No 1 Batsman Tamour Mirza 5 Sixes in One Match
No 1 Batsman Tamour Mirza 5 Sixes in One Match
Part three in our look back at a spectacular
2012, and the summer months offered plenty of ins and outs in football. Barcelona snapped up Spain’s Euro 2012 winning
left-back Jordi Alba, and if players holding shirts is your thing, you’re in luck! Fresh from securing Chelsea the Champions
League, Didier Drogba made an unorthodox move to China’s Shangai Shenhua. Prolific trophy magnet Zlatan Ibrahimovic
made a move to big spenders Paris Saint-Germain from AC Milan, Brazilian defender Thiago Silva
soon followed. Bayern Munich broke the Bundesliga transfer
record to secure Javi Martinez, Italian striker Antonio Cassano made the short trip from AC
to Inter Milan, and goal machine Robin van Persie left Arsenal for Manchester United. “It’s always difficult to find a perfect match,
but I do feel that this is the perfect match for me.” Sticking with football, John Terry was cleared
in court of racially abusing Queen’s Park Rangers defender Anton Ferdinand in July.
However, an internal FA disciplinary hearing still banned Terry for four games, causing
him to quit international football. Controversy for England’s cricket team too
– star batsman Kevin Pietersen was dropped from the side following rumours he had sent
text messages containing derogatory remarks about England captain Andrew Strauss to the
South African side. Strauss soon retired and Alastair Cook took
on the captaincy. “I’m incredibly proud to be sitting here now
as captain of England. It’s a huge honour for me. I’m very excited about the challenge.
Obviously I’ve got huge boots to fill following Straussy who’s done an incredible job.” Tennis, and having lost the Wimbledon final
to Roger Federer, Andy Murray finally got his hands on a Grand Slam, beating Novak Djokovic
in the US Open final. “It was an incredibly tough match, and, yeah,
obviously it felt great at the end. Relief is probably the best word I would use to,
you know, describe how I’m feeling just now.” In golf, Ernie Els picked up his fourth major,
winning the The Open in July, while Rory McIlroy powered to an eight stroke win in the PGA
Championship. “Yeah, just an incredible day. I just sort
of continued on from the rain delay last night. Played some beautiful golf on the back nine
this morning, even though I didn’t hole any putts I could have holed a couple of putts
and been a bit better. Went out this afternoon and just tried to play solid golf.” Bradley Wiggins was the next local success
story, as he became the first Brit to win the Tour de France. “It (the Tour de France) is the biggest race
in cycling, it’s the height, there’s nothing bigger than the Tour de France. The history
and everything involved with it.” Alberto Contador won his second Vuelta a Espana
title on his first Grand Tour appearance since returning from a drugs ban. Contador only
returned from his ban a month before the tour but added the Vuelta title to one he secured
in 2008. Underdog Danny Garcia surprised the boxing
world in July when he defeated Amir Khan in the fourth round of the WBC light-welterweight
title bout. And wrapping things up, 2012 basketball sensation
Jeremy Lin joined the Houston Rockets. ‘Linsanity’ now in Texas, the winter months cap off a
stunning year for sport.
An epic Wimbledon finish and a wild Cricket World Cup final made for a smashing Sunday in London T LONDON — Damn, London, you invigorating beast. Its not enough for you to spend most any summer Sunday breathing with rare cosmopolitan force. No, you had to spend the Sunday just gone by on a trick truly herculean — that of outdoing yourself. Somehow, even as Soho and Hyde Park and Oxford Street and all else heaved with humanity per usual, you managed to find room in your great big confines for two sporting events of mass hyperventilation. By dusk, people had begun processing what happened in your southwest and your northwest: a Wimbledon mens singles final impossible to process and a Cricket World Cup final that might take weeks to even begin to process. Here on one Sunday came the longest singles final in Wimbledon history and a cricket final everybody began describing as the most spellbinding ever beheld. Had such double drama stemmed from football soccer , the runaway king of sports around here, it might have capsized the metropolis. Its hard to know what to say. Maybe: Thanks for the smashing Sunday? Anyone who spent Sunday wandering from St. Johns Wood in the northwest around Lords Cricket Ground, southeast into Mayfair, then east southeast across Central London and into Trafalgar Square would warrant a one word description: lucky. The trail brimmed with a dose of cricket verve, a pinch of Wimbledon heaven and, finally, back to cricket, a heap of the kind of frenzy that only London seems to notch. It had 1 p.m. sidewalks rich in India and Pakistan cricket fans, never mind the technicality that neither India nor Pakistan had reached the final between England and New Zealand, which had seemed to drain a lot of the gusto. Yet many came out and got close to the ground because they love cricket, and they sought tickets three hours into the match — one of those rational cricket details generally baffling to Americans. After all, New Zealand, batting first, was still batting by 1, and the wretched, beautiful tension wouldnt come until England spent the late afternoon hours chasing whatever score New Zealand could muster. Neither side had ever won a World Cup. Yet by 3, you, London, went ahead and granted one of any great citys best possibilities: serendipity. Any nomad straying into Mayfair might have spotted a long and oddball queue line forming outside an electricity substation and leading toward a staircase. The people queued because theres a park on the roof of the structure. They queued because that park had installed a big screen. They queued because that screen showed Novak Djokovic vs. Roger Federer. The line budged occasionally, as the park can hold only 250, and a sole, yeoman park doorman managed the main rule: one out, one in, three out, three in and so on. The wait wore on — 45 minutes, then 50 — yet it reinforced a global truth: The ultimate home team on Earth remains Roger Federer. Scoreboards ought to list his homeland as Earth. It grew possible almost — almost — to keep score by listening. If the crowd upstairs cheered, that must be a Federer point. If it hushed, that would be a Djokovic point. Persistent silence: maybe two Djokovic points. A mass gasp: a Federer error. Well, if theres a heaven, it might resemble that rooftop, with its views of beautiful architecture, its fine green lounge chairs, its riveting match on the screen, its prosecco stand ! offering the nectar at an unreasonable yet totally reasonable five pounds dollar 6.29 per flute. The match dazzled. Federer lovers waited in the loo lines and cringed. The third set tiebreaker tilted to Djokovic. He led two sets to one, and New Zealand had scored a healthy 241, and England had gone into its chase. So it came time to check on England, best done pub to pub to pub. In a pub in Mayfair, England had reached 71 for 3 wickets . By the time of a pub in Soho, it had veered into peril at 86 for 4 after Englands Eoin Morgan went out on Lockie Fergusons diving catch. That got reviewed via that key player in 21st century sports: video. Yes, out. A check of Wimbledon: Djokovic, with a break in the fifth. With Wimbledon clearly decided, Trafalgar Square and its England watch party lured. Soon, with thousands watching under still blue skies, with the top of the London Eye winking down the street, England would need 61 runs from 42 balls seven overs , then 53 from 36 balls, then 46 from 30. It felt unbearable. A broadcaster calling the match blared, Can you score 38 in 21 when the pitch is dying? The American response: I have little clue what that means, but Id like to see the attempt. It got to the desperate point where England needed 22 from nine balls while New Zealand bowled masterfully. New Zealand, the proud, wee, gorgeous land of 4.8 million, could almost taste the World Cup, almost touch it, almost feel it. Defeat would require cruelty. In cricket nightmares, surely, you make a skillful and clutch catch, and your first foot comes down just swell, and your back foot comes down onto the boundary rope. Instead of a surging batsman like Englands Ben Stokes going out, Trent Boults one fractious foot means six runs and Stokess continuance. And in cricket nightmares, England needs a daunting nine runs with three balls left, and Stokes tries to stretch the third to last ball of the match for two runs. He dives. You throw. Somehow, of all the damned sports things ever, it caroms accidentally off his bat and rolls to the boundary for another six runs, rolling and rolling as if along the landscape of a nightmare. After a World Cup lasting seven weeks and a final lasting eight hours, England squeezed two runs from its very last two balls, matched New Zealands 241 and forced a super over to decide the tiny difference between ecstasy and lifelong wincing. On sidewalks thickened with people in the jammed square, even the cricket intellectuals didnt quite know the contours of a super over, other than it seemed both super and an over six balls . Each side batted, in reverse order of all day. England got a hefty 15 runs. New Zealand got to 14 with one ball left, but it had to get to 16 to win because of a byzantine tiebreaker, and Martin Guptill got one and lunged for two but, as in cricket nightmares, came up hauntingly short when Jason Roy threw to Jos Buttler, who smashed the stumps. In New Zealand, it was after 6 on Monday morning. The New Zealand Herald headline with ODI meaning a one day international match : End of the World! NZ hearts broken in greatest ever ODI. Black Caps lose by zero runs. Repeat: lose by zero runs. In London, England exulted, and the populous cricket minority daydreamed of kids taking the streets, hoping to become Stokes someday. London had out Londoned London, with an event so spellbinding that it had been possible to forget to check on the formality of Djokovics fait accompli. Somehow, even Wimbledon, about eight miles southwest, had gotten so much more complicated toward its ending, so impossibly rich in gasps, on a Sunday inconceivable even in London. Read more: Please enter a valid email address. By submitting your email, you agree to our and .
I’m Thea Baker I’m a footballing YouTuber we’re here at North London Cricket Club to have a go at blind
cricket ahead of the upcoming ICC Cricket World Cup I’m gonna be honest I
know little to none about blind cricket I’ve just seen the ball and it’s about
this big and it rattles, so I haven’t yet seen the bat I don’t know
whether they use a normal bat or a slightly bigger bat but I’m here to find out I’m
really excited to have a go! So we’ve got three simulation glasses here, one is our
RP or retinitis pigmentosa which is like tunnel vision, Vijay Who is, has got light
perception, that means that your visual acuity is, basically, you are nearly blind
but all you can see is whether it’s light or dark or if a light is on the
light is off, you still got a little bit of vision, but not a lot more and then
we’ve got, the last one, is to show or simulate, cataracts, which is just like a
spiderweb, kind of effect on your on your eyes I will bet, I do not get a hit, once! [Music] [Cheers ] [Clapping] a Four! you are going to be a totally blind person
Yep, So it’s almost going to force you to concentrate on the sound of the ball
Brilliant, This is gonna go well! Alright Have you got them on? I’ve got them on. Do you want me to help you?, Yes Please Yo have got the stumps behind here err yes here your stumps As someone who is already blind and have lived with Sight loss It took me ten years to get to grips with
the game properly to become a regular batter on a regular bowler and for
him to be thrown straight into it good on him! Play [Music] Play [Music] that was was not bad Play [Music] [Cheers} Howwwzat! [ Clapping] That’s your coaching , that is, your coaching mate! like I knew we’re going into is gonna be
hard but I don’t think I knew how hard and how much skill actually takes that
makes sense like it so much admiration for this guy’s life it’s amazing
His is a sport where the margin of
error is less than a millimetre. So he speaks just like he shoots. With precision and on target. On a rainy morning in Chandigarh, I had the rare
privilege to chat with the reticent Abhinav Bindra. A man of few words,
but each of them… …is pure gold. You look so serious that…. – That may get scared.
– Scared to approach you. – So there are advantages of my…
– There are… of this icy exterior. I’m actually quite a funny
person if you know me. Sometimes. A lot of drama in my olympic career. In 2008, my sight went out
of sync prior to the final… …either I bumped my rifle or it was
sabotaged at some point… I only had 5 minutes to fix it,
but I was able to fix it. Perhaps that was
the reason why I won. Because I had an
adrenaline shock prior… …and by the time the competition
started I was calm already. This here is the pinnacle of your
celebration, this expression. The half smile. Winning is exhausting, extremely
exhausting and for me I had to… …get to the absolute minus
part of my Duracell battery. So by the time the competition got
over I was done, I was finished… …I needed a year to recover. How many functions did you
attend after you came back? Yeah I did a lot, I did quite a lot.
I said no to a lot as well. I ended up doing quite a few of them. And do you also feel slightly
guilty about saying no to a few? No I’m good at saying no.
I’m good at saying no. – It’s your superpower.
– No, it’s my first thing, if somebody asks me… …I say, “No”. If you say yes then it’s hard to say
no, if you don’t feel like doing it. But if you say no first, then you can think
about it and then you can change your mind. I say no first and then
it’s easier to change… – That’s true.
– See I gave you a good tip. I’m going to use that. You were flag bearer in 2010, right? – At the Commonwealth Games.
– You were flag bearer. Yes, there. That must’ve been a…
that’s a good moment. It was nice, because it was at home
and you know it was a good feeling. I was flag bearer also at
Rio (2016 Olympics). I don’t like opening ceremonies. As athletes it’s very
tough because I think… …in Rio we had to get ready at 3 PM and
by the time we came back it was 3 AM. And you’re on your feet most of the
time, it’s best to watch it on TV. – Yeah, it’s much nicer.
– Much nicer, much nicer. Which was the first one? Do
you remember the first one? The first one was a district
competition I think. That was only desire I had to win
a gold medal at a district competition… …that was a true desire.
The rest was greed. – How old were you then? 16, 15?
– No, 13. And do you remember the elation
after winning it? I’m sure… Yeah, it was more than what I had when I
won the gold medal at the Olympics for sure. Your gold medal was this I remember.
There was very limited movement. Where’s the… Gold medal. Over there. Okay here’s a question for you, when’s
the last time you looked at this? 3 years ago. I don’t ever come here. I walk past it. There you go that’s all
I wanted to know… …that’s all I wanted to clarify. What is this picture over there hidden? After 2008 (Beijing Olympics) I
was invited to fly on an F-16. At the air show, it was
a good experience… …1 hour on the plane, it’s tough. Thrilling. It’s really tiny. – It’s not business class.
– Very tiny. It’s not even economy. It’s a cargo hold. Is this one dog or can I
hear a few of them. I have a couple of dogs. What are their names? Techno. And Chotu. Is that an ode to your
favourite type of music? No. What kind of music do
you like to listen to? – I don’t like music.
– At all? – I don’t like noise.
– What about soft music? I like silence. You said that and I
started talking softly. It’s like I got really worried. Movies… I watch a few
movies here and there. So what kind? Who are
the people you like? – I can’t… it’s hard to name, no particular…
– Come on. Okay what’s the last film you saw? – I watched Anil Kapoor’s film…
– Mubarakan. It was okay. I got confused in it.
It was a really confusing film. Have you watched it? It had so many… got so confused. Tracks running at the same time…
shoot at 4 targets at the same time. I got confused. I said, “Who’s this?”
After a while “Who’s that?” I really lost track. A lot of people liked it. Who made the plan? We watch a film every
couple of weeks. – As a family.
– It’s a family thing. That’s nice. It’s okay. If the film is good. Do you remember when you first
got interested in shooting? I was a 13-year-old boy who
hated sports when I started. I was a champion at missing
Physical Education class. So I went to boarding school
initially and I didn’t quite like it… …and then I moved here
to the city and… …when we moved here, I was introduced to a
shooting coach and I went to shoot and… …I liked it a lot, because to be
successful you had to stand still. I didn’t have to move so
it was perfect for me. So that’s why I liked it. But when you go forward
in the sport you realize that… – …standing still is actually harder than moving?
– Yeah, because the body is not built to stand still. The body is built to move. And I did a lot of fitness
after that ironically. Like F1 drivers, shooters,
chess players, golfers… …people perceive that it’s not like football,
it’s not running. But you guys have to do… …like what would your
fitness regimen be? I did a lot of work, I ran
10km 5 times a week… I did a lot of strength
for core stability. My sport is very asymmetrical so I had
to always do a lot of work to keep my body in… …some kind of balance. Towards the end of
my career I spent more time in the gym… …than actually shooting. Do you have to do a lot of meditative
training and just stuff like that… No, I think the process of shooting
itself is very meditative. But I did not do much of
meditation or anything. End of the day it all boils
down to finding the… …finding the drive, finding the
courage at that moment. Courage is such a good
word that you used. No, because normally I’m
not a competitive person. I’m a chicken. I feel scared,
I feel nervous. – And that’s why…
– Are you serious? Yeah, that’s why I need courage,
courage for me was very important… …because it was not something
which came naturally to me. I’ve always found it so fascinating
because I’ve heard you say this… …that you’re not a competitive person. I said, ‘No man, this is just a
line that he’s saying’. – Isn’t it just stupid?
– It’s a character that he’s playing. – No, it’s all so stupid. Competition I mean…
– But now that when I… …you line everybody up and you… Like chickens. The pursuit is different I mean… …in a way it’s also stupid. I think so, a part of me thinks that. When you were younger were you different?
Like in your early 20s were you reacting to… …defeat a little differently? – Because late teens, early 20s people are more…
– No of course I felt very bad I mean… …the 2004 Olympic games I was
in a very bad state. You were 7th then, right? I was 7th, I went into the final
in 3rd place after breaking… …an Olympic record and… …I finished 7th and they realized
that my firing point on the final range… …had a loose tile. So that
was something which was… …a big setback for me because I
thought I’d done a lot of good things… …to prepare for this event and then something
happened which was not in my… …control but had a great
impact on the results. I was angry. But it taught me
another thing, it taught me… …to detach. To detach from
outcomes and… …that detachment was a crucial
reason why I won in 2008. Because that detachment was born
out of my 2004 experience. Have you always been just…
it’s process for you right? Yeah, result is just an
outcome, it’s so boring. You want to win and things like that but after a while…
It’s the process that’s the interesting part. But even when you were celebrating, I noticed
even when you won the gold medal it was… The difference is so little. The difference is so little between getting things right and finishing 10th or 12th at the Olympics. Did you ever, in all the time that… …you were shooting competitively did you
just think that you were going crazy? No, I mean, there were times
which were hard and… …there were times when you felt
bad and you felt hopeless. A lot of times, most times. Acceptance, acceptance is a good learning. Was there anybody you used talk to, I
mean we all need somebody who can… Well of course I mean, there were
times in my career where… …I was going through… I had
a bad training session and… …normally every coach would say that you
should take a day off, you should maybe… …get away from it and come back. But for me it was always not
going to be possible because… …if I went out or I tried to relax and just stay
away, it would just make it worse for me… …because I would just
be thinking about shooting. So I would just go back
and shoot more. Naturally I was, as I said,
I’m not competitive. I’m normally more of a realistic type of
individual leaning towards negativity. No, that’s the way I am. So that’s not a good
combination for sport. If I look at a situation,
I look at the worst possible… …the first that comes to my
mind is what can go wrong. But then that meant I had to surround
myself with extremely positive people. So my coaches, my support team,
my parents, my family… have been very, very positive. All this positive thinking
and all doesn’t work for me. Doesn’t work for you, but it works,
there’s people around you. Well all this positive thinking, I mean it’s a
way of brainwashing your own mind. I did well when I was negative so… So it worked out. It’s okay, it’s not bad.
It’s quite okay. A lot of us outside feel
that you retired too early. That you could have gone
on further, so obviously… …the only person who can
make that decision is you. Did that ever cross your mind? No, because I recognized my fading talent… …and I wasn’t very talented
in too many aspects so… …my only talent was too work hard. And I did it for 22 years of my life and I
think that’s a fair amount of time. And I don’t think I retired early at all.
I think I retired at the right time. An athlete is extremely scared of regret. I think that is something which would haunt
an athlete post competition or post a career. Or if I had said, ‘I didn’t really work hard
and I could’ve done things better… …and I could’ve done this and I could’ve
done that, leading up to the games’. But that wasn’t the case, I really did
everything I could and I had no regret. There was an absence of regret
which was a good closure. You know there are a lot of kids who
are taking up sport these days… …and you can see on the
sidelines like 5 & 6 year olds… …are playing and their parents
are getting hyper competitive. No, I think that’s stupid. The parents have to let go,
the parents really need to… …of course support their kids but they have
to allow the kids to find their own path. I think one of the great things that happened to
me was my family was extremely supportive… …but they never ever
interfered in what I did. And many times I made wrong decisions
but that’s part of the process. You have to learn, you
have to make mistakes. Because in sport when the
heat is on and you’re performing… …you’re going to be alone. And nobody is going to
be able to help you. And that you need to learn
from a very, very young age. We need more support
for sport in India, there’s… …I mean if we’re going to win medals in
14 years, 18 years it’s got to start now… …because the kids who are going to win
medals are right now 4, 5, 6, 7 years old. Well I think it’s a decision which
needs to be made as a country. Say in 2028 we say we want to win
30 medals and then go after it. Try and set systems in place
right from the grassroots level… …up to the elite level to
try and achieve that. It’s not easy, it’s easy
to talk about it… …but I certainly appreciate the fact that it
is another thing to get things done… …it’s another thing to implement things. The government is spending money on
Olympic sports, it’s the only institution which… …supports Olympic sports. You can’t really point fingers at them because they are the only ones doing it. I mean if you look at Olympic sports in the US,
the government doesn’t even spend one dollar on it. It’s all corporate funding which
is going to Olympic sports. For me, I was fortunate to have
resources available to me and… …the opportunity to be able to do
what I did for 20 odd years. But I also had the opportunity
to do many other things. That for me was big disadvantage. If I didn’t do well, I had an option B.
And in sport that doesn’t work… …you can’t have an option B,
you can’t have an outlet. You have to face circumstances
and you have to face them head on… …and you have to fight
your way through it. Because that’s the essence of sport. So, it’s very tough for me
personally because I care. I’m kind of passionate about it… …because I see a lot of
potential in this country to… …you know, we can do well. Shall we walk out? Abhinav is showing me to the door
to ensure that I don’t come back.
Sachin, who wil stand 1st
in the university after you pass out? He would solve
even the most difficult paper. Whose answers will these hands
check now? – 15,000 in externals.
– 15,000… – And 18,000 in internals.
– 18,000. Raju!
Go check who is at the ?? He fractured his elbow
while playing tennis once, Once while playing table
tennis his elbow was broken. but he still didn’t drop out of college. I have seen God! And he sits at roll number 10
in the examination hall. Oh God… Sir…! A 1st year student has topped
in the university. – What the hell!
– What?! Yes, sir.
He scored 100 in the 1st test itself. Really? I’ve also heard that he’s a gym freak
along with being a sapiosexual. Where did this boy come from? I’m from Delhi, you idiot. E is not equal to MC^2. E is equal to Yum…Cee…squared. The spelling of M in MC is not M. It is ‘y-u-m’. What crap is he talking about?
Nothing’s going into my brain. Physics, chemistry and biology
are one and the same. What’s he saying?
Bro, get out of here. That is because your vegan mind
cannot comprehend this. Vegan mind goes like-
Mmmm…. Boring! But, non-veg mind can comprehend this!
Non-veg mind goes- Ah…Ah… Sir, I am the CR of this class and I will
decide who will coach..teach me! Hello, Shastri.
Get here soon. Yeah, yeah. Finish your peg
and come here soon to teach. You get out of here! Baby, I’ll never force you
to be a vegan. Anushka, I’ll always give you
more importance than a friend. Awww. That Mohammad Amin from Lahore
college hit up Sharma again! F**k, get the car out,
I’m coming. Baby, I’ll thread Aman’s needle
and come. Let’s thrash them till the evening,
thier a** would be whooped. What’s up peanut head! Apologize right now, if not I’ll thrash
you at a strike rate of 200km/h. Hey, Rohit!
Get up, man. They’ll beat me up, man.
You act like a hitman, don’t you? Get up, man. Bro, I just work in our college,
not in others. Atleast you get up, Pandya. Look, all the girls are looking at you.
What’s the point of you showing off now? Get up. If not they’ll thrash your Chiku.
Come on, man. Come on, man.
Get up, you ass. They’ll finish me off! Get up, Dhawan. You’re my opener.
Get up now. Look here, asshole! Mahi! Mahi is coming after everyone’s
been thrashed. That is Mahi’s style. He comes
right in the end and thrashes everyone. Bloody old man! I’ve sold more tickets in the Bagalpur
express than the balls you’ve hit till now. Understand? – Sorry, Mahi. Sorry!
– That’s good! Now scoot! – Virat.
– Pandya, make some stuff first. Bro, this stuff is not that great. I’d went to my uncle’s place
during my vacation. To Jamaica. The stuff there. Then why are you living here?
Move there. Look at how Dhawan scores
from Jamna bar. Get your f***ing priorities right! Jadeja! dude, can you please do it. – Guys…! The internal results are out.
– Who stood first? – I am, right?
– Rohit stood first. How much did I get?
Tell me? Virat, how does it matter if your form
is bad? You’re top in aggregate. “You want to party more..? Learn something
from Mr. Sharma’s son.” “He scored 200%.” “This Viraat is useless. You know how tough
the question paper was during Sachin’s time?” “There’s no focus on studies
ever since he’s got a girlfirend..” Stop it, asshole! You see this?
This is my passion!
I would say cricket is
as much of a mental sport as it is an athletic sport. It’s a nice way to bring
people together I think, especially people from
different countries. There are a lot of international
students in cricket. It’s very easy to get good
at if you are interested and if you keep working on it. It’s a great way to try something new and it’s definitely a lot of fun to play. Cricket is just like a religion.
Hurry up, it’ll get over. No one knows, the musings of the heart. No one knows, the musings of the heart. The musings of your heart, the musings of mine. Find a better cricket experience on the Google app, with ball-by-ball scores and commentary. Hey Suparv, show me the video.