Scotland and England meet for the 115th time in men’s football at Wembley on Friday night.
The Euro 2020 encounter between the Auld Enemy kicks off at 8pm, live on STV and the STV Player.
Here, we look back at six unforgettable clashes between the rivals.
Scotland ‘become world champions’
April 15, 1967: England 2 Scotland 3
The Tartan Army crowned their team the ‘unofficial world champions’ after Alf Ramsey’s side were beaten for the first time since winning the World Cup.
Denis Law, Bobby Lennox and debutant Jim McCalliog scored the goals – but the winning margin was not as big as it could have been, with Jim Baxter preferring to savour the moment with his keepy-uppie routine, rather than push for more goals.
Scotland joyously marked the summer of love by cavorting across the Wembley turf.
Valentine’s Day massacre
February 14, 1973: Scotland 0 England 5
There was only ever going to be one fixture to mark the centenary of the Scottish Football Association, but the result proved anything but a celebration for the home contingent.
Almost 50,000 fans were tempted to a snowy Hampden Park on Valentine’s Day.
Alf Ramsey’s team had the game won inside 15 minutes – an own goal from Peter Lorimer followed by efforts from Allan Clarke and Mick Channon.
Scotland’s expected fightback was not forthcoming and England’s day only improved as Martin Chivers and Clarke’s second spoiled the party.
Turf luck for England at Wembley
June 4, 1977: England 1 Scotland 2
Scotland’s first win in the fixture for a decade is as well remembered for the post-match celebrations as it is for the 90 minutes of on-field action.
Away fans poured from the stands after the whistle, dragged down the goalposts and helped themselves to souvenir slices of the Wembley pitch.
Gordon McQueen and Kenny Dalglish sealed the win for Scotland despite a late Mick Channon penalty.
Scotland pay the penalty
June 15, 1996: England 2 Scotland 0
The Euro 96 meeting is remembered by England fans for Paul Gascoigne’s stunning goal – but for Scots the abiding memory is Gary McAllister’s missed penalty.
The Wembley date came after both drew their opening game, with Gazza’s wondergoal separating the sides in a tight game.
England were already leading through Alan Shearer’s header before David Seaman saved McAllister’s spot-kick.
‘Luckiest team in the world’
November 17, 1999: England 0 Scotland 1
A place at Euro 2000 was at stake in a two-legged play-off that saw away wins in both games.
Paul Scholes scored both goals in a 2-0 win for England at Hampden, but any comfort they enjoyed evaporated four days later at Wembley as Scotland dominated a game settled by Don Hutchison.
England boss Kevin Keegan would later admit his team were “the luckiest in the world”.
Glorious Griffiths but Scots fall short
June 10, 2017: Scotland 2 England 2
A trip to London seven months earlier had proved a damp squib for Gordon Strachan’s men, who played well for spells but were soundly beaten 3-0.
The return fixture towards the end of World Cup 2018 qualifying was a much more stirring affair, not least in a tumultuous conclusion.
Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain got the ball rolling for England before Leigh Griffiths broke his international duck in stunning fashion, bending a pair of free-kicks into either corner of Joe Hart’s goal in the 87th and 90th minutes.
The result left Scotland’s hopes of reaching the World Cup dangling by a thread.