A new kit often brings mixed reviews - and England's latest number certainly has done so.
On Wednesday night, the Three Lions will take to the Wembley pitch wearing a new all-blue away shirt, which has split opinions.
Some love it, but some believe it is so far away from England's traditional look that it is closer to a monstrosity than a masterpiece.
But the introduction of the new kit got us thinking: what is the worst kit England have ever worn?
We mulled over the possibilities and attempted to rank the 10 most dreadful jerseys in England history...
10. 2011-2013, Away
Umbro broke tradition with their final cycle of England shirts. They departed from the classic red away strip and replaced it with this navy offering.
And it was just... boring. Sure the baby blue collar is a nice touch but it looks too much like a polo shirt Marc from accounts would wear down to his local golf club on a Saturday morning.
9. 2007-2009, Away
Umbro’s attempt to appear trendy, this.
“Hello fellow kids, how do you like this England shirt with it’s funky dashes of white and happening blue stripes across the chest?”
Not so much.
8. 2003-2005, Home
The thick red stripe dominates. Not only does it go down the length of the sleeves, but it snakes across the back and down the v-neck.
The collar also looks like something of an afterthought and the fact it is reversible is a nonsense.
7. 1999-2000, Home
The round collar was used in an effort to recreate the feel of England's 1966 shirt while the metallic streaks across the torso were used in an effort to recreate the feel of driving through motorway roadworks late at night.
It’s ugly and the fact David Beckham couldn’t even pull it off tells you everything.
6. 2016, Away
Nike had something of a thing of these two-tone shirts in the mid-2010s. Some worked, many others didn't. This effort falls into the latter category.
The design is basic at best and while the base red colour is largely inoffensive, the burgundy sleeves coupled with a blue collar trim is uncomfortable to look at.
5. 1995-1996, Away
Umbro promoted the shirt as being ‘indigo blue’. But it was grey; two shades of it in fact.
It's also a kit indelibly linked with Gareth Southgate missing the crucial penalty in the shootout defeat to Germany at Euro 1996.
Get in the bin.
4. 2011-2013, Goalkeeper first
Having decided to produce a green goalkeeper shirt, Umbro went all out and opted to use every shade of the colour imaginable.
And, of course, the only way to truly display the multitude of different greens was to use the St George’s cross hundreds and hundreds of times.
Joe Hart was forced to wear this and while we can’t be sure, it may have in fact started his decline.
3. 1994-95, Away
This is just a mess.
On top of the colour and other repulsive features, throw in the collar and you can’t help but wonder what Umbro was thinking with this.
Just look at it. Some of the greatest players of their generation were wearing it.
2. 1992-93, Third
We imagine the design meeting went.
“So what I'm thinking here is that we put a white shirt into the wash with a bunch of blues, let the colour run into it, take it out and then slap on three giant lions in a slightly darker shade blue. Thoughts?”
“I’m not sure about this one, Paul. But it’s 4.55pm and me and the wife have tickets to the theatre tonight so send it over to the FA and enjoy your weekend.”
1. 1995-1997, Goalkeeper second
We honestly had to limit ourselves to just one selection from the 1990s and all we can say is this: poor David Seaman.
Just look at it. Seriously. What is that?
Why are the letters ENG backwards? Why has ‘Football Association’ been scrawled across it countless times by a Bart Simpson wannabe? And why in the world is it four different colours?
It’s hideous and that Seaman performed heroics at Euro 1996 wearing this abomination is a miracle.