I have previously made clear my worries regarding Lucas' move to PSG and expressed my hope that, given his massive transfer fee, he is not ultimately regarded in a similar light to his São Paulo forerunner Denilson.
It was, admittedly, a very harsh analysis, but there are some reasons for my concern.
When Denilson moved from the Brazilian club to Betis for a new world-record value in 1998, he was supposed to conquer the world. Now, though, his glorious talents are but a distant memory for many.
Denilson was an entertainer, a whirlwind with the ball at his feet, but he ultimately failed to shine in Europe.
He is of course not the only Brazilian to fail to adapt. Santos, before the arrival of Neymar, had previously hailed Robinho as the natural successor to Pele, but his career in Europe has also failed to hit the heights once predicted.
However, as suggested in the last slide, Lucas' hard-working nature and down-to-earth attitude should help him adapt.
Costing €45 million could, though, may also be a hindrance. Despite his age and inexperience, fans tend not to afford too much adaptation time to players bearing that level of price tag.
He will also arrive at a PSG side that is both underachieving and in desperate search of instantaneous success. The hope must be that Ancelotti can use every ounce of his experience to allow Lucas the slow adaptation and lessened expectations that can only benefit him in the long run.