Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 9.320.000 resultados de búsqueda

  1. 2003 Rugby World Cup; Tournament details; Host nation Australia: Dates: 10 October – 22 November (44 days) No. of nations: 20 (80 qualifying) Final positions; Champions England: Runner-up Australia: Third place New Zealand: Tournament statistics; Matches played: 48: Attendance: 1,837,547 (38,282 per match) Top scorer(s) Jonny Wilkinson (113) Most tries: Doug Howlett

    • 10 October – 22 November (44 days)
    • England
  2. La Copa Mundial de Rugby de 2003 fue la V Copa Mundial de Rugby, celebrada en Australia entre el 10 de octubre y el 22 de noviembre de 2003. El torneo vio romperse la hegemonía de las superpotencias del Sur al consagrarse por primera vez a una nación del hemisferio norte. Los equipos participantes de este mundial al igual que en la Copa Mundial de Rugby de 1999 fueron 20. Los primeros clasificados fueron los 8 cuarto-finalistas del anterior mundial y se rompió el récord al ...

    • Background
    • Route to The Final
    • Match
    • Aftermath
    • Notes and References
    • External Links

    The 2003 Rugby World Cup, the fifth edition of the Rugby World Cup (the International Rugby Board's (IRB) leading quadrennial rugby union tournament for national teams), was held in Australia from 10 October to 22 November 2003.[a] In the finals, 20 teams played a total of 48 matches. The eight quarter-finalists in the 1999 Rugby World Cup automati...

    Australia

    Australia qualified for the tournament as defending champions, and were drawn in Pool A with Argentina, Ireland, Namibia and Romania. Their first match, against Argentina on 10 October at Stadium Australia, was the tournament's opening game. Australia led 11–0 after two Elton Flatley penalties and Wendell Sailor's try at 20 minutes which Flatley failed to convert. Felipe Contepomi scored Argentina's only penalty seven minutes later, before a third Flatley penalty put Australia ahead 13–3 at h...

    England

    England qualified for the finals by reaching the quarter-finals of the 1999 World Cup, and were placed in Pool C with Georgia, Samoa, South Africa and Uruguay. Their finals campaign began on 12 October at Subiaco Oval in Perth against Georgia. The team secured a 84–6 victory with one try each by Mike Tindall, Matt Dawson, Steve Thompson, Neil Back, Lawrence Dallaglio, Mark Regan, Dan Luger and Jason Robinson, two tries by Will Greenwood and Ben Cohen, and conversions by Jonny Wilkinson and Pa...

    Before the match

    André Watson, a 45-year-old retired civil engineer and school rugby fly-half from South Africa, was selected as referee for the final. Watson had refereed two 2003 World Cup matches: the New Zealand–Wales and Argentina–Ireland matches in the group stage. He also refereed the 1999 Rugby World Cup Final and a number of Currie Cup and Super 12 finals. Watson was assisted by Paddy O'Brien and Paul Honiss of New Zealand, who were named as the two touch judges. Joël Jutge and Alain Rolland of Franc...

    First half

    Low cloud cover and sporadic downpours fell in Sydney on the morning of the match; it tapered off to a drizzle, making the pitch damp. The match began before a World Cup record crowd of 82,957 at 20:00 local time with Wilkinson kicking the ball into Australia's right-hand defence, where it was collected by Nathan Sharpe. At two minutes, Rogers threw to Tuqiri; it threatened to overlap, but went into touch. A touch judge noticed that Woodman's right fist went outside at the back of a maul, and...

    Second half

    Flatley began the second half of the match by kicking deep into the England half, and England started making errors in a scrum or a line-out. Seven minutes later, England made two errors in succession from consecutive line-outs and Australia earned a penalty kick when Dallaglio was penalised for being offside when he thought it was open play; Watson, however, decided that a ruck was being formed. Flatley successfully scored the penalty from inside Australia's half to put Australia three point...

    England was the first Northern Hemisphere nation to win the Rugby World Cup, ending 16 years of Southern Hemisphere dominance. IRB chairman Syd Millar presented the runner-up medals to the Australian side. The victorious England team received their medals from Australian Prime Minister John Howard before Johnson held up the Webb Ellis Cup presented...

    Bibliography

    1. Team England Rugby (2003). World Cup 2003: The official Account of England's World Cup triumph. London, England: Orion Media. ISBN 0-7528-6048-8 – via Open Library. 2. Jones, Stephen (2004). On My Knees: The Pains and Passions of England's Attempt on the 2003 Rugby World Cup. Edinburgh, Scotland: Mainstream Publishing. ISBN 1-84018-708-5 – via Open Library. 3. Welch, Ian (2007). "England Beat Australia in the World Cup Final 2003". Greatest Moments of Rugby. Swindon, Wiltshire: Green Umbre...

    • 82,957
    • Stadium Australia, Sydney
  3. The 2003 Rugby World Cup was played in Australia between 10 October and 22 November 2003. Pool A [ edit] Australia [ edit] Head coach: Eddie Jones Note: Flags indicate national union for the club/province as defined by World Rugby. Ireland [ edit] Head coach: Eddie O'Sullivan

    • 10 October – 22 November
    • 20
    • Team Statistics
    • Stadiums
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The following table shows the team's results in major statistical categories.No teams were shown a red card during the tournament. Source: RugbyWorldCup.com

    Attendances

    Top 10 highest attendances. 1. Lowest attendance: 15,457 – Namibia vs Romania, York Park, Launceston, 30 October 2003