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Sharks SHA Lions LIO Fri
9 Oct
6:55am
Cheetahs CHE Pumas PUM Sat
10 Oct
4:25am
Bulls BUL Griquas GRI Sat
10 Oct
6:55am
Cheetahs CHE Bulls BUL Fri
16 Oct
6:55am
Griquas GRI Pumas PUM Sat
17 Oct
4:25am
Stormers STO Lions LIO Sat
17 Oct
6:55am
Pumas PUM Stormers STO Fri
23 Oct
6:55am
Lions LIO Cheetahs CHE Sat
24 Oct
4:25am
Bulls BUL Sharks SHA Sat
24 Oct
6:55am
Lions LIO Griquas GRI Fri
30 Oct
6:55am
Pumas PUM Sharks SHA Sat
31 Oct
4:25am
Bulls BUL Stormers STO Sat
31 Oct
6:55am
Sharks SHA Cheetahs CHE Fri
6 Nov
6:55am
Griquas GRI Stormers STO Sat
7 Nov
4:25am
Lions LIO Bulls BUL Sat
7 Nov
6:55am
Griquas GRI Sharks SHA Fri
13 Nov
6:55am
Lions LIO Pumas PUM Sat
14 Nov
4:25am
Stormers STO Cheetahs CHE Sat
14 Nov
6:55am
The day Ugo Monye shocked a Premiership crowd
By Rugby Onslaught

The day Ugo Monye shocked a Premiership crowd

Ugo Monye was once a fantastic rugby player who turned to a career in the media after an illustrious England career.

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Hanging up his boots didn’t stop the Harlequins man from shocking a Sixways crowd back in 2017 all the way up from in his commentary box!

Rugby star, media star and errrr…football star?

This moment came in a Premiership match between Worcester and Wasps a few years ago.

The second half of the match was just starting when the home side had been awarded a penalty kick for touch.

As the balled sailed high into the stands there was a cheer from the crowd as the England star caught the ball all the way up from in the commentary position.

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What Monye did next, however, stunned the unsuspecting Sixways crowd…

Check out this moment below

This wasn’t the first time Ugo had stunned fans in the stadium and at home whilst performing his media duties.

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Check out this gem from a couple of years ago!

In other news

UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson says he doesn’t believe that England’s unofficial rugby anthem,’Swing low, Sweet Chariot’, should be banned from the terraces, following news that the RFU are to review it’s place in the game. The song, which has links with slavery, was apparently first heard at Twickenham in 1987.

Written in the mid-19th century by Wallace Willis, who was a black American slave, ‘Swing Low, Sweet Chariot’ is now under review at the RFU after a spokesperson admitted the England rugby organisation needed to grow awareness about the song’s origins.

Johnson, who played rugby in school and regularly attends matches at Twickenham, believes that the focus should be on celebrating achievement, and not looking to ban songs or pull down statues.

“My only thought about this whole issue is, frankly, what people need to do, I think, is focus less on the symbols of discrimination or whatever, all these issues that people are now raising, to do with statues and songs and so on,” he said in an interview with Sky News during a school visit on Friday.

“I can see why they’re very emotive, I understand that. But what I want to focus on is the substance of the issue,” the prime minister went on. “I want to make sure that this is a society where people can advance on their merits, achieve fantastic things and don’t face prejudice or discrimination.”

“Before we start complaining about Swing Low, Sweet Chariot, I’d like to know what the rest of the words are,” he said. “You go ‘Swing Low, Sweet Chariot, coming for to carry me home’, and then it all dies out. How does it go on? That’s my question.

“I certainly don’t think there should be any sort of prohibition on singing that song. My curiosity is why don’t people seem to know the rest of it – I’d love to hear the rest of it.”

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