Britain have been fined £2,000 for intersection the midway line as they arranged in a V development to confront the haka before their Rugby World Cup semi-last match against New Zealand.
World Rugby rules stipulate groups must stay inside their very own portion of the pitch to get the test.
Ref Nigel Owens and his group needed to usher a few England players back as they strayed over midway.
Britain won 19-7 and will play South Africa in Saturday’s conclusive.
World Rugby said England ruptured competition rules “identifying with social challenges”.
Responding to updates on the fine, New Zealand lead trainer Steve Hansen said he figured England’s reaction to the haka was “incredible”, including: “They didn’t get fined for reacting, they got fined on the grounds that they turned out midway.
“In the event that you comprehend the haka, at that point it requires a reaction. It’s a test to you actually and it expects you to have a reaction. I thought it was splendid – very inventive as well.”
In 2011, France framed a pointed stone shape and progressed on New Zealand while they played out the haka before the World Cup last in Auckland and were accordingly fined £2,500 for breaking a “social custom convention”.
Britain parted from the standard side by side position and rather arranged in a V shape, with two prongs anticipating towards the All Blacks, to get the haka.
Chief Owen Farrell said England arranged their reaction to show New Zealand they would not have things all their own particular manner in their match.
“We would not simply like to remain in a level line and let them come at us,” said Farrell, who apparently grinned during the haka.
Focus Manu Tuilagi included: “Everybody needed to show that we were prepared and together. It was something else that I think Eddie [Jones] proposed.”
New Zealand chief Kieran Read said England’s haka gathering had “no effect” on the match, while hooker Dane Coles portrayed it as “magnificent”.
A video on World Rugby’s YouTube channel called “Britain’s unbelievable reaction to exceptional New Zealand haka” has been seen in excess of multiple times.