West Indies Cricket – Two Latest Legends!!!! Pics upload Pratish Doshi

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BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS – APRIL 21: Brian Lara of West Indies looks on after his final match during the ICC Cricket World Cup Super Eights match between West Indies and England at the Kensington Oval on April 21, 2007 in Bridgetown, Barbados. (Photo by Tom Shaw/Getty Images) Pratish Doshi

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WORCESTER, UNITED KINGDOM – JUNE 21:West Indian captain Chris Gayle takes a walk as the weather delays the start of the England Lions One Day match against the West Indies at New Road on June 21, 2007 in Worcester, England. (Photo by Stu Forster/Getty Images) Pratish Doshi

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IRFAN PATHAN – All-Time IPL Drinks Boy! An Interesting Insight by Pratish Doshi

Reports are coming that Russian President Vladimir Putin wants Pathan junior to come to Russia as the ‘Winter Is Coming’ and he will need someone to warm his chair.

During the Indian Premier League (IPL) auction in 2015, Irfan Pathan went unsold in the first round. But then Chennai Super Kings (CSK) realised the need to have more drinks-men so they added him to the squad. He exceptionally performed the role of the bench-warmer the whole season and is now back to doing it in this year’s IPL as well albeit for a different franchise.

Reports are coming that Russian President Vladimir Putin wants Pathan junior to come to Russia as the ‘Winter Is Coming’ and he will need someone to warm his chair. And who else can do it better than Irfan?

According to sources, the Pathan household is excited with the news. Irfan’s dad was quoted as saying, ”I always believed my son would do something big. I wanted him to take the position of Kapil Dev, but it’s a moment of pride that he will now be sitting on the same chair as Putin! Inshallah, God is great!”

Our sources close to the banned CSK franchise informed that the plan before the start of last IPL was to keep swapping the role of bench-warmer between Ashish Nehra and Irfan Pathan. But Nehra’s pleasantly good form changed all the equations and ultimately the lanky left-armer made a comeback to Indian national team as well.

Similarly, the Rising Pune Supergiants (RPS) team management has informed that the plan was to keep swapping between ‘slow’ bowlers Rajat Bhatia and Irfan. But Bhatia has more ball variations than Pathan and is even slower amongst the two, hence he was given more games. Skipper MS Dhoni said, ”Over the years, Irfan has worked very hard to considerably reduce his speed and become a slow bowler, but Bhatia is just the best slow bowler in the world right now!

New franchise Rising Pune Supergainsts (RPS) named Dhoni as their skipper for the 2016 edition and Irfan’s stupendous show in the Syed Mushtaq Ali Trophy saw him being bought by RPS. Not only did he lead Baroda to the runners-up position but also ended with most wickets at 15.76. Adding 200 runs to that at 40 and at a strike rate of almost 153. In fact, he almost made it to India’s Asia Cup and ICC World T20 2016 squads but keeping the subcontinent conditions in mind, they went ahead with the spin bowling all-rounder option of Pawan Negi.

From a national team contender in T20s to someone once again cooling heels in the dugout, Irfan’s fortunes did not change. He spent the first two games for RP Singh the dugout. In fact, Dhoni chose his dear friend RP Singh ahead of Irfan. Who can forget the infamous RP recall in the 2011 when Dhoni summoned the bowler from his vacation, to England. An unfit RP delivered by bowling an over, which was termed, ‘the worst first over in history of Test cricket’ by another great all-rounder, Ian Botham. Now, that is for some other time.

It was only after RP went for 51 in his five overs in two games; Irfan was brought in. Guess what? Defending a small total, against Kings XI Punjab, Irfan, who was once India’s strike bowler, was brought into the attack in the 10th over by Dhoni. He went for seven and that was it. He did not bowl any more and was dropped from the next game.

The way Dhoni has used Ravichandran Ashwin so far in the tournament, has raised several questions. He dropped India’s premier bowler from a couple of crucial ODIs in Australia, under bowled him in World T20 and has meted a treatment like a part-time bowler to him in this IPL. At least, Ashwin has got to play the matches and delivered against Sunrisers Hyderabad (SRH) in the last game but under Dhoni, in IPL, Irfan has played one match out of the 23 games he could have played.

That does not help the case of a 31-year old skillful all-rounder, who is still vying for a national comeback. Perhaps the man, who won Dhoni the inaugural World T20 final in 2007, deserves better than that.

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Funny Pics Compilation by Pratish Doshi

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Abhishek Bachchan sarcastic tweet to SRK by Pratish Doshi

 ” Bored of seeing ‘Fan’,” Abhishek Bachchan tweets

Now this piece of news must have really swept you off your feet. But there isn’t an ounce of a lie in that statement, dear readers. Abhishek Bachchan, who is known to be like family to Shah Rukh Khan and in fact, gave his last super hit with him in ‘Happy New Year’, told him on Twitter that he is bored of watching fan.

However, there is more to it than what meets the eye. Interestingly, Jr Bachchan took a picture of a ceiling fan at his home and tweeted to SRK saying, “My dear @iamsrk I’m fed up of staring at this fan. Dying to watch your #Fan. Good luck for release.”

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Bollywood Celebs and their Weirdest Phobias …..by Pratish Doshi

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Phobia is a feeling which does not segregate between anybody, tall or short, dark or white, rich or poor and acclaimed or not really celebrated. Infact, fear is one feeling which conveys everybody to a shared view. Also, our Bollywood stars are not untouched by this feeling. Actually, they are one stage ahead and have some truly fascinating fears.

Be it statures or water, shut spaces or lifts, haziness or flame, every one of us has some fear or the other. Here and there these reasons for alarm are situational as they help us to remember a sad occurrence in our life yet numerous a times, they are simply silly. A significant number of our celebs too have their shares of fears and insecurities. We should observe what they fear, Find out here.

Arjun Kapoor is Afraid from Electroaltoaviophobia: This is also Termed as Phobia of Ceiling Fans

Handsome hunk Arjun Kapoor, who has a fairly macho personality onscreen, has a somewhat odd phobia. The actor has an unexplained apprehension of ceiling fans. Subsequently, it is therefore that the 2 States hero supposedly doesn’t have a solitary ceiling fan in his home.

Alia Bhatt is Afraid of Claustrophobia: She has Phobia of Dark Room

The adorable and vivacious Alia Bhatt, who won everyone’s hearts with her acting skills in movies, for example, Student of the Year, Highway, 2 States, Humpty Sharma Ki Dulhaniya, is terrified of darkness and can’t rest without a faint light in her room.

According to a report her fear from haziness presumably comes from youth when her sister would keep her locked in a dim room. Alia said “I’d keep crying to get me out of the room. I think my fear for dark rooms began since then.”

Anushka Sharma has Hodophobia:  She has Phobia of Bike Ride

Did we see even a bit of distress all over when she vroomed around on a bike in a scene from Rab Ne Bana Di Jodi or took an easygoing walk around a Royal Enfield in Ladakh in Jab Tak Hai Jaan? Covered up under that execution was Anushka Sharma’s fear of riding bikes!

Anushka is so petrified of riding bikes that once in the shooting of ‘Matru Ki Bijli Ka Mandola’ must be ceased on the grounds that she lost her cool while riding pillion to actor Imran Khan! Natheless, similar to a careful expert, Anushka has comprehended her fear truly a couple of times for films.

Shahrukh Khan has Equinophobia: He Doesn’t Like Horse Riding

He may be called King Khan yet there are a few apprehensions that even lords can’t succeed. Shah Rukh Khan may be the Baadshah of Bollywood however he is frightened of horses. No big surprise we don’t see him riding a horse in his movies time after time!

Ajay Devgn has Phobia of Stinking Fingers  

Ajay Devgan has a fear of having food with his hands to such an extent that he demands utilizing a fork and blade for eating practically everything, even a ghee-spread chapati. He even has a clarification prepared: he thinks eating sustenance with hands makes the fingers stink!

Abhishek Bachchan Afraid from Carpophobia:  He doesn’t Like to Eat Fruits

For somebody working in Hindi films, nutritious eating regimen is a need. Then again, Abhishek Bachchan, not a big time wellness lover, experiences a phobia of fruits of the soil away at seeing them (as seen on a cookery show!).

As though that was insufficient, Jr Bachchan freely admitted to his disdain towards fruits (at a reality show) and included that he has never eaten a fruit!

Sonam Kapoor Fear is Claustrophobia: She Never Prefer Lifts

Sonam Kapoor is an entertaining identity and similarly fascinating is her fear! The actress has a fear of riding in lifts! The fashion diva of Bollywood admitted that riding stairs is her first decision at the same time, if need be, she stuffs herself into the side of a lift and sits tight for her floor to arrive. Having said that, the lift is never a possibility for the chirpy actress when she is worried!

Ranbir Kapoor Afraid from Arachnophobia and Katsaridaphobia: He Doesn’t Tolerate Spiders and Cockroaches

The “Rockstar” of Bollywood, Ranbir Kapoor, may have makers and producers holding up at his doorstep however there is one thing which better not go into his home: spiders and cockroaches! Imparting his fear for spiders to Priyanka Chopra, the Kapoor scion can’t stand seeing frightening animals.

Vidya Balan Horror Attention is Ailurophobia: She has Phobia from Cats

Manifest this flexible actress a cat and she’ll keep running for miles! The ooh la la lady of Bollywood, who has conveyed numerous a movies on her shoulders, can’t deal with her distrustfulness at seeing cats!

Celina Jaitly has Lepidopterophobia:  She has Phobia of Butterflies

Celina Jaitly has had an odd fear since she was 4 years of age, uncovered her mom once. The svelte Bollywood actress is petrified of butterflies! Indeed, a butterfly can set the frenzy catch on for the actress to such an extent that she once verging on tumbled off a precipice in the wake of running into a butterfly on the sets of ‘No Entry.’

Tanisha Mukherji has Glossophobia: She has Phobia of Live Audience

While a few fears can be totally confusing, others are understanable! Tanisha Mukherji is said to have genuine stage dread! She has a phobia of live audience, this is such a fear is sure to create!

Katrina Kaif has Ntomataphobia: She doesn’t LikeTomatoes

You’ll need to hand it to Katrina Kaif for the most fascinating fear on the rundown! Clearly, the beautiful actress can’t endure tomatoes anyplace in her region! Also, that all of a sudden flashes recollections of the song from Zindagi Na Milegi Dobara where Kaif is splashed in tomatoes, yet that shoot evidently exacerbated the fear develop!

As indicated by reports, Katrina even quit an underwriting arrangement worth millions simply in light of the fact that it was a tomato ketchup brand! Notwithstanding that, Katrina is likewise known to have a fear of statures!

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Proteas Chokers or Unlucky in Cricket….by Pratish Doshi

With two overs left, South Africa were on 196 for eight; in other words, they needed 18 runs off 12 balls. At the crease were Mark Boucher on five and Klusener on 15.

How is it possible that the Proteas have never won a single knockout match at a World Cup? Are our cricketers unable to think on their feet? Is it fair to call them ‘chokers’? What can be done to win at last? – See more at: http://www.senwes.co.za/artikels/view/why-the-proteas-choke-at-the-cricket-world-cup#sthash.zXI8gtQP.dpuf

By Pratish Doshi

McGrath bowled the first ball of the penultimate over to Boucher, who couldn’t score a run. Off the second ball of the over the South African wicketkeeper was bowled, his middle stump cartwheeling out of the ground as he gave himself room to hit through the off-side, his dismissal bringing Elworthy to the wicket. Elworthy scored a single to get off the mark but was run out off the fourth ball of the over as he attempted a foolish second run to get the infinitely more dangerous Klusener back on strike, after the latter had hammered the ball to Paul Reiffel at long-on.

The run-out decision was tight because, despite the excellence of Reiffel’s throw, there was uncertainty about whether McGrath hadn’t perhaps dislodged the bails with his hand. In the commentary box, Bill Lawry was certain – sort of: ‘He’s gone, that’s out, I’m sure he hasn’t made it, has he?’ As the television producer cut between various camera angles searching for the perfect view, the third umpire’s decision took an eternity. Eventually Elworthy was declared run out and Donald came in to bat at number 11.

With eight balls remaining, South Africa were now well behind. They’d lost two wickets in four balls and needed 16 runs. Klusener smote McGrath’s fifth ball, a misdirected yorker fuller than the bowler had presumably intended, down Reiffel’s throat at long-on. Nicknamed ‘Pistol’ by his mates, Reiffel was considered to possess the safest pair of Australian hands, but in the stress of the match’s concluding act, he didn’t quite get them up in time. The ball split through his fingers and bobbled over the boundary ropes for a six – 10 runs off seven deliveries suddenly seemed within reach. Off the last ball of McGrath’s spell, Klusener smartly kept himself on strike with a single to Ponting on the mid-wicket fence.

Going into the last over of the match, South Africa needed nine to win. The Australians needed one wicket. The final over was to be bowled by Damien Fleming. His speciality: the yorker.

Instructed by Waugh to bowl fast and straight, he bowled his first two balls round the wicket to Klusener. Both were hit murderously by Klusener for four, the first between point and cover, the second slicing through wide long-off. The second boundary brought the scores level, yet, strangely in retrospect, neither batsman thought to have a discussion in the middle, to possibly slow the match down and make the Australians sweat more than they already were.

Indeed, it was moot as to who was the more jittery side, because off the third ball of Fleming’s over Klusener and Donald almost conspired to run themselves out. Only Darren Lehmann’s apprehension at mid-on prevented what seemed like a certain run-out after the two South African batsmen scrambled – then thought better of it – for the winning run off a mis-hit Klusener pull to mid-on. So caught up in their respective bubbles were Klusener and Donald that not even at this stage in the innings – the South Africans had three deliveries left for the winning run, remember – did they think to have a mid-pitch parley.

Clearly having adjusted his line (and now coming over the wicket after his first two balls were bowled from round), Fleming bowled what turned out to be the last ball of the match. Klusener scuffed a yorker and ran madly for a single; he didn’t seem to realise that Donald was paralysed, so discombobulated that he dropped his bat. As Klusener was charging down the track, Mark Waugh intercepted; he threw the ball to Fleming who rolled it underarm down the wicket to Gilchrist at the strikers’ end. Afterwards, Steve Waugh attributed the piece of quick thinking to a ten-pin bowling evening the Australians had enjoyed the week before.

Donald was run out by half a pitch’s length. Much of South Africa was in shock as Klusener was escorted off the field by a burly policeman. There appeared to be no eye contact or acknowledgement between the two South Africans in the slightest. ‘We ran around like prison escapees,’ writes Waugh in his autobiography, ‘not knowing who to grab, totally overcome with excitement.’

Thirteen years after the event, Klusener is more sober. ‘It was nice to be part of a World Cup,’ he says. ‘If we hadn’t let ourselves down early in the tournament we wouldn’t have found ourselves in that position. I’ve got no regrets as to the way it happened. Look, Allan didn’t have glue in his gloves. If the ball goes back past the stumps you have to turn around – could’ve, should’ve, would’ve – nobody knows. Allan just shouldn’t have been in that position in the first place if the batsmen in the side had been doing their jobs properly.’

Gibbs didn’t see any of it. He was on the physio’s table ‘talking shit to Nicky [Boje, the 12th man]’. He can’t remember exactly, but estimates that from about 15 overs out he couldn’t watch. Indeed, he’s never been able to. ‘I never saw one ball of it,’ he tells me. ‘It was on a knife edge, it could go either way. It was that kind of topsy-turvy game. I just didn’t have the stomach for it. I just can’t handle these big games. It was exactly the same with the 438 game. It gets so bad that I block out my ears, I cover them with my hands, so I can’t hear the roar of the crowd and I can’t work out what’s going on. I’ve never been able to stomach those close ones. That’s the way I am.’

With hindsight it is difficult not to see Klusener and Donald’s lack of communication during that last over as significant. After he pulverised Fleming’s second ball to the boundary, Klusener rested his bat on his leg and adjusted his helmet with both hands, a deeply martial gesture, as Kluseneresque in its way as was Kepler Wessels’s preoccupied walk to the square-leg umpire to calm his nerves or Clive Rice’s rolling up of his unravelled shirt sleeves as he walked back to his bowling mark. As Waugh was marshalling his fielders, bringing in his field to prevent the single that would have won South Africa the game, Klusener raised the four fingers of his right hand to the umpire – an acknowledgement of how many balls were left in the over. The two batsmen had spoken when Donald walked to the wicket (Donald smiling meekly at umpire David Shepherd as he passed) and in the break between the 49th and 50th over. But they failed to have that calming, necessary chat when it was most needed. Given Waugh’s fiddling, there was surely time to do so.

Watching a repeat of the game, it is obvious that Klusener was so locked into the idea of winning the match for South Africa that he was unable to step out of himself. This was his moment, his history and – to coin a phrase from the Klusener lexicon – his drug hitting home. Such was his desire to lead South Africa deeper into the tournament – after all, he had done it successfully so often before – that down the pitch Donald was, for all intents and purposes, invisible, a bit player in Klusener’s drama in which he was the hero rather than a teammate or colleague.

From the moment he walked to the crease, Donald looked petrified. His brief innings was coloured by desperation from the very beginning. He was lucky to survive being run out by Lehmann off ball three of Fleming’s over – it is remarkable to consider how physically close Lehmann was to the stumps when he missed at Donald’s end. It was this, Donald’s paralysis and Klusener’s imperious, lost-in-a-bubble remove, which conspired to prevent South Africa from winning the game. Add to this the fact that run-outs were in the air (Elworthy was run out in the previous over), and that Fleming had intelligently changed his angle of attack and was bowling across Klusener, cramping him for room as he bowled wicket to wicket.

Paradoxically, South Africa also suffered from the scores being tied at this point, which forced Waugh to slide in his field. Had South Africa needed a couple of runs, or even four, Waugh might have kept his field back until later in the over, a situation that would have given Klusener the room he needed to be destructive. From the third ball onwards, the match suddenly shrank dramatically and Klusener’s size and status shrank with it. With Klusener becoming metaphorically ‘smaller’, so South Africa’s response seemed to shrink proportionately to the constrictions of the match. The action could have been adequately represented by a single television camera, because everything of importance was taking place within the confines of a single frame.

History was welling up around the edges of the semi-final too. There was South Africa’s five-wicket defeat at Headingley to consider, as well as Woolmer’s possibly indiscreet comments earlier in the tournament that South Africa’s ‘final’ was likely to be their semi-final. The previous World Cups might also have been in the back of the players’ minds, both of which South Africa had lost as the chasing side.

As for the Australians, some of them had been here before. In the eighth game of the protracted ODI series at the end of the 1993/94 tour of South Africa, the series was poised 4-3 in the home team’s favour going into the final game in Bloemfontein. With an over left, South Africa needed six to win as they attempted to chase Australia’s 203. The batsmen were Tim Shaw, the big left-arm spinner from Eastern Province, and Dave Richardson. By a strange quirk of coincidence, the bowler was Fleming, who was just starting out in his international career. But the eerie coincidences don’t end there.

A Brian McMillan run-out had brought Shaw to the wicket, and Richardson would be run out during the course of the over; South Africa would conspire to be stranded on 202 for eight, one run short, to lose the match by two wickets and so draw the series 4-4. The South African team, with Andrew Hudson, Wessels, Adrian Kuiper, McMillan, Eric Simons, Richardson and Shaw, was a work in progress that ultimately segued into something very different in the coming seasons, while the Australians would retain the core of the side that had played in Bloemfontein for the 1999 World Cup. Allan Border, Ian Healy and David Boon were jettisoned, but both Waughs, McGrath, Warne, Fleming and Reiffel remained.

The now infamous tied World Cup match evoked very different reactions from South Africans back home. Some were so crushed they took to their beds. Others howled and raged. Others vowed never to watch another South African run chase ever again. In hindsight, we can see this national disappointment as part of an emerging narrative framed by comparative sporting innocence. In a pre-match-fixing age, fans were under the impression that victory in international tournaments was theirs by right.

The national rugby team had won a World Cup by this stage and South African cricket fans, perhaps with the Test series victory over Australia in the 1969/70 home series lingering in the back of their minds, complacently expected success, an expression maybe of local arrogance and comparative lack of exposure to international sport because of the sports boycott. It took matches such as this to disabuse them.

Like 9/11 and Kennedy’s assassination, for South Africans the Edgbaston semi-final was one of those ‘Where were you?’ moments. Most people I know remember clearly where they were, who they were with and how they responded to Klusener and Donald’s mistake. As such, it allowed everyone watching to plug into our national story, if only fleetingly. In several respects, the match transcended the confines of an international sporting event and became meaningful in other ways, opening up notions of collective memory and a shared post-democratic consensus.

There was a clear psychological element to the loss, as Australia developed into a kind of bogey side. There were cultural and sociological elements as well – South Africa lost to a team that many locals admired, even envied, Australia being the at-peace-with-itself nation that South Africa might one day become. But most significantly, there was a political dimension to the Edgbaston semi-final. The match, after all, was about the politics of national sporting disaster – something that was to develop into a well-grooved theme, as fans and ordinary folk came to suspect that in the tight moments the Proteas would always fail. For a society historically reluctant to talk across racial and class lines, it was a salutary lesson in the innate worth of communication. Such was the trauma that, according to several sources, there was no post-match debriefing, and, therefore, no knowledge transfer or lessons learnt.

Woolmer and Cronjé were too shattered to confront their disappointment. Eric Simons, who coached the Proteas in the next World Cup, might have welcomed such lessons. Although he stressed throughout the 2003 campaign that the players needed to be masters of their own destinies, to the outsider there was seemingly an undercurrent of helplessness running throughout the campaign. It looked as though the Proteas and management were becoming more and more overwhelmed as the 2003 tournament progressed. ‘I’ve always sensed in general that South African sporting teams don’t talk enough, especially with that kind of macho culture that’s so prevalent in our sport,’ says Clinton Gahwiler, the psychologist brought in to help the 2003 World Cup team. ‘And as a general rule I think it probably applies to most of our teams.’

The Edgbaston story was also one about the limitations of individual heroism in the context of a team sport. Klusener had been a hero for so long already in the 1999 World Cup that there was no reason for him to believe that the fairy tale wouldn’t continue. It must have seemed as though he was blessed – bulletproof, if you like – because time and again he was able to turn the ship around and stop it from plunging off the edge of the known world. With Australia clinging on for dear life in the semi-final, he must have figured he’d done it again.

But Klusener and South Africa were out of luck at a time when luck wasn’t even necessary. What they needed when the scores were equal was clear-headedness and the presence of mind to coolly look at where they were and what had to be done. But clear-headedness eluded them and as a result they went home. All except Klusener, that is. Crookes remembers going down to breakfast the following morning and seeing Klusener in the hotel restaurant. He asked him what his plans were. Klusener replied that he was staying on as he needed to be present to collect his man-of-the-tournament award.

Everyone came to terms with the loss differently. Cape Town cricket coach and historian John Young remembers seeing Woolmer back in the wintry Cape shortly after the match. ‘We were at the indoor nets in Pinelands a couple of days afterwards, sort of expecting Bob but not sure exactly when he was going to make it back, and going about our business anyway,’ he recalls. ‘There were a whole lot of kids there and parents, and I remember distinctly that I was on my knees doing something and I saw Bob walk into the indoor centre and announce before this collection of Saturday-morning parents: “Anyone got a run for me, just one run?” The parents, of course, just roared with laughter. That was him making fun of himself, and breaking the ice, but Bob was very much that kind of guy. An enthusiast – someone who was always learning. Someone who could tell an eight-year-old that he had taught him something.’

South Africa’s failure to reach the 1999 final was qualitatively different from the previous two World Cup losses, evidenced by the national temperature after each defeat. The absurdity of the rain rule in 1992 engendered something akin to commiseration. The youth and inexperience of those selected to play in the quarter-final in 1996 inspired magnanimous forgiveness, possibly tempered slightly by Donald’s omission from the quarter-final side and what was perceived as too much gambling in selection. Edgbaston, however, was completely different: it was a shockingly heartbreaking end to a tournament that was theirs for the taking. Many consider the 1999 squad the best to have ever represented South Africa, and they’re probably right. Through a combination of human error, hubris and fear, they couldn’t make that talent count. It was a black day in Birmingham and a red one in South Africa as the nation struggled to come to terms with its disbelief and frustration. – See more at: http://www.senwes.co.za/artikels/view/why-the-proteas-choke-at-the-cricket-world-cup#sthash.zXI8gtQP.dpuf

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