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Monday, June 08, 2009

I own you!! NO I owned you already!!

This is gonna be exciting. When i was watching Chris Gayle beating the crap outta the Aussie bowlers, i was thinking is he a cross between humans and aliens? Or a Super Mutated Himalayan Bison?

I tell you he was thrashing Lee's 92MPH deliveries in such a manner like it aws some Gully match. And the inevitable happened, the Gayle pwnage hurt the Kangaroos so badly, they couldnt came back into the match afterwards.

Now today as i watch the Do-or-Die encounter between Aussies and Sri Lankans, i dont see a bit improvement. Medis has owned them already 3-0-5-3, his figures.. and they are struggling 95/6 after 15 overs. What i doubted before the beginning of the tournament, the loss of Hayden and Gilchrist is hurting them. There is no opening pair of their caliber.

Anyway lets move on to Group A (Our Group xD).. After suffering humiliating defeat by India, Bangladesh has yet again lost to Ireland, this is a major upset and Bangladesh is out of the ICC T20 2009. Period.

India plays their final league match against Ireland on 10th, which is just a mere formality now. Also i dont think Australia will make it to the Super 8, the Group of Death (Group C), will cause the Death of Australia, I would have loved to see atleast one encounter of India vs Australia.. Anyways lets see whether they could pull it off.. 124/6 they are now, as i write. and three overs remain..

REY

Thursday, June 04, 2009

Poyzz got owned..

As we thought. It seemed like some net practice, with Rohit Sharma and Gautam Gambhir owning them.

Anyway was just a warmup game, and we are pretty warmed up now.

Bring them on.

REY!

Wednesday, June 03, 2009

Ye cup kahin nahin jaayega..



Do you remember it? I can bet you do, and so do I. 24th September 2007, i almost had a cardiac arrest when Bhajji was hit for three sixes in the second last over, and then Joginder Sharma, playing his first overseas tournament was taken to cleaners by Misbah..

Then came that foolish shot from him, that became the cause of the delight-ment of many a Indians.

The T20 World Cup is back again. The teams have changed, time has changed and the place has changed. Can the Men in Blue be able to do it again? HELL YEAAAHH!!

Show them your support so they own the sorry asses of other teams. They play their second warm up game against Pakistan today, after losing to New Zealand in a close match.

I cant wait to see the poyzz getting owned.. They will be pwned.. Insha Allah!

REY!

Tuesday, December 16, 2008

Sachiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Sachiin........

Who the Fuck says his time is over?? Come and kiss my ass.

HE WAS, HE IS, AND HE WILL ALWAYS REMAIN THE GOD!!!

What a knock that was.. Winning shot with a boundary to bring his yet another century!!!!!!!

I love you, you are the master. THE GOD!

REY!

Thursday, November 27, 2008

Mumbai Under Attack.

Last night after India beat England in the fifth one dayer to lead the series 5-0, i tuned into the news channels just to know what is going on. I was expecting to see Cricket experts giving their views as on why England is failing so miserably in this tour...

But what i saw on the channels stunned me. Mumbai was suffering from the biggest terrorist attack ever on India. Terrorists used heavy machine guns, AK47s, Grenades to take over the city's most high profile places - the hyper-busy Chhatrapati Shivji Railway Terminal; the landmark Taj Hotel at the Gateway of India and the luxury Oberoi Trident at Nariman Point; the domestic airport at Santa Cruz; the Cama and GT hospitals near CST; the Metro Adlabs multiplex and Mazgaon Dockyard, killing at least 101 and sending hundreds of injured to hospital.

What is more pathetic is, three top police personnels have died fighting with the terrorists alongwith 11 other police officers. This include ATS Chief Hemant Karkare, who was in the news recently because of teh investigation of Malegaon blasts; Encounter specialist Vijay Salaskar, who has killed  more than 100 dreaded criminals; and Assistant Commisioner of Police, Ashok Kamte.

Karkare (54), IPS officer of the 1982 batch, had served in RAW for nine years and was made the ATS chief in January this year. He had solved the serial bomb blasts in Thane, Vashi and Panvel. The credit for the stunning revelations in the investigation of the September 29 blast in Malegaon goes to his credit. Karkare is known for his discipline and fair investigation. He was gunned down when he was leading an operation at Hotel Taj against terrorists who had taken 15 people, including seven foreigners, as hostages. He was hit by three bullets in his chest.

Vijay Salaskar, officer of the 1983 batch, had till recently killed around 100 dreaded criminals in police encounters. After being out of the spotlight for quite sometime, the encounter specialist was given the plum posting of heading the anti-extortion wing of the crime branch. He was killed while fighting terrorists at Metro Cinema in the city alongwith DCP Ashok Kamte.

Ashok Kamte was the DCP, Zone 1, in Mumbai and was also the key officer in state police. He had also served as the commissioner of Solapur and was always known to be in the thick of action. He was killed while fighting terrorists at Metro Cinema in the city.

The news of officers going down makes me sad. Though they died serving the country..

Moreover the news has just arrived that the terrified England team has decided to abandon the remaining tour. there were still 2 ODIs and 2 Tests remaining to be played. With this the upcoming Champions League too seems to be in Danger. Sad.

REY!

Sunday, November 02, 2008

Bye Jumbo...

Sad. Anil 'Jumbo' Kumble...

No bowler in history won India more Test matches than Anil Kumble.. A true fighter, from his debut in Manchester against England in 1990 to bowling a stirring spell in Antigua in 2002, with a fractured jaw and to his last ball where he was hit by Matthew Hayden to a boundary, straight down the ground...

You will be remembered always... :(

REY!

Thursday, September 06, 2007

Uthappa Saves The Day...

The best one-day matches are decided in tight finishes and, when the life of a series hangs in that balance, it makes the tension that much more real. Led by a magnificent 94 from Sachin Tendulkar and an icy-cool unbeaten 47 from Robin Uthappa, India hunted down the target of 316 with two balls to spare. England fought hard and never let go but the price India paid for playing only four bowlers was compensated - if only just - by the decision to play seven batsmen.

The last few overs were dramatic, and none more than the final one. Uthappa, playing in his first match of the series and batting in the unfamiliar role of the finisher, found himself facing Stuart Broad, England's best bowler of the day, with ten runs needed to keep his team in the series. The first ball yielded a hard-run two but Broad fired the next in the blockhole; Uthappa could only dig it out to straight to the bowler, who comfortably ran out Zaheer Khan, who had backed up too far.

The next ball was another full ball, aimed at the middle stump. Uthappa, though, was outside the off-stump by the time the ball got to him and deftly helped it over the short fine-leg. The fielder was pushed back and in came long off. This time Uthappa was down the wicket and the ball went screaming past mid off. Through these two high-quality and calculated strokes, one young man had out-thought the other. It was a nerveless innings when the run chase had threatened to go horribly wrong.

India began their pursuit with their heaviest artillery, Tendulkar and Sourav Ganguly, firing in unison. Ganguly set thetone,putting James Anderson away through his favourite point region. Tendulkar Sachin at His BEST!! then responded with a flick off Stuart Broad that flew off the bat and it was game on. There was decisiveness to the calling as the pair pinched quick singles. While they still traded largely in boundaries, there was no hesitancy in the running between wickets, a refreshing trend after the last few games.

Tendulkar picked off Anderson for three consecutive boundaries - an off-drive, a flick through square-leg and a repeat of the earlier stroke - in the 8th over, and Ganguly was keen not to be left out. Off the next over he came breezily down the pitch to Stuart Broad and carved him over cover. There was an exchange of words as Broad clearly wasn't enjoying bowling to two highly skilled one-day batsmen on an unhelpful pitch. All this did was spur Ganguly on further, and another trip down the pitch sent the ball several rows back in the stands behind long-on.

The Indian fifty - hardly maniacal - came off 49 balls, and soon enough Tendulkar brought up his 83rd half-century. The next Indian fifty came even sooner, off 37 balls, and suddenly the target of 316 appeared manageable.

With Tendulkar sweeping past short fine-leg when the man was in the circle, and hitting inside-out through cover when the field changed, there was little the bowlers could do. Needing to score at more than six-an-over for the 50-over span, it needed runs from both ends, and Ganguly matched Tendulkar in volume and entertainment. He even unfurled the pull, timing and placing the ball perfectly, one bounce and over the ropes.

What made India's progress particularly pleasing was the fact that barely a serious appeal had passed in the course of the partnership. Then, against the run of play Ganguly fell, on 53, when he made room and tried to hit over the off side. He just failed to clear Kevin Pietersen at cover and India lost their first wicket on exactly 150. Broad, who had bowled with purpose amid the run-glut, finally had reward for his toil.

 Then came a passage of play that Indian fans are familiar with. One wicket was followed by another as Tendulkar, cramping and struggling on, hit Monty Panesar inside-out, much like Ganguly, and was caught by Collingwood. Tendulkar had fallen in the nineties for the fourth time on this tour, and soon after the complexion of the game changed.

Dravid fell to a soft dismissal; Yuvraj Singh hit a couple of pleasing shots but checked a drive and popped a catch back to Dimitri Mascarenhas; Gautam Gambhir threatened to consolidate but threw his wicket away at 47. When he fell, India had 234 on the board and still needed 83 from 58 balls. Then Mahendra Singh Dhoni and Uthappa shepherded India through a passage where the required rate rocketed over 10.

The two kept their cool, and despite some  intelligent bowling from Broad, the runs came. Uthappa scooped one over short fine-leg, pulled off the front foot, and a couple of edges either side of the wicketkeeper put India within touching distance of the target. Still, with 23 needed from the last two overs, and the bowlers sacrificing their wickets, it came right down to the wire with 10 needed from the last over. Then Uthappa, with 47 from only 33 balls, went from being a passenger to a hero.

Source

REY!