What's your stand out memory of the 1999 Champions League final, when Manchester United secured their historic treble by beating Bayern Munich?
That the club had been battered all night, but somehow Teddy Sheringham managed to scuff in a last minute equaliser before Ole Gunnar Solskjaer fluked a winner in extra time?
That it felt like the least likely victory in European history, a last gap miracle for a team the Gods were simply smiling on that night?
Nonsense according to Alex Ferguson, who has been dusting off the photo albums and offering an alternative take on various moments in his storied managerial history in an interview with UEFA.
According to Fergie, it was all about tactics.
"In the 1999 final against Bayern, we did really well in terms of how Bayern operated because they always took [wingers] Zickler and Basler off when they were winning games," Ferguson said.
"Then they would have a tighter midfield, but it did allow me to play three up."
That three, of course, was the formidable trio of Solskjaer, Sheringham and Dwight Yorke.
"We got a bit of luck on the equalising goal, but from that moment on I knew we were going to win, because Bayern were down on their knees by that time. The impact of scoring so late affected them really badly," the Scot continued.
Ferguson also confirmed what any followers of the Premiem League at that time knew only too well – that his team had a never say die attitude that served them well.
"We had so many last-minute goals in my time that it wasn't an accident," the 75-year-old said.
"If you're 1-0 or 2-0 down, there's no point in seeing out the game and saying: 'Well, we played well'. You may as well gamble your life away, because it's worth it."