BBC One: Day 10: 17:40-19:00 Commonwealth Games

BBC One: Day 10: 17:40-19:00

Hazel Irvine and Gary Lineker present the evening's live coverage of the Commonwealth Games on the penultimate day in Glasgow.

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Hello again. It's the last Saturday of Glasgow's Commonwealth Games, the


20th Commonwealth Games, and with no fewer than 33 gold medals up for


grabs today, we reckon we've saved some of the best till last. There's


no doubt that it really was OK without him but it really is much


better with the big man, Usain Bolt, in the house. He'll be at Hampden


Park once again. He lit it up last night and is searching for the one


gold medal that he doesn't have. Yes, he's got more gold reserves


than entire countries but he's never claimed one of the Commonwealth


rioting. He could be on track in the sprint relay if they can get the


baton to him! From Glasgow, where Tom Daley takes


the plunge to defend his ten metre title. Can he conquer his so-called


demon died tonight? Can Australia make it three gold in


a row in the women's hockey final? England aim to hold down the


opponents. And it's all kicking off again.


Saturday night's all right for more fighting in the Hydro. Boxing finals


to come with four English men and women in the ring.


There are so many highlights and pinch points on the programme


tonight we can't possibly fit them all in on BBC One. These are the key


moments this evening: We're coming towards the end of


these fabulous Games in Glasgow and over the last ten days, we've been


trying to give you a flavour of the culture here in Glasgow and we've


been doing that by giving you some examples of the famous Glasgow


patter, the banter. We've been doing it through our wee Xie words of the


day. Some have been completely on broadcast above. We thought it would


be interesting to bring them all together so, in that spirit, I'm


going to leave it to Des Clark, one of Glasgow's best loved funnymen to


help out. unique way the Glaswegians talk? The


banter that goes at a canter. Just don't get them mixed up. There are


loads of The Commonwealth Games - how you


doing? A week and a half of gold in Glasgow.


Just one more time for a wee whistle-stop tour.


Glasgow's changing. We used to be the city that built ships and now we


build champions. We are a city of hard water and hard men like Ross


Murdoch, swimming his way to glory and brooding on the podium that real


men do cry. And that wasn't just crying. As we say round here, Ross,


you were pure greeting, man. For a crying. As we say round here, Ross,


modern city steeped in history, we have a motto about


modern city steeped in history, we never grew. A bell that never rang.


modern city steeped in history, we But all that is wrong because we can


do things and we've proved that over the last week and a half.


do things and we've proved that over jumping and flying better than ever


and, more jumping and flying better than ever


these people will remember this. That's the legacy of Glasgow 2014.


Well done, we man. We are Glasgow, a city full of surprises - bright,


fresh, different, things popping up from nowhere that you don't expect.


fresh, different, things popping up We are the only city in the


fresh, different, things popping up that would take an iconic


fresh, different, things popping up Wellington and put this on his head.


In Glasgow, this is a work of art and so are the people of Glasgow,


welcoming the world with open arms for 11 days for our Commonwealth


Games. The world have a party at our house and we loved having you but


all good parties have to come to an end so from Glasgow, thanks and


haste you back, pals. end so from Glasgow, thanks and


I noticed there was a bit of trouble with the boys in blue potentially!


I noticed there was a bit of trouble There was a stooshie. What have you


most enjoyed? Making that has been the highlight! I didn't know half of


that was going to happen. The guy who was making it, called Dave, went


out to commandeer police who was making it, called Dave, went


the horses. It's the first time who was making it, called Dave, went


chased the police and brought them towards me and we were a great


laugh. The thing overall is that it's just been such a welcoming


games and we've loved having everyone in Glasgow. We'll miss this


when the circus leaves town. It's been such a major part of the city.


We thought about the Glasgow humour and never being allowed to take


yourself too seriously and you mentioned the Duke of Wellington


with the come on his head. You have to tread a very fine line in this


city, don't you? Yes, they don't like you getting above your


station. People are starting to recognise me and people say, "can I


get a photograph, mate? I hate you but my wife loves you!" Glasgow


comedy is notorious for that. A great audience, they're up for it,


but they'll let you know right away if you're not doing well. We have


Elaine C Smith, Kevin Bridges and others. It's also been the graveyard


of comedians from elsewhere! So many stories from way back in the day. I


think there was a double act with Bernie Winters and another guy and


Billy Connolly tells a great story about family entertained the crowd


and was getting nothing in and then his brother Bernie popped his head


up and said, "oh, no, there's two of them". A mate of mine from Surrey


played the Glasgow comedy Festival and had never played in Scotland


before and after a few minutes, he wasn't being heckled - he was being


ignored. That's worse. A guy in the crowd turned round and said, "who


said that". Everybody in the city has been up for this and I know that


our producer and the cameraman that word with you said it was one of the


funniest days they've had, not just because they were working with you


but because there was so much interaction with the general public.


In fact, so much so they made another piece just for you. You will


love this! A week and a half of gold in


Glasgow. It has been purely brilliant. Oh, I forgot the line!


Right, here we go. We used to be the city that built ships. Now we build


champions. There's Chris Hoy! This is actually mental. So what about


these Weegiewords, the unique way Glaswegians talk and the banter that


goes at a canter? All right, mate? How you doing, Powell?


Go. Go for it! I'm happy to go for it. Sorry, are these show ponies?


We're just trying to find out. I've never done a link with two horses.


Never work with children or animals or the polis! You're looking great.


The place with the motto of the tree that never grew, the thing that


never... Right. I think what will stay with him is the laughs on that


particular shoot. What do you hope will have changed for Glasgow as a


result of these games? Well, I'll learn the motto for Glasgow! I think


we've always known that we've got a great city here and it's changed


over the years. I said it's a modern city with a lot of history. I hope


the perception of Glasgow changes because people are seeing this great


backdrop and seeing new things. It's full of surprises and we might get


more tourists. What do you hope will not change? The sense of humour, the


fact you can just walk out on the street with two horses, and use the


word numpty in everyday life and get away with it. You have a busy day


because you are filming but you are also appearing at the Edinburgh


fringe, which has been busy. I hope you have made friends with the


police because you are going to have to nip over the motorway to get to


Edinburgh shortly. But you have been working on the closing ceremony. Can


you tell us anything? I can exclusively reveal I am Lulu's body


double. I think the theme will be a party. All good Glasgow events end


with a party and we want to give people something to remember us by.


I'm very much looking forward to seeing you and Lulu and others to be


confirmed. I know Kylie is playing. She is going to be there. We are


similar height, which is great for me!


We are moving from the light to the serious business and it is the


closing stages of the hockey events and it's been a very busy time down


there at Glasgow Green. The semifinals of the men's hockey


earlier today, and the Aussies have never lost a gold medal since the


team sports were introduced in 1998 in Kuala Lumpur so England knew they


were up against it this morning. England in their white shirts and


red shorts and will be attacking the goal to our left. Australia in green


and gold going from left to right for a place in the Common Wealth


games final. We're under way. Highball immediately logged forward


by England, courtesy of Iain Lewers. Highball. It's fallen well for


Australia into the circle. Looking for a ball across and a penalty


corner. Adam Dixon on the end of a little bit of skill. Australia lined


up and ready to pounce here. What a start for Australia. Tristan White


puts Australia at 1-0 in front and George Pinner looks a little sorry


for himself, the England keeper. That wasn't in the game plan. A soft


goal for England to concede this early in the game. Fox. Fox has let


it grow. It's fallen currently for Australia. A reverse shot and it's


in. 2-0 for Australia. Australia. A reverse shot and it's


mistake. Dan Fox was trying to get out of a difficult position. Again,


he gets the ball out of the deep and fires across the front of pin into


the corner. England are counterattacking all the way to the


D. A penalty corner. Nick Catlin is getting really annoyed with the


umpire and being told to shut up in no uncertain terms. Australia still


have possession and they're pressuring Pinner's goal all the


time. Another shot on goal. This one goes behind. Orchard puts the ball


through and look at that speculative attack by the Australians.


The Australians have poached it again, attacking England's goal.


First shot is saved. A good shot from George Pinner. England with a


shooting opportunity. It's safe for Australia for the moment.


Orchard for Australia. Pinner had to react with a flying stick as well as


a spinning ball! react with a flying stick as well as


plenty of time and space for Australia. They'll be looking for an


England foot on the ball. It almost fell. A moment of relief for


England. Well trapped. A little bit of space opening up for England.


Just off the foot. An attempted ball forward blocked by


Australia. A chance for a shot on goal, saved by Pinner.


passing. Chance for an England shot, looking for the penalty corner, none


given. Little barge and Harry Martin, but you have to play on.


Tristan Whyte, the scorer of the first Australian goal. It is too


easy, I'm afraid. Little change of science, saved. Ashley Jackson on


the left for England, leaving scorer in the tournament. -- leading.


the left for England, leaving scorer England look strong, it is in,


England have a goal, England look strong, it is in,


match. Condon's goal for England. England look strong, it is in,


2-1. Lovely run, fantastic ball off the backhand. Condon forcing it


back, looks like it went back to Phil Roper. Great pressure by


England. They get their reward. We think Harry Martin has been


awarded the gold. Meanwhile Australia almost score another one.


The attempt by Australia. England in on goal. A chance.


The attempt by Australia. England in ball. Coming down to the stick.


Penalty corner, simple again. Here it comes. Another penalty corner.


Sorello, gold. England's five checking it. -- Cirello. England are


checking it. Anything going on? Didn't look like it. Nothing


blocking that ball. Or the target of the ball. It is the worst news as


far as England are concerned, Cirello's goal stands. England have


taken the goalie off. That means they have the extra outfield player.


They have two, Australia have two off the pitch. Englandhave one.


Desperate measures in the dying minutes. Chance of a shot. England


still looking for the elusive penalty corner. Nothing coming their


way. Into the last 1.5 minutes. This has bounced kindly for Australia,


open goal. Scored. Australia finish it off, 4-1. Eddie Ockenden. That is


the danger, if you can get into that offence. Easy finish. Harry Weir.


Australia demolish England, 4-1. They will have too regroup and


return on Sunday, battling it out for Commonwealth bronze. Barry


Middleton alongside me, a very tough match, we knew that going into it.


There were moments when you have a chance? It was tough, they started


hard, we did not get into the game, giving them a 2-0 lead, we showed


when we had a go, we could cause trouble, pretty open at 2-1.


Conceding at the corner made it too hard. We showed we could have a go,


but the final push, we did not have enough. When you are up with


Australia, with their strength, conceding early, how much of a blow


is that, to recover? It gives them confidence, they can press hard. We


have two open up and play. At the start of the second half we showed


we could do it, we believed we could get into it. Probably the third one


was the bigger bloody body blow. Picking yourself up after such a


defeat, difficult to get yourself up for the bronze medal match? It is


tough, pretty down today. You have to do everything right tonight,


coming back for a game in 24 hours. We have been through it enough,


back-to-back games, we have done it before, we will do everything


professionally, come out flying tomorrow. We want a medal. Probably


not the colour we wanted, if we get one tomorrow, but we don't want


forth again. Commiserations, go get the medal tomorrow. They will have


two play New Zealand, they lost to India. 3-2. India through. They won


silver in Delhi, we have a repeat of the last final, India against


Australia. Going for their fifth gold medal. The clock is ticking


until the women's final, 8:15 p.m., Australia trying to do the golden


hat-trick, playing England. England lost in the group stages, 3-0. It is


absolutely pouring down, we can only hope the weather improves.


Glasgow's programme of Para sport has been the most extensive of any


Commonwealth. Today saw the entrance of the powerlifters, in the


Armadillo. This is how it is done. Our lifting is a Para sport,


competitors bench pressing a barbel on a specially adapted bench. There


are two weight categories for men and women, lightweight and


heavyweight. Each country can have a total of three athletes, we've two


competing in the same weight group. The re-educate each lift. In


powerlifting, also a 5-member jury, acting as a jury of appeal. Appeals


are requested by the nations' team official, and are performed by video


replay. Each athlete with a maximum of three left, with the formula


multiplying the competitor's body weight by the heaviest weight they


have lifted. Welcome into the auditorium where


the weightlifting equipment and stage has been converted into the


first of our powerlifting Championships, the women's


lightweight competition. On we go to Natalie Blake. Coming out to a huge


cheer. Asking for 87 kilos, the heaviest weight, she came in at 57.


Looking forward to a really good sequence. She has had her ups and


downs in the sport. Natalie Blake goes into first place, 91.7. This is


just the first of three attempts. Look at the determination, she once


the adrenaline rush from the audience. 31 years of age,


representing England. She has pushed the bar up by for kilos. That will


take 296 points, distancing her from third and fourth. We'll be very


difficult to catch the Nigerian. Drives. That timing looks OK.


Looking pretty solid, so that the referees. Team Blake going well. 96


points, consolidating her in the silver medal position. What a lift.


Natalie Blake, absolutely assured of the silver medal. She has gone up


five kilos, 87. This will take to 100 points.


Very experienced. This would get hurt over 100 points. Just pushing


up. I have a feeling it may be a majority. It only takes two white


lights. She did what she had to, awesome strength. Three out of


three, you cannot ask for more. Improving all the way. So


controlled. Nothing but strength and determination. Awesome to see a home


nation athlete performing like that. Natalie Blake, she has won silver is


an bronze at major competitions. Natalie Blake, she has won silver is


silvers and bronze. For her, even though she is in Glasgow, it will


feel like a home stage, why not have a few tears. A great achievement.


Seven men in this division. The Englishman, Ali Jawad, the world


champion in Dubai. He is itching to get on stage. His weight is 109.


That is a high start, giving him 207 points. He has about 50 supporters,


you can hear them in the background. A very gutsy lift, coming in that


heavy. So solid. He said he is determined to add to the English


gold rush at this games. When he comes out like this, much more in


the zone. This will give him 206 points. He will stay in third. He


will want a world record. A new world record attempt. I have never


seen a world record look that easy. Remarkably easy. Waiting to see what


he does on this next lift. Looking at this in slow motion, it was up,


like picking up a paper bag. Nice and controls, no real struggle at


all. -- controlled. So straightforward, I'm dumbfounded.


This would be 209 points, keeping him in third. He wants a world


record. Surely not? What an amazing


celebration! Awesome. He told us he was going to do that, that he may


get told off, he would still do it. Takes him up to 209.4, in the bronze


medal position. And its Ali Jawad to receive his bronze medal. Such a


great attitude and the crowd loved him. The bronze medal and the world


record to boot. The last of those events is going on


right now in the Armadillo. Across the river, one of the most


profitable venues for home Nations success has been the hydro. It was


boxing today but for the last five days, it has been the home of the


artistic gymnasts. One of my friends calls at the big mushroom and


success has mushroomed for England, Scotland and Wales in the last few


days. These were the most successful, while games ever for


those gymnasts. These are heady times for British gymnasts.


That's so, so impressive. Another gold for Max Whitlock. She's got


gold here! This is all about Claudia Fragapane. Here is our golden boy,


Scotland's Daniel Keatings. Rebecca Downie is Commonwealth champion!


What a super for formance! -- performance. Scotland goes crazy for


Dan Purvis's gold medal. A golden glory team with a golden girl. A


star was born here. There were plenty of stars born and look at


this - what about that for a medal haul? Max Whitlock won three gold,


one silver and one bronze. And Nile Wilson won gold, two silver and a


bronze. These have been a world in few days, haven't they? They've been


amazing, not just for me but for all of us. We've all done absolutely


fantastic. We've won 19 medals and I believe we greatest tree. This was


your first major senior competition. You won five gold


medals at the juniors. Realistically, what did you expect,


to Glasgow? I certainly wasn't expecting four medals. It's been


unbelievable, this whole experience. I didn't quite know how I'd handle


the pressure competing in front of thousands of people and of being in


the senior team but my performances were great this week and I can't be


happier. We think back to it and it has been a whirlwind five days for


you because this is the first time this format has been attempted. When


the medals started to roll in on Tuesday, did you get a sniff, an


inkling, of domination that would follow for home Nations gymnasts?


You do slightly but you have to try not to think about it. You have to


think about your job and the main focus was the team. It was split


over two days, which was very different. It was a big game for us


to get a team gold and after that, it really calmed us down. We could


look forward to the rest of the competitions over the week. We


prepared so well. Five straight days in competition was tough but we


managed to pull it off and come up with some great results. That was


Tuesday. It was individual all-around on Wednesday and we can


see you nailing the landing. You went for broke on this. You didn't


hold back, did you? No, I didn't want to hold back. I had some


targets. Me and my coach went out here and I have things I wanted to


try and scores I wanted to hit and I wanted to hit 90 and above and I was


so happy to do that and prove I could do it and hopefully, the next


thing is to try and do it on the world stage. The Japanese gymnast is


the man you're after and he has so many golds and silvers over the


years. You stated publicly that you would like a signature move named


after you, a Whitlock. What's it going to be? Definitely, I would


love to have a Whitlock move named after me. That would be an honour.


Preferably, I'd love it to be on it, horse. I've got a move in mind but


it would take me a long time to learn. Hopefully I can keep pushing


it and in the future, it will be shown. You are only 18 and you have


a lot to live up to with this fella because he is breaking all kinds of


records. But when you first started out in gymnastics, what was the


attraction and who were you following? Who was your role model?


I started when I was four years old and I think my first memory of a


major games was Athens 2004 Olympics was top I remember a Russian gymnast


called Aleksei name of on the high bar and he did five releasing


catches and an amazing dismount and I remember saying to my mum, "I want


to do that," and since then I've progressed and made my way up the


ranks and it has been a very tough journey. I think this competition is


a great start and I hope I can make it to Rio. Obviously, the high bar,


where you were following Aleksei, your individual gold on the


where you were following Aleksei, raised a lot of eyebrows. Can you


describe to us the feeling of being so spatially aware? How do you learn


that and what does it actually feel like? That's a tough question. I


mean, you've got to have a loss of strength and flexibility - that's


the main part of the sport. We wouldn't be able to do any of this


without the hard work and our body being in the best state it can. But


we train six hours every day. We're on the trampoline, we're


somersaulting constantly, so your body and mind just get used to it.


You become very aware. People are different. I'm a very feebly person


and different. I'm a very feebly person


I could probably do some of different. I'm a very feebly person


routines with my eyes full top -- a feeling person. You look to the


floor, look for certain things. Everyone is different.


floor, look for certain things. lot of falling off. When does


floor, look for certain things. Fiat leave you? Does it ever? To be


honest, you don't really think about it. You can't, can you? To be


honest, if it's a scary move it. You can't, can you? To be


you're learning something, it's mainly adrenaline that is pumping


you're learning something, it's through your body and you get the


same feeling in competition. It's absolutely amazing. Every time we go


out to competitions, especially in absolutely amazing. Every time we go


this arena, you get goose bumps. The think that's what really helped us


perform the way we did. Tom Daley always says he's got a demon died


and he's going to try always says he's got a demon died


those demons in the Commonwealth pool. Is there one move where you


think, "oh, I've got to do that again"? To be honest, I can't pick


out one. I love training on all six pieces of apparatus and I'm so


happy. It's such hard work pieces of apparatus and I'm so


can pull it off on the day, it makes it worth it. Can you describe the


feeling of flying, and what's the attraction for you of gymnastics?


What gives you the bus to keep coming back to it? I think, watching


what we do, all of it is buzzing and, like Max says, the adrenaline


and everything flowing through your body. When you nail a routine, stick


a dismount or do something really perfect, that buzz is


a dismount or do something really indescribable. I think that's why I


love the sport and it showed this week, I was really getting pumped


and the buzzing off the crowd... The crowd were unbelievable in that


arena. It's hard to describe what it feels like. It's something we


arena. It's hard to describe what it every day, it's like a job, really.


We will never know! Try it! I'm a bit old for it


We will never know! Try it! I'm a a load of kids that have been


watching you that really want to take this up, and you can go to the


Get Inspired pages on the BBC website which has details of how you


can get involved. But I remember, Max, in 2008 when Louis Smith was


winning that bronze medal on the pommel horse, that was the first


gymnastics medal for 100 years for Great Britain and that was hope


rather than expectation. Now its expectation. The stakes have changed


completely for British Asterix. Yes, it's very different on the pressure


has completely changed. -- British gymnastics. People expect us to do


well and that's what we are pushing for. It shows there is potential and


these medals have helped prove that. Hopefully, we can score the same


scores we did here on the world stage and that's the main thing and


we are already looking forward to it. We've always taught about the


Commonwealth Games being a place where people like you come and get a


first taste of senior competition and go home with a sack full of


medals. How do you think you've changed over the last few days and


how will it help you over the coming months? This experience has been a


great stepping stone for my senior gymnastics, being able to compete


and live with these lads who have done it before has helped me so


much. It's given me a a lot of experience and competing five days


in a row in that arena has given me loads of experience and I hope this


is a stepping stone towards Rio. I hope I can make the world team. At


the start of the year, it wasn't in my mind that I could go to the World


Championships but we'll keep going and working really hard and


hopefully I can get to Rio. You've had five hard days and an even


harder 24 hours talking to us all about it. I hope you're going to get


a rest now! Yeah, we've got a couple of days in the village. We don't be


little Monday so I'm looking forward to the closing ceremony and after


that, we've got maybe a week of downtime and then we are trying to


get back into it for the Worlds. On behalf of everyone, you have given


us so much thrilling entertainment. Thank you.


Once again, a fantastic stage for gymnastics but these Commonwealth


Games have also been a great stage for the sport of squash and for the


top players in the world, this really is their Olympic Games. They


don't compete in a multisport environment at any other point apart


from the Commonwealth Games and it has been a real platform and


showcase for the sport. The men's singles final was won by Nick


Matthew and we're going back there for the women's doubles final now,


with a gold medal up for steak. It's Jenny Metcalfe and Laura Massaro.


They're playing the Indian duo. Down the middle worked a treat


again. Good play from the Indian pair. It's always tough to come back


from such a big deficit but they haven't been deterred.


Laura Massaro not getting out of the way. Doubles rarely played on the


squash circuit. You imagine that the standard has got better and better


as each match has evolved through the group stages - quarterfinal,


semifinal and here today. The run of points comes to an end. A


bit of pressure now for the English girls. They started well. They were


being more attacking but the attacking shots are going down at


the moment. That is favouring the Indian pair.


A conversation between Massaro and her team-mate. It's interesting to


note that they are quite often switching which side of the court


they are playing on, trying to mix things up.


It's a gorgeous shot from Jennifer. She's been on this left court the


whole time. Laura Massaro has been mostly on the right court but not


all the time. There was an opportunity there for Jenny to go


for that drop-shot but having hit some down, she chose to drive. She


should have dropped. So good! And from 7-2 down, the


Indians are now ahead in the second game. A great finish. It takes


nerves to be a champion. All the girls know that on court. But right


now, it's that young lady. She is doing the job.


the start of the game, coming back to the correct tactics, mixing it up


the use of lead. -- beautifully. Two points from the gold medal.


Racing forward. Can you imagine the pressure they feel under right now?


No let. Asking for it, not given. Three gold medal points.


Can the English possibly rescue this right at the death?


Wonderful. Two real heroines of India. They were just brilliant. 7-2


down in the second game, ending up with the gold medal, India's


first-ever squash gold medal. Jenny, Laura, the commentators said the


Indians use the court better, is that fair? That is fair, I don't


have too many regrets, we had a fantastic week, we played well in


the final, they were better, they used the space better. Looking back,


things we could have done differently, in the heat of the


moment, that is differently, in the heat of the


very quickly, hard to explain that. differently, in the heat of the


A silver in Delhi, de Silva here, really annoying or a fantastic


achievement? I would go with really annoying or a fantastic


first one, we don't play doubles that often,


first one, we don't play doubles always a danger, they showed why,


they have a bit always a danger, they showed why,


arsenal than we do. They turned it around very well. Are you turning


arsenal than we do. They turned it into singles specialist? They are


very dangerous on the doubles court. You have had an amazing 18 months?


It has been brilliant, winning gold would have been the perfect icing on


the cake. The Indians were very good, playing well. Every credit to


them, I am proud of our partnership. Having a silver four years later, we


are 31, good to be battling with these youngsters. I have enjoyed my


week. Well done, we enjoy seeing you on the podium.


A second silver medal for Laura Massaro, that is India's first-ever


gold in squash, also their first-ever medal. To the bat, Joanna


Drinkhall has had a pretty busy day, her and her husband have


already taken the mixed doubles gold medal, she is back in action in the


women's bronze medal match, with Kelly Sibley. They are up against


the Canadian duo, the English pair three games in front.


The idea was right from Kelly Sibley, she had to go after it.


There is Paul, with his red and white tracksuit on.


Suddenly the Canadian body language looks a bit deflated. They head to


the time-out. The coach is the mother of the girl the right-hand


side, as well as the coach. -- on the right-hand side. Let's look at


what they are up against, that heavy knife slice from Joanna Drinkhall,


the flat loops from Kelly Sibley. Very tough to play against. There is


the error. Drawn from the English team. To her frustration. She is one


for stamping her feet, the Canadian. That is one way to kill a point. A


menacing finish. Heavy, heavy slice, landing right in the belly of the


table, she almost had a late lunch! The Canadians ramping up the power,


rushing the English pair. Very cagey point from both sides of


the net. The women in red coming good in the end. Great accuracy.


Xiang is grimacing, she knows it is the last chance saloon. The English


are just compounding the pressure. Fabulous return from Kelly Sibley.


Onto it in a heartbeat. A dead net cord. The confidence


allowing the English Jew to play with a bit more freedom. -- English


duo to play with a bit more freedom. Not enough topspin on that one


though. Keeping the NEG up, in the English


camp, as the Canadians are scrapping well to reduce the deficit. --


keeping the energy up. The youngsters shelling tenacity, a bit


of luck, finding the paint on the end line.


They cannot afford that at this stage. They have had a real


stranglehold on this game, the Canadians doing well to wrestle away


the advantage. Kelly Sibley have the chance,


hesitating. -- had the chance. Just prodding it back, only for the


Canadians to take the advantage. Game point to Canada.


They are still in it, they Canadians. Winning the third game,


11-8. In fact the English pair lost the next two, this is match point.


Hard to stomach. A brilliant comeback, the Canadians are the


champions and the women's doubles. We will stay with the racket sports,


we will head back to the Emirates Arena. After our little heatwave


last week, that was summer, welcome to autumn. The water levels in the


River Clyde returning to normal. If you are heading to the hockey,


wellingtons may be the footwear of choice. Back to the badminton, we


have bronze medal play-offs. We would dip into the mixed doubles.


Robert Blair and Imogen Bankie. from the coaches to the Scottish


pair was to dominate from the start of the resumption.


Imogen Bankie had to go forward to the net and Blair was advised just


to vary the angle. Out! And the bid is up to nine


points. Well, that's exactly what the


coaches were asking for. Concentrating on angle of the smash.


Acute angle rather than full power, using his height, the leap in the


air. Couldn't get out of the way, Imogen


Bankier. Again, fatal hesitation. And


confusion. But nine points in front, still. It


should be enough. Yeah, the service errors coming


rapidly and these are 11th bronze medal points for Blair and Bankier.


It was a wonderful shot. One of the rare occasions that the Malaysians


have been on the attack. Imogen Bankier, who decided to leave


the Great Britain setup and move out to Scotland, will feel now that rat


decision has been fully vindicated. 21-17, 2111 in 37 minutes and


Scotland have a second medal from the badminton competition because,


remember, Kirsty Gilmore goes for gold in the women's singles


tomorrow. Congratulations to Imogen and Robert


because that is their first ever Commonwealth medal. I bet they are


delighted. We see me a lot of racket sports in the last hour or so and


just like squash, these games have been a brilliant platform for the


sport of netball. This is, again, the biggest stage at which the


netball team will play. They are not included in any other multisport


events. I have produced some quite pulsating drama over the last few


days and none more so than this morning in the semifinal between New


Zealand, the three-time defending champions, and England, who got so


close to beating Australia, the world champions, in an earlier pool


match. That defeat meant they had to face the Kiwis right now. Everybody


in our office was watching this and work ground to a halt.


COMMENTATOR: Sensing the moment now and that ball was potentially at the


other end. Joe Hart and needs to get herself more into the game. This is


a quality line-out in terms of the work being done now. Ticking towards


the 3.45 Mark when England seemed to stop scoring. Three goals given. It


isn't enough. Brown gets the goal. It's been a while coming for New


Zealand but we have seen them get the possession and England have got


to be careful. That's the critical point for


England. You said it, we've said it so many


times, with the finish line in sight, how do England respond with


Just puts that victory in their grasp?


Just puts that there. Whatever workload she's been


under. I'm sensing a time-out but it won't


happen, will it? Timeout called. A chance for England. Is there to be a


change? We look, we look, we wait and Rachel Dunn is not called


forward. The tension just lifted a little bit


by the music being played in the arena. That will be a big call to


bring the youngster on. It's all about the mindset of the English.


Some will be thinking about the mindset of the English.


against Australia where it looked like they had won and then Australia


started coming around this like they had won and then Australia


eventually won the game off a Joe Hart miss. Lots of pats on the back


for Kadeem Corbin there. They've got to step up. Quality words on the


Kiwi side but this is ours. Chambers is the one who has gone off and


Stacey Francis has come on. That's a surprise defensively. New Zealand


have only scored five goals in the quarter. You can't do much better


than that. So that the change -- so the change coming at the attacking


end. Working so hard to put pressure over


the ball. New Zealand showing their patients.


That they take from Sara Bayman. I'd like to see that again. Forced over


the body of Langman who was shifting a ball. It looked like a hand on the


ball. You've got to make the most of those. Everyone was on their feet.


Hardly anybody can stand still at all. So, so nervous. This is where


it becomes mental. The final in this fourth quarter. A chance for Corbin


to put England's back in front. There you can see a request for


calm. Great support. Corbin miles offside.


Perhaps too much blind faith from Anna Mayes. Careful, com posed play


by Brown. They've been here before, New Zealand. They're not doing


anything silly. Just pulling the de-fence. 34 goals all.


anything silly. Just pulling the de-fence. It's now do or die. Who


has it within them to make it into the gold medal match? Contact. Good


tracking. Whose centre passes it? I've forgotten. It's been so since


we've had a goal. Brown has come up short.


England get possession. It will surely be the last blade. The crowd


are going absolutely bonkers. They don't want to rush it. They've got


time. She's thrown it away! Kadeem Corbin.


One more chance for New Zealand. If they don't score, we go to extra


time. Seven minutes each way of extra time. It might not come to it.


Brown to win it. Too tired to win it! New Zealand are over the line.


New Zealand have won with two seconds left on the block.


Heartbreak for England and, once again, they come up short in a major


semifinal and, for the second time in this competition, they lose by a


goal to the top two sides in the world. Kadeem Corbin is on the


ground in tears. Bayman can't believe it. But England, who led for


all of the second half, apart from the final three seconds, go out in


the semifinal. New Zealand will face Australia, as


they have done for the Games, in the final, there has never been a


non-Antipodean final. England will play Jamaica from 10am, and the


final is from 12:30pm. Heartache, very close, for England. It has been


a wet day, and it is just as well that


very close, for England. It has been a wet day, and it is just as a lot


of the key action has been happening in doors.


Northern Ireland's wait for gold medals was ended in the boxing. And


there was more home nations success, with possibly more to come this


evening. England have won their first ever


powerlifting medals today. A silver medal in the lightweight,


powerlifting medals today. A silver medal in and a bronze medal in the


men's competition. This husband and wife team won a


gold medal in the all English mixed doubles table tennis final.


And, Botswana, -- Botswana's Berner has been provisionally suspended


following a drugs test after the 400 metres final. Herb B sample will be


tested on Monday. We have a weather update. It is not


too great if you are heading to Hampden Park. The field events have


been delayed by 45 minutes, because of torrential weather. This has been


the heaviest showers so far, but we are hopeful of starting the track on


time. We should have finals in the men's javelin and the women's pole


vault. Will feature -- the Kenyans will feature in the track races.


Phillips Idowu will be there, and we have the sprint relays. They will


feature the wonderful Jamaican champions Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce


and Usain Bolt. This is my last day in this studio,


and Usain Bolt. This is my last day in thank you to my team for all of


their help. And thank you to you for your company and allowing me to show


you these wonderful views of Glasgow. I hope you have enjoyed it.


I will see you at the closing ceremony. Goodbye for now.


turned but trust me, we have a sensational Saturday evening


Hazel Irvine and Gary Lineker present the evening's live coverage of the Commonwealth Games on the penultimate day in Glasgow.

It's all eyes on the track for the final athletics action of the Games. In time-honoured fashion the thrills and spills of the relays will provide a fitting send-off with the biggest star of the Games, Usain Bolt, hoping to lead Jamaica to 4x100m gold.

Another face of London 2012, diver Tom Daley, will also be in action, looking to turn his Olympic 10m individual bronze medal into Glasgow gold.

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