From Gunnersaurus to Mighty Red: Who are the Premier League mascots?
Club mascots are an essential part to any Premier League fan's matchday experience.
They can be seen parading the touchline at clubs up and down the country, playing their part in entertaining and lifting the crowd's spirits.
But it is very rare you come across a supporter who can name every single mascot in English football's top division.
Below is a reminder of each and every mascot in the Premier League, so you need never forget again.
Arsenal: Gunnersaurus Rex
Arguably the most famous mascot in the Premier League, Gunnersaurus came to life in 1993 after a young Arsenal fan named Peter Lovell dreamed up the idea and submitted it as part of a competition.
Since winning, Lovell's famous dinosaur has been present at both Highbury and the Emirates Stadium for almost every home game for the Gunners.
Aston Villa: Hercules and Bella the Lions
Aston Villa employ a dynamic duo to raise the energy levels at Villa Park on a matchday.
Hercules and Bella are famous around Birmingham for posing with opposition managers and have a healthy gallery full of famous faces for their collection.
In the past, they have managed to secure quick snaps with the likes of Arsene Wenger, Jurgen Klopp and Louis van Gaal.
Brentford: Buzz Bee
Buzzing his way around the Brentford Community Stadium on a matchday, the Bees' mascot is known within the community for his charitable visits and workshops at schools in the local area.
In 2015, at half-time during a game against Birmingham, Buzz removed the costume and got down on one knee as he proposed to his girlfriend, inciting thunderous applause and cheers from the crowd.
Brighton: Gully the Seagull
Perhaps the easiest choice of mascot sees Brighton adopt a seagull.
Gully can often be seen wandering around the Amex Stadium with Sammy and Sally, two fellow gulls who also play their part in entertaining the crowd on the South Coast.
Burnley: Bertie Bee
Turf Moor has played host to Bertie over the last two decades — and the busy bee has made himself at home at Burnley.
Bertie is another mascot known for his wild side and often challenges others to races and competitions.
Chelsea: Stamford and Bridget
Making their debut in 2013, Stamford and Bridget are named after the stadium they represent.
The famous lions have brought the historic Chelsea logo to life and attend every home matchday as a dynamic pairing.
And do not forget Stamford was originally seen at the Bridge long before Bridget — he just looked a little different.
Crystal Palace: Pete the Eagle
Usually rocking snazzy shades and soaking up the attention of the crowd, Pete strolls pitch side at Selhurst Park during Crystal Palace’s home games.
He was often overshadowed by the routine flying of real-life eagle Kayla from one side of the stadium to the other.
But since Kayla sadly passed away in 2020, Pete has relied on the company of Alice, his female counterpart.
Everton have yet to incorporate a new mascot into their matchday experience since Chang the Elephant was released at the same time the Toffees cut ties with their former shirt sponsors.
They are the odd ones out in the Premier League with no official mascot.
But in 2020, the Merseysiders chose a weekly mascot as they celebrated community heroes.
Leeds: Lucas the Kop Kat
Leeds are another club who allowed the name of their mascot to be decided via a competition.
The exotic animal is deemed a snow leopard and Elland Road has been familiar with Lucas since 2005, when he first started wearing the famous all-white kit.
Leicester: Filbert Fox
A perfect fit to represent Leicester, Filbert was originally a product of the club's old home Filbert Street.
But the mascot remained a matchday feature after the move to the King Power Stadium has racked up more than 1,000 games for the club.
And Filbert was a regular feature at the ground during Leicester's famous title-winning campaign in 2015-16.
Liverpool: Mighty Red
Liverpool were without a mascot until 2012, when they introduced Mighty Red the Liver Bird.
Following the takeover by the Fenway Sports Group, Red was created to represent the club’s commitment to working with children and local communities.
The character has since become a popular figure at Anfield and is often seen hyping up the Kop before a match.
Manchester City: Moonchester
Manchester City made use of the lockdowns in the United Kingdom to update their fans on the lives of Moonchester and his partner Moonbeam.
In a series of videos on the club website, the mascots were seen mowing the grass outside the Etihad and taking part in virtual quizzes.
Manchester United: Fred the Red
With his name based on the club's Red Devils nickname, Fred the Red has been a feature at Manchester United for many years.
Often seen displaying some impressive dance moves on the Old Trafford pitch, Fred sports the No55 on his back for matchdays.
Newcastle: Monty Magpie
Newcastle have Monty and Maggie lining up to please the crowd before kick-off at St James' Park.
And their jobs may be a lot easier now the Toon Army have rich new owners to cheer about.
Norwich: Captain Canary
First debuting in 1980, Norwich have always seen their mascot as a necessity for matchday entertainment.
In the aftermath of the pandemic and in time for the full return of fans, the Norfolk club announced that Captain Canary would be undergoing a makeover for the 2021-22 season.
Southampton: Sammy Saint
Inside the walls of St Mary’s, Sammy the dog puts on a show for the Southmapton fans.
Often seen with his counterpart Mary, Sammy has put on numerous half-time performances over the years for the Saints faithful.
Tottenham: Chirpy the Cockerel
Representing the bird on the Tottenham badge, Chirpy even travelled to the North London club's temporary home at Wembley.
He has often been seen around the old White Hart Lane and new Tottenham Hotspur Stadium leading an army of small mascots to their duties.
Watford: Harry the Hornet
A controversial figure in the world of Premier League mascots, Harry was labelled ‘disgraceful’ by Roy Hodgson in the aftermath of a match against Crystal Palace in 2016.
The Watford mascot dived in front of Wilfried Zaha, seemingly accusing him of simulation.
West Ham: Hammerhead
Dressed like a superhero and with the features of a robot, Hammerhead is described as a ‘cult hero’ on West Ham's official website.
This is due to his confidence in challenging opposition mascots to races at half-time and for having a large following on social media.
Wolves: Wolfie and Wendy Wolf
Wolves' mascots come as a package in the form of Wolfie and Wendy — and they even have a joint Twitter account.
As you would expect, the duo spread cheers and howls around Molineux.