For as long as we can remember, Liverpool has always led the way when it comes to style.
And, despite how we all slightly cringe when we think about our past clothing choices, it's fair to say Liverpool is a city which has always been known for its fashion.
Here, we are focusing on lads as oppose to women - and reminiscing about the shell suits, the Wade Smith era and the North Face re-birth.
This time last year, we look at how social media users discussed how lads in Liverpool had moved away from this stereotypical image.Liverpool's Steven Gerrard with Michael Ball of Everton wait outside Wade Smith sports store Matthew Street as a security guard arrives with the new adidas predator precision football boots in May 2000
At the time, Paul Bannister summed a lot of people's thoughts up on Twitter.
He wrote: "The decline of the Liverpool scally is a sad thing. Once hard skinhead Lacoste wearing thugs to be proud of are now ket wigs with handbags."
It led to discussions around hair length, dress sense and even accessories worn by young people today.Liverpool football players getting spruced up for the new season as they open a new hair salon in Walton and receive a free trim for their trouble. Pictured left to right are: Phil Boersma, Phil Thompson, Emlyn Hughes and Tommy Smith. August 1973.
But, were these users right? And are they still right now? Are young people choosing to dress differently to the typical representations?
Below, we've taken a look back at previous decades to see how the Scouse lad's style has evolved.
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Late 1960s and the 70s
The explosion of hippy love in the early 60s covered Liverpool in colourful outfits.
But, by 1970, The Beatles phenomenon had ended, Abba were topping the charts and flares started being worn by almost everyone.
It was a decade of embarrassing hairstyles, sequins and, for the men, it was all about the platform shoes.England football team members L-R: Mick Shannon, Kevin Keegan, Alan Ball and Peter Shilton May 1975 Jubilant Liverpool fans in triumphant mood, singing and celebrating at a local pub as their side become European Champions for the first time in their history Liverpoo defeated German side Borussia Moenchengladbach by three goals to one to claim the European crown. 25th May 1977. A young Liverpool lad in the late 1970s
High waisted trousers were on the rise, literally, and loud-patterned shirts were often worn by young lads in Liverpool's nightclubs.
It was a time when TV shows were helping dictate what was popular, which appears to be long hair- a style which is making a come back today.
The 1980s was a mixed bag when it came to fashion - Brookside anyone?The three managers at Cagneys Night Club in Liverpool, Phil McDonagh, Dave Sumner and John Sumner Circa February 1980 A group of breakdancers, the Eastwood Rockers, going through their break dancing paces. The crew go by the names of Muller, MC, Freakie Friday, Trix and Hower. 26th July 1984. Michael Stark and Sue Johnston from the Brookside cast with Trevor the Turkey. 6th November 1985. Picture from Mirrorpix
In the clubs, lads opted for suits, with over-sized jackets and large shoulder pads. The trousers tended to follow the rule - the higher the better.
Then there were the moustaches combined with impressively long hair...and you've got 80s fashion - well, most of it anyway.
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There were also trendy suits, sleeves rolled up, thin ties, slip-on shoes.
It was all very Miami Vice and not forgetting those Relax t-shirts - Frankie Goes to Hollywood style.Mens Fashions Autunm 1985. Our model wears a fleck suit Miami Beach Style, Boot Lace Tie, Pattern Shirt, Black Shoes. 14th October 1985 Arrival of pop group Frankie Goes to Hollywood at London Airport from Los Angeles. 7th December 1984.
But we couldn't write about the 80s without discussing the shellsuit tracksuits.
They were colourful, shiny and almost everyone was wearing them.
In fact, the stereotypical image of Liverpool in the 80s is usually summed up with a picture of a mustachioed lad wearing a shell suit.Shell suits were at the peak of fashion in Liverpool during the 1980s Manchester latest men's fashion uk band street dance crew Broken Glass, in Clayton Square, Liverpool, demonstrating their moves. 6th October 1983
For the young lads who were football obsessed and would spend their days following Liverpool or Everton, then their style was slightly different.
They opted for retro Adidas trainers, with Wade Smith selling more than 100,000 pairs when it first open back in 1982.Wade Smith sold 110,000 pairs of Adidas Trimm Trab after they opened in 1982
1990sEverton footballer Kevin Sheedy back at Bellefield. 3rd July 1990. A busy scene of shoppers on Church Street, one of Liverpool's shopping areas, Merseyside. Church Street, Liverpool, Merseyside. 11th July 1991. Brookside cast 1994
While shell suits were still lingering during the early 90s, influences from the music industry were also starting to play a part.
Clubs were offering a new type of night out and brands such as McKenzie and Helly Hansen were popular, and a skin head on lads was an absolute must.
There was also the baggy jeans trend, which was sported by Liverpool band the Farm in 1990, and was often spotted in clubs - including the Club 051.Tim (Tinhead) and Emily in Channel 4's Brookside Young sports stars who received Wade Smith sports scholarships. Guest Diane Allahgreen centre with David Wade Smith right in November 1999 Liverpool and Denmark footballer Jan Molby in 1990
Oh - and you can't really have a fashion piece about Liverpool lads without mentioning white suits.
Robbie and Macca - what were you thinking?!Liverpool's Robbie Fowler, Steve McManaman and Jamie Redknapp on the pitch at Wembleybefore the FA Cup Final against Manchester United 11th May 1996
The '00sLiverpool's Steven Gerrard with Michael Ball of Everton wait outside Wade Smith sports store Matthew Street as a security guard arrives with the new adidas predator precision football boots in May 2000
Looking back to the early 2000s, it's clear to see this was a big changing point for Scousers.
Thanks to the birth of Lacoste tracksuits, Scousers soon lost their association with bright coloured shell-suits.
It was also at a time when footballers such as Steven Gerrard were making their debuts, meaning everything they wore both on and off the pitch was publicised.Liverpool's Steven Gerrard with Michael Ball of Everton outside Wade Smithwith the new adidas predator precision football boots in May 2000
This photo, which was taken outside the Wade Smith store, showcases a key look for young lads growing up in this era.
The Adidas tracksuit with the thick socks was a look sported by many - a lot will have bought them from Wade Smith too, given how popular the store was during its heyday in Liverpool.
The back end of the 00s saw tracksuits make way for hoodies and winter climbing jackets.Teenage Liverpool fans in the late 00s
Anyone who has been to a festival recently will definitely have been able to spot a Scouser, thanks mainly to their outfit.
No longer restricted to tracksuits, jeans or hoodies, the modern Scouse lad has given a new lease of life to the North Face brand.Parklife music festival, June 2017 (Image: Vincent Cole)
The brand was previously bought by those going skiing or on a trek. However, nowadays you'll find most Scouse lads own at least 10 pieces of North Face clothing, from jackets to t-shirts.
Read MoreCreamfields festival 2015
Hairstyles have certainly changed since the 90s too - having a skin-head is no longer deemed as cool, which has helped make way for the 'ket wig' phenomenon.
One barber told the ECHO: "We just have loads of lads coming in with ketwigs, they're trying to grow their hair but it’s just all curly and it just looks like a burst pillow."Nike trainers are popular with Liverpool's younger lads today
For the younger generation, footwear has moved away from Adidas trainers - with many opting for a pair of Nike Air or 110s.
Tell us about your fashion memories in the comments below
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