The home pullover style uniform of the late 70’s and 80’s.
Blue Jays away pullover powder blue uniform used from 1980-1988.
Toronto’s home button style uniform used from 1989-1996.The 89-96 era away grey uniforms sported a solid blue cap, solid blue stripes and TORONTO instead of BLUE JAYS.In 1994 the Jays added a solid Blue top as an alternate. The blue home and gray away uniforms remained the same through 1996.The Blue Jays uniforms and logo changed in 1997. This design lasted until 2002. The home uniform, seen here was drastically different from it’s 89-96 predecessor.The 97-02 alternate uniform featured the all blue top.The away jersey was grey, and like all of the 97-02 era uniforms, in 2000 they went with a vest design, everything else was generally the same concept.Toronto’s logo changed in 2003. The uniform was generally the same as the 97-02 era. This was the last season before the drastic re-marketing campaign changed everything in 2004.
Orlando Hudson, 2005The re-brand replaced most of the blue in the uniforms with graphite. The alternate uniform, seen here in 2005, featured a graphite top.
5The Blue Jays home uniform, as worn in 2006.
6Away uniform, as worn in 2007.
From 2008-2010 the team wore throwback powder blue uniforms for a Friday night home game promotion known as “Flashback Friday”.
Marcus Stroman, ALDS
The Blue Jays alternate blue top, with a blue top used both at home and on the road, as worn in the 2015 ALDS.
Jose Bautista, 2012Home uniform, as worn in 2013.Edwin Encarnacion, 2014Road grey’s, as worn in 2014.
R.A. Dickey, Canada Day UniformThe Jays wear a red top (and as of 2015, a red alternate cap) for of Canada day and Canadian Baseball promotions.

The first home uniform was a double-knit style that most teams used to during the 70’s & early 80’s. It was a pullover style, made of stretchy, synthetic material. The pants were called “Sans-a-Belt” because the elasticized waistline eliminated a belt. The “BLUE JAYS” lettering was unique to the Jays, and are the only team to use it.
The road uniform is almost the same as the home uniform seen in the Blue Jays inaugural season. The powder blue uniform had “TORONTO” in dark blue on the front.
In 1981 the Blue Jays switched from using “TORONTO” on their away jersey to “BLUE JAYS”, which they would wear on both home and away uniforms. This is the first year they would do this, and it would last until 1989.

The 1985 uniform was exactly the same as their inaugural season, with the double-knit pullover style, made of stretchy, synthetic material and the “Sans-a-Belt” pants with the elasticized waistline for a belt. The “BLUE JAYS” lettering on the front was still unique to the Jays and the blue jay head was still right in the middle of the jersey.
The Blue Jays finally made some changes to their uniforms in 1989, as we see on this ’91 home uniform. They lost the pull over style in favor of a button down jersey with the logo to the left side. They also added a real belt, losing the elasticized belt. The team hosted the 1991 All-Star game as seen here with the patch on the left sleeve.
The road jersey seen on this championship uniform is the same as the year before, with the addition of the World Series patch on the right sleeve. Teams began wearing these patches in the World Series in the early 90’s.

This home uniform hasn’t changed much since the first time we saw it in 1991. They have a World Series patch on the right sleeve as the team defended their championship in 1993.
The Blue Jays wore a few road jerseys this season. The blue one seen here is the first all blue top since the powder blue last worn in 1988. The look is the same as previous years, with the addition of the commemorative patch on the right sleeve in honor of the 125th year of professional baseball.
On July 1st, Canada Day, the Blue Jays began wearing this red jersey when they played a game at home. On the back, the player’s names were taken off, and replaced with “CANADA”. The patch on the right sleeve commemorates the 20th anniversary of the ball club as worn on all team 1996 uniforms.

The new look Blue Jays. As we see on this road uniform, changes were made in 1997. The logo is new, and moved from the front of the jersey to the sleeve, as the player’s numbers are on the front for the first time. The lettering has been altered, and a red stripe has been added to the dark blue and light blue stripes down the leg.
For the new millennium, the Blue Jays made a change to their home jerseys. They went to the vest style, which was made popular in the 60’s. The Blue Jay patch is now back on the front of the jersey, replacing the player’s numbers (this is only for the home vest).
As we see on this road uniform, this is the first time there is no Blue Jay logo on the front or the sleeve. The only emblem we see is on the patch on the left sleeve, which commemorates the Jays 25th season. There are two Blue Jay logos on it, the original one from 1977, and the new Blue Jay. Written on a banner at the bottom is; “A Summer Tradition Since 1977”.
12004-2011 Home
In 2004 the Blue Jays adopted another new look. Gone were the colours normally associated with the team, in were more “modern” colours: graphite, silver and black. They also adopted a new logo. The club’s full “Blue Jays” nickname is no longer in use on the uniform, abbreviated to just “Jays”.
2004-2011 Alternate
The alternate uniform, frequently used from 2004-2011, was a graphite colour top used on both home white and away grey pants. The jersey was essentially the exact same as the home uniform other than the graphite colour base.
2004-2011 Away
The away uniform was the same with a few minor changes. The “TORONTO” prior to 2008 was a script font, the team went with a block font after 2007, seen here in 2011. The cap logo also varied from the angry jay to a script font “T”, seen above. A black stripe was used on the pants, instead of the blue on the home uniform.


On November 18, 2011, the Blue Jays unveiled a new logo and uniforms for the 2012 season. The logo and all-white home uniform bear a strong resemblance to the original logo and home uniforms, used from 1977–1996. The grey road uniform resembles those used from 1989–1996, and the alternate royal blue jersey—to be used for home and road games—resembles those used from 1994–1996, as well as the batting practice jerseys used from 1982–1996.

From left to right: Home, away, alternate home w/ sleeves, batting practice/spring training.

Cap History

The first cap in Blue Jays history, this served as the primary home and away hat from 1977 to 1988. The cap sports the 70’s trend of a contrast-colored front panel (white behind the logo).

This cap first entered service in 1989, as the Blue Jays switched to button down uniforms. The solid blue cap (seen here with the World Series logo) was used primarily with the grey road uniform.

This cap entered service when the Blue Jays redesigned their logos and uniform after the 1996 season. The red brimmed hat was used primarily with the varying alternate uniform from 1997-2002.
This cap, like the red brimmed cap, entered service in 1997 and was worn with the home and road uniforms, and occasionally with the alternate.


Like it’s 98-02 predecessor, the 2003 featured a solid blue cap and a red brimmed hat, with the 2003 primary logo. The red brimmed hat was used with one of the two alternate uniforms.

Like it’s 98-02 predecessor, the 2003 featured a solid blue cap and a red brimmed hat, with the 2003 primary logo. The solid blue hat was used for both home and away uniforms, and one of the two alternate uniforms.
With the brand re-design, including drastic logo and uniform changes, the club used a dark grey cap with the teams primary logo with their home white uniform.
The “graphite” cap was used with the home uniform from 2006-2011, and as the away and alternate from 2004 to 2011. It was solid black with the primary logo
Primarily used with the spring training/batting practice uniforms, it was seen throughout the graphite era (after 2007) during the regular season.
In 2012 the Blue Jays exited the graphite era with a new logo, uniform, and went back to the traditional team colours: royal-blue, white and red. This cap was used with all uniforms: home, away and the alternate.

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