Mourinho's standing as one of the world's leading managers, having delivered trophies at a host of top clubs, has been built on the defensive organisation and stability of his teams.
But it was the attacking nature of his new side's performance which again caught the eye, with Spurs producing their most devastating display under the Portuguese to date.
Looking to make amends for Wednesday's limp defeat at Manchester United - their first loss under Mourinho - Spurs hassled and harried from the first whistle, pressing Burnley quickly and putting them under an amount of pressure with which they could not cope.
Kane's quick opener set the tone and even from that point it looked as though Burnley would struggle to come away from north London with anything other than defeat.
Ferguson emerged just before kick-off to a raucous reputation and wasted no time reconnecting with the fans who adored him as a player.
Never mind the smart shoes, he was off down the touchline at a fair lick whenever celebrating.
The most important thing for Everton and Ferguson was the result - and that came deservedly from a set of players who should actually question themselves over how they showed a competitive edge and fire that was missing under Silva.
Everton were resilient in a way they have not been this season, while Calvert-Lewin channelled the spirit of Ferguson by giving Chelsea's defenders a nightmare afternoon.
Chelsea have been described many times as a work in progress under Lampard - and this showed exactly why.
They have been vulnerable defensively all season but here at Goodison, with Everton inspired, all the flaws were on display.
Calvert-Lewin was the main beneficiary, taking advantage of chaos in the penalty area to score the Toffees' second, then striking again late on after Kepa compounded a poor clearance by letting the forward's his shot through his legs.
Chelsea can enter the market in January after their transfer ban was reduced to one window on appeal - and on this evidence Lampard will be spending a large part of his funds on stiffening a leaky defence.
Son picked up the ball on the edge of his area before sprinting the length of the pitch - leaving a trail of Burnley players in his wake - and slotting in to give Spurs a 3-0 half-time lead.
That all but sealed victory after Harry Kane had thumped the home team ahead and Lucas Moura converted a second from close range.
Burnley had chances of their own in the first half, hitting the woodwork through Robbie Brady, but paid dearly for their defensive vulnerability.
Ferguson is in interim control after Marco Silva was sacked following Wednesday's Merseyside derby thrashing at Liverpool that had left the Toffees in the relegation zone.
And Everton banished their recent struggles to run out fully deserved winners on a thunderous occasion illuminated by the former striker's wild celebrations.
The Scot raced down the touchline when Richarlison headed Everton in front from Djibril Sidibe's cross after only five minutes, then swung a ball boy around in the air when Dominic Calvert-Lewin took advantage of slipshod Chelsea defending to increase their lead four minutes after half-time.
Saunders guided Villa to the First Division title in 1981, before departing during their European Cup-winning campaign the following season.
He also won two League Cups during his eight years at Villa Park.
"Ron Saunders died at 15:00 GMT on Saturday and his family have asked for their privacy to be respected at such a difficult time," a club statement said.
Ferguson has long enjoyed cult status with a large section of Everton's support - and he has added another chapter, albeit a small one, with this memorable victory.
The 47-year-old was visibly emotional at the prospect of managing Everton, even for one game. He was suited and booted - determined to relish every second.
In some respects the Scot was last man standing because he has been on the coaching staff under Roberto Martinez, Ronald Koeman, Sam Allardyce and Marco Silva.
This was his time and he certainly left a lasting impression with his fierce intensity, touchline demands and wild goal celebrations.
Saunders guided Villa to the top flight in 1974 with promotion in his first season in charge.
He ended his managerial career at West Bromwich Albion, retiring in 1987.
Villa players will wear black armbands and hold a period of applause when they host Leicester City in the Premier League on Sunday.
Former Villa striker Stan Collymore was among the first to pay tribute, tweeting: "Sincerest condolences to Ron's family and friends.
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Ben Pearson, from World Animal Protection, says he has an additional concern: "What happens if this private zoo goes bankrupt? Zoos Victoria [in Melbourne] and Sydney's Taronga Zoo are publicly funded so they're able to to maintain high welfare standards.
"If Sydney Zoo goes bust, the elephant they shipped all the way from Dublin will likely have to be shipped back, adding to its distress."
Animal rights group Peta has said the new zoo is "nothing to celebrate" and that "Australians passionate about wild animals" should donate to organisations supporting animals in the wild instead.
Senator Rick Scott, the ex-governor of Florida, called for a review of training programmes for foreign military personnel on US soil.
"We shouldn't be providing military training to people who wish us harm," he said.
The US defence secretary, Mark Esper, said he wanted to make sure that vetting was adequate.
"I want to make sure that we're doing our due diligence to understand: What are our procedures? Is it sufficient?" he told reporters.
Meanwhile Saudi officials have continued to condemn the attack, including vice-minister of defence, Khalid bin Salman, who said he trained at a US base like many others in the Saudi military.
Prof Bekoff's research into the sentience of animals reported on the stress, fear and boredom animals experience when confined in claustrophobic zoo enclosures that can be one millionth the size of their natural ranges.
"They'll feel the exact same emotions as companion animals - dogs and cats - if they're just kept locked up," he says.
This is backed up by a study which found that elephants in zoos often endure stress and have significantly shorter life spans than wild elephants.
Then there are the horror-story incidents: Harambe the gorilla was shot and killed in 2016 after dragging a toddler who'd climbed into an enclosure at Cincinnati Zoo; Tilikum the orca killed trainer Dawn Brancheau at Sea World Orlando; London Zoo keeper Jim Robson was killed by an elephant in front of a packed crowd in 2001.
Sydney's first new major zoo in more than 100 years will open on Saturday. With such debate about animal welfare these days, can zoos still be a force for good? Gary Nunn reports from Sydney.
Zoos have evolved significantly since they were first created.
Their original purpose was braggadocio: a way for the wealthy to display their power in private collections. Later, they helped with science research. Then they became tourist attractions the public would pay to view. It wasn't until the 1970s onwards that conservation emerged as a priority.