Tigers leave the Kangaroos rattled

    Tigers leave the Kangaroos rattled
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    The Bangladeshi bulls again made it difficult for the Australians, reducing them to 121 for seven in the second international T20 at the Sher-e-Bangla National Stadium yesterday. PHOTO: FIROZ AHMED

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    The Bangladeshi bulls again made it difficult for the Australians, reducing them to 121 for seven in the second international T20 at the Sher-e-Bangla National Stadium yesterday. PHOTO: FIROZ AHMED

    The Bangladeshi bowlers kept their stranglehold over the Australian winners and carried out their plans with clarity and ease, as Australia chose to win first at the Sher-e-Bangla Stadium in Mirpur, having suffered 23 defeats in the first game in which they had elected. field first.

    With conditions in Mirpur conducive to slow bowlers and historically producing low scores far from ideal T20I standards, as demonstrated in the last race, Australia has taken a different approach to dealing with Bangladesh kicks with caution. , early their minds However, faith must be attributed to the Tigers who held a tight leash in the relatively inexperienced Australian bat composition. And later, in the second half of the game, the home battles made sure that the efforts of their bowlers did not go in vain even though they had fought, if not more than the corresponding one, to chase the target.

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    Bangladesh knew that the Australians had failed to publish their last 140 games in their last six appearances in Asia and Captain Mahmoud Riyadh had confidence in his bowlers and did so.

    Mahdi Hassan, out of turn, hit again early for the Tigers and fired Alex Curry at 11 in the third pass. The best bowl of the game for the Tigers yesterday was not surprising this time. It was the cunning left-wing sailor Mustafizur Rahman who removed Josh Phillipe with his trademark slowing down delivery to the lower leg, where the right-hand man had little idea.

    Australia failed to affect the power game again, adding 32 while losing 2 wickets, after playing in the first game in which they scored 28 for 3 after six over.

    Mitchell Marsh in uniform once again stood by Moises Henriques as the visitors tried to make a comeback. Although the pair added a resilient 57 for the third wicket, it was the Tigers’ bowlers who managed to dry up the midfield over the Australian favor.

    When Henriques finally conceded 30 of the 25 balls while trying to thrash Shakib Al Hasan, Australia was 88 for 3, with 28 balls staying on their dates and feeling the heat, literally and figuratively.

    As in the first game, Marsh tried to counter the bowlers, but fell victim to the young left-footed walker Shoriful Islam, who took the outer edge to eliminate the right-hander in 45 of 42 balls.

    Mitchell Mars, however, spoke flawlessly with a 45-ball. PHOTO: FIROZ AHMED

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    Mitchell Mars, however, spoke flawlessly with a 45-ball. PHOTO: FIROZ AHMED

    The disciplined bowling by the Tigers proved to be too much for the Men from Below, as they managed to add just 31 points to the last five overs, losing four wickets along the way. Eventually they ended up posting a stingy 121 for 7 in 20 overs.

    The collective approach from the bowling alleys of Bangladesh stood out. The hosts gave 50 balls to Australia that seemed rather ordinary when trying to go for the delayed launch.

    Mustafizur remained the choice of bowlers with three wickets, receiving just 23 runs from his four overs, while Shoriful picked two as all Bangladeshi bowling alleys played their part in preventing the Kangaroos from picking up the pace. at any stage.

    Bangladesh undoubtedly supported its power to keep pace with the ball regularly and contributed greatly to the opening of the road for the second consecutive victory over the Aussies.

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