Alex Salmond's spokesman has made light of pictures appearing to show an effigy of Scotland's outgoing First Minister being exploded at a bonfire parade.
Sussex Police said the figure of Mr Salmond would be withdrawn from the Lewes display after social media complaints, yet images from the crowd appeared to show it being blown up.
Fourteen people were arrested and four taken to hospital as an estimated 30,000 revellers poured into an East Sussex town famous for its bonfire night celebrations.
Months of planning preparation are devoted to the event in the East Sussex town of Lewes - which is known as the bonfire capital of the world.
Of the 14 arrests, Sussex Police said two were for throwing fireworks and others were for being drunk and disorderly and public order offences.
A total of 86 people were treated by South East Coast Ambulance Service and St John Ambulance, with four people needing hospital treatment although none of the injuries were believed to be serious.
East Sussex Fire and Rescue Service reported a quiet night, with fire crews called out to deal with six incidents, including an out of control bonfire.
At least five people have been treated by Greater Manchester Fire and Rescue Service after they were injured in separate incidents on Bonfire Night.
A teenager is being treated by paramedics after a firework exploded into his eye in Salford, while three people needed treatment for burns after a bonfire in a wheelie bin.
A fifteen year old suffered cuts to his face after he was hit in the face by a firework in Bolton.
For more information on the incidents visit ITV Granada.
Sussex Police are directing the hundreds of people attending Lewes Bonfire Celebrations through Twitter.
The force has voiced concerns in the past that the event is getting too large for the town.
Hundreds of fireworks are being set off across the country this evening as Britain celebrates Bonfire Night.
In Lewes in East Sussex up to 80,000 are expected to attend this evening's festivities.
Six bonfire societies in the town compete to have the best costumes, displays and models.
The tradition started because local people wanted to commemorate protestant martyrs who were burned at the stake in Lewes, as well as Guy Fawkes.
You can find out more about the Lewes Bonfire Celebrations on ITV Meridian.