WWE has two such matches coming our way on July 12, but I don't see why we can't have another one in April.
It's one of the most exhilarating gimmick matches in WWE, and I can easily watch three of them a year.
Remember 2010 when WrestleMania 27 and the inaugural Money in the Bank pay-per-view both featured the match?
Did anyone honestly feel overexposed to the sick bumps and clever sequences?
I don't think this match would take the vigor out of the new July tradition.
Quite the opposite. It would fill the void that has existed in the last two WrestleManias.
This year I spent the entire Team Laurentitis vs. Team Long flop fest pining for that spot where an unfortunate bodily vessel falls on a ladder and cracks it in two.
I was yelling "Shelt-on Ben-ja-min!" in my living room.
That never happens. My neighbors called the World's Greatest Police Team on me.
WrestleMania's Money in the Bank can be sort of like a jacked-up version of the match, featuring more Superstars and the winner's perk of being able to cash in on World Heavyweight or WWE Champion.
So. The players:
Rey Mysterio's a big name who can obviously wrestle, but I've honestly enjoyed his extended absence. His creepy smile and imbecilic contact lenses make him look like a tiny deep-sea creature.
That said, kids and short adults need someone to cheer for, so he's in.
Sin Cara is looking a bit like Ultimo Dragon these days, and ultimo-ately, his stay in WWE will amount to little more than Dragon's.
He gets a place here because these matches require some high-flying participants, and there's a good chance he'll (inadvertently) give us the nastiest bump of the night.
The Miz is upper mid-card material at best, and that's why he's perfect for a supporting role here.
Damien Sandow is terrific. His "Intellectual Savior" shtick couldn't come at a better time. WWE needs a whole lot of saving on that front.
The guy should be a major player within the next couple years, but he hasn't paid the dues necessary for a win of this magnitude just yet.
Inexplicably, Zack Ryder has fans. That's more than David Otunga can say.
Ryder could be the dark horse to win it, ala Santino in the Elimination Chamber.
Listening to Alberto Del Rio speak is not exactly a toga party. It feels more like watching paint dry, and then watching it peel, and then watching more paint dry, and then... you see my point.
But he is a pretty decent wrestler, so we sign him up to eat some rungs. Maybe there could be a spot onto his overpriced car rental of the evening.
I think a good Money in the Bank match needs a couple of hosses to throw the smaller combatants around, so Mark Henry and the hopefully Funkasaurus-less Brodus Clay get a WrestleMania paycheck.
If Henry injures himself again, give his spot to Ryback or Tensai.
Uh, if they're even still with the company.
Tyson Kidd is a dynamic, polished worker, and he proved in the fatal four-way at No Way Out that he can shine in multi-man stunt spectacles.
Cody Rhodes? Should he eventually qualify for the World Championship ladder match at Money in the Bank, there's a chance he'll win it and finally shatter the glass ceiling in the last half of 2012.
If not, he can sit tight for a little bit longer and have his breakthrough moment on a much more historically significant platform come April.
Result: As Sandow and Del Rio struggle for control of the briefcase at the top of ladder, Tyson Kidd springboards into the ring and knocks over the ladder with his deadly-sweet front dropkick.
Tyson frantically climbs a ladder and fumbles with the hook mechanism for almost as long as Swagger did at WrestleMania 26.
As a worn-out Brodus Clay tries to make it to his feet, Cody Rhodes springboards off his back and just barely cracks the jaw of Tyson Kidd with the Beautiful Disaster kick.
Clay falls out of the ring, Tyson crashes to the mat, and Cody Rhodes is Mr. Dashing in the Bank.