Ladies and gentleman, we got him.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison - the man who famously weaponised the term "the Canberra bubble" - is about to spend Christmas at The Lodge with his family.
Is it Stockholm syndrome? Perhaps. Mr Morrison was recently forced to spend two weeks trapped in the place with only his personal photographer and exercise bike for company. Who knows what kind of psychological toll that has taken?
What we do know is Morrison, his wife Jenny, their two daughters, and his mother and mother-in-law plan on spending Christmas in the prime ministerial residence before embarking in the most Canberran of yuletide activities - heading down to the NSW South Coast for a week.
It's unclear yet whether COVID has scuttled their holiday plans. Whether the PM will also partake in other Canberra-flavoured festivities - enjoying a pint at the Kingo on Christmas Eve and smashing a fruit mince pie from Silo - is also unclear.
However the decision to spend Christmas in the nation's capital is a sign that a two-decade trend of prime ministers shunning The Lodge may be at an end.
After a near-unbroken run hosting prime ministers for 70 years, Canberra has shared them more often with Sydney since John Howard moved into Kirribilli House.
There's been good reason for this. Morrison, like Howard, chose not to move to Canberra to avoid uprooting his young family.
But the decision rankled some Canberrans, who are a little sensitive about the national capital's most famous address sitting empty for large parts of the year.
Why do we care so much? Perhaps it's because taxpayers spent $12 million renovating the place not so long ago. Or maybe it's because every time the nation's leader ducks the city which was created solely to be the home of government, we all question our life choices a little bit.
Historian and Australian National University professor Nicholas Brown said it's normally the prime ministers who want to send a symbolic or practical message about the status of the Commonwealth who use The Lodge the most.
"Curtin used The Lodge intensively during the Second World War, but that was again because of the pressure of war. Menzies of course really did regard The Lodge as his primary place of residence, but he was there for so long, for 16 years," Professor Brown said.
"I suppose The Lodge has always been historically used by those prime ministers who most either for practical purposes or symbolic purposes want to send a statement about national coordination. So it's partly by force of circumstances I suppose that the Prime Minister needs to be in Canberra when movement between Canberra and other places was not so easy and he's needed to be in Canberra because of the urgency of the issues that have had to be dealt with at a day-to-day level.
"But I think, if you think back historically, the prime ministers who have most associated themselves with The Lodge have been those who have most wanted to send a signal about the necessity for national coordination and to some extent, the primacy of the Commonwealth."
It is unusual to spend the festive season in The Lodge though.
When Joseph Lyons and his family did it in 1937, it made news across multiple papers.
"For the first time since he became Prime Minister Mr. Lyons will spend the Christmas holidays at Canberra," the Courier Mail reported on December 24, 1937.
"It has been his custom since his entry to federal politics to visit Tasmania each Christmas for a family reunion at his Devonport home, but the infantile paralysis epidemic has caused him to change his plans this year.
"Concern for the welfare for his' younger children and a desire to avoid the necessity for quarantine precautions on their return from Victoria have Influenced him to cancel steamer passages which were tentatively booked."
The family went without a Christmas tree that year, according to the Telegraph in Brisbane. Normally Mr Lyons would have prepared a pine tree from their Devonport home but that was obviously off the cards.
The paper said the Lyons family prepared their own Christmas dinner as the prime minister gave the household staff the day off.
This would have been quite the task, as there were 11 - yes, 11 - Lyons children.
The job may have been made slightly easier by the fact the eldest Lyons child was stuck working in Melbourne and couldn't make it, according to The West Australian.
The Lodge hasn't just played host to first families at Christmas however.
In 1942, the Adelaide Advertiser reported Prime Minster John Curtin hosted seven RAAF airmen for Christmas dinner.
Treasurer Ben Chifley was also there to help entertain the guests.
The prime minister's only son John was an RAAF corporal stationed at Adelaide at the time.
Robert Menzies also spent several Christmases at The Lodge during his multiple stints as prime minister.
During the war in 1939 he elected to stay in Canberra over Christmas. The West Australian said he'd been working 15-hour days but hoped to have a short holiday at Mt Macedon in Victoria in early January.
In his second go at prime minister in 1952, he again did Christmas in Canberra. The Port Pirie Recorder reported it was a "quiet affair. A small number of friends joined the Menzies family for dinner, which was cooked by Mrs Menzies and their daughter Heather. The family also received "hundreds" of Christmas cards, including from the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh.
Who knows what a Morrison Christmas in The Lodge will look like. Hopefully it will involve an inflatable Santa riding a shark visible from Adelaide Avenue.
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