Get ready for a star-studded spectacular: the Olympic Stadium is being transformed into a giant jukebox of British pop and pizzazz for the closing ceremonies of the London Games.
The Spice Girls and The Who are among the acts prepping performances to celebrate the end of the Olympics.
But for most Jamaicans, the real party will be London's Brick Lane where Sportswear company Puma - Usain Bolt's sponsor - plans a closing-night celebration at its Jamaica-themed venue.
For the Olympic official closing ceremony, organisers have tried to keep it under wraps but many details have leaked out in the British media - and some of the performers have let the cat out of the bag themselves.
Director David Arnold is calling the production "the greatest after-party in the world".
"If the opening ceremony was the wedding, then we're the wedding reception," Arnold told the Daily Telegraph.
SEVERAL ACTS CONFIRMED
The Who, George Michael, Muse and Ed Sheeran have all said they will take part in a show that will include performances of 30 British hit singles from the past five decades. The Pet Shop Boys, Annie Lennox and Fatboy Slim will also be on hand to get people dancing.
Tips and photos have emerged from the rehearsal venue, an old car plant in east London.
The Spice Girls were photographed dancing atop black London taxis, so a rendition of their biggest hit, Wannabe, seems possible.
So does an appearance by surviving members of Queen, whose We Will Rock You and We Are the Champions have been ever-present at the Games.
And Ray Davies of The Kinks is tipped to perform his majestic London ballad Waterloo Sunset.
Paul McCartney has already performed at the opening ceremony, but it's inconceivable that there won't be a bit of Beatles music in a tribute to the best of British pop.
And organisers will want to include younger acts such as Tinie Tempah, Jessie J, Emeli Sande and the Kaiser Chiefs.
Organisers have said they want the ceremony to be a "cheeky" reflection of modern Britain, so expect touches of Monty Pythonesque humour - perhaps even Python Eric Idle leading a mass rendition of Always Look on the Bright Side of Life.
The show won't be short on spectacle. Director Kim Gavin has overseen tours for the band Take That and directed London's 2007 Princess Diana memorial concert. Designer Es Devlin has created sets for everyone from Lady Gaga to the Royal Opera.
As with director Danny Boyle's opening ceremony, London is aiming for a plucky, irreverent tone far removed from Beijing's 2008 Olympic closer, which was heavy on precision displays of fireworks, acrobatics and dancing.
"It's not anything desperately profound," London Games chief Sebastian Coe said. "It's not the opening ceremony, but I think it will be great. It's basically a tribute to British music over the last few decades. It's fun."