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The 1932/33 Ashes contest in Australia was and still is seen by many commentators as the most controversial series of all time.
The mere word ‘bodyline’ conjures up strong images of short pitched bowling to batsmen ducking and weaving to avoid being struck.
Bodyline has been the subject of video, a fairly forgettable mini-series, and more words than can be counted.
David Frith’s offering, Bodyline Autopsy, is another review of the events of this series.
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Frith’s research into the Bodyline series takes the time to carefully examine not just the 1932/33 Ashes, but also both the lead-up to that point, and the ongoing ramifications from it.Frith has a long standing reputation as one of the leading cricket writers in the world.He has written over 20 books, and has also edited and worked for many major newspapers and cricket magazines.Precedents of intimidatory bowling from quicks such as Jack Gregory in the 1920s, as well as more current examples from the West Indian attacks of the 1980s, are used to balance the recitation of the events of that summer.Many other books on this topic have suffered greatly from the inherent biases of the writer.