These Suns can’t be the reincarnation of “Fun-n-Gun.” That brand belonged to and goes to rest with Steve Nash, Shawn Marion, Amar’e Stoudemire and Mike D’Antoni.

These Suns have been a sensation, with a similar style to the one that captivated Phoenix in 2004, but this is different. This team is more shocking, less experienced and far closer personally.

Then, there it was on Channing Frye’s new purple hooded sweatshirt after the team’s fifth consecutive win, a 105-95 victory against Charlotte at US Airways Center.

“Suns of Anarchy,” complete with a basketball twist on the FX Network’s “Sons of Anarchy” reaper crest.

Like the fictional motorcycle club, they are close-knit with a bit of new-school (spread-and-shoot, pick-and-roll offense) and old-school (physical defense) styles.

“It fits because we’re kind of the misfits of the NBA,” said Frye, who bought the hoodie off teespring .com after head athletic trainer Aaron Nelson found it. “Nobody here has really been a starter for their whole career. All of us are like misfits, but we come together. We take care of our own. We just want to break things up so people can’t continue to talk crap about us. We want a little bit of respect.”

There is anarchy because the Suns did not subject themselves to any presumed laws about what would be successful.

They have a five-game win streak for the second time this season and a 29-18 record that is eighth-best in the NBA.

Charlotte rolled into Phoenix with the hottest player that the Suns have seen, but the Suns might be the hottest team the Bobcats will see.

After four road wins, the Suns won again with waves of offense and by sending waves of defenders at Al Jefferson. They held him to 4-of-15 shooting and 10 points, halting his streak of 11 consecutive 20-point games and three 30-point games.

“They are a bunch of guys who are not resting on what they have accomplished so far,” Suns coach Jeff Hornacek said. “They want to do better, and that is great for them to have that attitude.”

The Suns were shooting 56.7 percent through three quarters for a 90-63 lead, their largest since the last game Eric Bledsoe played on Dec. 30. The ability to hang on without Bledsoe is no longer a topic during a 7-1 stretch.

On the day that new Commissioner Adam Silver took office, Suns guard Goran Dragic made his case for Silver to pick him as Kobe Bryant’s All-Star Game injury replacement. Then again, so did New Orleans’ Anthony Davis, who posted 24 points, eight rebounds, six blocks and three steals on Saturday and plays in the city hosting the game.

Dragic kick-started Saturday’s win with 15 points in the first eight minutes. He quickly sat down Ramon Sessions with two fouls off pull-up moves but kept up his perimeter accuracy too.

Dragic made 10 of 14 shots, making him 39 for 61 (63.9 percent) over a four-game stretch in which he has scored 24 or more points in each game.

Dragic’s string of four consecutive 20-point games with 50 percent shooting is the first one for the Suns since Steve Nash did it during the 2008-09 season.

“I am more relaxed,” Dragic said. “I know the situation. I know how the opponent is going to guard me and overall I’m just more relaxed. It feels like I am playing basketball with my friends back at home. No pressure, and just go out there and do my job.”