Jason Kelce's 'No One Likes Us' chant at Eagles parade comes from soccer

Has the “No One Likes Us” chant been stuck in your head all day after listening to the Eagles’ Jason Kelce sing it to a crowd of tens of thousands during Thursday’s Super Bowl parade?

Know where it came from? You can thank a football club in England first and the Philadelphia Union supporters club, a.k.a. the Sons of Ben, second.

Kelce sang the chant, which contains much profanity, after giving an inspiring speech at the top of the Philadelphia Museum of Art steps. His message linked the team’s underdog status to the criticism Philly fans have faced, too.

“I just heard one of the best chants this past day, and it’s one of my favorites and it’s new, and I hope you learn it,” Kelce said.

The song goes something like: “No one likes us. No one likes us. No one likes us. We don’t care. We’re from Philly. F — ing Philly. No one likes us. We don’t care.”

Warning: The video below contains profanity.

Sung to the tune of “Oh my darling, Clementine,” the chant is often heard at Philadelphia Union games.

Bill Gusler, the Sons of Ben president, said he’s not sure when the group started singing it, but said it’s been alive and well among the organization for years now.

“It fits perfectly,” Gusler said. “It doesn’t matter who we’re playing or what other city it is, people, especially when comes to sports, there’s no middle ground. You either love Philly or you hate Philly.”

Members of the Sons of Ben appeared in a video for Howler Magazine back in 2015, giving similar reasons for why they adopted the song during Union games.

Warning: The video below contains profanity.

While the Philadelphia twist comes from the Sons of Ben, the original version started with Millwall Football Club fans in the 70s, Gusler said.

The chant can be heard in an old video showing Millwall game highlights along with footage of its fans. A book, which pays homage to the chant in its title, “No One Likes Us, We Don’t Care: True Stories from Millwall, Britain’s Most Notorious Football Hooligans” by Andrew Woods, also details the team’s history.

Warning: The video below contains profanity.

Gusler said he was floored when he heard Kelce sing the chant on Thursday. His goal is to get the entire city to start singing it at sporting events and recognizes that Kelce may have very well helped make that an impending reality.

“To know it started here with the Union … it was cool,” Gusler said.

Gusler has one more message for Kelce, that includes having him clear his calendar on March 3, the Union’s home opener:

“Come on out and join the Sons of Ben and help lead the song that you helped make famous to Philadelphia.”

Check out the full transcript of Jason Kelce’s speech.

This story has been updated.