England's winning run in their Euro 2024 qualifying campaign came to a halt as they were held to a draw by Ukraine in Wroclaw.
Ukraine were backed by 40,000 fans in the Tarczynski Arena, giving the game the fervent feel of a home fixture despite the hosts being unable to play in their own country because of the war with Russia.
England had plenty of possession but lacked creativity and it needed a moment of brilliance from captain Harry Kane to set up the equaliser four minutes before half-time, dropping back almost to the halfway line before sending a magnificent raking pass to play in Kyle Walker for his first international goal on his 77th appearance.
Gareth Southgate's side had the better of the second half, going close when Bukayo Saka's shot was turned on to the bar by the slightest touch from Ukraine keeper Georgiy Bushchan.
England are still firmly on course to qualify from Group C for next summer's Euros in Germany, but this was a lacklustre performance.
Colourless England rely on Kane
Harry Kane's goalscoring importance for England is proved by his status as the country's record marksman, but his development into the complete player cannot be under-estimated.
Kane helped to rescue a point from a dreary team display with the brilliant demonstration of his vision and range of passing to set up Walker, who finished with composure.
It was a rare moment of quality from England and questions will once more be raised about what appeared to be a conservative approach from manager Southgate.
England's midfield contained the natural talent and variety of Jude Bellingham and James Maddison, but there was a lack of balance and urgency in the face of a Ukraine side determined to repay their fans for some very special support.
It would take something truly remarkable for England to slip up in qualifying, yet there was very little else in the way of positive news to take away from Wroclaw as Southgate's players head to Glasgow for Tuesday's friendly against Scotland.
Ukraine's show of unity
This was a truly special occasion in Wroclaw as thousands of Ukrainians away from their war-torn home country put on a magnificent show of support and unity for their football team.
The stadium was packed with Ukrainian supporters living in Poland, all whipped up into a loud frenzy before kick-off by the enthusiasm and cheerleading of the PA announcer.
And the noise when Zinchenko gave them the lead was ear-splitting, as it was every time Ukraine won a tackle, header or advanced anywhere near the England goal.
Phone torches lit up the stadium in the closing stages as Ukraine closed out a point, and the unity between players and supporters at the final whistle was emotional and remarkable.