What the team who is not New Zealand do when standing around on the pitch while the Haka is ongoing is a major talking point these days.
Willie Anderson pioneered the practise of marching towards the New Zealanders and eye-balling them way back in 1989. He has since been followed by Sebastian Chabal and his French teammates among others. The Welsh decided to remain rooted to the spot for a couple of surreal minutes well after the Haka was finished.
And last weekend, the English crowd decided to drown out the roar of the Haka with another rendition of Twickenham's favourite African American anthem.
Well, here's one that seems to annoy the New Zealanders more than any others. Ignoring the haka altogether. David Campese was the first to do it back in Lansdowne Road in 1991. While the rest of the Australia team lined-up, linking arms, Campese stood at the other end of the field, practising his kicking form the hand.
Australia won the match 15-6 and Campese was the star.
Five years later, the entire Australian team got in on the act, standing at the other end of the field chatting among themselves, while New Zealand performed the war dance somehwere in the distance. The result wasn't the best that day. New Zealand won 43-6.
Here's Campese doing his own thing in 1991