Ranveer Singh made his commentary debut for ICC Cricket World Cup 2019. Dibyangshu Sarkar/AFP
Bollywood actor Ranveer Singh made his commentary debut with Star Sports alongside cricket stars Sunil Gavaskar and Virender Sehwag for ICC Cricket World Cup 2019.
Ranveer, known for his passion for cricket, entertained fans with a segment where he interacted with cricket stars such as Gavaskar, Sehwag, Harbhajan Singh, Brian Lara and Ramiz Raja, read a statement.
Ranveer talked about his experience on watching the India-Pakistan match live on Sunday.
"It's raining legends, and for me, it's like dream come true; sitting next to Virender Sehwag — we are chatting and commentating.
"The India-Pakistan match is happening; one side I see Sachin Tendulkar and the other side I see Brian Lara, Waqar Younis, Wasim Akram - it's a great feeling."
The actor is currently tied up with "83", a film based on India's historic victory at the 1983 Cricket World Cup.
Indo-Asian News Service
Sri Lanka started the tournament as rank outsiders and finished sixth of the nine teams, registering one of their three wins against the world's top-ranked one-day international side and hosts England.
A throw to the stumps deflected off the bat of a diving Ben Stokes as he tried to complete a second run and raced to the boundary, with Sri Lankan umpire Kumar Dharmasena awarding six.
Sarfaraz Ahmed's side needed to smash the world record for margin of victory in a one-day international but, after winning the toss at Lord's, they failed to muster enough runs to give them a chance.
Bangladesh must be all out for seven or lower if Pakistan are to deny New Zealand a place in the semi-finals alongside Australia, India and England.
The broadcaster said their decision would "ensure as wide an audience as possible is able to watch the game."
England have qualified for the semi-finals and will meet either India or Australia on Thursday July 11. The final is at Lord's on July 14.
The vehicle is equipped with a window garden, a washbasin and a desktop monitor.
A miniature manuscript written by the teenage Charlotte Bronte is returning to her childhood home in West Yorkshire after it was bought by a British museum at auction in Paris.
The movie, itself, is gray and murky like the toxic West Virginia waters that provide the film’s first gloomy sense of trouble. But just the same, "Dark Waters” will in its modest, steadfast way make your blood boil. And that will do.