Former Chester City striker Cyrille Regis has died at the age of 59.
It has been widely reported that Regis suffered a suspected heart attack on Sunday evening.
The forward scored 158 goals in 614 league appearances during his club career and won five caps for England between 1982 and 1987.
Regis is most widely known for his spells at Coventry City, where he won the FA Cup in 1987, and at West Brom.
But his single season at Chester at the end of his distinguished career is fondly remembered by those that had the pleasure of watching him.
Regis scored seven goals in 29 league appearances as the Blues finished ninth in the Third Division in Kevin Ratcliffe’s first full season in charge.
Regis, who once scored five goals against Chester in a 7-2 League Cup win for Coventry at Highfield Road in October 1985, announced his retirement from football in October 1996.
He made the decision after failing to recover fully from an injury sustained in his final senior game for the Blues.
Regis, who went on to become a football agent, is recognised as a pioneer for black footballers in the game and in 2008 was awarded an MBE for services to charity and football.
In a tribute posted on West Brom's website, his widow, Julia, called him 'a beautiful man and a wonderful husband, father, grandfather, brother and uncle'.
Chester FC, and the club's supporters, have also been paying tribute to Regis: