Archive | Match Reports Archive RSS feed for this section

Sat 27th Aug – 3rd XI v Wimbledon

DULWICH 118 (45.4) beat WIMBLEDON 104 (47.1) by 14 runs


Although the 3rd XI’s own title chances had disappeared over the last couple of weeks, the destiny of the title still lay in Dulwich’s hands with the top two of Wimbledon and Spencer to play. Bit of a Hobson’s Choice here but the title was decided as Dulwich saw off Wimbledon in a tight encounter and Spencer won elsewhere to clinch the title.

The early start time of 12.00 did not deter an impressively on time crew assembling for the reasonably short hop over to Chessington. Good progress was made until the ground was neared. An impressive crowd looked as though it was on its way to the match as a tailback of a mile or two was encountered close to the ground but the Chessington World of Adventures signs were a bit of a giveaway.

Those who have played at Wimbledon’s second ground a few times know to expect a ‘sporting’ wicket. Although the wicket looked OK it turned out it had many demons. This, together with the long grass on the outfield, contributed to the low scoring though questionable batting and good bowling on both sides also played a part. Wimbledon won the toss, chose to field and Olly Steward and Guy Woodgate strode out to bat. Both looked reasonably comfortable, or as comfortable as you can be on a pitch where it could rear past your head off a length. Both took a couple of blows and progress was sedate which was not surprising as a 1 or 2 on this outfield was worth easily double on a normal outfield. It therefore came as a bit of a shock when Steward mistimed to mid-off.

Enter Guy Skinner to provide a pair of Guys at the wicket and provide ammunition to those who like the pun related to a famous, former Turkish footballer (Tugay for the uninitiated). Now having the same name does not mean you share the same wavelength so, after another period of calm batting, Skinner decided to call Woody for a run that was not there – a tad unnecessary.

To cut a long story short much of the rest of the innings followed a similar path- batsmen battling the pitch and some decent bowlers, not getting value for money for shots but fighting hard knowing every run will matter. So scraping in to double figures does not sound much but it was a fair achievement.

The first boundary came in the 22nd over (byes), with Matt Balch hitting the first one off the bat soon after from a crisp cover drive. James Chudley had perished the ball before drinks (aarrgghh !!) chipping one up Balch missed a straight one though he will give a different interpretation of the extent of movement on the ball; Rordon Daws also missed one and Be ‘pretty boy’ Lester popped a nasty lifter back to the bowler. Through much of this Rhys Williams, playing his first 3s league match, stood pretty firm and played some nice aerial shots until skying one to the keeper. At 81 for 9 things looked bleak as skipper Hough strode to the crease to join Chris Hope. Though a dodgy wicket and a ridiculously slow outfield a par score was a bit higher than this.

Talk between the two was trying to get to 100 and take it from there with 120 or 130 deemed a very good score. Numbers 9 and 11 showed those higher up how to do it and put together the biggest partnership of the match to take the score up to a competitive 118. Hope hit powerfully and went aerial a bit, and Hough provided good support until he holed out to deep square leg on the hook. Hope ended with an excellent 22 not out which turned out to be the highest score of the match.

Buoyed by the last wicket effort Dulwich took the field in positive mood but knowing that Wimbledon can easily take the game away from you. Hope and Rordon Daws opened up, with Wimbledon captain Eddison eager to add to his 800+ runs this season. A big swing at the first ball showed his intention, and caused Dulwich’s more vocal players to immediately ramp up the chat volume. Hope struck in the first over as Eddison’s opening partner fell first ball to a shot a no. 11 would have been embarrassed about. The dangerous Anand joined Eddison and played a couple of pleasing leg side shots before Daws made the crucial breakthrough trapping Eddison plumb in front, soon followed by Anand hitting a long hop straight to Balch at cover. Hope then followed up Daws’ crucial wickets with another lobbed up catch to Daws.

Hough rang the changes as Daws had reached his age group limit of overs and Hope was held back for later – but they had done the early damage that set Wimbledon back and Dulwich in the ascendancy. Now for the spinners to follow this up. Hough started well bowling tightly whilst Ben Lester offered more flight with a slope to utilise to his advantage (very unusually kind of you, skip!). Lester struck first with a flighted delivery beating the huge, injudicious heave of Wimbledon’s number 5. Meanwhile Hough was in a personal duel with no. 6 Oliver James who played a few nice shots whilst at the same time being bamboozled regularly. As the close fielders questioned his technique and ability to read deliveries, Hough just glared or smiled and eventually won trapping him plumb in front. Although Dulwich were on top at 6 down there was still much to do defending the small total. More spin was introduced with Matt Balch and Spencer Daws, on his debut. Balch bowled tidily (apart from a few wides) and snaffled another caught by Chudley at point. It could have been more but two caught and bowleds were put down – one probably regulation for Matt, the other a great effort.

At 7 down Wimbledon began to dig in and the score crept along to less than 30 to win with plenty of overs left. Hough returned to replace Spencer Daws who bowled well in his first appearance at this level. A series of probing deliveries and close calls ended with a rap on the pads right in front, umpire’s finger raised – 8 down and the end getting closer. Wimbledon’s no. 10 did not last long, again trapped plumb in front by Hough. Hope returned and with his first (long hop) ball the ball was blazed to cover where Woodgate held a good catch to seal victory by 14 runs in the 48th over. A great win, with Dulwich fighting hard with the bat and competing fiercely in the field with a fantastic team spirit. All credit with nothing riding on the game for Dulwich other than pride.

Thanks once again to Chris Reardon for umpiring. The final game next week is at home to Spencer with the title decided but the captain will ensure that whatever team takes the field goes out with the same attitude, fight and desire as shown here. Man of the match was Chris Hope for his performance with bat and ball, Rordon Daws second for helping to set up the win at the start and Rhys Williams for his battling innings.

Sat 27th Aug – 1st XI v Esher

DULWICH 188 (46.5) lost to ESHER 190-3 (37.4) by 7 wkts


Dulwich’s hopes of promotion evaporated as they threw away an encouraging start to slide to a seven wicket defeat in their Travelbag Surrey Championship Division 2 match against Esher.

With the teams level on points and needing to win to stay in the promotion race, this was a crucial contest for them both. Esher surprisingly opted to field on winning the toss, despite a delay to their opening bowler Henry Foster (son of former Essex and England seamer Neil), which meant he might be over an hour late and would not be allowed to bowl until he had been on the field for as long as he had been off it. In the event he arrived 57 minutes late, so could not bowl until the innings had been in progress for 114 minutes.

The Dulwich innings was opened by Ed Stolle and Tom Savill, who posted their seventh half-century partnership in nine starts. This week it was Savill’s turn to take the lead, and he had already reached 46 when Stolle was bowled by John Mason for 18, with the score on 69 after 13 overs. Stuart Ferguson then joined Savill and played a similar supporting role as they took the score to a seemingly commanding 133-1 after 30 overs.

At this point the umpires confirmed that Foster was cleared to bowl, and he responded by removing Ferguson for 19 with his second ball, and Will Bancroft first ball with his third. Left arm spinner Nick Winder then followed up with two wickets in his next two overs, removing Naeem Iqbal and Ed Towner. Dulwich had gone from 133-1 to 136-5 in the space of 18 balls, with their numbers four, five and six scoring one run between them. Savill and Salaar Waqar added 25 in six overs before Savill was caught behind off Mason for 94 off 114 balls. This was his fifth half century of the season in nine innings, and equaled his highest score. It takes his aggregate to 476 runs at an average of 59.50.

Waqar fell in the next over for 14 with the score on 167. Leon Sealy (14), Levi Olver (6) and Kamran Munawar (2) provided some late resistance before Foster removed all three in ten balls to dismiss Dulwich for 188. Foster finished with 6-19 off 8.5 overs, while Winder bowled his ten overs straight through for 2-30, and keeper Alex Martin picked up four catches. Dulwich had lost their last nine wickets for 55 runs in 16.4 overs.

Dulwich needed early wickets and Iqbal, returning from injury, obliged by removing the opposition skipper in his second over. But neither he, Munawar nor Sealy were able to make any further inroads. Martin joined Mark Hopkinson and the pair had lifted the score to 83 after 15 overs when skipper Alex Gledhill had Hopkinson well caught by Savill at slip for 43. Gledhill was soon joined in the attack by fellow spinners Olver and Waqar. All three bowled first spells of six overs for 27 runs, but no more wickets fell until Martin and overseas player Shoaib Khan had lifted the score to 170 in the 36th over. Olver returned for a second spell and had Martin caught by Gledhill for 95, also scored off 114 balls, but that was the last wicket to fall as Khan and Mason saw their side to a seven wicket victory with 12.1 overs to spare.

Victory in this match would have lifted Dulwich to second in the table, but defeat means that Esher have that reward while Dulwich slip two places to sixth. Their final match next week is against bottom club Purley, who are already relegated. Dulwich will be hoping for a victory to lift them to a top five finish.

Sat 20th Aug – 6th XI v OD Cuaco

DULWICH 149-8 (40) lost to OD Cuaco 179-4 (40) by 30 runs


There are still parts of London that have no specific name – the pocket between West Wickham, Beckenham and Elmers End is just such a place. It does, however, boast a Toby Carvery. Your correspondent revisited this hostelry on Sunday and enjoyed a pint of Cattle Shed Pale Ale and a mixture of Honey glazed Gammon and Lamb Rump with the usual trimmings. The Cricket the previous day did not have such a sumptuous feel to it, however. Dulwich offered thin gruel in this bottom of the table winner takes all clash.

In many ways, the pattern of the game resembled many previous 6th XI games this season. It is no exaggeration to say the team relies heavily on a SuperHero if it is to maintain parity with its opponents in the highly competitive Divison 2C South of Thames League. On several previous occasions, the Bat Silhouette in the sky has been answered with the arrival of Sajkan (104), SuperRees Williams (95) or Alec "Robin" Evens (69 not out). Though none of these batsmen wore their underpants outside their Lycra tights while scoring these runs, their efforts were far more than the other mortals of Gotham City had a right to expect.

In an unusual twist, Jabagyl Jumagul was late for the start of the game and Dulwich took the field with 10 men. It is a matter of conjecture as to why Jabagyl Jumagul arrives late every week, but then the White Rabbit in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland was not a great timekeeper either. To be fair to Jaba, he was earlier than he has ever been before (15 minutes late) and he was trying to find a place with no name with no A to Z (see previous paragraph).

Dulwich bowled adequately without ever threatening to bowl CUACO out for a modest total. The 20 over drinks break produced an animated discussion between  Captain Colin Tucker and the rest of the team (with one notable exception). Tucker announced that the veteran finger spinner Gibson would be bowling next in order to pierce CUACO'S hitherto unbroken opening stand. Nine members of the team expressed severe doubts as to the wisdom of this decision and the hapless Gibson returned to his specialist mid-on fielding position. In many ways, Gibson is a perfect example of a Stoic: a person who subscribes to the school of philosophy founded by Zeno, and refuses to be be moved by adversity, joy or grief. CUACO scored 179 for 5 from their 40 overs. Justus Van Lare took 3 for 27 and 9 byes were conceded. Dulwich left the field in a less than enthusiastic state. Although 205 were scored last week, it must be said that 179 in 40 overs was a big ask for a team without at least one icon from the pages of DC Comics in their batting line up.

Gibson, who may best be described, in this context, as the beleaguered Police Chief of Gotham City, was asked to open the batting. Gibson is a man who believes in truth, justice and the American Way, but, it must be said, lacks some of the resources to restore Law and Order without "back up". Gibson's Gunn & Moore bat does actually bear the legend "3 star Super Hero", but there all similarities end. Nevertheless, First lieutenant Owen and Chief Gibson set about their Herculean task with resolve and diligence. Boundaries were struck, singles were scampered. Martin Couch (an old adversary from Surrey Championship days, when Couch was playing for Mitcham) bowled left arm over dibly dobblies but with scant success. At the other end 15 year old Will Black fired in some precociously fast and straight deliveries, one of which struck the Chief of Police on the pad, who was surprised when an appeal was made. His surprise doubled when Justus Van Lare (presumably filling the role of Judge Dredd here) raised his finger and the Chief was obliged to return to his desk at HQ. Tucker and Owen then proceeded to bat with some elan and it looked as if Gotham City PD might not need to persuade the likes of Clark Kent or Bruce Lane to remove their trousers and replace them with jeggings of primary colours.

Then the Joker weaved his evil spell: Owen, clearly affected by the mind drugs which the evil Joker had slipped into his tea, set off for a lunatic single which sadly left the hard hitting Tucker run out on 41. The ebullient antipodean is, I understand, shortly to return to the Convict Colony and we will all miss him, his partner, and his swashbuckling batting. More wickets fell and despite some forthright batting from the solicitor Griffiths and Van Lare, both of whom briefly looked as if they might restore the City of Gotham to its former glories, but then, alas, fell victim to the leg breaks of Ariez Mehta. Jabagyl Jumagul and Kushal Patel struck some mighty blows at the end, but the overs were running out and a gloom fell over the city of Gotham as the match ended with yet another defeat for Dulwich 6th XI. They remain above bottom placed CUACO, but must hope for better things next week.

Sat 20th Aug – 4th XI v Woking and Horsell

DULWICH 338-7 (45) beat WOKING AND HORSELL 41 (24.3) by 297 runs


If last week’s dreary victory against the dogged Reigate Priory was the cricketing equivalent of a British seaside holiday, this win against Woking was the full Las Vegas pool party with unlimited cocktails and a hot tub of admirers.

With a dodgy weather forecast giving skipper Dixon a few Friday night nerves, a chance rendezvous with Chris Reardon in the booze aisle of the East Dulwich Co-Op was enough to convince him to request a last minute move to the main Burbage Road ground and the security of a covered wicket.

Having bowled Woking out for 62 earlier in the season, this game was seen as a 20 point banker, especially with a strong line up of bowlers to call on. Keen to avoid any complacency, the team talk focussed on doing the basics well, playing to our strengths, blah, blah, blah… Ok, forget it it lads, attack them and win the game.

Winning the toss, the W&H skipper spotted Knighty lurking menacingly, (impossible to miss in a garish red top) and remembering how he destroyed their team in the reverse fixture, decided to bowl, with the resigned attitude of a man whose batting wouldn’t stand up to the Dulwich test for long.

After 25 minutes of play, his decision looked totally vindicated with the top three of Peters, Irvine and Chaudhry all back in the dressing room with only 24 on the board and the skipper on his way to the middle to join Will Cooper. 

Cooper making only his third Dulwich appearance of the season and using a borrowed bat and some pads from 1992, that Matt had dug out of his loft that morning, was imperious from the start. Using his diminutive stature to pull anything slightly short, he and Dixon attacked the Woking bowlers forcing numerous changes. Running well between the wickets, the pair accelerated to 145-3 by drinks, with the skipper starting to find the middle of the bat after a season which had brought him few runs.

Powered by orange squash and sensing the Woking team were struggling to contain the flow of runs, Cooper and Dixon turned on the afterburners and scored 70 in the next seven overs, flaying the bowling all around the ground, taking plenty of chances with the security of plenty of batting to follow. Cooper was first out, stumped for a pugnacious 87 that contained 5 sixes, a great knock. If he is able to play more regularly for the club more next season, he’ll be a massive asset to the higher teams. 

Cooper and Dixon had added 184 in 22 overs and had set the attack, attack, attack, tone for the rest of the innings. By this point, the Woking fielders already believed Dulwich had won and so the question was how many runs they could get. With this in mind, Prasanna was promoted to join the skipper and he carried off from where he left in his last innings at Sinjuns – mainly the mid-wicket and cow corner areas of Burbage Road.

Matt had swept to a streaky but valuable 73 before finally being dismissed, leaving Prasanna to be joined by Swainey, in his new role of head of the tail. Freed from the shackles of his innings making any difference to the result, he and Prasanna (47) gorged on the shell-shocked Woking bowlers, powering past his previous 2016 best of 8* to end up with a red-inker of 55.

The innings came to an end with a blob from Knighty and a classy cameo from Ben Lester, to finish on a mighty 338-7. A holidaying Julian Dean toasted the innings with an extra portion of Carbonara in Rome and the skipper spared the team the ‘don’t take victory for granted talk’.

After a delicious tea, the Woking batsmen faced a mammoth task. This was not helped by their non striker, Michael Walsh running himself out of the first ball of the innings, trying to steal a sharp run to Alex Irvine who threw the stumps down – his second direct hit in two games.

More wickets followed. Scourge of Woking, Knighty extracted bounce out of the track to see off the number 3, gloving a catch to Dan Peters and then the opener Kumar who was snaffled by an uncharacteristically good one handed dive by Matt. Sunil got in on the act, proving too slow for Thabrew, who dollied to the skipper at mid-off and he then bowled Lumby soon after. Woking were 8-5, with their skipper tweeting about a club record 300 run plus loss.

Knighty picked up his third wicket, smartly caught by Ben Lester at point to rapturous applause from his watching family and dogs – his mother swinging her cerise pashmina scarf above her head in delight.  Such adoring crowd pressure prompted Dixon to immediately introduce him into the attack and he soon dislodged the impatient Khedekar, stumped by Dan. New bat Styles quickly followed, easily caught by Zeeshan at mid-on. Prasanna wrapped up the final two wickets and victory was achieved by a significant margin with a clear message of intent sent to next week’s opponents Wimbledon.

Despite the margin of victory, much credit should go to Woking who remained engaged and acted impeccably throughout the day, even scoring their innings in the Dulwich book. Their skipper has much to be proud of, even in defeat. They look to be safe from relegation the league and we look forward to playing them next season.

Back at the club, the team celebrated heartedly, although the skipper was slightly miffed to learn that James Hirst had toppled him as worse fielder in the club, after a particularly cack-handed afternoon for the 2s. 

Two games left and 21 points needed for the league title. The team now entertains defending champions Wimbledon at home. Whilst it is likely to be a much sterner test, this Dulwich side, full of confidence, camaraderie are capable of beating anyone in the league. On the day the 2nd XI won their league, we are determined to do the same.

Many thanks to Chris Reardon for umpiring.

Sat 20th Aug – 2nd XI v Old Whitgiftians

DULWICH 130-7 (40) beat OLD WHITGIFTIANS 133 (44) by 3 wickets (rain affected)


After The Chaos Engine had single-handedly seen off second placed Cranleigh last week, Dulwich entered the final three games requiring just one win to secure the Division 2 title.

First up a trip to Old Whitgiftians, who had inflicted a rare defeat on the Doggies earlier in the season. This was a chance to put that right – a fact that captain Bridgland was keen to emphasise as the 2nd XI left Dulwich at 6.45am for the 30 minute trip to Croydon(1).

As the team entered their fourth hour(2) of intense fielding drills, it was clear to see that this was an outfit at the top of their game. Not a catch was dropped nor a throw mis-directed; a theme that would surely continue throughout the day. With confidence high, the team were buoyed when Bridgland won the toss and, as ever, chose to field.

With most of the regular squad present – but Paddy George missing, whinging about how much he does for the club in sunnier climbs – it seemed like an ideal time to take the team photo. A league winning photo can proudly adorn a bar wall for decades and our readers will be pleased to see that it went as well as the rest of the match:

The Sam twins opened up tidily, well supported by this exceptional fielding side. Runs were hard to come by as the pair restricted Old Whits to just 18 runs off the first 10 overs.

Sam Saleem (7-0-10-1) was the first to strike, frustrating the opener into chipping straight to the experienced Ferguson at mid-off.  The very next over, Sam 'McLovin' Ellison, who had bowled a typically penetrating line, found the edge. Moving quickly to his left, Jonty Hirst executed a miraculous palmed stop to save 4 runs.(3) His effort did not go unrewarded as Bridgland – in anticipation of the leg stump line he intended to bowl – promptly swapped his gun(4) fielder to the specialist catching position of square leg.  Wicketless maybe, but McLovin put in a fine shift, bowling tighter than a[REDACTED](5) as he returned figures of 7-2-15-0.

After the strong opening, Old Whits threatened to make use of a flat batting track and boundaries began to flow. However, the Dulwich fielder had different ideas. The Old Whits opener flicked medium-pacer Hansie Cronje Matt Quaife(6) up to Hudson, who produced an exception two-handed diving slap-stop at mid-wicket to save three.(7) The very next ball, Fleming Quaife trapped the number three LBW.

Buoyed by the breakthrough, Bridgland and Hirst paired up to produce the standout cricket of the season so far. Bridgland, correctly identifying the batsmen's weakness as the leg-stump half volley, probed an accurate line. At square leg, Gary Pratt James Hirst put the batsmen under severe pressure.(8) First – a sprint round to mid-wicket to bring down the ball quickly in order to attempt a run out. Second – a flying leap to his right to save three. Third – he grasped in vain as he flew through the air like Simone Biles to get a finger tip to a thunderbolt. Inspiring stuff.(9)

At the other end, Butcher Quaife was on fire. So much so, that Bridgland allowed him to bowl all 10 of his spells at once. Attacking the stumps at a terrifying pace, he ripped through the top order. Another LBW and two bowled as he finished with an excellent 4/22.

With Dulwich on top, Thirsty and Fergie took up the reigns. The bowling may have changed, but the fielding was still tip-top. Some excellent chest-work from Julio Inglis save two certain boundaries whilst Quaife, anticipating his likely role with the bat, wisely saved his energy when the ball looped six inches in front of him. Housewives-favourite(10) Ferguson saved another 4 above his head(11), before showing his class with the ball as he found his way through defence after defence to finish with 5/30. As you can imagine, he looked delighted as he left the field! What an effort from the Doggies, keeping Old Whits to just 133/20 on a good batting track.

With a rain-adjusted total of 130 needed for the title, Playboy Raj Tulsiani and Enrique Inglis(12) began in belligerent mood; boundaries flowed and the target was soon down into double figures. No title is easily won though, and three quick wickets fell. First, the Asian Hugh Hefner was adjudged LBW for 20, quickly followed by Nick “Screech” Hudson (0) and the Spanish Sledger (19) as Dulwich tumbled to 40/3.

Cometh the hour, cometh the (ladies) man. Dulwich felt safe in the gentle hands of McLovin (24) as he caressed the ball around, even stroking it a little harder now and again as he lifted it over the top. At the other end, elder statesman, Zakir Rostami (29) bludgeoned the ball to all parts like a man half his age.(13)

But again quick wickets fell, bringing last week’s match-winning partnership back together at the crease. Steve Patankar eyed the legside boundary greedily. So greedily in fact, the Old Whits skipper swapped the young colt positioned at deep mid-wicket for a man with extra height. But Big Steve was not perturbed by the skipper’s mind games – “Lad. You’re the best keeper batsman in the league!"(14) he repeated to himself under his breath as he bludgeoned the ball in that direction. It was high – higher than The Prince on a Friday night. It was handsome – more handsome than the DILF himself. It was straight to the man. Gone for 2.

At the other end, Fergie had his game face on. This would be his first title since being crowned Most Eligible Bachelor 1989 by Nottinghamshire Weekly and he wasn’t going down without a fight. He nudged and nurdled, he flicked and forced his way to 19, but then – disaster! – he nicked off!

Dulwich only needed 20. But 20 seemed a long, long way off. The tension was palpable – Thirsty went to his trusty leg-side shuffle(15), Quaife showed off his lofted leave(16), Bridgland delivered his best Houghy impression as he paced the boundary.(17)

Then a four! The shovel connected. Then another! The lofted leave morphed into a lofted drive. A squirt through the slips and Dulwich were home with three wickets to spare. Victors! Champions! And what a way to do it. A faultless performance.(18)


(1) There are a number of inaccuracies in this article. Apologies to readers, and we hope that these footnotes provide sufficient clarity for a true reflection of the day’s events.
(2) Although the quality of the warm up was high, its length has been exaggerated. Exaggeration of length is not acceptable to this editorial team.
(3)There is no evidence to suggest that the looping, waist high edge to second slip would have even carried to the boundary. Furthermore, the name “Jonty” does not appear to be a widely accepted shortened version of “James”
(4) Like a potato gun perhaps. Or a faulty water pistol that leaks everywhere.
(5) This was deemed unacceptable to the high-brow readership of this weekly publication. Both Sams’s’s did indeed bowl well.
(6) Despite years of rumour and speculation, there is no evidence that Quaife has ever successfully fixed a test match
(7) There is no evidence to suggest that the slow, leading edge would have made it off the square, save for the momentum imparted by Hudson’s Schmeichel-esque diversion
(8) This is misleading. The dictionary defines pressure as “persuasion or coercion to make an individual behave in a certain manner”. The only coercion visible this weekend was to “keep chipping the ball in the air to square leg mate because there is no chance that ginger bloke will catch it.”
(9) Are we really going to publish this paragraph in the public domain? There have been fewer inaccuracies in the entire season of third team match reports’ description of G. Hough’s bowling. This looks like it was written by that chap who was the Iraqi minister of information, proofread by Bernie Madoff, and translated into doublethink by Richard Nixon. Ignorance really is strength.
(10) This is an evidence-based claim that we support fully.
(11) This probably would have gone for four, but the time it took the gentle(man) bowler to put enough strapping on his limbs to extend an arm fully, the chance was gone.
(12) “Would you dance, if I asked you to dance? Would you run (miss a straight one, get bowled), and never look back?
(13) So youthful is Rostami, and assured is Ellison, that it was often difficult to tell these two apart.
(14) This is an evidence based assertion. We’ve got the best keeper batsman in the league. We’ve got the best keeper batsman in the league. We’ve got the best keeper batsman. Best keeper batsman. Best keeper batsman in the league.
(15) Get on one knee and slog across the line.
(16) Close eyes, lift head, and swing hard.
(17) Bridgland was not being swept for four through midwicket. We’d like to assert that Houghy has never been swept for four.
​(18) As faultless as this match report is a reliable and trustworthy account of the day’s events.

parajumpers pas cher parajumpers pas cher tn pas cher nike tn pas cher louboutin pas cher louboutin pas cher hogan outlet hogan outlet hogan outlet hogan outlet hogan outlet moncler outlet moncler outlet moncler outlet online moncler outlet online moncler outlet online woolrich outlet woolrich outlet moncler outlet golden goose outlet golden goose outlet golden goose saldi golden goose saldi