MENTION great Dr Crokes' players and inevitably the names Pat and Seánie O'Shea will crop up.
The brothers, from a famous Killarney football family, are Dr Crokes through and through and both made telling contributions to the greatest day in the history of the club – the day the black and amber won the All-Ireland Club Championship, St Patrick's Day 1992.
In a titanic struggle with Dublin's Thomas Davis, Seánie captained the side that won the Andy Merrigan Cup for the first time, while Pat's performance – he scored 1-3 – went a long way to ensure just that.
Both men have carried on being winners – Pat managed Kerry to two All-Ireland finals, winning one in 2007 before being narrowly beaten by Tyrone in 2008. Seánie, not to be left behind, managed the Kerry minor hurlers to All-Ireland B success in September.
Next March will mark 21 years since that famous day and without doubt the achievement will be remembered and re-celebrated with gusto. How fitting would it be if the current crop of Dr Crokes' stars emulated their predecessors?
Of course, there is the small matter of a County Final clash with pretenders to the throne, Dingle, to contend with before any thoughts of a Munster and All-Ireland club series can be considered.
Ahead of next Sunday's final, Seánie O'Shea spoke to The Kerryman about that great day in 1992. He agreed that winning was the pinnacle of his playing career.
"It would be, winning an All-Ireland medal is the high point of any player's career," he said.
Looking back, Seánie admitted he remembers little about the game.
"To be honest with you I can hardly remember anything about the day, the game or Croke Park. We were so focussed on the game," Seanie revealed. "It was a tough game. They (Thomas Davis) were a fine side. We had a good lead and they clawed it back. We had that bit of luck and got the goal."
That 1992 All-Ireland title was the only one that Crokes won and have won to date. Seánie explained that club football, especially when meeting clubs from outside Kerry is both tough and unpredictable.
"We came very close in 1991 and 1993. In 1991 we were beaten by Salthill in our own backyard and in 1993 we were beaten by O'Donovan Rossa who went on to win it out. Club football is difficult in the winter, on heavy pitches against opposition that you've never seen before."
And looking ahead to Sunday's clash with Dingle, the Killarney man predicts a close encounter. What must be considered, according to Seánie, is that Dingle are now where Dr Crokes were a few short years ago – improving every year.
"I think the game will be very close, either of the teams could win. Dingle are a serious team, that have been there or thereabouts for the last few years. They finished on top of the county league again this year and have some serious footballers."