Luke Shaw admits he was bemused by Jose Mourinho's latest criticism of him and says his former Manchester United manager "needs to move on".
The relationship between the pair during Mourinho's Old Trafford tenure was often strained, with Shaw negatively singled out on more than one occasion.
The 25-year-old never won over Mourinho but has got his career back on track following his sacking in December 2018 and regained his spot in the England squad, starting the last two Euro 2020 matches.
Three years on and Mourinho is still pointing the finger at the left-back, describing his set-piece delivery in Tuesday's 1-0 win over the Czech Republic as "very poor" and "dramatically bad".
Shaw feels Mourinho, who was speaking in his role as a radio pundit during Euro 2020, was unfairly targetting him, but insists he is not bothered, with his focus on the feedback of manager Gareth Southgate.
- England need to take more risks vs Germany - Phillips
- Germany banned from training at Wembley
- Southgate: Germany history irrelevant to players
"I don't really understand it, to be honest," he said. "I don't know why he is still going on and wanting to point at me. I don't feel like the set-pieces were as bad as he was saying.
"I might have done one in the second half, a corner, that didn't get over the first man. But that was one out of three. The other two or three, I don't think, were as 'dramatically bad' as he says.
"Look, he has got to do his job. He has got his opinion. I am used to him saying negative stuff about me now, so I just pass it by. I leave it be, I ignore it. I just focus on what the coaching staff say here, what Gareth says and that's that, really.
"His voice is obviously very big. He likes to talk a lot about me, as everyone has seen recently. But his voice is his own. He can say what he wants.
"I will focus on myself. I take set-pieces at United, so it wasn't as if it was something I wasn't ready for."
Shaw revealed his England team-mates have even noticed that he seems to be unduly criticised by Mourinho and suggested the former Real Madrid and Chelsea boss' best managerial days may now be behind him.
"There is no hiding that we didn't get on," he added.
"I think he was a brilliant manager but, you know, the past is the past. It is time to move on. I am trying to move on but, obviously, he can't.
"He continuously talks about me, which I find quite strange. Even some of the lads have said 'what's his problem?' and 'why does he keep talking?'
"He just needs to move on. Hopefully he can find his peace with that and finally move on and stop worrying about me. Clearly I am in his head a lot and he clearly thinks about me a lot."
Mourinho was appointed as the new head coach at Roma in May after an 18-month stint at Tottenham but has been speaking as a pundit on radio throughout their Euro 2020 coverage.
Asked if he can now laugh off any fresh criticism, Shaw added: "Yes, because I don't think any of you realise the two or three years I had with him and how bad it was then, what it was like then.
"What he says now is nothing compared to how it used to be. I am being totally honest. I am so past it now. I have grown up a lot.
"The three years I had with him, I learnt a lot. I find it easy to ignore him now and even laugh about it. But it's better just to ignore it and move on with my life."
Instead of looking to the past, Shaw is only interested in preparations for England's last-16 clash with Germany on Tuesday night.
"It would feel unbelievable," he said when asked what it would mean to beat their old rivals.
"Not just for us as players, but for the whole nation to see that would be brilliant. Of course, what's happened in the past is the past.
"But us as players, as a whole team, want to create our own story and you know what a perfect way to start that by hopefully beating Germany on Tuesday and setting a tone for the rest of the tournament."
"This is the game of our lives" | Gary Neville's England vs Germany verdict | Tactics, Sterling's importance, and lessons from Euro 96
Gary Neville joins Peter Smith ahead of England vs Germany to talk tactics ahead of the big last-16 tie at Euro 2020 at Wembley.
The Sky Sports pundit explains how playing a back three can help England nullify Germany's wing-backs but also give the Three Lions' attack the chance to "cause massive problems" at the other end.
Neville also discusses Raheem Sterling's leading role in the team, what the current generation can learn from Euro 96 heartbreak against Germany, and why he believes England can edge past their old rivals…
"It's going to penalties!" | Defence analysed, Henderson's role, why Saka has to start | Jamie Carragher's England vs Germany verdict
Is it going to happen again? Jamie Carragher is convinced England vs Germany is heading to penalties when they meet in the last-16 of Euro 2020 at Wembley on Tuesday.
The Sky Sports pundit joined Peter Smith to examine the clash and explain why these two evenly matched sides may end up only being separated by spot-kicks.
Carragher also dissects England's defence, which has kept three clean sheets, explains the factors Gareth Southgate will be weighing up when he decides to pick Jordan Henderson or not, and discusses whether Mason Mount or Ben Chilwell could still play a role, despite isolating until Monday.
England and Germany set for Wembley showdown | Euro 2020 last-16 preview with Jamie Redknapp & Sky Germany's Uli Kohler
Rivalries in international football don't get any bigger than England versus Germany. With the two nations set for a collision course in the last-16 of Euro 2020, Sky Sports pundit Jamie Redknapp and Uli Kohler joined Peter Smith to analyse both camps ahead of Tuesday's showdown at Wembley.
PART 1 | Jamie Redknapp, a member of the England squad dumped out of Euro 96 by Germany, assesses the Three Lions' performances in the group stages of Euro 2020 and explains why Gareth Southgate's talented squad have nothing to fear against the Germans.
PART 2 | The prospect of facing England at Wembley is one every Germany player will relish irrespective of an inconsistent group stage, according to Sky Germany reporter Uli Kohler, who talks tactics, Jamal Musiala, Jadon Sancho and the dreaded prospect of penalties with Peter in part two.