The Greysteel massacre must be remembered with as much anger and outrage as the Shankill bombing.
Eight men and women riddled with bullets as they waited for a country-and-western band to play in a pub in the quiet, mainly Catholic village. Even now their innocence is heart-rending
They were the softest of soft targets. This wasn't understandable revenge on the IRA for events a week earlier. It was sectarian slaughter at its starkest.
The Greysteel gunmen can't even be portrayed as showing a reckless disregard for civilians in an attack which went wrong. Their very intention was to kill civilians. Seven bullets fired at 81-year-old James Moore who died by the cigarette machine.
The killers thought if funny. What sort of sick, psychotic mind shouts 'Trick or Treat' before opening fire on people at Halloween?
The 'big atrocities' here often overshadow killings where people died in ones and twos. As we mark Shankill and Greysteel, let's remember the others whose 20th anniversaries occur.
Men like James Cameron and Mark Rodgers gunned down three days after the Shankill by the UDA in the council cleansing depot in Belfast's Kennedy Way.
Catholic shop-keeper, Mickey Edwards, shot dead a fortnight earlier as he slept in his Finaghy home. His six children at his bedside begging 'Daddy please don't die'.
It's a searingly painful time for so many who never even get a mention in the media headlines.