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England on edge as old foes threaten to spoil the party:
Stuart Lancaster's men must shoulder the hopes of a nation, and beyond, in their win-or-bust game against Australia at Twickenham on Saturday. LONDON, 3 Oct — There are still four weeks to the final of Rugby World Cup 2015 on Halloween but the real night of horror for English rugby will unfold a month early if they cannot repel the challenge of Australia in front of what could be the most fevered Twickenham crowd the old stadium has ever housed. These nations have met in two World Cup finals, winning one apiece in each other’s backyard, and so even if we cannot call this the biggest match they have ever contested in their 106-year rivalry, England coach Stuart Lancaster reckons this pool match has the feel of another RWC final. No wonder. Because for him and for a nation that has poured so much expense and effort into making this the finest World Cup of all, the prospect of England becoming the first hosts to be eliminated in the pool stages is one that really does not bear thinking about. It is simple. England lose and they are out, leaving only a long, painful inquest and the Rugby Football Union to reflect on a once-in-a-generation opportunity missed. Never mind the deflating sense of national anticlimax; the London Business School is reported as saying an England loss would cost Britain’s leading companies £3 billion.
The £3 billion game. Er, so, no pressure on Lancaster’s troops then. If they were to think too much about that, it would suffocate them from the kick-off. “But I have to make sure the players are not focusing on the size of the game,” Lancaster says. In what will be the test of their sporting lives, to avoid the doomsday scenario they will have to be clear-headed, disciplined and clinical, all the attributes that eventually failed them against Wales last weekend, and perform with the same defiance and passion they have been talking about all week. Ben Youngs, England’s sparky scrum-half, insisted they had to give the Australians “a reason to fold” by coming out in the first 20 minutes with an intensity of purpose and clarity of execution that would blow the Wallabies away. “The fact of the matter is Australia have potentially got a reason to quit. They can play Wales (next Saturday) and get a result. They can afford to lose a game.” Yet that sounds like wishful thinking. Australia cannot really afford to lose this game either, leaving everything up in the air for a third successive Saturday of Twickenham high drama. Sounding confident and settled, they have bought into inspirational coach Michael Cheika’s philosophy that they should play every game in that green and gold "as if it is going to be their last".
England are counting on the sort of emphatic set-piece domination they enjoyed, not for the first time over the Wallabies in recent years, during last November's international victory at Twickenham but Cheika fancies his scrum will be a different proposition now under the guidance of former Argentina hooker Mario Ledesma. Any form of parity there and the Wallabies, having already demonstrated their driving maul capabilities against Fiji, will also believe they have a more potent and settled back line than the home side, even if Jonathan Joseph’s return after a chest injury is seen as key to England offering any attacking invention of their own. England will trust in Owen Farrell to win any kicking duel should another close affair ensue. They have won the past three World Cup encounters by three points or less but breakdown scavengers Michael Hooper and David Pocock look potential Wallaby matchwinners. Indeed, Pocock began the tournament against Fiji with two tries, five turnovers and 14 tackles, offering the sort of tour de force that makes him look the best back-row operator in the business. Tickets are in such demand for this contest that they are reported to be selling for up to £4,000 each. Everyone wants to see this epic collision and England captain Chris Robshaw can feel the tsunami of support pushing his side on. “We want to go out and do everybody proud," he said. "Family, friends, and most of all the country.” England does not so much expect as demand.
Australia's Michael Cheika deflects England barbs with a laugh:
It is all about EQ not IQ, Wallabies coach warns hosts as he shrugs off Sir Clive Woodward's criticism on eve of crunch Pool A clash. LONDON, 2 Oct — On the eve of the match that could see England kicked out of their own rugby party, Australia were in the mood to laugh off any barbs from the hosts which might be designed to unsettle them at Twickenham. So coach Michael Cheika, asked to respond to Sir Clive Woodward’s comments in an English newspaper that his Wallabies team was “not the brightest”, grinned and agreed that, actually, his academic qualifications did leave a lot to be desired. Then, presented with news that England’s rejected fly-half Danny Cipriani had gone public with his observation that not a single Wallaby player would make the hosts’ first XV, the experienced Adam Ashley-Cooper could not resist the dig that the Sale maverick would not get in their side either. After a week of fairly tame fare in the war of words that routinely precede the biggest matches, Cheika (pictured above) could not help wearing a broad smile when told of the comment of England’s 2003 World Cup-winning coach Woodward that Stuart Lancaster’s side could profit from Australia’s propensity to lack intelligence in their approach.
“Mr Woodward’s right. I only got 300 out of 500 in my high school certificate. My mother wasn't happy with the results either, I can assure you. She begged me to study harder. Somehow I got through, I don’t know how. Fluked it, I suppose,” said the extraordinarily bright, self-made millionaire Cheika. Then he got a mite more serious. “Sometimes, it’s not intelligence but emotional intelligence that helps in this game. It’s not the IQ, it’s the EQ. So hopefully we’ve got a bit of EQ among us. We’re doing our best for our country. I understand it’s all a bit of fun and games, a bit of a snipe here and a snipe there, so I’m pretty comfortable with all that stuff.”The coach has played a low-key, diplomatic blinder all week, giving the hosts no ammunition to sling about, and Ashley-Cooper, who is set for his ninth encounter with England, has had a fair bit of experience at these mind games too. So when he heard of the extraordinary blog of Cipriani, who just missed out on England’s final 31-man squad, on a bookmaker’s website, it was evidently manna to him.
“Not one Australian would get into that England team right now,” Cipriani wrote, and you could almost imagine Lancaster tearing his own hair out at one of his players having effectively written the Wallabies’ team talk for them. “The Aussies will be fired up, but when it comes down to it, head-to-head England are too strong.” To which, Ashley-Cooper just shrugged: “It’s just nice that he’s tweeting about something else other than himself. Danny’s a good bloke, I enjoy his selfies a lot but he can say what he likes. He wouldn’t be a part of our team either (laughs).” All good knockabout stuff and with the stakes so high before the game of the tournament so far, Cheika did not mind in the slightest the opportunity for a bit of light relief. Hence, the heavy metal AC/DC hit Thunderstruck blaring out at Twickenham during their captain’s run on Friday. “One of the coaches, Stephen Larkham, who’s a slightly random type of fellow, just decided to turn it on at training one day earlier this week,” Cheika explained.
“I didn’t know much about it, I had to ask him about the song, it wouldn’t always be my style of music. But I’ve come to love that song now. It’s just a bit of fun, gets the players having a bit of a laugh and we want to enjoy our time playing the game.” Cheika, renowned as a great ‘sledger’ on the field, reckoned it was not a deliberate policy not to get involved with pointless slanging matches. “It's just my nature. I know it's all a bit of fun that stuff but anyone who has played the game at this level will tell you it is pretty irrelevant. “I believe a lot in my own players. Having a crack at other players, it's all a bit of show, I don't think that's what I am here to be doing. Others can do that." The only thing that was important to him, he reckoned, was getting his men into a frame of mind where they “are giving everything so our nation can be proud of us".
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