Would you let your eight-year-old daughter wear Liz Hurley's leopard-print bikini?
Elizabeth Hurley has been accused of sexualising young children with her range of swimwear – which features a leopard-print bikini being modelled by a girl with her hands on her hips.
To some, they are merely innocent fashion items playfully modelled by children enjoying dressing up.
But to others, the photographs are a damning example of society's pressure on children to grow up too quickly.
Claude Knight, director of the child protection charity Kidscape, said: "It is very disturbing to see some inappropriate items in this swimwear range.
"The pieces that are very adult and which contribute to the sexualisation of young girls – especially in the poses portrayed – do not take account of the child protection concerns that have been well-aired."
But a spokesman for Miss Hurley told the Daily Mail: "Our collections sell extremely well in Harrods and in numerous stores across America and the Middle East.
"Most of our customers are repeat customers who report that their kids adore the designs."
The actress's website features several children wearing the skimpy outfits. It includes items for the under-eights, such as an animal-print 'Mini Cha Cha Bikini' which costs £45 and is modelled by a blonde girl, posing with her hands on her hips.
Another is a £47 lilac 'Collette Bikini' for the 8-13 age range, which has a top held together by a gold ring and is described as being 'great for girls who want to look grown up'.
One of the bikini-wearing models is Lyla Woodall, the eight-year-old daughter of Miss Hurley's close friend, TV fashion guru Trinny Woodall, who used to present What Not to Wear (ironic?).
Campaigners have accused Miss Hurley, 47, of encouraging inappropriate behaviour.
Dr Katherine Rake, chief executive of the Family and Parenting Institute charity, said the designs put pressure on parents by attracting young girls to the notion of growing up too fast.
She said: "Parents have been telling us for a long time that they want their children to be able to enjoy childhood.
"We'd like young girls to be encouraged to emulate Olympic stars like Ellie Simmonds and Rebecca Adlington when in the swimming pool – not models in leopard print."
What do you think about this swimwear for children?