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He was born out of wedlock and frequently taken to be brought up by each of his parents, eventually settling with his Russian Jewish father and his stepmother.He was educated at Feldon School, Leamington Spa, Warwickshire and trained for the stage at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art (RADA), London.Most ominously of all for the tourists, this looks like another of those Test matches set to be defined by the dense and brilliant gravitational field of Steve Smith. That was David Warner, whose 21st Test century, scored almost entirely in the morning session, gave Australia an early momentum that England spent most of the day trying to arrest.But Warner is out, and Smith is not, and so the Australian captain – 65 not out at stumps – still lurks, still casts his ominous shadow, a question to which we suspect we may already know the answer.It was gritty rather than pretty stuff, with runs eked rather than leaked: on its Boxing Day showpiece, a somnolent MCG crowd of 88,172 was emptying well before the scheduled close of play, as punters began to think of better uses for the warm evening sunshine.The one exception was Warner, who alone of the batsmen on the pitch did not need to dig deep for his runs, but simply harvested them, gobbled them up, like coins in a Super Mario game.
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England finally had their man, achieving what few teams manage to do here – strangle Warner to death. Australia trudged off for tea having scored 43 runs at just 1.7 per over in the afternoon session. Broad joined the party after tea, hitting 89mph in a classic Broad spell: full length, good aggression, just enough movement.
Khawaja was caught behind for 17 – Broad’s first wicket after 69 wicketless overs, going back to the first innings at Adelaide – and Shaun Marsh very nearly went first ball, trapped on the crease and saved on review by an ‘umpire’s call’ on height.