgers game. The taxi driver asked "How'd our bums do today?" An inspired Mullin decided to create a cartoon to represent "Dem Bums" and inked an unkempt version of Emmett R. Kelly, a circus clown (who was hired to entertain the crowds at Ebbets Field in 1957). The bum pictured to the left adorned the cover of the 1955 Dodgers Yearbook.

1958-Present  -

On Feb. 21, 1957, Walter O'Malley traded the Dodgers' minor league team in Fort Worth, Tex., for the Cubs' Los Angeles Angels in the Pacific Coast League, paving the way for the Dodgers to move to California. The Angels had two caps, one with an interlocking LA and another with the "L" and "A" side-by-side. O'Malley liked the interlocking LA and it became the new logo for the Los Angeles Dodgers.

1930s-Present  -
 

The ascending baseball logo, which adorns the observation deck at the Top of the Park at Dodger Stadium, has been traced to Dodgers letterhead from the 1930s.