What will Terry wear after Chelsea clinch the title?
After the least suspenseful race since Usain Bolt last lined up in the Olympics 100m final, Chelsea should finally win the title tonight against Crystal Palace.
It will be well deserved. It may be weird.
The Blues are renowned for doing the unexpected and it's worth keeping an eye on key individuals and situations.
John Terry is likely to set the standard. At the final whistle, the skipper will sneak off and change his attire into something entirely inappropriate.
Something like a clown's costume.
After Chelsea's Champions League triumph in 2012, the suspended skipper returned to lift the trophy in full kit and boots despite seeing less of the pitch than the club mascot.
He has a track record of wearing the wrong clothes for the big occasion. He prefers to look like a man out of place, a man who doesn't deserve to be there.
He could always go as Brendan Rodgers in a Liverpool tracksuit.
Watch Terry carefully when the title celebrations begin at Stamford Bridge. He will kiss the badge. A lot. He's practically a badge fetishist.
The skipper kisses the badge and slaps his chest repeatedly, much to the relief of his teammates.
In the old days, he preferred to kiss something else and slap down court injunctions.
But Terry is a changed man. He certainly was when he collected that Champions League trophy.
His manager is more traditional. If Chelsea are leading in the final minutes, expect defensive changes.
Jon Obi Mikel could come on for Cesc Fabregas and Juan Cuadrado may replace one of the wide men, mostly to remind Chelsea fans that he is still alive.
Every manager has a bad signing and Mourinho lumbered himself with Cuadrado.
He usually hides him on the bench, in the same way Louis van Gaal hides Angel di Maria and Radamel Falcao.
Rodgers prefers to hide his players in a more conspicuous place.
They are called his first 11.
When the defensive reinforcements take to the field at the Bridge, listen out for the Palace supporters. They'll sing: "Boring, boring Chelsea."
This is a team with Alan Pardew as a manager. His Newcastle side should've been sponsored by the British Sleep Society.
Across Manchester, many influential men may cry for believing that Mourinho was the wrong manager to succeed Sir Alex Ferguson.
He was too unpredictable, too loud and too outspoken to be a Manchester United manager - because the last two years at Old Trafford have of course been so peaceful.
Luckily, United hired a calm, rational, quiet man called Louis van Gaal.
On the other side of Manchester, a long-haired man, sporting a hairstyle not seen since Rodney Marsh played for City, may also shed a few tears.
It will be the first time Manuel Pellegrini has shown any emotion all season.
On match days, the fourth official is often known to poke Pellegrini with a stick to check if he's still alive.
There are no such problems at Anfield of course. Should Mourinho pick up his third Premier League title in five seasons at Chelsea, expect Rodgers to say: "I'm the best man for the job.
"I'm the best manager for any job. Yes, Mourinho has won the title and I couldn't win the staff raffle at Liverpool. But I'm the manager who signed Mario Balotelli."
On the Stamford Bridge pitch tonight, watch Mourinho at the final whistle. He often makes a phone call when the title has been confirmed. He's usually smiling and giggling.
He says he's calling his family. But he's really listening to a playback of the latest Brendan Rodgers interview.
BY THE NUMBERS 38
John Terry is level with former Everton player David Unsworth as the top-scoring defender in EPL history with 38 goals.