This is the moment that Jack Grealish and Martin Boyle exchanged jerseys after England took on Australia last night.

Gareth Southgate's men hosted the Aussies at Wembley on Friday evening in an international friendly. It was the first time the teams had met since 2016.

Ollie Watkins' second-half goal was enough to separate the teams as despite an impressive effort from Graham Arnold's side, they came up short against the Three Lions. 

Hibernian winger Boyle was one of various Scottish-based players involved for Australia.

He played alongside Hearts defender Kye Rowles and St Mirren duo Ryan Strain and Keanu Baccus.

Boyle's Hibs teammate Lewis Miller came off the bench to replace Strain to win his first cap for his country.

After the match, footage emerged showing Boyle approaching Manchester City attacker Grealish to get his shirt in the tunnel at Wembley.

The Australia national team's social media team managed to capture the moment on camera.

And in their clip posted on X, Boyle was clearly caught off guard when it became apparent that Grealish wanted his top in return.

Grealish is seen handing his worn shirt over to the Scottish-born Aussie international as the 30-year-old gratefully receives it.

Clearly rather surprised at the request, Boyle then gave his to Grealish after the Englishman asked: "Can I have yours?"

The players shook hands and hugged after the embrace. Strain could be seen talking with James Maddison in the background of the clip.

READ MORE: Watch as Ange Postecoglou delivers amazing Australia speech

Former Celtic manager Ange Postecoglou delivered an inspirational speech to the Aussie players two days prior to the game at their London hotel. 

Referring to Hiddink, the current Spurs boss said: "Be grateful to the great man for the difference he made to Australian football. It took us a long time to get there, to a World Cup. 

"That was a big moment because a lot of these guys were just little boys and they got inspired by that. We used to talk about it a lot - that made a difference to their careers. 

"That's a message to you guys. You're playing for yourselves but the impact you can have on future generations, playing at a stadium like that, make an impact. It's not just for you, there's going to be a little boy or girl looks at that and go, 'One day that's going to be me'.

"That's the power you guys have when you represent your country. Different from your club football."