L'Anglaise Sarah Beckett suspendue trois semaines pour sa prise crocodile

Par Jérémy Fahner
L'Anglaise Sarah Beckett manquera les trois prochaines journées du Six-Nations féminin (Photo Morgan Harlow/The RFU Collection via Getty Images).

La troisième ligne centre de l’Angleterre Sarah Beckett manquera les trois prochains tours du Tournoi des Six Nations, à la suite de son expulsion pour son plaquage dangereux sur la centre italienne Michela Sillari, blessée sur l’action et contrainte de quitter le terrain.

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La N.8 anglaise a écopé dans un premier temps d’un carton jaune, 11 minutes après le début du match de dimanche dernier à Parme, mais sa faute a été transformée en carton rouge cinq minutes plus tard, à la suite d’un examen par le bunker.

Cela n’a pas empêché l’Angleterre de signer un premier succès dans ce Tournoi 2024, marquant la bagatelle de huit essais sans encaisser un seul point (48-0).

Synthèse du match

0
Coups de pied de pénalité
0
0
Essais
8
0
Transformations
4
0
Drops
0
104
Courses avec ballon
129
1
Franchissements
7
22
Turnovers perdus
21
6
Turnovers gagnés
6

Les Six-Nations ont publié un communiqué pour exprimer sa décision.

« Sarah Beckett, numéro 8 de l’équipe d’Angleterre, a comparu devant une commission disciplinaire indépendante par liaison vidéo après avoir reçu un carton rouge pour un acte de jeu déloyal contraire à la règle 9.20 (d) lors du match entre l’Italie et l’Angleterre le 24 mars.

« La commission disciplinaire indépendante était composée de Juan Pablo Spirandelli (président, Argentine), Jamie Corsi (pays de Galles) et Bogdan Zebega (Roumanie). La joueuse a reconnu qu’elle avait commis un acte de jeu déloyal mais a considéré que cela ne méritait pas un carton rouge.

« Toutefois, la Commission de discipline, après avoir examiné toutes les preuves disponibles et les observations de la joueuse et de ses représentants, a confirmé la décision d’infliger un carton rouge.

« En ce qui concerne la sanction, en appliquant les dispositions obligatoires de World Rugby en matière de sanctions, la commission disciplinaire a déterminé que l’incident justifiait un point d’entrée moyen de six semaines de suspension.

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« Des facteurs atténuants (remords de la joueuse, bonne moralité et comportement exemplaire lors de l’audience) ont été appliqués, réduisant le point d’entrée de six semaines de 50 %, soit trois semaines. »

Par conséquent, Sarah Beckett manquera les trois matchs suivants :

  • Angleterre – Pays de Galles (30 mars)
  • Écosse – Angleterre (13 avril)
  • Angleterre – Irlande (20 avril)

Womens Six Nations

P
W
L
D
PF
PA
PD
BP T
BP-7
BP
Total
1
England Women's
1
1
0
0
5
2
France Women's
1
1
0
0
5
3
Scotland Women's
1
1
0
0
4
4
Wales Women's
1
0
1
0
1
5
Ireland Women's
1
0
1
0
0
6
Italy Women's
1
0
1
0
0
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Jon 52 minutes ago
Ireland and South Africa share the same player development dilemma

I think the main problem here is the structure of both countries make up. They are going to have very similar.. obstacles(not problems). It will just be part of the evolution of their rugby and they’ll need to find a way to make this versatility more advantageous than specialization. I think South Africa are well on the way to that end already, but Ireland are more likely to have a hierarchical approach and move players around the provinces. Sopoaga is going to be more than good enough to look up one of those available positions for more than a few years I believe though. Morgan would definitely be a more long term outlook. Sacha to me has the natural footwork of a second five. Not everything is about winning, if a team has 3 players that want to play 10s just give them all a good go even if its to the detriment of everyone, this is also about dreams of the players, not just the fans. This is exactly how it would be in an amateur club setting. Ultimately some players just aren’t suited to any one position. The example was of a guy that had size and speed, enough pace to burn, power to drive, and speed to kick and pass long, but just not much else when it came to actual rugby (that matched it). New Zealand has it’s own example with Jordie Barrett and probably shows what Reece Hodge could have been if the game in Australia had any administration. Despite the bigger abundance of talent in NZ, Jordie was provided with consistent time as a fullback, before being ushered in as a second five. Possibly this was due to his blood, and another might not have been as fortunate, but it is what it was, a complete contrast to how Hodge was used in Australia, were he could have had any position he wanted. When it comes down to it though, much like these young fellas, it will be about what they want, and I think you’ll find they’ll be like Hodge and just want to be as valuable to the team as they can and play wherever. It’s not like 63 International Cap is a hard thing to live with as a result of that decision!

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f
finn 9 hours ago
Ireland and South Africa share the same player development dilemma

What a difference 9 months makes! Last autumn everyone was talking about how important versatile bench players were to SA’s WC win, now we’re back to only wanting specialists? The timing of this turn is pretty odd when you consider that some of the best players on the pitch in the SA/Ireland match were Osbourne (a centre playing out of position at 15), Feinberg-Mngomezulu (a fly-half/centre playing out of position at 15), and Frawley (a utility back). Having specialists across the backline is great, but its not always necessary. Personally I think Frawley is unlikely to displace Crowley as first choice 10, but his ability to play 12 and 15 means he’s pretty much guaranteed to hold down a spot on the bench, and should get a decent amount of minutes either at the end of games or starting when there are injuries. I think Willemse is in a similar boat. Feinberg-Mngomezulu possibly could become a regular starter at 10 for the Springboks, but he might not, given he’d have to displace Libbok and Pollard. I think its best not to put all your eggs in one basket - Osbourne played so well at the weekend that he will hopefully be trusted with the 15 shirt for the autumn at least, but if things hadn’t gone well for him he could have bided his time until an opportunity opened up at centre. Similarly Feinberg-Mngomezulu is likely to get a few opportunities at 15 in the coming months due to le Roux’s age and Willemse’s injury, but given SA don’t have a single centre aged under 30 its likely that opportunities could also open up at 12 if he keeps playing there for Stormers. None of this will discount him from being given gametime at 10 - in the last RWC cycle Rassie gave a start at 10 to Frans Steyn, and even gave de Klerk minutes there off the bench - but it will give him far more opportunities for first team rugby.

12 Go to comments
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