Wolves legend Billy Wright represents England's World Cup XI in a Charity Shield match at Stamford Bridge against a Canada XI. The formal kit with a large collar was worn by England at the 1950 World Cup in Brazil where they failed to progress beyond the group stages.
Possibly the most iconic of all the England kits is the red round-neck away shirt sported by the World Cup-winning side of 1966. Worn in the 4-2 Wembley final victory over West Germany, the strip became part of English sporting history.
England sported a much lighter version of the red shirt at the 1970 World Cup which took place in the searing heat of Mexico. However, this time West Germany got revenge against the holders, beating them 3-2 in the quarter-finals.
Admiral took over the contract from Umbro to supply England kits in 1974. But this design, here worn by Kevin Keegan in 1979, was never seen at the World Cup finals - England had failed to qualify for the tournament held in Argentina the previous year.
Under manager Ron Greenwood, England qualified for the finals in Spain in 1982 and sported this new kit with red and blue panels on the shoulders. Despite not losing a match, England were knocked out in the second group stage.
Umbro returned as kit manufacturers for the 1986 World Cup and the UK sports brand opted for a v-neck design. Here, Peter Beardsley and Gary Lineker celebrate after knocking out Paraguay in the last 16, but they would lose 2-1 in the quarter-finals to Argentina - Diego Maradona's 'Hand of God' goal and all.
The shirt worn by England in every match at the 1990 finals in Italy featured a navy blue collar and zig-zag watermark pattern. Paul Gascoigne stood out for Bobby Robson's side, who were knocked out on penalties by West Germany after an enthralling semi-final that ended 1-1 in Turin.
England failed to qualify for the 1994 World Cup in the United States, but returned four years later in France. An 18-year-old Michael Owen scored a stunning individual goal against Argentina in the last 16 - but Glenn Hoddle's side went out on penalties after a 2-2 draw. England sported a white shirt with a broad navy and red stripe down each side.
In 2002, Sven-Goran Eriksson took England to the quarter-finals in Japan and South Korea, with his team's white shirts featuring a distinctive red vertical stripe running through the badge. Captain David Beckham runs over to join Trevor Sinclair and Nicky Butt (partially hidden) in congratulating Michael Owen for scoring in a 3-0 win over Denmark in the last 16.
It was a familiar story in 2006. For the third time in five World Cups - including the one they failed to qualify for - England went out on penalties, as they were beaten by Portugal in Germany. David Beckham captained an England side whose kit featured a cross on the shoulder, with a star over the badge representing their one World Cup success.
This classic-style red shirt with round collar was worn by Frank Lampard in England's 4-1 defeat by Germany at the 2010 World Cup. Unlike 1966, England were on the wrong side of a goal-line decision, when the officials failed to see that Lampard's shot had crossed the line when England were trailing 2-1.
England will head to Brazil this summer with an all-white home kit, made by Nike. The shirt will cost fans up to £90, a price QPR midfielder Joey Barton said was "appalling".
The FA will hope England will be able to recreate the spirit of 1966 in Brazil with this traditional offering as their change kit.