Sport: 'Dangerous': Warne cold on Aussie Ashes ploy - PressFrom - Australia

Sport'Dangerous': Warne cold on Aussie Ashes ploy

16:37  14 august  2019
16:37  14 august  2019 Source:

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'Dangerous': Warne cold on Aussie Ashes ploy© Getty Sky Sports pundit Shane Warne during the ICC World Cup Final at Lord's, London. (Photo by John Walton/PA Images via Getty Images) When it comes to Australia's bowling attack Shane Warne has never been a fan of rotation policies.

The legendary leg-spinner was a fierce critic of Cricket Australia's former high-performance manager Pat Howard, once describing him as a "muppet" in a Twitter tirade that was sparked by his frustration at sports science's increasing role in team selection.

At the time Howard had instituted a rotation policy designed to minimise the injuries plaguing Australia's fast bowlers, with the likes of Mitchell Starc, Josh Hazlewood, Pat Cummins and James Pattinson all struggling to stay on the field after bursting onto the scene as youngsters.

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Cricket legend Shane Warne has blasted Australia’s Ashes selection, saying there’s no way fast bowler James Pattinson should have been left out of the second Test Shane Warne has blasted Australia’s “ dangerous ” Ashes decision as the visitors changed tact ahead of the second Test at Lord’s tonight.

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That same foursome, alongside recalled veteran Peter Siddle, holds the key to this Ashes series and head coach Justin Langer has made it clear from the time the 17-man squad was selected that all five pacemen would likely play a role during a jammed seven-week Test schedule.

With those words backed by the decision to 'rest' James Pattinson from the second Test at Lord's starting tonight at 8pm (AEST), Warne was quick to remind his 3.5 million Twitter followers what he thinks of Australia's best quicks being rotated out of the line-up.

"Shocked to see James Pattinson is not in the squad, he should have been in the playing 11," Warne tweeted after Australia's 12-man squad was announced.

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He went on to call out Langer's description of Pattinson's omission as a 'rest', saying that didn't add up given there was an eight-day break between the first two test matches.

"It's very dangerous decision to drop someone (not rest as 8 days between tests) after they did well in the opening test !

"There are many reasons why this isn"t (sic) a good decision, but the main one is you never flirt with form," Warne continued.

"Compare a test match with the replacement who did well in a county game mmmm.

I hope this doesn"t (sic) backfire on the Aussies & the rain stays away ! Same team for me !!!!!"

Pattinson's omission will give either Starc or Hazlewood their first opportunity of the series, with the two stars surprisingly left out of the first Test for a new-look pace attack featuring Cummins, Pattinson and Siddle.

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The decision to leave Starc out was particularly intriguing coming off a record-breaking wickets haul in the World Cup and following several seasons as the side's red ball spearhead.

However, the gamble paid off with a renewed focus on drying up the runs for an attack-minded England batting line-up by reducing the number of boundary balls working a treat, with Cummins and Nathan Lyon reaping the rewards, taking 16 wickets between them.

While Cummins, Lyon and Siddle are certainties to be retained, the fourth member of the attack comes down to a decision between the strikepower of Starc and the controlled aggression of Hazlewood, whose seam bowling is well suited to the famous slope in the Lord's pitch.

While that selection battle will form a fascinating backdrop to day one of the second Test the more decisive factor in the match may turn out to be out of the control of both sides with plenty of wet weather predicted in London over the next five days.

Australian captain Tim Paine conceded that the weather forecast would play a role in the game plan the tourists take into the Test with a 1-0 lead to protect.

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"We just want to have another quick look at the wicket. We know there's a bit of weather around," Paine told reporters.

"We'll make a call on the conditions and what we think is going to be the best combination.

"But also knowing this is a big series and there's going to be a lot of overs bowled, there's a lot of cricket coming up."

Paine predicted the home of cricket would offer both pace attacks more assistance than a slow deck in Birmingham, where Lyon spun his team to victory on the final day.

"Especially if it's overcast. It looked to have a greener tinge than Edgbaston did ... a similar wicket to maybe what we saw (In England's recent Test) against Ireland," Paine said.

"It looks similar to the nets, just to look at and feel, and the nets have been doing a little bit and spinning."

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