It is a chant often heard ringing out across Celtic Park but less commonly - one would think - in the troubled streets of the West Bank.

Familiar terrace anthems to Scottish football fans have been sung by heavily-accented voices in Palestine following last Wednesday's show of solidarity by ultra group the Green Brigade ahead of last Wednesday's Champions League fixture against Israeli side Hapoel Be'er Sheva.

The Celtic crest has been beamed onto buildings in Palestine and it is thought a string of properties in Gaza and the West Bank will unfurl Scotland flags and banners in tribute to the East End club ahead of tonight's away leg in Israel.

Read more: Celtic fans raise £45,000 for Palestinian charities to match UEFA fine

In gratitude to the Celtic supporters - many of whom held aloft Palestinian flags when playing their Israeli opponents at Park Head - a Palestinian community group, the Lajee Center, posted a video online praising "one of the biggest solidarity actions in European football history".

The footage is show at the Aida refugee camp near Bethlehem in the West Bank and depicts a string of young people, mothers and children thanking Celtic fans and shouting "I love Celtic" as they wave banners and flags.

According to the centre's international coordinator Mohammed Alazraq, who now lives in Glasgow, the video is just one of a number ways the Palestinians plan to thank the club's fans.

"The Celtic fans sent a huge message last week. It has been all over the media around the world and everyone is talking about it," said Mr Alazraq, whose Scottish wife Nicole Currie and seven-month-old son Jawad appear in the video.

"It was one of the biggest solidarity actions in European football history, it was amazing, and we wanted to thank them for that, that's why we posted the video.

"To send our support back to the fans, on Tuesday night people will also display Celtic and Scottish flags around Palestine.

"We just really want to let the fans know that what they have done is appreciated."

More than 100 Palestinian flags were unveiled at Parkhead on Wednesday, but the display has been found to have broken UEFA’s rules regarding political messages at football.

Read more: Celtic fans raise £45,000 for Palestinian charities to match UEFA fine

Celtic fans have now decided to raise money equivalent to any fine imposed by the governing body and donate it to Palestinian charities.

More than £43,000 has been raised within the last 24 hours, with the money being split between the Lajee Center and Medical Aid Palestine (MAP).

Mr Alazraq, who moved to Glasgow two years ago after working at the Lajee Center from the age of 17, said the money sent to the group would help to improve facilities and create a young football team named Aida Celtic.

"We didn't expect to get so much," he said. "To get more than £40,000 in 24 hours is just incredible, and it's not just about the money. The thousands of donations are another show of solidarity, a way of people to say we support you."

Ms Currie, from the Southside of Glasgow, also appears in the clip with her baby as she is visiting relatives in the area.

She says: "To all Celtic fans and the Green Brigade, much love from Palestine."

But local media are reporting that Israeli police have warned of a "zero-tolerance" approach to travelling Celtic fans brandishing Palestinian flags during the game amid claims it could incite trouble.

Israeli police spokesman Micky Rosenfeld has made it clear that police do not have patience for a repeat of the events of last Wednesday, saying: "It is not illegal to have a Palestinian flag in Israel but provocation by fans of either side is and we will not tolerate it.

"Any material that would cause incitement to violence would definitely not be permitted to be taken to the game to prevent any disturbances inside the stadium or outside."

Israeli diplomat Michael Freeman, of the Israeli Embassy in London, added that Celtic supporters would be ill-advised to wave Palestinian flags in Israel.

He also warned well-meaning fans to ensure cash raised for Palestinian causes does not go to terror organisations.

Mr Freeman, the Israeli Embassy’s Officer for Civil Society Affairs, said of the fundraising: "Fine, if they are genuinely giving it to people who are in genuine need, not to terror organisations.

"Hamas are ruthlessly manipulating the goodwill of people and their genuine interest in peace by diverting funds meant for good causes to kill young children."