Birmingham City's Sebastian Larsson will no longer be the best known Larsson in English football when a certain fellow Swede completes his surprise move to Manchester United in January.
He's not even the best known Swede in Birmingham, an honour that is still bestowed on a player from across the city at Aston Villa.
But, while he accepts he's no Henrik Larsson or Olof Mellberg, Blues' on-loan Arsenal utility man is rapidly making a name for himself at St Andrew's. And, after all the trials and tribulations when Blues went five games without a win and almost cost manager Steve Bruce his job, Larsson insists that there was never much wrong.
"There's more to it than just confidence," he said. "It's a very happy dressing room. But it's been like that since the first day, even in that patch when we weren't winning.
"There was lots of new players here. And everyone had to get used to everyone else. Even the players who were here before had to get used to the new signings. We knew we also had to get to grips with this league and that brought us close. Everyone has gelled quite quickly."
It was Larsson's match-winner against early-season table-toppers Crystal Palace that took Blues to the head of the Championship for the first time in August. And he was again in the winning line-up when a 2-0 win over QPR in September took Bruce's men back there.
Now, thanks to the comfortable weekend home win over Plymouth Argyle, Blues are again on top. And, although up until Saturday, the young Swede had started as many league games on the bench as he had been in the team, Bruce has perhaps cottoned to what a lucky charm Larsson is proving.
Of the five defeats Blues have suffered, four of them have come when Larsson has been left out. And it is surely no coincidence that he is having his longest run of first-team games — six on the trot — at a time when Blues are starting to motor.
Certainly, being part of a successful Blues team will do his career prospects no harm, just like his two fellow Arsenal loan men, Fabrice Muamba and Nicklas Bendtner. But, while Bendtner looks to have a huge future ahead of him in north London, and Muamba may yet make it all the way with his parent club too, Larsson, at 21, knows he still has it all to do.
"People have been asking me but I haven't thought about it all," he said with a cheery smile. "I really am not worried about that at the moment.
"I always knew I'd be here for the the season, I'm very happy here, and I'm very pleased with the way things are going, but I'm an Arsenal player, it's always been my dream to break into the first team at Arsenal and that's still a dream.
"I'll just have to wait to see what my options are nearer the end of the season. I never close any door, but, at the same time, I'm not going to make any promises about where I'm going to be.
"My main aim is just trying to win games and pushing for promotion with Blues."
That has come a real possibility now that Blues' autumn wobble (last Wednesday night's freakish events at Southampton notwithstanding) appears to be over.
"I knew this team would be pushing for promotion," said Larsson. "That was one of the reasons for coming here. If you're going to be in this league, then you'd rather be at the top than the bottom.
"A lot of us had not played in the Championship before, so it was just a case of adapting, knowing what you need to do to get results.
"We know what we have to do now and how to mix it up. And it's not always the team who plays the most pretty football that wins the game. It's the one who makes fewest mistakes.
"But we've started to play some decent football too. And, if we keep doing that and be solid, we'll be difficult to beat."
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