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Spinners wreck havoc as India smell victory

India took firm control of the second Test against England on a day when 15 wickets tumbled on a rapidly deteriorating pitch in Chennai on Sunday.
Resuming the day at 300 for six, wicketkeeper-batsman Rishabh Pant took India to 329 in their first innings with an unbeaten 58 before running out of partners.
India’s star spinner star spinner Ravichandran Ashwin (5/43) then ensured a massive first innings lead for the hosts with his 29th five-wicket haul to bundle out England for 134. The 34-year-old picked up his second five-wicket haul of the series finishing with five for 43.
At stumps on Day II, India were 53 for one in the second innings, extending their lead to 249 runs.
Wickets fell in ninepins on Sunday but Rohit Sharma once again stood tall with 25 off 62 after hitting a century the previous day. Giving him company was Cheteshwar Pujara (7 batting off 18) was at the other end.
Barring Ben Foakes (42 not out), England batsmen had no answers to the challenge posed by the Indian bowlers. The sweep shot that came to their rescue in much easier conditions in the previous Test, brought their downfall including Root.
India, who had taken four wickets in the morning, claimed another four in the post-lunch session to leave England gasping at 106 for eight at tea.
Ashwin added two more scalps to his tally while Mohammed Siraj (1/5), debutant Axar Patel (2/40) and Ishant Sharma (2/22) also did the damage.
Ashwin got the big wicket of Ben Stokes in the sixth over after lunch. The left-hander missed an attempted clip off a beauty that drifted in and lost his off-stump.
Ollie Pope (22) was brilliantly caught by a diving Pant when he tried to glide one down the leg-side, to give Mohammed Siraj a wicket off the first ball he bowled in Tests in India.
Foakes, who impressed with his keeping skills when India batted, showed his abilities in front of the wickets too.
“It was extremely difficult (to bat) against a high-quality spin outfit and the pitch was playing tricks,” Foakes said at the end of day’s play. “I just tried to play within my limits and try to play the ball late. I think some balls are taking the top of the surface and I was trying to stick to my game plan,” he added.
Moeen Ali, coming in at number eight, fell when his edge hit Pant’s thighs and rebounded to Ajinkya Rahane who took a fine catch diving forward.

India wicketkeeper Rishab Pant takes a catchAshwin struck at the stroke of lunch, having Dan Lawrence (9) caught at short-leg by Shubman Gill reducing England to 39 for four.
Ishant provided the first breakthrough for India when he had left-handed opener Rory Burns LBW for a duck with a ball that nipped back and beat his defensive push.
The other opener Dom Sibley (16) was the next to go, caught by Virat Kohli at leg-slip off Ashwin, which was given by the third umpire after India chose to review as the on-field umpire turned down the appeal for a catch.
The big wicket of captain Joe Root (6), who tormented the host bowlers in the first Test, was taken by debutant Axar Patel when the England captain’s attempted sweep against the turn landed safely in the hands of Ashwin at short fine-leg.
Resuming the day at 300 for six, India added 29 runs to their overnight score. The aggressive Pant scored 25 of those runs, hitting two fours and two sixes to remain unbeaten.
For England, pacer Olly Stone finished with 3 for 47 in his first game in India. Off-spinner Ali (4/128) picked up four wickets but proved expensive. Jack Leach (2/78) and Joe Root (1/23) were the other wicket takers.
India lost two wickets in the second over of the day as Ali struck twice in the space of three balls.
England assistant coach Graham Thorpe acknowledged his side would need a special effort to deny India victory.
“We need something very, very special to happen tomorrow and somebody do something amazing with the bat,” Thorpe said.
“We knew we were going to have some tough times and the important thing is the dressing-room doesn’t get too affected by today,” he stated.
Foakes too sounded positive. “I think the wicket has plenty, if we bowl well we have a good chance of bowling them out,” he said.


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Rohit Sharma leads the way as India make good start in second Test vs England

Grit, application and flair. Indian opener Rohit Sharma displayed all these qualities on Saturday during his 161-run innings off 231 balls on a tricky pitch in Chennai against England in the second Test match. Rohit’s effort helped India take control of the second Test by posting 300 for 6 at stumps on Day One.
The elegance intrinsic in Rohit’s game was of course there, but the sprinkling of determination and method made the five-and-a-half-hour fare.
The Test match marked the return of fans, that saw Barmy Army too,  in-stadium in India.

Barmy Army In Chennai
Captain Virat Kohli had won a crucial toss but it didn’t take too long for India to be reduced to 86-3, which included the scalp of the skipper himself, out for a duck. But Rohit, who was showing immense control right from ball one, decided to take over with fellow Mumbaikar Ajinkya Rahane (67 off 149 balls).
For the next four hours, they showed the world how to bat on dry Indian turners with two decent spinners full of confidence and threatening to take over. The first thing that Rohit and Rahane did during their 162-run stand was to sweep the spinners, something they hadn’t done in the first Test.

Indian fans are happy to be back in the stadium. Off-spinner Moeen Ali, after turning one off the rough to dismiss Kohli, was time and again looking to hit that same patch. Both Rohit and Rahane decided to take him on, trying to throw him off his length.
It seemed Moeen (2-112 off 26) wasn’t quite prepared that the sweep shot would be employed against him and he lost the length. The short ball followed and both the batsmen were prompt to rock back on to the back foot and play the cut. Left-arm spinner Jack Leach looked to bowl a tighter wicket-to-wicket line, allowing the ball to turn from the rough patches, and Rohit decided to use his feet to him.
It meant that the scoreboard was always moving, making it all the more difficult for the England bowlers.
“I was always looking to take my foot outside the line of off-stump and take the LBW out of the equation while sweeping from the rough. Ajinkya and I were constantly discussing our game plan and we knew what to expect. It boiled down to the preparation that we had done in the last few days,” Rohit said.
He would have been happier to stay unbeaten or complete a double century by the end of the day, but that was not to be. The sweep shot that had paid rich dividend till then suddenly betrayed the stylist as a top edge off Leach was snapped by deep square leg.
If Rohit played the sweep shot in a regal manner, Rahane was no less classy in his drives — the front and back-foot punches off the pacers and those lovely cut shots off the spinners were delightful to watch.
Call it irony, Rahane chose a wrong delivery from Moeen for playing the sweep and was bowled in the process.He hit nine boundaries in a half-century that came after a barren run of seven innings. This was after he survived an umpiring howler from Anil Chaudhary.
But then, he was destined to be in Rohit’s shadow on a day when determination became his primary capital.Things could just have got a little tricky for India if Rishabh Pant (batting 33) didn’t have a caught-behind shout overturned by the third umpire, but it was India’s day.
“If we can get to 350 on this track, it will be very good. There’s a lot in it for the spinners and the patches have already been created,” Rohit said.
Root had got Moeen for this match in place of Dom Bess, primarily because of the prodigious turn that is expected to be on offer.
However, the senior-most spinner made a cardinal mistake that happens out of excitement for all tweakers when they see cracks.
They try to go for an extra turn rather than hitting one spot and letting the pitch do the rest.


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English bowlers corner India in first Test

India faced the prospect of having to follow-on after England off-spinner Dom Bess ripped the heart out of their middle order to reduce them to 257-6 at the close on day three of the opening Test in Chennai on Sunday.At stumps, India were 257 for 6 in reply to England’s massive first-innings score of 578 with 122 runs still needed to avoid the follow-on.
Ravichandran Ashwin and Washington Sundar put on a show of resistance on Sunday as the duo batted out the last 17.3 overs of the day to defy England in the final session of play but the hosts still trail by 321 runs.With a couple of days’ play still left, it will be interesting to see if England team management decides to give its bowlers some respite if it gets a chance to enforce the follow-on.
The England tail added 23 runs to their overnight score of 555-8 before being bowled out inside the first hour of play on the third morning. Paceman Jasprit Bumrah and off-spinner Ashwin took three wickets each.On a slow track that offered little carry, Jofra Archer generated extra bounce to strike early dismissing opener Rohit Sharma caught behind for six.
Fellow opener Shubman Gill struck five exquisite boundaries, scoring his 29 at a run-a-ball rate, before a superb piece of athleticism from James Anderson cut short his stay. Stationed at mid-on, Anderson dived to his left to take a brilliant catch after Gill had spooned the ball attempting an on-drive off Archer.

England Off-Spinner Dom Bess Ripped The Heart Out Of Indian Middle Order
Bess (4-55) then delivered a two-wicket burst which included the prize scalp of Virat Kohli. The spinner drew India’s captain forward with a flighted delivery and Ollie Pope, at short leg, took a sharp catch to dismiss the batsman for 11.
“It was (special) and more for the fact of what my process was,” said Bess of the big wicket. “I was just trying to bowl at a spot, trying to build pressure for a long time, and it just happened. It wasn’t like I was trying to bowl that magic ball. It was really just about hitting that box. It seemed to drift a little more, and got him playing at a wider line, and I am glad the catch was taken,” he added.
In Bess’s next over, Joe Root came up with an even better catch, throwing himself to his left at cover to send back Ajinkya Rahane.
But Cheteshwar Pujara and Rishabh Pant, then in their contrasting styles, combined in a 119-run partnership to halt the slide.
The day belonged to the current toast of the Indian team, Pant, who smashed five towering sixes — all in the arc between long-on and deep mid-wicket off left-arm spinner Jack Leach (17-2-94-0). Leach didn’t exactly know what had hit him.
The left-hander dazzled with his brilliance and then in an annoying manner, forgot that discretion is always the better part of valour while trying to hit off-spinner Dom Bess (23-5-55-4) over extra cover against the spin. Pant who lived by the sword fell by it too after a well-made 91 off 88 balls. Pant has quite literally thrown away Test hundreds four times in his short career.
After dispatching England’s most successful bowler to the square leg boundary, Pant he found the only man stationed at the deep extra cover — none other than Leach, who latched onto it as if his life depended on it.
On the other hand, Pujara’s 73 off 143 balls over nearly four hours, was in complete contrast to Pant’s pyrotechnics. The beauty of Pujara’s innings was that he was ready to use his feet to the spinners and play the occasional attacking shot, which kept the scoreboard ticking.
Pujara fell in a bizarre manner, pulling Bess towards short leg where Pope ducked and the ball bounced off his shoulder and ballooned to Rory Burns at short mid-wicket.


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Twitter reacts to Kyle Mayers playing greatest debut innings of all time to help Windies script history

KYLE MAYERS – REMEMBER THE NAME! Gabba 2021 was never meant to be eclipsed but the Windies have done just that – in under a months’ time. The Windies had no business chasing 395 in Bangladesh, but a ridiculous 210* on debut by Kyle Mayers helped them pull off the highest successful chase in Asia.After almost their entire first-team pulled out of the Bangladesh Tests owing to COVID fears, no result but a whitewash seemed like a plausible outcome for West Indies. They had employed a XI full of rookies most of whom thought they would never ever play Test cricket. And at 59/3 on Day 4, chasing 395, it looked like the Windies were headed towards a thrashing, particularly after having already been blanked in the ODIs. But then the ridiculous happened. Not ridiculous, actually. Magic happened. Magic even more magical than what transpired at the Gabba a fortnight ago. Kyle Mayers, playing on debut, a batsman who averaged 28 in first-class cricket prior to this Test, casually went ahead and played the greatest debut innings of all time. 210* chasing 395, walking in at 59/3. He became only the fifth batsman to score a double-century on Test debut and the first-ever cricketer in the history of the sport to score a fourth-innings double ton on Test debut. In the process, he guided the side to the fifth-highest run-chase in Test history, and the highest ever in Asia, which also is the second-highest individual unbeaten score in the fourth innings of a Test. The Windies rookies have made the country and Clive Lloyd proud. Test cricket, you beauty.The winning Moment!! RESPECT!!
This windies team deserves some respect.. after a pathetic ODI series chased 395 with the young talents in Asian subcontinent 🙏Mayers🔥#WIVSBAN
— K A L K I (@kalki_13) February 7, 2021What a player!!Take a bow, Kyle Mayers!What an innings!Remember the name!!What a win for West Indies!Test match at its best!!
What a test match it was…..@kyle_mayers played a brilliant innings of 210* on Test Debut that too in 4th innings of match on that rough pitch.They chased down 395 in 4th innings against Bangladesh.👏👏👏👏@windiescricket #WIvsBAN
— Pranshu Patel (@Pranshu_26_) February 7, 2021Best ever knock!!Follow us on Facebook hereStay connected with us on Twitter hereLike and share our Instagram page here .

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Root torments India as England take firm grip on Chennai Test

There seemed to be no stopping Joe Root. The English skipper’s marathon 218 (536 mins, 377 balls) on a track that isn’t exactly a batting beauty against India in the first Test in Chennai on Saturday has tilted the balance heavily in favour of the visitors.
The England captain has time and again insisted that a big first-innings total is crucial in this series. Staying true to his words, he didn’t show any inclination to declare despite his team reaching 555/8 at stumps on Day II. Quite clearly, England will use the heavy roller first thing in the morning and bat for a while and then try to make most of the pitch that should start to play a few tricks from Sunday.
England skipper Joe Root completes double century While Root made many remember the late Australian Dean Jones’ famous double ton in the tied India-Australia Test 34 years ago at Chepauk, there was another player who was equally crucial to England’s domination on Day 2.
Ben Stokes, in the first session, showed why he is comfortably the best all-rounder in the world at the moment. He wasn’t there in Sri Lanka for the two Tests and had only three days of practice on Chennai turners, but that hardly made a difference during his two-and-a-half-hour knock of 82. Facing up to Jasprit Bumrah and Ravichandran Ashwin at the beginning, Stokes gave himself a few balls to get his eye in and then got down to business.
The first six that he hit off Ashwin, nonchalantly over long-on, set the tempo for what was to come. Just like Root, he swept vigorously to throw the spinners off their lengths. His use of the feet was exemplary and the shots over the top bore the mark of class.
He ultimately fell trying to play an attacking shot missing a deserving century. Stokes was so dominating that Root played the second fiddle during their 124-run partnership.

Ben Stokes Plays A Stroke Knock
But once Stokes was dismissed, Root took over and his six over long-on off Ashwin brought up his fifth double century, a milestone that he will cherish.
India skipper Virat Kohli was left searching for options as the two back-up spinners — Shahbaz Nadeem and Washington Sundar — were a little below-par. Not only could the Indian bowlers provide the breakthrough, but bowled only 22 maidens which meant they could not exert enough pressure on the batsmen too.
Towards the end of the day, there were a few bright spots for India. Ashwin bowled a beautiful straighter one to catch Ollie Pope plumb in front and Ishant Sharma came up with a superb spell of the reverse swing where he got two wickets of Jos Butler and Jofra Archer in consecutive deliveries in the third session of play to reach 299 Test scalps.

Indians Have Little To Celebrate
But England is seeing positives and indicated that they will push for a win. “No thoughts of what so ever of declaration. We can bat for another hour tomorrow. We did not look to survive out there but we also looked to be positive the way we scored,” Stokes said in a virtual press conference after the conclusion of day’s play.
Stokes feels that the wicket will deteriorate from here and it will not be an easy task to bowl out the hosts in both innings. “A lot of hard work will be required from the bowlers,” he stressed.
“Generally, wickets do not get any better out here in India especially when the heat plays. It gonna get dryer, it is gonna break-up and it is gonna deteriorate. Just because we have gone out there and scored some big first-innings runs does not give us the right to bowl them out twice like we hope to do. We know we still got a lot of hard work to do as a bowling unit. It is tough to take 20 wickets,” Stokes said.


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Root of India’s misery; England dominate Day 1 of Chennai Test

England stole the thunder from India on a day when international cricket returned to the country after a gap of more than one year with India vs England Test series beginning in Chennai on Friday.
And the man who was mainly responsible for that was the visiting skipper Joe Root who seems to have carried on from where he left at Sri Lanka last month.
Joe Root
The England captain remained unbeaten on 128 on the opening day of the first Test that saw the visitors sitting pretty at 263/3 on the back of a 200-run partnership between Root and opener Dom Sibley. They would have been in an even better position if, after his wonderfully gritty 87, Sibley hadn’t got out in the final over of the day.
At 63/2, batting first after winning the toss, England looked vulnerable. Opener Rory Burns threw away the start by trying to play a rather unnecessary reverse sweep against Ashwin. Dan Lawrence was done in by a Jasprit Bumrah ripper before opening his account.
Joe Root took time to get his timing right and once he settled down, there was not a single false stroke from his bat.
The 30-year-old Yorkshireman was brilliant in throwing the spinners off their length. He chose to sweep — even reverse sweep — with ferocity when the ball was an around good length and that made India’s three spinners Ravichandran Ashwin, Washington Sundar and Shahbaz Nadeem alter their length. The cut shot, including a few delicate late-cuts, was out of the bag when the ball was pitched slightly short and for anything overpitched, the drive was on offer.
There wasn’t much more than India could have done to stop Root (128 batting) on Friday. The England captain was perhaps in the form of his life hitting his 20th century Test century.
This was his third century in as many Tests this year, with earlier two coming in Sri Lanka in the previous series that England won 2-0. He also became the ninth batsman in history to slam a century in his 100th Test.
The trickle of runs in the first two sessions got a little thicker in the third with Nadeem going at more than three-run per over and Washington conceding 4.5. It meant India sorely missed the injured Ravindra Jadeja and the stranglehold that they had on the Aussies a few days ago was significantly lesser.
Root’s game-management was first-class. He saw off dangermen Bumrah and Ishant Sharma, wore down Ashwin and targeted Nadeem and Sundar – the weak links in the Indian bowling. The two went for 124 runs between them in 32 overs.
Despite being a part of the ‘Big Four’, Root carried an outsider’s feel in that group. Kohli, Steve Smith and Kane Williamson have more Test centuries and 50-plus averages. But on Friday, the Englishman showed he is no pushover.
“Some people were starting to doubt if he (Root) belongs to that group of Virat Kohli, Kane Williamson and Steve Smith when he went through a lean patch last year — but don’t forget he was still averaging 40 in that period!” former England skipper Nasser Hussain reminded all.
“I am ready to start again and we are looking to take the score to somewhere near 600,” Root warned India at the end of day’s play.
Spirit Of Cricket:
Joe Root on Friday hailed India captain Virat Kohli for his “good sportsmanship” after the latter helped the England skipper, who went down on the pitch with a cramp.
The incident took place in the concluding minutes of the play on day one of the opening Test. After smashing a six off Ravichandran Ashwin’s last ball of the 87th over, Root went down on the pitch with a cramp and Kohli helped him by stretching his right leg.
Root acknowledged Kohli’s gesture in the press conference after the day’s play and said: “It was a little bit of a cramp which was a bit frustrating. Very kind of Virat to help me out. Good sportsmanship from him as you would expect.”
This ‘Spirit of Cricket’ gesture by Kohli won the hearts of the fans.