The Bully Wee are the final team in the Irn-Bru Third Division to test themselves against Ally McCoist's side this term, with this weekend's clash the latest away day the Gers may well look forward to with a sense of trepidation rather than excitement.
With just 15 points from their eight matches thus far, Rangers' form has not exactly been sparkling in Scotland's fourth tier but it has still been enough to take them to the top of the table.
Jim Duffy's side will go from facing Berwick Rangers to Rangers inside eight days but the Clyde boss will not allow himself to be caught up in the whirlwind of the coming few days.
"It is the one everyone has been talking about since Rangers entered the Third Division," Duffy said.
"Personally, it is not one I am jumping through hoops over. It is one for the players and the supporters to enjoy.
"As a manager, you just prepare your team as best you can, regardless of the opposition.
"Rangers have got some real quality that we don't normally have in the Third Division so you are aware of their strength. I will do my job with Clyde and Ally will do his with Rangers.
"That is what I will press to the players, not to look at Rangers' away games or performances but themselves.
"They will get much more exposure this week than they might ever have had.
"It is unusual circumstances for players at our level but they have to put that to the side and concentrate on playing the match."
While Rangers have gone through their home matches with relative ease, with their latest Ibrox triumph a 2-0 Glasgow derby win over Queen's Park on Saturday, they have found the going considerably tougher when they have hit the road.
Defeat to Stirling Albion a fortnight ago was the lowest point of the campaign thus far for the Gers following a series of draws.
The Light Blue legions will demand an improvement at Broadwood and Duffy reckons time will prove a healer for McCoist and his players.
He said: "Everybody thought that they would hit the ground running but it has not quite happened for them away from home yet.
"They will find their feet eventually. I won't look and say 'I wish I had them a few weeks ago when they were still looking up at teams'. Now, they are looking down on everybody.
"We just have to give it our all, play to our maximum capabilities and if we do that then you always have a chance in football.
"Everybody in the league expects that, with the strength and the quality they have got, Rangers will pull away.
"They have still got the likes of David Templeton and Fran Sandaza to come back. When you look at those players and the whole squad, you realise how strong Rangers are.
"The momentum will gather and that will take them to the title, for me, there is no question about that.
"They are still finding their feet a bit away from home and hopefully that is still the case come Sunday.
"If they don't win an away match in the first quarter then I will be delighted, because that means they have come to Broadwood and not won the game.
"Over the season, though, their quality will show through and they will finish ahead of everyone else."
Rangers may sit top of the table but they have been far from convincing in many fixtures as teams across the league have raised their game and given McCoist's side several stern tests.
However, the Ibrox club will hope that the international break will afford them the opportunity to make a fresh start on their Third Division quest.
While Saturday's victory over Queen's Park was far from spectacular, it nevertheless provides a platform to build on going forward.
Duffy, however, hopes his Clyde side are in a destructive mood on Sunday.
"They have Lee Wallace, Lee McCulloch, Ian Black, Dean Shiels, Neil Alexander and Andy Little in the squad, all of whom are full internationals.
"There is a lot of talent at Rangers still and they will be looking to get a bit of momentum going. As long as we don't get caught like a rabbit in the headlights, go and do our best and don't allow the situation to overhwelm us, we can go and compete well.
"Our players should all be looking forward to it. I am sure there will be nerves before the game and that is fine as long as you can handle it when you go on the pitch.
"It should help your concentration because sometimes you can lose concentration when there isn't a great atmosphere and that can cause mistakes.
"When the atmosphere is electric, it should keep your concentration levels higher.
"If you do well and play well then the plaudits that will come your way will be fantastic."