Clare changed from O'Neills to Connolly, who gave them their standard design of that time. One difference from other Connolly counties was the contrasting sleeves, though.
The new GAA logo was added, with the Guaranteed Irish mark moving to the middle.
Connolly came up with a new deisgn. As far as we can ascertain, though, this variant was only worn in the 1995 league final against Kilkenny. Clare, having lost the 1993 and '94 Munster finals, suffered another defeat and looked fated not to enjoy success.
Come the championship an extra blue stripe was added on the shoulders. This jersey would receive much prominence as Clare ended the long wait for an All-Ireland senior title.
Another update, with the sleeves again the recipient of most change, along with the shorts, as Clare won a second All-Ireland in three years. The design on the sleeves was saffron and blue quarters.
Clare returned to O'Neills, who utilised a style which had previously only been seen on Dublin's sleeves. For the Munster semi-final against Cork, rare saffron socks were worn while the shorts had white trim.
The socks returned to blue, while the trim on the shorts reverted to the more familiar saffron.
A very rarely-seen long-sleeved shirt, with a basic sleeve design compared to the short-sleeved style. Worn by Jamesie O'Connor against Galway in 1999 as he was carrying a shoulder injury and so was heavily strapped up.
The introduction of this new jersey, to coincide with the addition of new sponsors Eircell, was a new departure for Clare, with the normal blue hoop lower than usual (and broken with a narrow saffron stripe) while a 'V' adorned the upper part of the body.
Long-sleeved variation. Clare had almost always had white numbers due to the blue hoop, but even though the surface for the number was now solid saffron this remained the case, making visibility difficult.
One change not long after the launch of the new jersey in 2000 came with the addition of blue and white stripes to the collar, though not the neck. The lower hoop was now solid blue too.
The long-sleeve shirt received the same minimal changes, with the numbers changing to blue.
A few slight modifications were made to the Clare jersey for 2002, as white trim was added to the blue parts and the Vodafone name replaced that of Eircell following the multinational company's takeover of the mobile operator.
Short sleeves were worn during the 2002 league campaign, with this long-sleeved edition following in '03.
Numbers were added to the front of counties' jerseys for the first time in 2008, but otherwise the Clare rig-out remained unchanged. Well almost - the '& Co. Ltd.' part disappeared from the Pat O'Donnell logo.
New GAA logo, with addition of 125th anniversary text.
Brand new design, fairly straightforward, though the stripe did not traverse the width of the front of the shirt.
At first glance, not a million miles away from the previous design, though extra designs added to the hoop. New socks were different to anything offered by O'Neills before, however.
One of the last counties to hold out with a 'proper' collar, Clare joined the trend for the more modern O'Neills neck style. The white splashes made the blue hoop pop but the addition of blue shards - representing reeds - was a bit excessive.
Initially, the goalkeeper's jersey in 2000 was a reversal of the new jersey bar the narrow blue stripe travelling through the lower hoop.
Long sleeves, with the 'V' and lower hoop absent from the body.
Short-sleeved version of newer design.
Change goalkeeper outfit, a white body with the same sleeves as usual. Worn against Kerry in the 2000 Munster SFC final, but oddly never against Tipperary.
Davy Fitzgerald wore this white-collared version of the goalkeeper jersey in 2001. Incidentally he was forced to don a white Clare polo shirt for the Munster championship game with Tipperary due to the colour clash.
First goalkeeper shirt to accompany new design. Despite there technically being more space than on the blue hoop of the saffron jersey, the Vodafone logo appeared smaller on the goalkeeper's outfit.
Short sleeves.
Additional saffron trim in one of O'Neills' standard designs of the period.
Davy Fitzgerald often wore this white goalkeeper's jersey in preference to the traditional view. Bar the collar and obviously on the GAA logo and crest, the only saffron was on the sleeves.
Long-sleeved version of blue jersey.
New goalkeeper jersey first used against Waterford in 2004, similar to the design used by Cavan.
Navy panels changed to blue while collar colours were reversed.
White version of new shirt used in clash against Tipperary in June 2005.
When the new kit was launched in 2006, initially the goalkeeper jersey was a reversal of it, barring the hoop. Used for a few league games in the early spring.
Short-sleeved jersey, only worn by Davy Fitzgerald in the 2006 league semi-final against Limerick.
This jersey replaced the other two fairly quickly following the introduction of the new kit. While the part housing the GAA logo and Clare crest looks sky blue, it was in fact white with numerous small blue dots.
The long sleeves took a while to arrive in 2008, with Brennan having to wear his own jersey underneath this in eary league games.
The first version of the long-sleeved goalkeeper shirt used in 2008 had the number in white on the dotted part of the shirt.
The first version of the long-sleeved goalkeeper shirt used in 2008 had the number in white on the dotted part of the shirt.
While identification was probably not too much of an issue, the addition of the blue outline to the white number made it a bit more easy to see.
Blue numbers and GAA 125 logo.
A rare change design, used by Davy Fitzgerald in a challenge game against Kilkenny. We are unsure if it saw any other game-time.
Long sleeves.
Worn with 2009 blue change kit against Wexford, also called into action for Tipperary match in 2011.
Goalkeeper jersey introduced alongside new kit, same as change strip.
Change goalkeeper jersey worn for 2010 Division 2 final when outfielders had to line out in blue.
As each county had more of its secondary colour than usual, Clare and Tipperary were ordered to change for the Munster hurling final. This shirt is not fondly remembered as Clare lost by 3-27 to 2-12.
From 1993 onwards, Clare-Tipp hurling meetings weren't treated as colour-clashes anymore. Oddly, in '98 the counties drew in the Munster football championship - wearing normal shirts - but Clare wore white for the replay.
Clare v Wexford hadn't always been treated as a clash, but increasing amounts of gold on the Wexford shirt saw a change ordered for the 2009 relegation play-off.
Further meetings with Wexford saw Clare play in blue more often, with the 2010-11 GK shirt used. While Wexford had worn white in '09, they switched to purple change jerseys, meaning almost as bad a clash as the normal shirts.
While other counties have similar colours, Clare's configuration is unique to them. The Banner County were one of the last to stick with a traditional floppy collar but their new kit for 2016 has followed the example set by almost everyone else.

Blue is worn as an alternative, though instances are relatively rare and irregular, especially  as Wexford's kit now has far more purple than gold.
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