Mike Dean is enclosed by Tottenham’s coaching staff following the final whistle. Photograph: Andrew Yates/Reuters
Kane opened the next half by using a languid though deceptively well-struck right-foot curler from 25 yards that Heaton did well to hold out, yet in advance of the hour and totally resistant to the run of play Burnley took the lead from a set piece. Dwight McNeil deserved credit for your well-flighted corner that allowed Wood to gain regarding his head with the six-yard line, though as being the young winger’s stunning turn in the heart of the pitch helped win the corner from the get go he played a large part in revealing the deadlock.
Vertonghen felt the ball came off Hendrick last and a corner mustn’t are given but it surely was impossible to acknowledge.
It was now as much as Spurs to reply plus they did so nine minutes later, when Danny Rose pinched a number of yards in the throw-in to offer Kane a start the Burnley defence, allowing him to take on the area through the left and slide a small shot into Heaton’s far corner.
The contest was open and entertaining now, with Juan Foyth and Phil Bardsley choosing cautions for over-enthusiastic challenges and Hendrick almost restoring Burnley’s lead which has a shot that rolled narrowly wide.
McNeil’s shot was stopped on the line by Hugo Lloris before increased Burnley pressure cleared, if your substitute Johann Berg Gudmundsson’s hopeful cross-cum-shot reached Barnes along at the far post for any easy tap-in. Eriksen enjoyed a probability to snatch an equaliser but headed straight at Heaton.
“We were effective,” Sean Dyche said after Burnley extended their unbeaten set you back eight. “Spurs certainly are a top side but we didn’t allow them play their usual game.”