France breaks Wales’ heart by trying last moments in the saga of six countries

France breaks Wales' heart by trying last moments in the saga of six countries

The weirdest six countries and the weirdest game. A temperamental and controversial upside contest that resulted in a chaotic outcome and an action and action-filled tournament appeared, and it was France that stood still in the end – Wales’ hopes for the Sixth Grand Slam of the Six Nations vanished Night of paris.

To end the never-ending finale of a game, Bryce Doolin’s cheering screams were heard with joy at the end. The chiefs fell as Welsh defenders, exhausted from the competition and ruined their fortunes, ran here and into France’s crucial final move, desperately trying to cross. There was no final development.

It is not that there is a lack of drama in the game. Dulin was instrumental in the critical period of the game. The full-back’s score reduces France’s deficit to five with a distraction 13 minutes before the start of the game, but a check from TMO Wayne Barnes showed Paul Willems ‘stray hand to Wayne Jones’ eye Was near After much deliberation, referee Luke Pearce became convinced that he could only be red – try firing Willemsey with chalk.

Unbelievable, it was the beginning of the final ten minutes of a great drama. This meant Wales would finish third for the third time around 14, but France would end up with a numerical advantage as both Tullupe Fettau and Liam Williams appear yellow.

Players react to the final whistle

(Via AFP Getty Image)

As against England, France rapidly opened another 10 minutes to test their lungs. When Dulin saved a penalty in the corner, Gregory Aldrit pulled the Welsh series around the corner following an impressive move. The giant Paul Williams tires were pushed an inch; The elusive Roman Taufenao found the last leg to the gate.

As in a week ago, the beautiful tone in France invited her opponents to dance. The depiction of Charles Olivon’s hand all prevented Gareth Davis from scoring a goal for France within three minutes of the opening game, but the answer was soon found when the final slippers finally came to the door break from the batting Ram, Which was presented in the unexpected form of Dan Bada on the ball. Crash.

However, the moment of real grandeur in the first half will come from the French. Dulin went into danger after a light Welsh kick, lanked by Matthew Ghalibert and Antoine DuPont. An exciting dualin chip in his left leg was slowly freshened up for half his flight, and a quick jump to the sparkling DuPont made the half-comfortable boat possible.

The duo committed a penalty before half-time when the game was briefly adjusted to Adagio’s pace, but it broke again after the interval crash. Wells used his momentum with a penalty and then extended his lead to ten. Josh Adams controversially decided that he managed to get the ball into Dylan Cretin’s hand when the pair faltered after a cut on the sliding fingers of Justin Tiborik and Tamos Williams.

Wales’ hopes for a Grand Slam worsened after another eight minutes when Mohamed Havas saw the first card in the match and it was probably lucky for Pierce that Pierce wasn’t sure if he would score as he hit the Welshman with the Pistons. Was. Biggar again reduced the lead to three and the Welsh to ten.

And then, in the final quarter and all the drama that came, the game went from disintegration to disorder with a relentless map like a robbery film. The victory of six countries could be a victory for Wales as France must claim victory by defeating Scotland in the final final of this year’s competition. For now, Wayne Bewak’s side should have wondered what it could be.


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here