It was an amazing miracle after the death of All Blacks, which provided the first unbeaten season of professional era. But this week, as well, it was also a challenge that changed the perception of the new era of Irish rugby.
Joe Schmidt did not appear to be very similar to Maui and captured a large fish in all the blocks, but he could not come closer and made Ireland the greatest threat to New Zealand.
Ireland's Kivi coach Dane Koles said he was "bleeding" from the 24-22 loss in 2013, when he scored his right throne and scored a surprisingly successful team squad at Ryan Crocker 82nd.
Aaron Kruegen made a second attempt, defeated all his opponents after a 22-7 break, and Ireland's heart was broken again.
"Dain remembered that he had done all the work and I did not have to do anything, and since then I apologized to any Irishman," says Kotly.
"It was a special year, 2013 – we were defeated, and we are glad to be back, this is a great city and it is a very strong opponent on this weekend."
One day, All Blacks won the battle, but Ireland was still heading. They found out that Schmidt was another team that could have the best of the world.
In Ireland, when the rugby erupted in the 111th year, a local writer was put in Chicago in 2016, due to the beginning of the field war.
Not only this result, but Ireland also achieved it – with five points, Black Black refused to beat them after a 15-point break.
Coles remembers the 40-29 defeat very well.
"I think we do not do anything in our own strength, because we did not repeat for doing business in Chicago," said Allgards, looking down at Krot. "It was not a great feeling."
In one of Steve Hansen's most brutal physical tests, All Blacks took two yellow cards in two weeks in Dublin with a 21-9 victory.
Kotly remembers the strength of his team.
"I think the children have made more than 200 toys," says Kotly. "We were glad to give them a ball and defend our defense.
"It was a very tough match, and many of the guys were really ill."
Recent events this week are waiting for.
These three points (74-71) divide All Blacks and Ireland because the 2013 epos describes what has become a fast-paced competition.
Ireland, six nation champions, now demands not only the snow, but also the rugby world, especially at home.
"We had a few stories, some really intense, intense games, and we are very excited to have the week's pleasure, and the 1st out of 2 will be great," says Koles.
"Since 2013, they have grown up so they are worthy of credit and respect, and this week will be a gamer.
"They now have this skill, but they are very difficult, straightforward, very physically.
"They had different games, we felt it was a win, and they really can play – their forward players have a great deal of skill.
"Both teams were engaged in many drama: in 2013, we won this magic victory, and in 2016 they won, but these things will not help you this week.
"I'm sure both teams want to repeat that feeling, but we do not want the past to stimulate."