Pele, the world's greatest ever striker, leaps majestically to meet a cross from Jairzinho and power a seemingly unstoppable header towards the corner of the England net. Everyone in the stadium thinks the ball is in, apart from one man; Gordon Banks.
The England keeper twists his body with incredible speed and dives backwards to claw the ball over the crossbar. That save from Banks at the 1970 World Cup is still to be bettered and will forever stand as a testament to the best goalkeeper England has ever produced.
Four years before the 'Save of the Century', Banks was receiving his World Cup winner's medal at Wembley, something no England keeper has managed before or since. Imperious throughout the 1966 tournament, Banks went unbeaten right up until the dying minutes of the semi-final when the great Eusebio put a penalty past him for Portugal.
The final itself will always be remembered for Geoff Hurst's hat-trick and Kenneth Wolstenholme's immortal commentary but Banks had a big part to play too. A spectator for much of extra-time Banks had to call on his legendary powers of concentration to deny Siggy Held with just a minute remaining. England were 3-2 up at the time and an equaliser for the Germans could have changed the direction of the game entirely. Thanks to Banks they didn't get it. Hurst went up the pitch to complete his hat-trick and the rest is history.
Banks began his goalkeeping career in the army, playing for his regimental side while on National Service in Germany. He joined Chesterfield when he returned home but it was at Leicester City that his career really took off. He played nearly 300 games for the Foxes before moving to Stoke City. Banks won 73 England caps between 1963 and 1972 and is still considered by some to be the greatest goalkeeper ever to have played the game.