Brett Lee Always Feels Welcomed In India

Brett Lee, the former Australian pacer is indeed quite popular across the world and especially in Indian television. He wishes ODI (One Day International) cricket returns back to times when 250 to 280 ranges were competitive. If that has to happen today, pitches need to be curate. Lee always feels welcomed and the country has made him a part of its own.

He said that bowlers require wickets and they need to work on getting wickets which are completely flat where others score 400 or gets 450 scores. He still feels that 250 to 280 scores are good on the whole. England scored 481 for, 6 against Australia recently and drew a negative response from Indian cricketers Sourav Ganguly and Sachin Tendulkar. Recently, Tendulkar made a comment on the new ICC rule to use 2 balls in ODI as it’s an ideal thing for disaster.
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Ian Healy dont want Australia to use Peter Handscomb as Keeper

Brett Lee’s compatriot Ian Healy doesn’t think that Australia should entertain the thoughts of using Peter Handscomb as the keeper of the side in the last test versus Bangladesh which is a must-win for Australia to end the 2-match series on level grounds.


There have been some hints dropped by the Australian management that Wade may not be able to find a spot in the XI and it’s Handscomb who may be entrusted with the wicket-keeping duties.

But, Healy doesn’t consider it a great idea. In his opinion, rather than doing any benefits to the team, this move will actually damage the team’s chances.

First of all, it will have an effect on the batting of Handscomb who has probably been the only Australian batsman other than Captain Smith to have proved to be effective batting against the spinners in the subcontinent this year. He was pretty good on India tour as well.

Secondly it will affect the mind-set of the spinners too because they’ll know that the guy who’s keeping the wickets is not specialist in that job. More

BRETT LEE PRAISES FAST BOWLINGOF INDIAN CRICKET

Brett Lee says he is impressed with the fast bowling associated with Indian cricket.


The former Australia pacer was at a promotional event when he heaped praises on Indian cricket. He praised a pacer Jasprit Bumrah and others for their effective yorkers.

Batting legend Sachin Tendulkar while praising Umesh Yadav said the more he bowls the better he would be. Lee commented on Tendulkar statements, agreeing with him.

“The more he bowls, the better off he is going to be. Bowling is defined by momentum and rhythm and that comes by bowling and bowling and bowling,” he said.

Lee made the comments at an event to launch Bowling Master. At the event he also talked about Ishant Sharma. More

Brett Lee on Steve’s DRS Controversy in Test Match

Brett Lee reckons that even if Steve Smith didn’t want Shaun Marsh to make use of the one DRS opportunity available to the Aussies at the time of the latter’s dismissal in the second innings in Bengaluru; the left hander would still have insisted on it and would have used it because he was clearly looking not out.


Marsh did not opt to offer his bat on a Umesh Yadav ball which was bowled from round the stumps angle and was coming in with the shine, but, while shouldering arms, he had made sure that he got both his pads outside the off stump and that’s why when the ball hit him, there was no doubt where the impact was. It was there for everyone to see that the impact was outside the line of the stumps.

Normally when the impact is outside, it makes an LBW case invalid because it is believed that the bat could have come into play once the ball had come in the line of the stumps, but, when the batsman is not offering any shot, it’s clear that there won’t be any role of the bat at any stage as the batsman has opted to take it away. So, in such cases, there is no importance of the impact and Marsh’s case was one such case. More

BRETT LEE SENDS MESSAGE TO AUSTRALIAN BOWLERS

Pakistan will be going head on with Australia as the first test of the Pakistan series begins on Thursday.


Speaking with one of the news media, Brett Lee, a former Australian fast bowler has pleaded with the bowling cartel in Australia to adjust to the conditions of play at the Gabba as they move into the first Test on Thursday against Pakistan.

Lee, during his own career, had played no less than 12 tests in Brisbane where he was able to cart away a total of 29 wickets at the venue, with two five-wicket hauls.

The 40-year old ex-cricketer has also insisted that the key to keeping the batsmen honest at the ground all boils down to one major issue.

“Your length probably has to be a foot fuller when you’re playing at the Gabba,” Lee told Fox Sports News 500. More

Tannishtha Chatterjee With Brett Lee in Indian Movie

Tannishtha Chatterjee did not know who Brett Lee was when she was told that he was going to be in the lead role with her in the movie Un-Indian.


Tannishtha reveals what came to her mind first up was that the guy must be a professional actor and it’s only later that she found out the truth that his hero in the movie had actually been a sportsman and had not had any kind of career in movies.

Tannishtha believes it proved an advantage that she didn’t know Lee and he was like any other normal hero for him on the sets. If she had been aware of which field he belonged to and was awestruck by his Cricket heroics, she might have felt uncomfortable romancing with him on the big screen.

As per Tannishtha, Lee’s experience of working in product advertisement videos came handy and his performance in the movie was really decent acting-wise. It seemed to her that acting came pretty naturally to him. However, she knows that because he is a debutant and she is someone who’s been doing the movies for over a decade, the critics would be going easier on him in comparison to her and it’s only her work which would be rated.

On asked how she personally got along with Lee, Tannishtha said that the two of them found a fantastic tuning straightaway as they had similar taste regarding songs and many other things. Also, the sense of humour of Lee makes him someone really nice to be accompanied by.

The movie hit the screen in Australia the previous year itself and had made decent collections. It is likely to be appreciated in India too once it comes in the cinema halls next week.