Federal treasurer Josh Frydenberg says Australia is looking "tranquil" compared to the chaos enveloping Britain.
UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson is in damage control after British MPs voted against his no-deal Brexit and a snap general election.
"Australia is looking like an island of tranquillity in comparison to what's going on there in the United Kingdom," Mr Frydenberg told Sky News on Thursday.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison has gone further still, describing Mr Johnson wrangling "a bagful of angry cats" as he tries to break the UK away from the European Union.
"That's a pretty difficult challenge for him," he told 5AA Radio.
"The sooner the matter can stabilise and be reconciled, then that's in the interests of the broader global economy.
"But it seems like there's still a fair way to go."
Opposition Leader Anthony Albanese met with senior Conservative and Labour MPs at Westminster earlier this year.
"What was clear is that I don't think the Brexit strategy has been thought through at all and it's very unclear what the outcome will be," Mr Albanese told Sky News.
Mr Albanese said much of the Brexit debate had proven to be "a triumph of rhetoric over reality".
"I just hope for the UK's sake, and for the working people of the UK's sake, that this can be sorted out."
The treasurer encouraged Mr Johnson to draw inspiration from his political hero Winston Churchill, "the man who single-handedly changed history".
"I think he'll have to channel the great man right now and fight them on the beaches - not over the Channel - but he'll be having to fight his political opponents there at home," Mr Frydenberg said.
Ironically, Winston Churchill's grandson Nicholas Soames has spectacularly quit British politics after Mr Johnson expelled him from the Conservative Party.
Mr Soames was among 21 Tory rebels who defied the government on a vital vote against a no-deal Brexit.
Mr Frydenberg is focused on the silver lining of the dark Brexit clouds.
"We value deeply the relationship we have with the United Kingdom and we see really good economic opportunities with a post-Brexit Britain, particularly a free trade agreement," he said.
Australian Associated Press