Can Scotland outmuscle the All Blacks?
How do Scotland beat the All Blacks? Do you think we can?
Kamate, Kamate, Ka Ora Ka Ora. Yup, former Scotland scrum half Roy Laidlaw and I sat up very late in Northern New Zealand with a travelling troupe of Maori dancers and learned the Haka in 1983.
Oh, I can be cynical at times, but the All Black Haka is one of the great wonders of the world, as are the All Blacks.
I played the All Blacks for the first time for Glasgow way back in 1979. I turned up in my car, aged 21, to watch their bus arrive at the then Pond Hotel in Glasgow's west end.
The car's engine stopped purring as I turned the key; I looked around this strangely busy car park.
To my left was the Glasgow coach Bill Dickinson, trying to look anonymous under a cloth cap and slumped in his car, and at least three of my team mates were dotted around the car park in their cars.
Scotland face a huge task against the mighty All Blacks at Murrayfield
The All Blacks were a draw even for future opponents. We were beaten 9-3 or something similar and thought we should have won at a packed Hughenden.
But that was just the point. The All Blacks won.
And in a 105-year history of touring this country they have never been beaten by us.
And no wonder, frankly, if you take a look at the remarkable skills on display in the All Blacks "Pick Me" videos on Youtube: all that catching balls from behind looks tough.
And just looking through this New Zealand team to play Scotland it is remarkable in its strength.
Piri Weepu, for me, has always been one of the world's great scrum halves.
Richie McCaw has possibly been the world's top back row forward. Cory Jane and Israel Dagg are remarkable attack runners, Dan Carter would get in any team's first XV, and the All Blacks, frankly, hate losing.
This is the bit where you call me an eternal optimist.
I think Scotland can win this game; I have a worry as to whether big Richie Gray is fully fit, and our half backs might be light and targeted by New Zealand, as will the midfield.
Nevertheless, it's a balanced side and probably mighty hacked off at winning their big games away from home and not at Murrayfield.
You see, if you win in Australia, as Scotland did in the summer, it's not classified as a "real" result: It wasn't in the World Cup nor the Six Nations.
So, Andy Robinson's men have the chance to get away from the strife at Sale, the erratic form of Edinburgh and get back in the groove.
If Scotland do turn up, don't get overawed, and treat Murrayfield as a place to be confident, then this game can be won.
Bad weather or good, Scotland can beat the world's greatest rugby team. Now John, settle down, or you will have a heart attack.
Right you lot, how do you think the game will go?
Follow John Beattie on twitter on @bbcjohnbeattie