It's amazing what you can learn about someone from their Twitter handle – be it a nickname, their age or something that means a lot to them – and when you search for former Dublin star Paul Clarke, the year 1995 immediately comes to the fore.
That was the year Dublin ended a 12-year wait, deemed as a famine in the capital, for Sam Maguire and for Clarke it was a time when everything came together for him after some frustrating years in sky blue.
Scoring from play in every championship game that year, the Whitehall Colmcille forward, then 29, was playing the football of his career as the Dubs denied Tyrone their first All-Ireland crown, and a five in a row for Ulster counties.
It's funny what sticks out with some people from their playing days and when looking back at the '95 final it's not Charlie Redmond's sending off that he recalls, or Peter Canavan hitting 11 points, all but one of the Red Hand tally that day.
Redmond's red mist
Instead it was the immediate shift in Dublin's mentality when Redmond was given his marching orders and the responsibility which then lay in his hands with free-taking duties, a couple of which he spurned, before delivering the final blow to Tyrone's coffin in their 1-10 to 0-12 win.
"There was a bit of a mix-up over Charlie but if you look at the coverage straight away when he is sent off and goes off, a number of us in that forward line started pulling strings and pointing what had to be done," Clarke tells gaelicplayers.com.
"Jason Sherlock, a young player like him, was very much included in that and we knew we had to work harder if we wanted to get over the line. Charlie was sent off and all of a sudden I was thrown in as free taker.
"A lot of people forget that I missed a few difficult frees under the Hogan Stand but I haven't, that could have been the winning of the game for us and I could've made it a lot easier. Thankfully, the head didn't drop though.
"I could've dropped it but instead I got into a good position and kicked the winning score, a really good score, from a position that I was comfortable in and that I'd practiced a lot in training. It sailed over and that was the final score of our championship."
After the euphoria of an All-Ireland win and receiving his first and only All-Star, Clarke was keen to push on the following year but instead he watched on from Hill 16 the following year alongside a handful of other All-Ireland winners.
Clarke didn't feature in the plans of new boss Mickey Whelan and when subsequent All-Ireland kingpins Meath put them to the sword in the Leinster final he went from being "on top of the world to crashing back down to earth".