It's more a case of the masterclass of '92 than the class of '92 as we head into the semi-finals of this year's World Championship.
For the first time since 1999, Ronnie O'Sullivan, Mark Williams and John Higgins share the one-table setup at the Crucible - but let's not forget Judd Trump either who completes a star-studded final-four line-up which could conceivably be one of the best we've ever seen at this stage of the event.
And for those of you who like omens, could it be the outsider to the trio who ends lifting the title like Stephen Hendry did in 1999 - or maybe it'll be another occasion where one of the greats get their hands on as seventh world title.
The narrative throughout this championship has unsurprisingly been O'Sullivan's quest to draw level with Hendry on seven and while he's done well to brush aside the talk and focus on the job in hand on the table, it's probably best we save discussion that for another day too with plenty more snooker to be played between now and another potential career-defining moment for the Rocket.
Instead, we must pay tribute to the collective greatness of O'Sullivan, Williams and Higgins who between them have already won 13 world titles and this weekend have a chance to make that 14 in 25 years since the first was landed by Higgins in 1998. This is an unbelievable strike rate for a truly remarkable set of players who are unlike anything we've ever seen before and probably unlike anything we'll ever see again on the old green baize.
These legends are proving time and time again - and perhaps most convincingly here again in Sheffield - that snooker doesn't have to be young man's game at all. As they each approach 50, they are still producing snooker up there with the best in their career and perhaps most importantly continue to inspire each other on the big stage.
It's semi-final time at the Crucible and with the theatre transformed overnight with the single table now proudly sat in the centre of the auditorium floor, it's time to step up our hunt for a new world champion.
Let's take a closer look at the matchups which feature four former world champions for the first time in the Crucible era...
Judd Trump v Mark Williams
Three years on from his famous Championship triumph, Trump is a little cast into the background among the Class of '92 script being read by the broadcaster and media alike but this may suit him just fine.
The Ace in the Pack has been the dominant force in the sport on balance over the past four seasons but hasn't hit the same incredible heights he's been accustomed to in this campaign and admits losing a bit of love for the sport.
This has been the story of his Crucible journey so far as well this year. He hasn't really hit top form yet but most importantly is still in the shake-up. If he was looking for a catalyst moment in this tournament maybe it came in his topsy-turvy quarter-final win against Stuart Bingham where he looked under massive pressure losing five frames in a row to trail 8-5 from 5-3 up but then won the remaining eight frames to power to the line a 13-8 victor.
By the end of the match, he had a smile on his face again and was playing with a bit more freedom which suggests he could be saving his best for last and quietly growing into this tournament. Trump has fought hard to stay in the hunt during moments when he hasn't been at his best and sometimes you need to do that.
In contrast, Williams started the World Championship in red-hot form compiling 10 centuries in back-to-back demolitions against fellow Welshmen Michael White and Jackson Page. He was the standout player in the opening two rounds playing in cruise control.
His quarter-final contest against Yan Bingtao was a different story though and a much sterner test. He eventually emerged a 13-11 winner but not without an almighty fight which saw him 10-8 behind having led 6-2. This was the kind of examination of his game he probably needed and shows he's up for the scrap as well as just producing spells of no-miss snooker.
This is not only their first meeting at the World Championship but their first meeting in any of the Triple Crown majors.
Ronnie O'Sullivan v John Higgins
This well-established rivalry in the game needs no real introduction - now coined as snooker's El Classico and almost a certainty to provide rich entertainment across four sessions.
These two couldn't be more familiar with each other's games and in more recent times it has definitely been Higgins who has had the better of things. But here in Sheffield, they haven't met for more than a decade and surprisingly have only played each other once on the single-table setup way back in 2001 when O'Sullivan won his first world title, so this is sure to be an occasion to savour.
There's no prizes for spotting that of the two Ronnie arrives having produced the best snooker in the tournament. In fact, he has barely been troubled comfortably casting aside experienced opponents in the shape of Dave Gilbert, Mark Allen and Stephen Maguire with absolute ease.
This has earned him a record 13th Crucible semi-final place and not only is he producing good solid snooker but he looks up for the fight too and as though he has more gears to glide through yet.
The small matter of a seventh world title will of course be on his radar despite his protestations and there looks to be a mental fortitude to get the job done.
Higgins on the other hand has not quite had it so easy. He's been a little off his best but knows how to produce when he really needs to - and so far has done exactly this.
He's had a few battles on his hands already. Most notably his late-night finish against Jack Lisowski where he had to dig deep in the last two frames to win the match 13-12. This may well set him in good stead for the latter stages of this event but it looks as though he will need to improve if he is going to trouble O'Sullivan.