Cape Town 1995. That Jonny Wilkinson drop-goal in 2003. Marseille 2007.
And now Oita 2019.
Four years after dumping England out of their own World Cup, the Wallabies have been bundled out of the quarter-finals for the first time since 2007 in an absolute demolition job at the hands of the Old Enemy.
Eddie Jones chuckled six times during six defeats from 2016 and 2018, yet laughed loudest on this seventh occasion as his team beat Australia in a 40-16 defeat that, if we're being serious, was hardly surprising given the Wallabies' patchy form since the last World Cup.
When Marika Koroibete whizzed down the left edge to score, Australia recovered to trail 17-16 and dared to believe but England's class and the accurate boot of Owen Farrell - he made eight from eight kicks and scored 20 points - saw them spoil Australia's party in what will almost certainly be Michael Cheika's final match in charge.
At one point before kick-off, Jones, wearing a black and red tie, walked away from his players and turned to face the Australians. He zoned in on their backs, spreading the ball from side to side.
Who knows whether Jones ascertained any last minute intel but it was quite the sight from the former Wallabies coach tasked with humiliating his country of birth.
On Saturday in Oita, he did just that in Australia's biggest World Cup defeat ever to England.
The Wallabies lacked cohesion and game awareness and while they fought until the final whistle, will return to Australia deeply dissatisfied knowing they made their World Cup.
The likes of David Pocock and Will Genia did not get the farewells they richly deserved in a match that showed how much the Wallabies have regressed since making the 2015 final.
Australia's early nerves dissipated when they put 18 early phases together but missed a chance to take an early lead when Lealiifano coughed the ball up. They did, however, score the first points of the afternoon off the back of a dazzling Kurtley Beale run which put Australia in field position to kick an easy penalty in the 12th minute.
England waited patiently and then grabbed the game by the scruff of the neck.
Jonny May bagged two tries in the space of three minutes; the first when the ball was shifted left and England had an overlap and the second after Pocock threw a pass into the hands of Henry Slade, who streaked away and kicked ahead for May to regather and dive over in a monumental momentum shift.
And it came off a counter-attack. Seen that before against England? Yes.
At 14-3, it looked like things could get really ugly if Australia did not maintain composure.
A desire to run the ball is all well and good but a number of Australia's exit strategies were baffling while camped near their own line, most notably Beale's cross field chip kick.
There has been an inflexibility about this Wallabies team for a few years now and no one can be surprised that on the grandest and most important stage of all, despite being told it was all good, melted under the heat.
The Wallabies won five penalties to England's one in the first half and took a 17-9 lead into half-time.
Koroibete got Australia off to the perfect start in the second half by burning Elliot Daly on the outside for his third try of the World Cup. However, it was a clever look-outside-pass-inside from 19 year-old Jordan Petaia that was validation he is going to be one special player. He was busy, exuberant and certainly not out of his depth while roving around the back line despite having No.13 on his jersey.
Petaia missed one tackle all afternoon, while Beale had an off night and threw the intercept that Anthony Watson scored England's last try from. He also missed four tackles.
The story of Australia's evening was summed up in the 60th minute. Following phase after phase near England's line, Isi Naisarani had the ball ripped put of his grasp and England kicked down the field.
Seconds later near halfway, Genia knocked on while picking the ball up from the base of a ruck. Maro Itoje raised his fists and England's vociferous supporters roared at the top of their lungs after seeing their side's tenancy to repel Australia's push to the line.
Slippery conditions made scrums difficult, while at the breakdown the Wallabies' cleanout accuracy needed work but Hooper buried his heads into rucks and came away with a couple of penalties in a dogged captain's performance.
Hooper looked a broken man at full-time. He will survive the subsequent backlash but many others will not following a forgetful and deflating afternoon for Australian rugby that will live long in the memory.
ENGLAND 40 (Jonny May 2, Kyle Sinckler, Anthony Watson tries Owen Farrell 4 cons 4 pens) bt AUSTRALIA 16 (Marika Koroibete try Christian Leali'ifano con 3 pens) at Oita Stadium. Referee: Jerome Garces.
- SMH/The Age