(Read more: Almost everyone is misreading Fed's new QE study)
The Wyoming locale has offered varied levels of drama over the years, despite popular conceptions of central bankers as a dry bunch.
In 2003 and 2005 speakers presented papers critical of current policy—warnings later seen as accurate harbingers of the financial crisis that began to grip the economy in 2008.
But the biggest recent splash came in 2010, when most market participants believe Bernanke tipped his hand on the second round of quantitative easing—the Fed's bond-buying program that spurred a rush to risk assets. The S&P 500 is up nearly 60 percent since that speech.
(Read more: 'Fully priced and then some': Market break time?)
Such earth-shaking moves, though, seem unlikely this year.
The agenda includes such thrilling topics as:
The Natural Rate of Interest, Financial Crises and the Zero Lower Bound
The Transmission of Unconventional Monetary Policy
A panel discussion on "Monetary Policy Options and Tools"
Cross-Border Capital Flows
Not that these aren't important topics, but they're unlikely to be the stuff of which major investment decisions are made.
(Read more: Steady Fed: Printing presses to keep on rolling)
Stay tuned, then, for the September Open Markets Committee meeting.
—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him
@JeffCoxCNBCcom on Twitter.