A 38-year-old male with back pain was referred to our outpatient clinic. He was started on NSAIDs on demand. Three years afterwards, he developed polyarthritis and tenosynovitis in the knees, hands, and feet. He was referred to a rheumatologist and he was found to be HLA-B27 positive, and pelvic radiographs showed bilateral grade 2 sacroiliitis. The Schober's test was positive and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) showed inflammation of the sacroiliac joint. He was diagnosed with AS. Complete blood count, blood sugar, renal function tests, liver function tests, and urine routine were all within normal limits. Thyroid function was also normal. Psychiatric examination of the patient was unremarkable. There was no personal or familial history of arthritis. The patient did not present any comorbidity. Due to inefficacy of NSAIDs, etanercept 50 mg per week subcutaneously was prescribed. After eight weeks, he was evaluated by a dermatologist for the appearance of scaly erythematous papules, on the back and arms. A diagnosis of PLC was made (Figures 1 and 2). Treatment with daily topical corticosteroids was initiated. After one month of treatment, the rash decreased and treatment with etanercept was continued.