KYLE Walker-Peters is adamant he has no point to prove when he faces former club Tottenham this weekend, insisting: "I’ll be looking to get the win and looking to upset the Tottenham fans and Tottenham players".

The defender joined Saints from Spurs in a £12million deal this summer after a successful loan spell at St Mary's.

Walker-Peters made 24 appearances for the Spurs first team after breaking through the academy, before being let go.

And the 23-year-old will have a swift opportunity to show his former employers what they're missing out on, when Saints host Tottenham in the Premier League on Sunday (12pm).

But Walker-Peters insists he is not looking at the contest as a chance to prove they were wrong to let him leave.

"No, I don’t think I do. I’m here now. Any point to prove is here," he told the Daily Echo.

"I just want to be playing here and see what happens from there."

Asked if it will feel strange coming up against the club he spent more than a decade representing, Walker-Peters said: "When we were there we always did 11 v 11s in training and you are always competing against each other in training.

"It will be no different to that, other than we’re not team-mates anymore. I’ll be looking to get the win and looking to upset the Tottenham fans and Tottenham players."

Spurs have made headlines off the pitch in recent weeks, as stars of Amazon Prime's latest documentary series.

All or Nothing saw the film crews given exclusive access behind the scenes of Tottenham's ups and downs of the 2019-20 campaign, which included the departure of Mauricio Pochettino and arrival of Jose Mourinho as boss.

Walker-Peters also featured during the early episodes having spent the first half of the season at the club, with clips including Mourinho wanting to shorten his surname to address him as either 'Walker' or 'Peters', and also team-mate Dele Alli crashing into the defender's car in the car park.

"I actually haven’t seen it," said Walker-Peters when asked for his take on the documentary.

"I’ve seen a few clips of myself, a few of them seem quite funny. I haven’t watched it so I can’t comment too much on it but I feel like the responses I’m getting, people are enjoying it.

"It was quite strange actually. Wherever you go there’s cameras and microphones, which is something you’re not really used to. Especially in the training ground where it’s a lot more private. But after the first month you just get on with it and you just begin to forget. After a while it just becomes normal."

And did Alli pay to repair the car damage?

"No he didn’t actually! I just paid and got it sorted," said Walker-Peters.

"He knows I love my cars so he knew it frustrated me, but it’s one of those things."

After a poor start to last season, ex-Saints manager Pochettino was replaced by Mourinho in November, with the Portuguese helping them to an eventual seventh-placed finish.

Asked how much of a difference the former Manchester United and Chelsea boss made when he arrived, Walker-Peters recalled: "It was actually quite a big change. The club went from five-and-a-half to six years with Pochettino, which was one style of football. And then they employed Jose Mourinho and it was a completely different style, which sometimes takes a while to get used to.

"I think now the players are starting to get used to it a bit more from what I’ve heard from speaking to them. I think they’ll be fine."

For Walker-Peters, Ralph Hasenhuttl is the third successive big personality he has worked under in club football after Pochettino and briefly Mourinho at Spurs.

"I’ve learnt loads and it is good to work under different managers sometimes," he said.

"You learn new philosophies and can take your game to the next level so I’m fortunate to have worked for three really top managers."