Not "The Arsenal Stadium" mystery which in fairness is not a bad production.
Certainly not "Gregory's Girl" which was more about a teenage boy's infatuation with a classmate than football itself.
Definitely not "Escape To Victory" which was a tasteless nod to the real life drama involving the Dynamo football team in Ukraine and the Nazi occupiers.
And you can forget about the horrendous "When Saturday Comes" which was a piece of self-indulgent nonsense from Sean Bean.
No, what I am referring to is "The Miracle of Bern".
It describes how the team rallied to cause one of the biggest upsets in defeating the magnificent Hungary side of that era in the final.
There is also a sub-plot of how one family in particular was brought closer to each other (with the exception of the rebellious older son running off to the DDR) by football after being torn apart by World War II.
Also captured was how a boot-maker by the name of Adi Dassler who revolutionised footballing footwear with his pioneering screw-in studs helping the Germans cope with the wet conditions that hampered Hungary that day.
Dassler of course is best known by the company he set up - adidas.
It is a fine film which showed how the West Germany nation was able to shake off its pariah status placed upon it following its defeat in the war nine years earlier.
The victory effectively launched the Germans on the path to becoming a long-established superpower in the game.
There were hints of the victory being the spark of the economic miracle that made the nation Europe's main economic driving force.
However, one thing was not mentioned.
First of all, Wortmann can be absolved of not including the following as it was only a few years ago that 'extra information' about that triumph came out.
Whether he would have included it or not - it would have somewhat dampened the feel-good factor of his film if he had - will probably never be answered.
But it appears the Germans had a little extra spark that put them on the path towards victory - obtained after coming back from 2-0 down to win 3-2.
And we're not talking about an extra lump of sugar in their half-time cuppa.
Not long after the 1954 final, the legendary Hungarian player, Ferenc Puskás, accused the Germans of cheating by insinuating they had taken something such were their high levels of stamina during the game.
The Hungarian forward claimed he had seen a number of German players be physically sick after the game and did not think it normal for so many footballers to be vomiting after a game.
He was accused of displaying sour grapes and in light of the widespread condemnation of his comments, Puskás retracted them.
Given the absence of dope-testing, his accusation would have been impossible to prove and no investigation was carried out.
But something did not seem right.
In December 1954, the newly-crowned World champions travelled to London for a friendly match against England at Wembley Stadium.
What caught the eye was that only Werner Liebrich, Josef Posipal and Werner Kohlmeyer from the team that stunned Hungary were facing the English that night.
No sign of Fritz Walter - their inspirational captain from the final, his brother Otmar, Helmut Rahn or Toni Turek.
Others were absent too - an epidemic of jaundice had come out of the blue to afflict them and put them out of footballing action for some time.
Another member of that winning team, Richard Herrmann would die aged 39 eight years later from cirrhosis.
Yet still no questions were asked by the authorities - let alone an investigation.
Many years later, an attendant working at the stadium in Bern, Switzerland claimed to have found a number of used syringes in the dressing room after the West German team had left the premises.
His claims were dismissed as conjecture and the man himself seen as someone looking to make a headline for himself.
But the attendant, Walter Brönnimann, claimed the reason he had taken so long to talk was down to pressure being put on him by the company he worked for not to spill the beans.
Then came the findings of a study from Berlin's Humboldt University in 2010 which had investigated doping in West German sport.
While everyone knew about the level of systematic doping carried out by the former East Germany in order for individual athletes, gymnasts, weight lifters and swimmers to win Olympic medals, there had been lesser known doubts raised about the West.
The 1954 World Cup was one of them.
It was stated that the German team on the day of the final was given an amphetamine by the name of Pervitin - also known as 'Panzer Chocolate' as it was given to pilots and soldiers during the war on the premise of making them fight 'longer' and 'better'.
The Humboldt report stated that the drug was administered via shared syringes - something which may well have set the aforementioned Herrmann on the path to cirrhosis and an early death.
The findings came out in 2010 but there had been leaks prior to its release in 2004 which, at the time. drew hostile responses from some of those involved.
Professor Franz Loogen, who was the team's doctor in 1954, denied administering Pervitin to the players.
He said: "I injected the players with vitamin C to improve their stamina. You can't measure the effect, but the players believed in it."
Regarding the jaundice epidemic within the squad after the match, Loogen tried to put that down to his own low standard of basic medical hygiene by saying he had used a 'Soviet-style cooker' to heat the syringes and may have been careless at not putting them at the right temperature in order to kill off germs.
Two players, Horst Eckel and Hans Schäfer, vehemently denied any wrong doing but their explanations give a hint of "if we were, we didn't know".
Eckel: "I'm furious that after 50 years this can be suggested. We didn't know the word doping."
Schäfer: "The doctor did give us preparations to keep us fresh. But we didn't take drugs."
This sort of scenario was actually more commonplace than a dressing room in a Swiss football stadium.
Another player of that era, Harry Gregg - who played in goal for both Manchester United and Northern Ireland - admitted in a BBC interview in 2003 that he took dexadrin (aka speed) before every game. He said:
"I don't know what the hell it was but if you played well you might take one next week.
"I didn't know it was a drug. Touch wood it didn't do me any harm.
"There was an expression around the game at that time - you get pills to put you to sleep, you get pills to wake you up, you get pills to dry you out.
"I know for a fact there were things taken at that time at other clubs.
"One famous international would put them on the towel in the dressing room and he would have two of them.
"He'd take one before the game. And if he wasn't playing as well as he thought he should be, he'd take the other one."
However, the match was postponed and the players refused a second dosage for the re-arranged match after experiencing some unpleasant side-effects.
In 1946, the legendary Stanley Matthews was prescribed, like the West Germans in 1954, Pervitin in order to ward off a bout of influenza.
He lasted the match but was apparently pacing around his room throughout the night.
This was not uncommon but as there was no organised system of dope testing, many, like Gregg, Matthews and the German team went unchecked and, for want of a better term, got away with cheating.
The Humboldt report also revealed that three unnamed members of the West German side that lost to England in the 1966 World Cup final has traces of the banned substance ephedrine in their systems.
Allowances are made made in the report for this being down to medicines taken for colds by the trio but the revelation still casts a shadow over the German side.
As for 1954, the findings seem more conclusive and do not allow for any mitigating factors that the three players from 1966 could cite.
The film, "The Miracle of Bern" is still a very good production but future viewings must be done so in a new light.
Because there was a miracle that day.
A miracle that no one was caught.