Tottenham have ensured that they will finish above local rivals Arsenal in the league for the first time in 22 seasons, with victory in the north London derby on Sunday.
Arsenal fans created the annual 'St Totteringham's Day' for the day on which Spurs could no longer catch them in the league – but their Spurs counterparts have revelled in finally "cancelling" the celebration.
The 2-0 scoreline leaves Tottenham in second place on 77 points, with Arsenal some 17 points back in sixth. With only 15 points available from their remaining five matches, Arsenal now cannot catch Spurs.
As yet no firm name has been settled upon for Spurs' own version of St Totteringham's Day, though some have mooted the moniker 'St Arse's Day'.
Tottenham's fans will be happy just to celebrate for now, and worry about the name later, as their team assured themselves of Champions League qualification for another season and look set to improve on last season's third place.
As it stands, St. Totteringham's day is cancelled.— N (@J97_n) April 30, 2017
St totteringham's day is officially cancelled lol— Абу (@__abu) April 30, 2017
No more st totteringham's day ��— Harun (@fffharun) April 30, 2017
Three quarters of White Hart Lane plead for Arsene Wenger to stay. Loudly. I can see a sign that says 'St Totteringham's Day - cancelled'— Layth (@laythy29) April 30, 2017
So what's the Spurs equivalent of St Totteringham's Day? #totars— Rachel (@rachel_simmo) April 30, 2017
A three-minute blitz saw Harry Kane and Dele Alli keep Spurs four points behind leaders Chelsea, who earlier in the day had beaten Everton by three goals to nil.
Home fans taunted their visitors with cries for much-maligned Arsenal manager Arsene Wenger to stay on in his job beyond the end of this season.
We all know about St.Totteringham's day, What about today? #TOTARS— Bartolomeo (@ModricFC) April 30, 2017
New era for Spurs fans...I'd go with "St Arse's day." Long may it continue too.— Geebs (@GeebsR) March 18, 2017
The last time Tottenham finished above their nearest rivals was the 1994-95 season, when they finished seventh to Arsenal's 12th.
The reign of Arsene Wenger saw the Gunners assume hegemony in north London, but Spurs finally appear to be bagging some bragging rights that extend beyond individual derby victories.
What should Spurs call their version of St Totteringham's Day? Make your suggestions in the comments section below.