It must have been bitterly disappointing to find that the new Shangri-La area at the Festival is in fact nothing to do with this blog, but instead an area dedicated to drum and bass enthusiasts. A shameless attempt to ride on the back of this blog's success. Needless to say, this blog's lawyers are already on the stopping train down to Somerset. Michael Eavis watch out.
On to more serious things. I seem to be developing a reputation as a BPMN skeptic. Which is a surprising position for me because I'm all in favour of collaboration and I understand the value of standardisation.
But I was uncomfortable with excitement among some of the Twitterati on Friday about the OMG Architecture Board's approval which, subject to some minor formalities, means that BPMN 2.0 is now a formal standard.
I was quietly despairing that the Big Vendor marketing machines will now kick in, with huge claims for BPMN 2.0 as a complete global BPM solution. Group-think will then make BPMN 2.0 compliance mandatory in many organizations.
I was reflecting what a pity this would be, what a waste of time. It may take several years for the realisation to grow that BPMN 2.0 cannot do this.
It was a heart-felt and moving appeal to the crowd to 'be together in the moment, and for eternity'. It made me reflect how much people long for unity and solidarity, and to be part of something bigger and purposeful.
And - sad but true - my thoughts turned back to BPMN 2.0 and I found myself feeling more kindly towards its zealots. The truth is that many BPMN 2.0 enthusiasts simply want to contribute, to lend their support to something progressive - and there's nothing wrong with that.
My own view remains though that BPMN 2.0 is great but not in itself sufficient as a platform for sustainable process excellence. Organizations need two equally important views of their reality. The left-brain IT and EA view and the right-brain Business Operations view - synchronized through a corpus callosum.
In that context, BPMN 2.0 is an improved language for the left brain. And that's great so long as we never confuse it with the whole organizational mind, which requires the right-brain view as well if it is to reach its full potential.
So, in the spirit of the legendary Stevie Wonder, who did a brilliant and joyous finale to close Glastonbury this year - Big Love to BPMN 2.0. I'm a lovin' skeptic.