Coventry City legend Steve Ogrizovic has two great memories of his long, illustrious sporting career.
Both happened in north London, wearing a Sky Blues goalkeeping jersey and facing Tottenham Hotspur, 10 years - and 12 miles - apart.
It is now more than 25 years since the man they call Big Oggy was part of the Sky Blues side which helped win the club's first major domestic honour, keeping goal in their 3-2 1987 FA Cup final win over Spurs.
But Ogrizovic had an even bigger individual part to play for the Sky Blues when he starred in their almost equally joyous, but less well recalled 2-1 final-day-of-the-season victory over Spurs in May 1997.
Admittedly, this was part of a run of four wins in five seasons at White Hart Lane.
But, even by the standards of Coventry's many narrow escapes in their 34 seasons in the top flight, having needed to win at White Hart Lane and hope two other results went their way, this was the against-all-odds performance of them all. The one that kept them in the Premier League, well, for another four years, at least.
And, when he returns for Saturday's FA Cup third round clash with Spurs, Coventry's long-serving goalkeeping coach will still be the proudest man in the stadium.
The two teams have met four times in knockout combat since (three times in the League Cup - 1991, 1995 and 2003, along with once in the FA Cup in 2002), all of them at Highfield Road - and all won by Spurs.
But, ahead of Coventry's first return to White Hart Lane since they were relegated from the Premier League in 2001 (the season after he retired), although acknowledging that their FA Cup victory was the pinnacle of his career, Ogrizovic is just as happy to recall that euphoric day a decade later.
"Take the FA Cup final out and that was the best day I had in football," he told BBC Coventry & Warwickshire.
"People had written us off and we had to rely on a number of other results.
"We started 20 minutes later than everyone else, so the results had filtered through and the last 15 minutes were precarious."
The ever-modest Oggy might have neglected to mention it, but the fact that Coventry made it to the final whistle, courtesy of goals from Dion Dublin and Paul Williams, was largely down to the 6ft 5in gentle giant, who made a a string of gallant saves.
"It was one of those days when the Coventry fans were unbelievable," recalls the inspired Ogrizovic. "It felt like a home game.
"They are very special memories and it will be nice to go back to White Hart Lane.
"It's a proper football stadium with a good atmosphere. The players will love it out there and the fans will love to revisit it as well."
"Saturday's a great day out for the players, for the staff and for the families.
"But most of all it's for the supporters, who have been absolutely magnificent this year."
After relegation from the top flight, followed by 11 years of frustration in English football's second tier, this season in League One has certainly been a rollercoaster ride for the Coventry faithful.
After a disappointing start of three straight draws triggered the end of Andy Thorn's reign as manager, things then went from bad to worse under caretaker boss Richard Shaw.
Coventry lost their next four league games, culminating in an embarrassing 4-1 thumping at Shrewsbury in mid-September.
But Mark Robins was appointed manager the next day and they have rarely looked back since, with their run of just four defeats in 22 games having taken them to the FA Cup third round, the regional semi-finals of the Johnstone's Paint Trophy and 11th place in League One - just five points shy of a play-off spot.
And, perhaps ominously for Spurs, they have been particularly impressive on their travels, having won a club record six away games on the trot, knocking in 19 goals in the process.
And, in homage to the events of 26 years ago, they will even turn up wearing their 1987 Wembley strip of sky blue and white stripes and navy shorts.
"It's a nice little touch, that is," admits Ogrizovic.
"I don't think people will stop talking about the Cup win. The experiences will be passed down generations.
"I speak to loads of young kids who weren't born when we were at Wembley that day but most of them know about it or have been told about it.
"I've said this many times and I say it because it's true, there is virtually not a day goes by if I'm walking around that someone doesn't come and remind me and tell me what they were doing that day in 1987."
Steve Ogrizovic was speaking to BBC Radio Coventry & Warwickshire's Clive Eakin.