Stade Francais were always going to top this ranking.
Stade Francais, the darlings of Parisian rugby fans, the chartreuse-shirted Top 14 representatives of the French capital.
They may be the only team in world rugby that was purposefully trying to win this kind of competition.
So, its not simply enough to crown them kings of ridiculous rugby wear and move on.
To get the inside story, we sat down with former Stade Francais star lock Mike James, who gave us a firsthand look at what it was like to suit up for the Parisians.
Stade Francais weren't always a force in the Top 14. They were playing in the French third division, when they were bought by French media mogul Max Guazzini. Under the new ownership, the team rapidly returned to the French Premiership and won the Championship final in 1998. I joined the club in the year 2000.
Guazzini decided he wanted to club to play in a new jersey in every year. Eventually, he decided that one of our main logos would be be three lightning bolts, which basically had us running around the field looking like supermen.
Most of the teams in the French Top 14 are located far from the capital in Paris, and fans in rural France need no excuse to hate Parisian clubs. So it was with some trepidation that James and his teammates took part in Guazzini's next experiment.
Trying to create a marketable and identifiable jersey, the flashy club owner decided to send his players on the road, dressed completely in pink. James reminisced on some his more interesting travels:
French rugby is about winning your home games. Fans are fiercely supportive of their clubs, especially out in the rural provinces.
We were sent out on the pitch for our away games dressed completely in pink, sometimes with only chicken wire between us and the supporters from our opposing clubs.
Fortunately, at that time, we had a really powerful squad, so quite often we were beating teams up on the field. We were just glad no one got beat up off of it.
The club has gone on to purposefully produce some of the most shocking and controversial rugby shirts of all time. Guazzini's original 2005 model sold 20,000 jerseys, and sales have only climbed since then.
Only in Paris, my friends. Only in Paris.