Which English Premier League clubs will look to cut their losses this summer and recruit new managers?
A change of direction and a breath of fresh air can sometimes be all that's required for optimism to resume in a fanbase. Here we'll look at all the clubs who could be considering switching and assess the chances of change.
Fan patience with Arsene Wenger grows thinner by the campaign as that dreaded statistic of trophyless seasons continues to tick over.
With not a lot of money spent, stubborn principles and some stunted progress in Europe's premier competition, it's easy to see why some individuals would appreciate a fresh face.
Ultimately, though, the board are highly unlikely to sack the man who has done so much for Arsenal, and the likeliest exit will be in the form of a parting of ways at the end of the 2013-14.
Interim manager Rafa Benitez will leave at the end of the season.
Chelsea will look to appoint a new manager this summer, and the only question that remains is who it will be. The fans want Jose Mourinho, the media want Jose Mourinho, the chairman likely wants Jose Mourinho.
Whoever it is, it won't be the Spaniard above.
The chances of Goodison Park hosting a new manager in the dugout for the first time in a decade are as high as they've ever been, but that's not the Everton board's choosing.
David Moyes could look for pastures new this summer, and his recent cameo on BBC's Match of the Day confirmed what we already knew: He'll assess the situation in the summer, and there's a 50/50 shot of him going.
Whether Stoke City are relegated or not, this season has been a real eye-opener.
The Potters came into the English Premier League and Rory Delaped their way to safety, using set pieces to secure their status for five straight seasons.
But that crop of specialists is long gone, and Pulis has been exposed due to his lack of a "Plan B."
If Stoke are to progress as a club and leave the shadows behind, a new man at the helm could be what the board looks for first and foremost.
The stage looks set for Sam Allardyce to put an end to a very boring contract saga and sign on the dotted line with West Ham United.
The former Bolton Wanderers man has been adamant all season long he wouldn't extend if he didn't keep the club up, but the Hammers are now on the verge of securing safety.
"Big Sam" believes in a long-term project at the East London club, but the decision to keep him as head honcho will be received with a mixed reaction.
Some managers believe they are safe, but you never know what a footballing board is thinking—we've seen plenty of shock sackings before.
Roberto Mancini's underachievement in Europe is a gripe with the media, though it's become very clear his relationship with Sheikh Mansour is excellent. Despite having all the money in the world, knee-jerk reactions are uncommon in the blue half of Manchester.
Norwich have badly underperformed in 2013, and Chris Hughton's football is far from enticing, but will Delia Smith and co. really dispense with him after giving him £8.5 million to sign Ricky van Wolfswinkel?
Alan Pardew signed an eight-year deal not so long ago, but this season has been one to forget. European excuses aside, he really struggled to make his squad work in a system that didn't suit them and looks to have been bailed out by January expenditures.