A league based on Boxing Day results would see Chelsea as west London's top side, but not the country's.
The Trinity Mirror Data Unit has taken every football league match played on Boxing Day since the start of the Premier League in 1992-93.
Eight wins, eight draws and four losses for Chelsea gives them 32 points.
That puts them 12th on goal difference (plus three) behind Tranmere (plus eight) and Swansea (plus seven).
Brentford are just behind Jose Mourinho's side, themselves on 32 points but with a goal difference of zero,
Fulham would find themselves languishing at the bottom of the Championship on 24 points with just five Boxing Day wins to their name, but ahead of Everton on goal difference.
Down in 69th place, QPR have just 19 points, behind Crewe, with five wins and four draws.
Top of the league would be Manchester United.
With 17 wins, two draws and one loss, the Red Devils have won 53 points on the 26th, 15 more than the nearest side, Arsenal, who have 38.
The Gunners have won 11, drawn five and lost one, that's three fewer Boxing Day games than United (17 to the Red Devils' 20).
However, Arsenal still have a lower points per game ratio than United - 2.2 per game compared to 2.7.
Third place in the league is occupied by Coventry City.
With 11 wins in 21 games, the Sky Blues have won 36 points on Boxing Day - an average of 1.7 per game.
They edge just ahead of Blackburn Rovers on goal difference - plus five to plus four.
Liverpool have 35 points and come in fifth.
The Merseyside club have won 10, drawn five and lost four on 26th December - 19 games in all.
That means that Brendan Rodgers' side effectively have two games in hand on Coventry and Blackburn, and have a better points per game ratio (1.8 versus 1.7) than both sides.
The same is also true of Tottenham in sixth.
Reigning champions, Manchester City, would be just above the relegation places on 30 points from 20 games (nine wins, three draws and eight losses).
City's points per game ratio of 1.5 is worse than both Brighton and Southend (1.6) who sit below them.