That's the first "word" Joe Maddon used to describe his thoughts on the all-white and all-black MLB Players Weekend uniforms and the Cubs manager may as well be speaking for seemingly every baseball fan on Earth.
The color schemes have not been a popular pick this weekend, from Dodgers manager Dave Roberts saying his team feels like they're wearing "milkman uniforms" to the endless run of Stormtrooper or Backstreet Boys jokes:
One of the biggest draws of Players Weekend is the nicknames on the back of the jerseys, but in the white uniforms, you can't even see the team's logo let alone what the jersey number or nameplate says.
That's led to plenty of ideas for improvement, including letting the home teams add color to their white uniforms however they see fit:
The only way the white players' weekend jerseys would have worked is if the guys had been able to decorate them themselves, including the helmets.— Jared Wyllys (@jwyllys) August 24, 2019
But Maddon had maybe the best idea on how to make the uniforms better for the 2020 Players Weekend.
"They should have every team design their own Players Weekend uniform," Maddon said. "That would be cool. Like with us, you go to [Anthony] Rizzo, [Jason] Heyward, [Jon] Lester, whomever your team leaders are and in the offseason, say, 'we're gonna do this next year, you're gonna be on the road, so consider road kind of uniform - go. You style the Cubs uniforms.'
"Then it truly is Players Weekend. I think you'd get a lot more interesting and better unigrams if you went that route."
That would be awesome and would allow for plenty of creativity from the players' end.
The other issue with the all-black jerseys is how closely they resemble the umpires' uniforms. At various points when the home team is up, it looks like there are five or six players on one side of the infield with the umpires.
It's also led the defenders to blend in with the wall at Wrigley, too.
"From the dugout, looking out, the ivy is so dark, also, so when their players are running out there, it's almost like they disappear into the ivy," Maddon said. "Again, it was not good form. There's no way I can advocate that. It's just not good form. And that's not even being a traditionalist, honestly. It's another version of the dress code - the worst dressers create dress codes."
The Cubs also had to make a change in regards to their hats for Players Weekend.
Home pitchers are not allowed to wear white caps because of the possibility the baseball will blend in with the hat as it's being delivered. So on Friday, Jon Lester wore his blue Cubs hat and the rest of his teammates followed suit in a show of uniform uniformity.
However, they all took the field with the white hats Saturday (Jose Quintana wearing a black Cubs hat) after being told they have to wear the all-white version this weekend.
So this weekend is all about the players and fun and games...but also rules and stipulations that must be adhered to.