The Sound of Silence isn't usually in the repertoire of the Green and White Army when they follow Northern Ireland around Europe.
That, however, is exactly what will greet the team when they take to the field against Norway tomorrow night.
The scene at Windsor Park has changed over the years, with the old covered terracing the first to go when it was replaced by the North Stand before the old wooden South Stand and then the Railway Stand went too.
The modern arena is one to be proud of, but for an international match it has never looked like it will tomorrow.
No walk over the railway bridge to see the floodlights emerge, no air of anticipation as the turnstiles spin, no Sweet Caroline to whip up the fans, and no supporters telling the captain that he's their Steven Davis.
Eighteen thousand men, women and children in full voice fill the air every time the men in green play, but this time, due to UEFA restrictions and coronavirus, all there will be will be 18,000 empty seats.
The Irish FA are doing all they can to create an atmosphere in an empty ground - an almost impossible task.
In conjunction with the Amalgamation of Official Northern Ireland Supporters' Clubs, they have invited fans to make their presence felt by displaying flags on seats.
Around 70 supporters' clubs' flags were dropped off at the stadium on Friday to be draped around the stands to provide some sort of colour to what will be a strange occasion.
The lines of excited youngsters dressed in team kits ready to walk onto the pitch hand in hand with their heroes will be absent.
Stadium announcer, Cool FM presenter Pete Snodden, will have his usual role, but when he shouts out for the teams to be welcomed onto the pitch it will just be a small number of dignitaries from the IFA and their Norwegian counterparts who will do so.
Even they will be allocated specific zones inside the stadium and not be permitted to move from them.
Outside of those on the pitch and the benches - where they will be spread out - and those involved in the match management side of things, the small number of people who will be at the game have been given an arrival window of one hour before kick-off - nobody will be allowed in before that.
The development of the new Windsor has allowed the stadium to come into the 21st century and host corporate hospitality at international games. This time, however, there will be no food or drink.
The IFA have tried to keep things normal as much as possible by going as far as producing a souvenir programme for the game, which will initially be available digitally and then to order in print version - a collector's item in the future for sure.
It's Windsor Park, it's international football, but not as we know it as 18,000 extra armchair fans get ready to cheer on their team - but nobody bar those in the same house will be able to hear them.