Harsha Bhogle wonders about the new talent of Indian cricket where is the breeding ground of it.
Harsha Bhogle pens down his experience of watching the Indian Premier League from home for the first time.
Harsha Bhogle has garnered reputation for his quick wit and overall knowledge of all sports – not just cricket.
Virat Kohli’s batting was as orthodox as it can ever get in T20 cricket and that means he is playing relatively risk free cricket.
For someone playing his first significant international innings, Manish Pandey’s knowledge of how to pace himself and of where to score runs was uncanny.
We could start seeing the influence of T20 in the way Test cricket is viewed. And, indeed, approached.
This will be Harsha Bhogle’s first fiction appearance on the small screen.
From a purely cricketing point of view the IPL is actually on the right path. For all that you might read in the papers, there is hardly a cricketer in the world who doesn’t want to be part of it.
There wouldn’t be a person in India who wouldn’t want to see Yuvraj Singh at his best again, writes Harsha Bhogle.
Having looked beyond Gautam Gambhir for a year the selectors have told him that all is not lost.
Cricket needs a powerful commercial base, and rigorous money management.
Often coaches work well with certain kind of players and struggle in alien cultures where they seek to impose their style.
I must admit I was very excited by the return of Zaheer Khan,writes Harsha Bhogle.
On big stage,South Africa had collapsed in past and so maybe that fear was upfront.
Single-handedly he has changed course of the Ashes and I say that carefully,writes Harsha Bhogle.