Six Nations: Six of the Best - England v Wales
Welcome to the third in our 'Six of the Best' series, a reminder of some of the most memorable matches associated with a particular Six Nations fixture.
With apologies to Ireland v Italy and Scotland v France, we couldn't look past England v Wales, a rivalry stretching back 131 years, for the pick of this weekend's clashes.
England have the slight edge with 56 wins to 54 in their 122 contests over that period, with 12 draws. Boiling it down to just six of the best was pretty challenging given that this fixture has produced so many memorable moments down the years.
But here is a montage of the half-dozen we eventually plumped for, and you can also watch extended highlights of the 1992 and 1999 matches on the BBC Sport website and Red Button service.
1979 - Wales 27-3 England
Wales won a fourth consecutive Triple Crown with a record post-war win over England to round off a glorious decade for Welsh rugby. But it wasn't all plain sailing.
JPR Williams - in what he said would be his last game (he actually played three more Tests, including an 11th win out of the 11 matches he played against England) - had to limp off injured after an hour with Wales only leading 7-3.
But his replacement Clive Griffiths - who went on to become Wales' defence coach during their 2005 Slam - played a crucial role in his one and only cap as they scored three more tries, including one for popular lock Mike Roberts, recalled in an emergency at the age of 33, four years after his last cap.
Griffiths' memorable break created the final try for wing Elgan Rees.
1988 - England 3-11 Wales
For Wales, fresh from a third-place finish at the inaugural World Cup, this proved to be a last victory at Twickenham for 20 years until they launched Warren Gatland's reign with victory in 2008.
It was a triumph for Welsh artistry over a yeoman England side, with Jonathan Davies and Mark Ring to the fore.
Wing Adrian Hadley scored two tries including one brilliant score after full-back Tony Clement took a high ball and launched a stunning counter-attack which saw Ring involved twice before Hadley took the maverick centre's return pass to score.
Wales went on to win the Triple Crown and the last shared title, but lost by a point in their Grand Slam bid against France.
1992 - England 24-0 Wales
Having ended a 28-year run without victory in Cardiff the previous year to launch a Grand Slam, England - pipped in the 1991 World Cup final in the interim - confirmed their dominance of the European game by sealing back-to-back Slams (the first since the 1920s) with a ritual dismantling of the Welsh at Twickenham.
Captain Will Carling scored England's first try with barely a minute gone after Tony Clement had made a hash of Rob Andrew's high ball, flanker Mickey Skinner was on the end of a driving maul and lock Wade Dooley charged onto Andrew's pass to score his first England try on his 50th cap.
Jon Webb converted all three and added two penalties before the likes of Martin Bayfield, Dewi Morris and Brian Moore were carried off Twickenham shoulder-high.
1998 - England 60-26 Wales
England's record points tally in a Championship match against the Welsh, and the first big statement of where the red rose army were heading under Clive Woodward.
And yet it started off so well for the visitors; Allan Bateman's brilliant second try after Gareth Thomas's stunning break from under his own posts put Wales 12-6 up after the first quarter.
But once the English pack - led by an inspired Lawrence Dallaglio - had grabbed their opposite numbers by the short and curlies, what followed was a blizzard of white jerseys crossing the Welsh tryline: seven different players, with wing David Rees grabbing two. Will Greenwood launched his reputation as a thorn in Welsh flesh (seven tries in six games, all wins) by collecting the try of the match late on.
1999 Wales 32-31 England
One of the all-time great finishes to a Championship match, and fitting climax to the last Five Nations.
England had their first try within two minutes through Dan Luger, and a debut score from wing Steve Hanley and one from Richard Hill saw them lead 25-18 at half-time, all Wales' points coming from Neil Jenkins penalties.
Shane Howarth's try levelled it before Jonny Wilkinson's boot put England six points clear.
But they refused further kicks at goal and paid the price when Scott Gibbs charged onto a Scott Quinnell pass and sidestepped his way through the red rose defence at a sunlit Wembley, leaving Jenkins with a conversion for victory.
The "Ginger Monster" never looked like missing, denying England a Grand Slam, and handing the title to Scotland instead.
2001 Wales 15-44 England
England embarked on the biggest try-scoring spree in a Six Nations campaign by putting Wales to the sword with their record victory in Cardiff.
A peroxide blond Will Greenwood finished off England's first two attacks before completing his hat-trick early in the second half, by which time Matt Dawson had grabbed a couple of his own, including a superb solo effort from halfway that left Stephen Jones befuddled.
Wales did manage a couple of tries via Rob Howley and Scott Quinnell, but Ben Cohen underlined England's dominance by scoring their sixth try before the hour.
Ten more against Italy and six more against both Scotland and France followed, before "Foot and Mouth" disease delayed the finale and England came a cropper in Dublin... in late October.
From a Welsh perspective, this list doesn't even include Ieuan Evans picking Rory Underwood's pocket for a memorable winning try in 1993, Gavin Henson's winning kick in 2005 that launched a first Grand Slam in 27 years, or the final-quarter comeback at Twickenham four years ago that set Wales on their way to another clean sweep in Warren Gatland's first game in charge.
You can always wallow in those last two in this highlights package of Wales v England Six Nations clashes from 2000 to 2010 (plenty to make red rose supporters smile there too, particularly the first half).
As well as your memories of these classic matches, let's hear your thoughts on what you expect from Saturday's latest instalment in this compelling Championship rivalry.
You can also follow me on Twitter at twitter.com/BBCBrynPalmer