As the row over Linfield's new purple and orange kit rages on, the Belfast Telegraph here takes a look at some other football strips that have courted controversy in the past...
Linfield released their away kit for the 2020/21 season last week amid claims that its purple background and diagonal orange stripe were similar to UVF colours.
The Irish League club said that any similarity was "totally coincidental and entirely unintentional".
In the latest twist, however, the sportswear company that supplied the kit apologised unreservedly for any offence caused.
Umbro said that the kit was based purely on guidance from the club and added that it would not promote the shirt.
Here's a look at some other football shirts that have, or haven't, caused controversy...
Manchester City's purple and orange 2016/17 and 2018/19 kits and Glenavon's 2017/18: Linfield wasn't the first team to use a purple background and orange sash design: Manchester City donned the colours for their Nike third kit in 2018/19. The Premier League club used the same colours in 2016/17 - and it's a colour scheme that has been used by Glenavon since the 2017/18 season.
Barcelona's Catalonia connection: This season the Spanish giants released a fourth kit featuring the red and yellow of the Catalan flag. Barcelona released the kit just a month after nine Catalan separatist leaders were handed long jail sentences following their part in the 2017 independence referendum. The club had previously used the colours of the flag due to its affiliation with the region.
Spain's 2017 home shirt: This particular kit sparked anger with many fans after the colours appeared too similar to the flag of Spain's Second Republic. As well as the traditional red and yellow, a bit of blue was thrown in. However, many thought it resembled purple too much and looked similar to the republic flag, which is still used by anti-monarchists.
Cardiff City's 2012/13 rebrand: The Bluebirds' owners took the bold step of changing Cardiff's home shirt from blue to red as part of a "major and significant" investment pledge. Following an unsurprising revolt by fans, Cardiff reverted back to blue in 2015.
Huddersfield's partnership with betting company: Huddersfield Town were fined £50,000 by the FA after wearing a kit in a friendly that breached advertising regulations. As part of a sponsorship deal with Paddy Power, the club had the bookmaker's name displayed in a huge sash across the front of their shirt. It later turned out that the design was a spoof.
Dungannon Swifts back the NHS: Nothing controversial about this one as the Swifts will proudly wear the NHS logo on the front of their shirts for the 2020/21 season in response to the Covid-19 pandemic. A percentage of sales from the shirts will go to an NHS charity of the club's choice at the end of the season.
Manchester City's 'bacteria' shirt: Leaked images of Manchester City's 2020/21 third kit has caused outrage among fans on social media. The Puma designed shirt has a white background with a Paisley print. However, some people believe the print resembles what bacteria would look like in a microscope.