India’s fashion decade

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first_imgThe last decade has seen the emergence of a unique signature that is sparse on frills but abundant in abstract and academic expressions in fashion. Modern Indian Minimalism-unadulterated by overwhelming embellishments, the hitherto obvious hallmark of most Indian designers-is a language that relies on pattern-cutting, experimentation with yarns, geometry of,The last decade has seen the emergence of a unique signature that is sparse on frills but abundant in abstract and academic expressions in fashion. Modern Indian Minimalism-unadulterated by overwhelming embellishments, the hitherto obvious hallmark of most Indian designers-is a language that relies on pattern-cutting, experimentation with yarns, geometry of shapes, non-figurative design garnishes and unorthodox traditional techniques.Fashion Of QuietudeWhat makes this movement uniquely Indian is the prominent role Indian textiles play in the minimalist designers’ practice. The resurgence of handmade textiles of India in fashion design-with their invaluable cultural, social and environmental narratives-is what makes this industry exciting today. Indian textiles give designers the tactility to explore the relationship between wearer and weave. These young designers, who graduated from pedigreed design schools across the world, use a unique language of design provocations and interventions, to build their oeuvres. They challenge us to shift our perceptions and constantly question our relationship with clothes. Ruchika Sachdeva of Bodice, winner of the prestigious International Woolmark Prize 2017/2018 has a penchant, for instance, for finding a symbiosis between disparate inspirations and techniques. Her Woolmark collection took on the 18th century costumes of Indian nautch girls but designed them using modern and minimalist menswear tailoring. Using natural fabrics including hand-woven textiles by artisans in Uttar Pradesh, Antar Agni’s Ujjawal Dubey is adept at splicing and draping monochromatic fabrics; and by almost completely eliminating surface ornamentation he achieves an overall look that is reminiscent of zen enthusiasts, but with oodles of swag.Taking the lead from thoroughbred rule-breakers of senior designers like Rajesh Pratap Singh, Abraham & Thakore, Anamika Khanna among others, these designers do not hesitate to imbue their designs with a rich tapestry of thought and passion. Always looking at a labyrinth of esoteric poets, philosophers, architects, etc., that inspire them, they are perched faraway from the brouhaha of Bollywood muses, so now we see a generation of young designers go to great lengths to create authentic narratives of the cloth. They are the realists of today, addressing the form-function duality with much more academic finesse and design precision than their predecessors.advertisementBut here is the interesting part-amidst this fashion of quietude, there also exists a gargantuan wedding fashion industry that spikes up the excess scale, exposing the fashion bipolarity in India today.Excess drowns minimalismThe wedding blitzkrieg that hit India in the last one year with the mega brides- Priyanka Chopra, Isha Ambani Piramal, Deepika Padukone and Anushka Sharma, and the way they enthralled Indians world-wide, is demonstrative of India’s increasing obsession with cinematic nuptials, in and out of movie theatres. Weddings today feed into the extravagant mix of tradition, aspiration and modern affluence, accounting for the business of marriage to be a whopping $40-50 billion per annum according to a recent KPMG report. Also, with 50 percent of Indians being below the age of 29, the wedding industry is not only a lucrative business, it is also a massive canvas for Indian designers to test their design sensibility for a generation of women who are becoming increasingly liberal, emancipated and experimental. Designers Rakesh Thakore and David Abraham have always been known for their mindful designs. Photo by M Zhazo CULT OF EXCESS? The wedding industry is a massive canvas for Indian designers to test their design sensibility for a generation of women who are becoming increasingly liberal, emancipated and experimental. A model sports a Rahul Mishra jacket rich in craftsmanship and technique. Photo by Shriya Patil ShindeSabyasachi Mukherjee, the retro-revivalist designer, is at the forefront of this bridal extravaganza of design. From sexing-up the bride with Kamasutra-esque deep décolletage to his homage to spectacular traditional crafts-he has women world-over squealing in delight with every collection. When Quantico actress Priyanka Chopra and singer Nick Jonas tied the knot in Udaipur, the actress shared some well-orchestrated photos to her 35.7 million Instagram followers, dressed in a bespoke Sabyasachi Kanauj rose lehenga with intricate French embroidery and fine sequin work that took 3,720 man-hours and 110 embroiderers from Kolkata to create. Of course, it went viral.On the other hand, artist-designer Payal Khandwala, is popular among the non-conformists in wedding celebrations, but who want to look, what she calls-‘Indian modern’. In her refined assemblage of blazing colours, she evokes the mantra ‘fierce and feminine’ that pretty much sums up the women who grew up in the #MeToo generation.Rahul Mishra has seamlessly transferred his nuanced Indian craftsmanship, displayed in Paris Fashion Week every year, to the bridal ensembles of India. “We employ our signature 3D hand embroidered, hand-cut and hand-appliqué style. We use a huge bouquet of embroidery techniques like zardozi, French knots, aari, appliqué and the shading on the flowers is done by using ‘Farishe ka Kaam'” says Mishra.advertisementWhat this means, is that bridal-wear is becoming one of the biggest champions of craft in India. However literally they may be executed, the notions of what opulence means is seeing a paradigm shift-from cheap crystals and garish embellishments to culturally rich handicraft, from different corners of India, which become prized heirloom pieces.Fashion through a gender lensFor aeons, gender identity has been at the centre of fashion’s dialogue. And the last decade has seen the complete overhaul of it. It would be an understatement to say that the history of modern Indian fashion can be traced through the gay lens. This incredibly talented community of Indians, marginalised and living in a grey area of don’t-ask-don’t-tell thus far, has nonetheless played one of the most powerful roles in the fashion industry. They have been at the forefront of creating the alternative, the outré, the swag of fashion as we know it today.Fashion has played a particularly important role, in disseminating very personal, yet powerful messages about egalitarianism and diversity through clothes. Whether it was lead via androgynous clothes or gender fluid designs, or through LGBTQ+ models on the ramp-fashion has always been a place to make subtle pleas to uphold the dignity of the rainbow flag.Today, show after show, we see bold tributes being raised to uphold its sanctity. Chola’s head designer, Sohaya Mishra, fearlessly creates a platform on the ramp for those who are not seemingly accepted. Her “Bye Felicia” fashion show had models and LGBTQ community activists dressed as drag queens, wearing Chola’s latest collection. Whether its gimmicky or not, is a matter of opinion. But to have the faces of the LGBTQ+ movement represented visually right up-front on the ramp is exemplary.Global popular culture has played a pivotal role in opening doors and minds. Laverne Cox on the cover of Time, the TV series Transparent and Call Me Caitlyn were paradigm shifting milestones. Gender prejudice is a thing of the past. Huemn plays this out beautifully with their gender-fluid collections. As a luxe-street meets athletic-leisure brand, it is known to play the zeitgeist card well. It’s last collection was a tribute to the blurring of the male-female binary and broadening the playing field for inclusivity. Photo by M ZhazoThe sustainability questionBy far the biggest change in fashion is coming from the global dialogue on sustainability. Just weeks ago, the United Nations announced the launch of UN Alliance for Sustainable Fashion in Nairobi, an effort to bring all the stakeholders of fashion, including NGOs, activists and institutions, etc, to create a cohesive blueprint and address the environmental issues festered by fashion. And countries like India are coming under the microscope because of the sheer manufacturing power it wields. So when Lakme Fashion Week joined hands with the United Nations, to launch the first Circular Design Challenge-it was certainly the need of the hour. This was a sign of things to come: sustainable fashion is priority.advertisement Photograph by Shriya Patil ShindeThe “2017 Global Online Consumer Report” published by KPMG surveyed thousands of people in 50 countries and noted that people no longer “go” shopping, but literally “are” shopping every minute online with their smartphones. This shopping frenzy has resulted in 34 million shipping containers (with a standard length of 20ft) being carted around the world every year. Way back in 1915, German psychiatrist Emil Kraepelin called this CBD (compulsive buying disorder) aka oniomania or “buying mania”.Designers in India are beginning to question the consumer’s obsession with novelty. The younger designers, especially ones who are studying sustainable design practices, understand that if they continue to follow linear system of “take-make-waste”, their business will not be able to sustain itself, leave alone the environment. While iconic Indian brands like Arvind Mills and Good Earth are leading the way for sustainable business practices, the relatively new brands in India are also jumping onto the green bandwagon. I Was A Sari is a eco-ethical brand that upcycles pre-loved, used sarees, converting them into very hip, contemporary clothes.For Seerat Virdi, founder of Miesu, ‘wear and re-wear’ is crucial not only to her ideology but her design practice. Her clothes made from fashion waste, can be worn in multiple ways, allowing for clothes to sit in your closet longer (if not forever), instead of being dumped in a landfill. Bareek by Aman Singh makes sure his natty button-down shirts, in cotton or khadi, are created on a non-mechanised loom, and always woven by an artisan. Doodlage by Kriti Tula believes in the ‘scrap to fab’ fashion practice that allows her to upcycle fashion material waste into new garments that are worthy to be on the ramp. “Fast-fashion consumerism is a fairly new concept in India,” she says. “We were given hand-me-downs while growing up. We always did something with useless clothing; used loose or tight clothing by altering them. Growing up this way, I’ve always lived consciously.In many ways fashion has come full circle as Indian designers create their own language, drawing on the best of the past and looking to the future.Bandana Tewari is a lifestyle journalist and sustainability activist. She is a columnist for The Business of Fashion website and was Vogue India’s Editor-at-Large for 13 years.last_img

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Hotshots: Saracens winger Nathan Earle

first_img You were born in Hong Kong?Yes. Dad was working there and I started rugby there when I was three. My older brother played and Dad gave up trying to stop me joining in at training.When did you make the move to England?  In 1999, when I was just under five. I joined Cranbrook rugby club and stayed with them until I joined Saracens. Harry Sloan is from there too.Were you always a wing?I was prop, then fly-half – just give the fast kid the ball! Since we moved to a full pitch I’ve been a wing.How old were you when you joined Saracens?I was 15. I trained with them once a week until I went to college, then it was every day. I was quite raw and the coaches Matt Davies and Jan Bonney honed everything. When did you first play for England?With the U18s. This is my first year with the U20s.How did you find the Junior World Cup?To score five tries in the first two games was amazing. I’d have been happy with one. We believed if we performed well we’d be in a position to win it, which we did!How did you feel about being nominated for IRB Junior Player of the Year?Unbelievably happy! I didn’t expect it at all. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS RW verdict: He grabbed the JWC headlines and hopes to star in a Saracens shirt in the new season.This hotshot was first published in the August 2014 edition of Rugby World. Click here to see what’s in this month’s mag! Winning smiles: Maro Itoje and Nathan Earle (right) celebrate Junior World Cup victory last_img

‘Pastor Sadie’ espera con bastante paciencia por la igualdad racial

first_img Submit an Event Listing The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 [Episcopal News Service] Ésta es la última de una serie de entrevistas que ENS ha estado publicando durante el Mes de la Historia de los Negros con episcopales que participaron en el movimiento de los derechos civiles y en la obra de reconciliación de la Iglesia.La Rda. Sadie Mitchell, residente durante toda su vida en Filadelfia, dice que ella nunca experimentó la ostensible discriminación de que fueron víctimas los afroamericanos en el Sur, ni el movimiento de los derechos civiles trajo a su ciudad los disturbios que sí tuvieron lugar en lugares como Selma, Alabama.Pero, a los 91 años, ella reconoce alguna impaciencia ocasional con el ritmo de la plena desegregación en la Iglesia y en el resto de la sociedad estadounidense.“¿Quién no se impacientaría cuando uno quiere algo y no acaba de producirse?”, pregunta.Viviendo en Filadelfia, cuenta ella, “yo no estaba restringida en ningún lugar adonde iba” Si en algún lugar discriminaban a los afroamericanos, “mi madre siempre nos protegió”.“Había un cine en el oeste de Filadelfia que sentaba a los niños negros en la galería”, recuerda ella, pero su madre no la dejaba ir ese sitio.La mayoría de los restaurantes servían a personas de todas las razas, contó ella. “Yo diría que en una ciudad tan grande como Filadelfia puede que hubiera tres o cuatros restaurantes que no dejaban entrar negros, y esos estaban sobre todo en la calle Broad, en el centro de la ciudad. Eso se acabo bastante rápido cuando comenzó el movimiento de los derechos civiles y no hizo ninguna mella en mi vida”.Pero eso no significa que no hubiera inequidades. “La discriminación y la segregación no era tan flagrante en el Norte… pero se mantuvieron. Por ejemplo, teníamos escuelas blancas y escuelas negras. Nadie jamás habla de eso, pero las teníamos. Había ciertas escuelas en ciertas zonas que eran consideradas todas de negros. No había niños blancos que asistieran a esas escuelas en absoluto”.Las escuelas en el nordeste de Filadelfia eran todas de blancos, a menos que familias negras con niños se mudaran al barrio, agregó.Luego de que comenzara el movimiento de los derechos civiles “después de todo eso estaba pasando en el Sur, el tenor pareció cambiar y uno adquirió una idea distinta de los blancos —de algunos blancos, no de todos los blancos— y a los niños [negros]se les permitió ir a esas escuelas, pero no por montones, no en gran número, hasta que a las escuelas se les demandó [legalmente]  para que se desegregaran y se les exigió que usaran autobuses para [hacer efectiva] la desegregación”, apuntó. “Cuando empezamos a hacer eso, tenías a niños blancos que venían a escuelas negras en ciertas zonas, y a niños negros que iban en autobús a ciertas escuelas blancas en el nordeste, y luego poco a poco, con profesores y estudiantes, empezabas a tener alguna desegregación”.De 1969 a los años ochenta, Mitchell fue directora, consecutivamente, de tres escuelas sólo de negros, la primera de las cuales estaba situada en un barrio blanco. Si bien mucha gente decía que existían inequidades docentes entre las escuelas negras y blancas de Filadelfia, las diferencias “no eran tan extremas” como en el Sur.“No hubo inequidades en mis tres escuelas”, subraya. Yo sabía cuánto dinero conseguía, y sabía cómo encargar los libros y otros materiales, de manera que nunca permití que careciéramos de materiales”.Las directivas docentes venían del estado, “así que todos teníamos que enseñar lo mismo. Ahora bien, lo que sí enseñábamos en las escuelas negras, que algunas de las escuelas blancas rehusaban enseñar… era la historia de los negros”.Mitchell participó en una marcha por los derechos civiles, parte de un empeño exitoso de derribar el muro que restringía la admisión al Girard College. Lo llamaban un colegio universitario, pero era una escuela sólo para varones blancos”, explicó.La manifestación fue “muy tranquila”, contó ella. “Salvo por las conversaciones de la gente, no se oía ni un sonido. No hubo violencia. Simplemente desfilamos con nuestras pancartas.“Esa fue la única marcha en que participé. Yo no bajé al Sur para las manifestaciones de allá”. Pero el Rdo. Jesse Anderson Sr., rector de la iglesia episcopal africana de Santo Tomás [St. Thomas], a la que ella asistía, sí desfiló en el Sur y también invitó al Rdo. ‘Martin Luther King Jr. a hablar en la iglesia. El Rdo. Absalom Jones, primer negro ordenado en la Iglesia Episcopal, fundó Santo Tomás en 1792.Mitchell apoyaba el movimiento y la filosofía no violenta  de King. “El movimiento que necesitaba ser empujado y empujado y empujado, porque era el momento de que se creara algún movimiento Yo estaba completamente a favor, sin duda, pero no a favor de la violencia”.La noche en que asesinaron a King en 1968, Mitchell asistía a una reunión en una escuela como auxiliar del superintendente del distrito. “El programa se suspendió. . Nos dejaron salir temprano… porque godo el mundo estaba sublevado por esa muerte,  y sencillamente no podían creerlo. Estos eran blancos y negros, principalmente blancos”.Aunque ella trabajaba en educación, Mitchell se había interesado en el ministerio y sintió “el llamado” luego de la ordenación “irregular” al presbiterado de 11 mujeres en Filadelfia en 1974. La Convención General aprobó subsecuentemente la ordenación de mujeres en 1976. A ella la ordenaron diácono en 1987 y presbítera en 1988, convirtiéndose en [rectora] auxiliar de Santo Tomás un año después. Aunque se jubiló de ese cargo, “Pastor Sadie” sigue sirviendo en la parroquia.“Los sacerdotes no se jubilan”, dice ella. “Una sencillamente se aparece allí cuando puede”.Cuando todavía era parte del laicado, sirvió en la Comisión de Restitución de la diócesis, que se creó en respuesta a la “demanda —del líder de los derechos civiles James Foreman— de que las ‘iglesias blancas’ ofrecieran reparaciones a la comunidad negra”, dijo Arthur Sudler, director de la Sociedad Histórica de Santo Tomás. “En gran medida la Comisión de Restitución reflejaba el controversial Programa Especial de la Convención General de la denominación iniciado por el obispo primado John E. Hines” para combatir la pobreza y la injusticia en las zonas urbanas.“Los miembros negros de la CR no se podían de acuerdo respecto a la manera en que la organización debía funcionar —especialmente en lo tocante a la liberación de fondos a las organizaciones comunitarias”, dijo Sudler.Finalmente, Mitchell y Anderson, que también era uno de los miembros, abandonaron la comisión. “No creí que tuviéramos suficiente conocimiento de lo que hacíamos”, explicó. “Parecía que avanzábamos a tropezones… No se iba a ninguna parte”.En la actualidad, dice ella, “las iglesias siguen estando segregadas, pero la segregación se ha atenuado, porque ya no hay blancos que teman entrar en iglesias de negros, ni negros que teman entrar en iglesias de blancos… Tenemos unos cuantos blancos que se han incorporado a Santo Tomás, que se tiene por  una iglesia solo de negros”.Pero ella percibe la falta de liderazgo de algunos clérigos en combatir la segregación más allá de participar en las manifestaciones por los derechos civiles. Hay clérigos blancos que “no hablan claro [en contra de la discriminación] en sus iglesias”, señala ella. “Ahora bien, no es todo el mundo, pero lo suficientes para constituir un problema. Ellos no hablaban claro antes, y no hablan claro ahora. Luego, tienes bolsones de segregación, donde, si el sacerdote abriera la boca y hablara con su congregación, podría provocar alguna reacción… Todavía hay claros bolsones blancos por todas partes en todas las diócesis a través del país”.“Tiene que hacerse mucho más para el reconocimiento de la plena igualdad”, afirma. “Pero se avanza y, como todo progreso, es lento”.En la sociedad en general, ella dijo que quedó felizmente sorprendida cuando Barack Obama fue electo presidente, “pero creo que lo que está ocurriendo ahora es una desgracia”, refiriéndose a los ataques verbales contra él que ella cree que tienen un motivación racial. Sencillamente condeno todo eso, y desearía que se acabara”.Pero ella se mantiene optimista respecto al futuro de las relaciones raciales.“Sí, me siento optimista, aunque tome mucho tiempo. Me siento optimista de que esta situación se va corrigiendo, y sí creo que Dios obra en su tiempo, tomándose el tiempo para ver que todo esto culmine en un punto donde confluyan Su vida y Su paz”, afirma ella. “La paz de Dios y el amor de Dios, creo yo, prevalecerán. Pero creo que Dios se está tomando su tiempo para hacer eso”.“Nunca llegaré a ver la completa desegregación”, predice ella “pero espero ver más de eso dentro de los pocos años que me quedan. Y eso está ocurriendo todos los días. Ocurre a diario en algún lugar o en algunos lugares”.—Sharon Sheridan es corresponsal de ENS. Traducción de Vicente Echerri. Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Director of Music Morristown, NJ Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Rector Tampa, FL Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Por Sharon SheridanPosted Mar 2, 2012 An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Rector Hopkinsville, KY Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Rector Shreveport, LA Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Youth Minister Lorton, VA Rector Bath, NC Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Submit a Job Listing ‘Pastor Sadie’ espera con bastante paciencia por la igualdad racial Submit a Press Release Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis center_img Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Rector Collierville, TN Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Albany, NY In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Associate Rector Columbus, GA Featured Events Rector Knoxville, TN Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Curate Diocese of Nebraska Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Rector Pittsburgh, PA Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Rector Smithfield, NC Press Release Service Rector Washington, DC Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Rector Belleville, IL TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Featured Jobs & Calls An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Martinsville, VA Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA last_img

Classic Encounter – All Blacks vs Springboks 2004

first_imgThursday Jul 23, 2009 Classic Encounter – All Blacks vs Springboks 2004 After a dismal 2003, 2004 was a far better year for the Springboks as they went on to win the Tri Nations for the first time since 1998. Winning abroad was still an issue for them though, as this classic match was snatched at the death by the supreme finisher, Doug Howlett.South Africa scored three tries through Jean De Villiers, Jacques Cronje, and Fourie Du Preez, as well as three penalties by Percy Montgomery. The first, from De Villiers, came within 23 seconds as they got the perfect start to the match.The All Blacks stayed in touch throughout through five penalties from the boot of young Dan Carter, who had begun his rise to rugby stardom.In the 79th minute, with the Boks in the lead at 21-18, the All Blacks got downfield and worked the ball wide to Howlett, who dived over in the dying seconds to break Springbok hearts.The final score was 23-21 to the home side. Time: 01:42ADVERTISEMENT Posted By: rugbydump Share Send Thanks Sorry there has been an error Related Articles 81 WEEKS AGO scottish prop saves fire victim 84 WEEKS AGO New Rugby X tournament insane 112 WEEKS AGO Vunipola stands by his comments supporting… From the WebThis Video Will Soon Be Banned. Watch Before It’s DeletedSecrets RevealedDoctors Stunned: This Removes Wrinkles Like Crazy! (Try Tonight)Smart Life ReportsIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier Living90% of People Have No Idea What These Two Little Holes Are ForNueeyYou Won’t Believe What the World’s Most Beautiful Girl Looks Like TodayNueey10 Types of Women You Should Never MarryNueeyThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. 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We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel ADVERTISEMENT Trending 6 DAYS AGO HUGE controversy sees Borthwick call Pat Lam a liar during heated Prem clash 5 DAYS AGO Melbourne Rebels do their best to wreck Bryn Gatland 4 DAYS AGO Lam’s explanation of bizarre situation that caused heated touchline argument 5 DAYS AGO François Steyn’s ridiculous 60-metre drop goal which left commentators in hysterics 5 DAYS AGO The time Waisale Serevi used his iconic hitch-kick to carve up Scotland in 2000 Great Tries 5 DAYS AGO Eye-opening compilation shows why Taulupe Faletau could harm Springboks this Summer 5 DAYS AGO The time Waisale Serevi used his iconic hitch-kick to carve up Scotland in 2000 1 WEEK AGO Veainu finishes superb try after octopus style offload from Waisea 2 WEEKS AGO FULL MATCH REPLAY: Huge stars on show when All Blacks host Pacific Island XV in 2004 2 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Hooker produces ridiculous speed to score 60-metre wonder try for Hurricanes View All Big Hits & Dirty Play 1 DAY AGO Awesome new Etzebeth montage will have Springboks fans psyched for Summer Lions tour 5 DAYS AGO Melbourne Rebels do their best to wreck Bryn Gatland 5 DAYS AGO Eye-opening compilation shows why Taulupe Faletau could harm Springboks this Summer 5 DAYS AGO Re-live O’Driscoll’s EPIC try-saving tackle in 2003 RWC quarter-final 1 WEEK AGO AWESOME video shows the very biggest and best tackles of the 2020/21 season View All See It To Believe It 4 DAYS AGO Cheetah racer Habana reveals what was actually going through his mind that day 4 DAYS AGO Lam’s explanation of bizarre situation that caused heated touchline argument 5 DAYS AGO François Steyn’s ridiculous 60-metre drop goal which left commentators in hysterics 5 DAYS AGO Re-live O’Driscoll’s EPIC try-saving tackle in 2003 RWC quarter-final 6 DAYS AGO HUGE controversy sees Borthwick call Pat Lam a liar during heated Prem clash View All Funnies 2 WEEKS AGO Joe Marler elated in special interview as fans return to The Stoop 2 WEEKS AGO WATCH: One of the luckiest and most bizarre tries you will EVER see 2 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Reds players caught out in hilarious celebration blooper vs Chiefs 2 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Faz, Piutau and Burns star in hilarious try fail compilation 4 WEEKS AGO MLR: Giltinis howler sees try overruled despite attempts to celebrate View All Amateur 32 WEEKS AGO Viral video of Scottish club brawl goes down a storm with rugby community 69 WEEKS AGO RUGBYDUMP BLITZ: This Best of the Week round up is sure to entertain you 69 WEEKS AGO RD BLITZ – Disaster, just when it looked so promising… 69 WEEKS AGO That glorious moment that will live on forever, like it or not 69 WEEKS AGO RD Blitz – PROP’S Lionel Messi wizardy creates incredible try View All Player Features 16 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Bumping off tacklers and taking high balls, Rob Kearney had an impressive Super Rugby debut 21 WEEKS AGO Brian Moore on money in modern rugby and how it should never be compared to ‘outlier’ football 22 WEEKS AGO Tuisova’s wrecking ball montage will make you grateful you never made it as a pro 28 WEEKS AGO New Zealand rugby pod admit Owen Farrell is world class 29 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Bath prop launches Amazon documentary focused on those from non-traditional backgrounds View All Related Content from the RugbyPass Network ‘What you do today is how you’re going to be remembered’: Spirit of Rugby – Ep 5 In Spirit of Rugby episode 5, Jim Hamilton talks Lions with Matt Dawson, Jeremy Guscott, Rob Kearney, Simon Shaw, Tom Croft and John Bentley. 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