Tottenham have some of the best young players in the country on their books, something that Roy Hodgson could take advantage of.
It is a testament to Tottenham's season, and to Mauricio Pochettino's handling of their young stars, that the club could have as many as six players called up by Roy Hodgson for the next England squad.
It would be some turnaround for Spurs, seeing as they had zero individuals selected by Hodgson for the World Cup in Brazil, the first time in 60 years that the Londoners hadn't had a representative at the finals.
Kane is the most likely to be selected for the forthcoming internationals, aside from Townsend and Walker who already have caps to their name, purely on account of the sensational form that has seen him score 26 goals so far this season.
Walker will find himself automatically an option at right-back, with there being few other quality options, while Townsend appears to be a favourite of Hodgson and has also reclaimed a starting role for Spurs.
Mason may also be given a chance, and Hodgson name-checked the midfielder to ESPN after the 2-1 win over Arsenal in February. With Frank Lampard and Steven Gerrard retiring this summer, and Jack Wilshere out injured, Mason has impressed with his tenacity, work rate and ability on the ball.
Eric Dier is another who has enjoyed a phenomenal season, and now looks to have fully claimed his role alongside Jan Vertonghen in the centre of the Spurs defence. With that position one of the weaker parts of Hodgson's squad, it wouldn't be a surprise if the former Sporting youngster was stepped up from the Under-21s, especially as Calum Chambers is out of favour at Arsenal.
And last but not least, Danny Rose, a player Spurs fans love to debate, has continued to prove himself a fine attacking option on the left flank. It is true that his defensive game can still be vastly improved, but with Leighton Baines missing several games for Everton and Kieran Gibbs only in the Arsenal side because of an injury to Nacho Monreal, the former Leeds trainee could find himself higher up the pecking order than usual.