Intimidating soccer goalie jersey
The difference between winning and losing a soccer match often lies with the goalie.
In the early history of the game, football teams were identified by the colours of their caps and socks or simply by armbands.
Drew Hutchins is an Assistant Coach for the Men's Varsity Soccer Team at Cornell University.
Hutchins played on the Stanford University Men's Varsity Soccer Team from 2010-2014.
Squad numbers were originally introduced as a way of identifying the players more than anything and although goalies traditionally wear the number one shirt there's no law in the game to say an outfield player cannot wear that number.
Keepers such as Chelsea's Peter Bonetti, QPR's Phil Parkes and Ipswich Town's Paul Cooper regulary wore a red shirt rather than green, even when there was no colour clash.
Cup finals in particular seemed to give goalkeepers to the incentive to break from the norm and add a dash of colour to proceedings.
There were exceptions, with some goalkeepers donning an all-green ensemble during the 1960s.
In the early 1970s England legend Peter Shilton famously wore an all-white goalkeeper kit until he was beaten by a long-range shot during a mid-week FA Cup semi-final replay at Villa Park by none other than Liverpool's Kevin Keegan - apparently Shilton's kit was too reflective under the floodlights, making it easier for opposition forwards to pick their spot.