ARSENE Wenger received a vase on his final visit to Old Trafford last week - but Sean Dyche is more likely to give the Gunners boss a Bene 'n' hot.

Wenger's farewell tour will step up a level on Sunday when he makes his Emirates farewell after 22 years in charge, with Burnley the visitors.

The Clarets will line up alongside their Arsenal counterparts to give Wenger a guard of honour as he makes his way out of the tunnel, but Dyche joked that any present would have a distinctly Burnley flavour.

"From these parts it would be a pint, or a Bene ‘n’ hot," Dyche joked.

Wenger was presented with what looked like a vase in a presentation case by Jose Mourinho and Sir Alex Ferguson last weekend, although the gifts were less forthcoming on the pitch as United ran out 2-1 winners.

"I couldn't see what it was, I wouldn't imagine knowing the class of Man Utd it's exactly a vase," Dyche said. "If it was I'd be thinking maybe not of a certain chain store.

"Arguably there's a fair shout Sir Alex's wine cost more than the vase. In my experience Sir Alex drinks very nice wine and I'm not connoisseur. I'm a lager man."

Wenger might have achieved remarkable success in his time with Arsenal, but he doesn't have a pub named after him, an accolade set to be bestowed on Dyche as the Princess Royal prepares to become the Royal Dyche after Burnley's qualification for Europe.

The Clarets boss said friends had been messaging him mocked up pictures of the pub's sign, but while he might have outstripped Wenger in that regard, he doesn't expect to be following in the Frenchman's footsteps in terms of longevity.

Dyche signed a new contract this year that would take him to nearly a decade at the helm at Turf Moor and success, much like at Arsenal under Wenger, has been built gradually and sustainably as far as the finances are concerned.

"We're nowhere near that category but there's a diluted version of it," the Clarets chief said.

"I've been given time and the team is morphing. It is, statistically, so I don't need to say 'I think it is'. Increased pass patterns, increased possession etc. Gentle shifts forwards not radical strides.

"So there's a diluted version. I'm not putting myself in the Arsene Wenger category....not yet!"

Dyche might be so popular in Burnley at the moment that pubs are being named after him, but he believes that modern society means people will eventually get 'bored' of him.

"Even here I think I'm well thought of by the board and by the fans but it changes," he said.

"Eventually my rhetoric will get boring, what we go on about will get boring and the model of the club will get boring.

"Not because I'm being negative but because life is changing. The moral fibre of what we do is changing in our daily lives.

“Whether it's buying, selling, kids at school, parenting, football, behaviour. It's all changing and usually the patience level is getting less and less."