Well, once again the greatest little league in the world has not disappointed us.
What a game, what a spectacle, what a performance. Cliftonville 0 Ballymena United 4...
What's that? There was another game in Belfast on Tuesday night? Anything much happen in that one?
Oh, okay then, I merely jest. There have been many headlines written throughout the long history of the Big Two clash, but few will have had the storylines that emerged from a spellbinding 3-3 draw at Windsor Park.
It didn't bode well as the BBC's latest online offering had a few gremlins in the system, the freezing of pictures and then a screen apologising for 'technical difficulties' leaving us all in a mild state of panic.
And talking of panic and technical difficulties, what about Glentoran goalkeeper Dayle Coleing? We'll get onto him later.
Thankfully the on-screen problems that popped up from time to time didn't cut across what was to be an extraordinary clash, as we all knew it would be.
It certainly belied the pre-match facts that this was top v bottom, with Linfield, albeit with two more games played, a whopping 16 points ahead.
There was also the subtext that this was David Healy's 250th game in charge of the Blues, but after the 34th draw of his tenure he probably didn't know whether to laugh, cry or go for a lie down in a darkened room.
Let's take a moment to reflect on Healy's record. Since he took over in October 2015 it would be fair to say what he has achieved at Windsor Park has been phenomenal.
That record now reads: P250 W162 D34 L54 F535 A234.
But that only tells part of the story. Three league crowns, all the other local trophies safely deposited and agonisingly close to qualifying for the group stages in Europe, he has made a massive impact on the club he followed as a cub.
It hasn't been without a few bumps in the road here and there, but that's hardly breaking news for anyone who has occupied the Linfield dugout at any time.
While there have been many highs, the lows at Linfield seem to occupy a cavernous black abyss. The wailing, beating of chests and gnashing of teeth that accompanied their Irish Cup defeat by Queen's University is the classic case in point.
When he marked his fifth anniversary a few weeks ago at Portadown, he gave a telling insight into how transforming mindsets as well as replacing players was key in changing fortunes for the Blues.
"The mentality changed. The dressing room that I found myself coming into, there were players in there who weren't winners," he said.
"They hadn't won anything for two or three years and there was a culture change that needed to happen. We changed it, although probably not as quickly as I'd hoped."
What he was astute enough to do, though, was keep the good 'uns. So the likes of Jamie Mulgrew, Andrew Waterworth, Jimmy Callacher, Mark Haughey and Niall Quinn formed the foundations of what he wanted to build upon and it has largely worked.
"The personnel were there. I think we've seven or eight still here who have overseen the five years I've been here, and there were others in and around the dressing room who we couldn't shift out quickly enough," he added.
To some extent, Mick McDermott is adopting the same approach across the city. Yes, it's fine to have deep pockets in which to attract players from across the world, but without the Marcus Kanes, Elliott Morrises and Robbie McDaids of this world, it isn't going to last.
Speaking at the weekend, McDermott said he was oblivious to the chattering, chittering and clattering of keyboards that had accompanied Glentoran's miserable start.
"I don't read newspapers and I don't read social media," said McDermott.
"So I'm not sure. If it's out there I am unaware of it."
A quick glance at it yesterday morning as the dust settled on the night before would have made interesting reading for the Glens boss.
There were certainly highs, the battling display to recover from a goal down, fighting on with 10 and then nine men, the performance of Luke McCullough and Ciaran O'Connor and then the elephant in the room, Jay Donnelly.
He scored one and made one, and to say his arrival with all his baggage has divided opinion amongst the Oval faithful is the understatement of the century.
In purely footballing terms he is a talent, but his celebration in front of the Kop Stand was ill-advised and daft, albeit in front of a much-reduced Blues crowd.
He is always going to be the target of abuse, even among his own supporters, but had there been a 'normal' Big Two crowd and he'd celebrated like that, then the Nolan Show would have been kept in business for weeks.
Back to the football. The game had everything. Coleing didn't cover himself in glory when he did whatever he was trying to do with Jordan Stewart's effort.
At that stage there only looked like being one winner, McDermott's decision to start with four forwards not working. You can have all the attackers in the world, but if you've no one in the middle of the park to win the ball and then use it, then it's like putting 20 inch rims on a clown car.
O'Connor's arrival changed that, and it would have been fascinating to see how 11 v 11 would have panned out but for the circus-like farce of the two red cards.
Coleing's night went from bad to worse and then cataclysmic, hacking down Stephen Fallon and then failing to keep out Shayne Lavery's penalty.
To their credit, the Glens bounced back straight away, Donnelly's goal showing his class before that crazy celebration was replaced by more craziness from Coleing, a lunge on Lavery we haven't seen the like of since Cato was leaping out of wardrobes at Inspector Clouseau.
In fairness, there was no malice in it, just a huge dollop of clumsiness, but compared to Seanan Clucas' brainless scything down of Navid Nasseri it was just a comical aside to all the nail-biting drama.
By that stage McDaid had got on the end of Donnelly's pass to make it 3-2, so to get sent off for a totally needless tackle was ridiculous.
Yes, it will have gained a few guffaws from some Glens fans still smarting at Nasseri's cross-city transfer, but the last laugh went to Callacher and his last-gasp equaliser that maintained the Blues' unbeaten start to the league campaign.
As Healy said afterwards, 'it was probably the game that had everything', with McDermott summarising that it was 'chaotic Irish League football'.
They were both right, and it's a result that will live long in the memory. Cliftonville 0 Ballymena United 4...