If a visitor participates in his first cricket, it is a rundown. Two cricket players stand in front of the three pillars at the ends of the field A player serves the ball, the goal being to hit the ball as far as possible before being kicked off by the player.
Once the ball has been hit, the athletes run back and forth between the three pillars, while the spurts run fast and stumble to find the ball and throw it back to the keeper of the three pillars. The keeper of the three goal posts is supposed to hit the pillars of the three pillars and find a way for the referee to acknowledge that the pitcher is out.
In Australia, the field is the sacred lawn. The audience sat in the positions on the world’s first-class stands and never risked running into the field during the match. The stadiums are often large and mentioned around the dining table like old friends, such as Gabba in Brisbane, Wacca in Perth, SCG in Sydney and MCG sports ground. In these epic arenas, a “six-cell”, ie the ball hitting the ground and flying into the stands, is a really talented blow. In a “4-position” shot, the batter runs around the field and heads towards the edge in an attempt to block the ball.
In the summer, Australians often watch cricket matches reported live on television at home, in pubs and shops, and discuss matches in cafes and bars. Crowds gathered on the streets and into the cricket field. From the beach to the bus shelter, people outside the game are always joking with the radio to share information about points 4 or 460 or to “notify” to those around them.
You’ll see the Australian team face off against the West Indies and Pakistan teams as they travel to Australia to compete in the hot and long summer cricket tournament. The next big tournament, The Ashes, will take place in 2010. If you’re going to Australia, watch cricket matches. Without them, summer will be incomplete.