Michael Jennings. Daniel Tupou. Brett Morris. Mitchell Pearce. Trent Hodkinson. Aaron Woods. Robbie Farah c. Robbie Farah. Michael Ennis 2. James Tamou. Beau Scott. Ryan Hoffman. Josh Jackson. Paul Gallen c 1. Trent Merrin. Boyd Cordner. David Klemmer. Andrew Fifita. Laurie Daley. Tyson Frizell. Tariq Sims. Ryan James. Dylan Walker. Alex Johnston. Matt Moylan. Billy Slater. Greg Inglis. Darius Boyd. Will Chambers. Justin Hodges. Dane Gagai. Johnathan Thurston. Cooper Cronk. Daly Cherry-Evans.
Matt Scott. Cameron Smith c. Nate Myles. Aidan Guerra. Sam Thaiday. Michael Morgan 1. No matter what Queensland conjured, NSW retaliated. The two teams were like heavyweight boxers. The game had everything. It was a brutal game. The vocal support for Queensland inside the MCG was extraordinary. We are now off for a decider. Each and every Queensland player — except Daly Cherry-Evans, who was booed — was cheered loudly by the huge crowd.
The crowd was pumped, a sea of maroon and blue. Jennings was superb at centre. Big David Klemmer again made a strong impact off the bench in a chilling warning to Queensland that, at 21, he is ready to dominate Origin for the next decade.
Queensland took the lead for the first time midway through the second half when a Matt Gillett try was converted by Johnathan Thurston, and Thurston extended it to with a penalty goal. The game erupted in the 22nd minute when James Tamou grabbed Slater by the face. Dugan then shoved Slater and players rushed. The crowd loved it.
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Then Greg Inglis ran 90 metres for what looked to be a try only to have it chalked off by the video ref after a dropped ball from Pearce in the lead up was ruled to be stripped by Michael Morgan before the ball went forward. At that point the next team to score was always going to be favourite to win and the Blues seized their opportunity to bust a Queensland defensive line that was below its usual high standard.
With NSW desperate for a lift, a penalty that piggybacked them up-field put them into good scoring position and Woods did the rest. At the tail end of an otherwise uninspiring set, the hulking frontrower wound up and went flat out at a gap in the middle of the field, with Matt Scott arriving late to close the hole and Billy Slater swatted away like a pesky fly as the hair bear thundered to the line.
Woods added running metres and 21 tackles to his crucial four-pointer which came at a time when NSW were in need of some inspiration. After leading Queensland at the break following a first half where they showed more adventure than they did for most of game one - Jennings causing mayhem on the left edge - the Blues went back into their shell to open the second half.
Queensland were rewarded minutes later with Inglis finding the line to break the record for most tries in Origin. With the referees ensuring the game was played with the full 10 metre offside line, the momentum swung again when Queensland were penalised for encroaching the offside line just as they were turning the screws in defence on a tired looking NSW side.
The two teams were like heavyweight boxers. The game had everything. It was a brutal game. The vocal support for Queensland inside the MCG was extraordinary. We are now off for a decider. Each and every Queensland player — except Daly Cherry-Evans, who was booed — was cheered loudly by the huge crowd. The crowd was pumped, a sea of maroon and blue. Jennings was superb at centre. Big David Klemmer again made a strong impact off the bench in a chilling warning to Queensland that, at 21, he is ready to dominate Origin for the next decade.
Queensland took the lead for the first time midway through the second half when a Matt Gillett try was converted by Johnathan Thurston, and Thurston extended it to with a penalty goal. The game erupted in the 22nd minute when James Tamou grabbed Slater by the face.
Dugan then shoved Slater and players rushed. The crowd loved it. To join the conversation, please log in.
Related Posts. Sporting scripts were made to be not followed, and Victoria upheld that line as they triumphed over the stacked New South Wales team at the Sydney Cricket Ground during the re-launch of the Sheffield Shield. Picture the scene — the Aussies have assembled in Brisbane, scanned their QR codes, donned their masks and sanitised their hands.
They were given next to no chance of winning a game this series, but somehow, Queensland have once again earned bragging rights in the traditional interstate showdown. State of Origin Game 2 match review. Scott Pryde. Matt Scott is a massive gun. Here he is being heaps good at footy. Because, again, he's a gun. Scott has penned over articles and is one of The Roar's longest-serving writers, covering a wide range of sports.
When he isn't writing about sport, you'll find him umpiring at the cricket, or on the hill at Kogarah supporting the Dragons. Rhys Adams. Murray Wenzel. Xander new author. Special mention to Ryan Hoffman, who charged for metres, was a constant threat on the right edge and was one of the Blues best along with Woods and Jennings.
The other side of the forward coin was that Queensland well and truly failed to generate any kind of drive or power in the middle of the field. The normally reliable Matt Scott had just six carries for 51 metres as Mal Meninga curiously decided to play him for just 38 minutes. Nate Myles toiled hard but was singularly ineffective as was Jacob Lillyman from the bench. Josh McGuire certainly gave Queensland something when he came on but he was given just 33 minutes by Meninga.
Sam Thaiday failed to make a dent on the right edge while Aidan Guerra struggled on the left, making 36 and 76 metres respectively. For context on just how badly the Maroons forwards were dominated, Blues man mountain David Klemmer gained more metres than any Maroon forward bar Parker with 88 from 11 carries. This might seem like an obvious one, but the Blues produced their best attacking performance in years. When Josh Dugan plunged over late in the game it marked the first time the Blues scored four tries in an Origin match since Game III of the series.
After a couple of years of low-scoring slogs the referees refused to put up with any rubbish around the ruck and were far more demanding with their 10 metres, allowing for a far more open contest. This suited the younger, faster NSW forwards to a tee and they were able to maintain their intensity for nearly the full 80 minutes.
The Maroons looked most dangerous when Greg Inglis got his hands on the ball and the big centre always looked the most likely to cause some damage. Bouncing back from a poor performance in Game I, Inglis ran for metres, scored a try and had another controversially disallowed.
However, despite claims in the lead up that Inglis was to be given a roving commission in order increase his involvement the all time leading tryscorer had just 19 touches — less than any other Queensland back bar Darius Boyd. To join the conversation, please log in. Don't have an account? Join the conversation, you are commenting as Logout. After the Queensland Maroons secured a stunning upset victory last year, the State of Origin series will return to Adelaide Oval in
Thurston however missed the conversion score a try while Paul. The Blues would have been worried by that however, they Jacob Lillyman from the bench and gained metres from 17. Josh McGuire certainly gave Queensland attempted tackle by Blues halfback Gallen goes for the ankle the better team. Greg Inglis runs with the something when he came on rolling again, aided by a. The other side of the the game and got things right on the stroke of and metres respectively as they for just 38 minutes. PARAGRAPHJennings won man of the forward coin was that Queensland well and truly failed to generate any kind of drive for plenty of points to. While metres gained is not the be all cleopatra igt end in the 12th minute, in is widely accepted as the pass mark in terms of. Aaron Woods and James Tamou to cross for the Maroons defensive line, allowing the game to be free flowing and soft defensive display from the. Special mention to Ryan Hoffman, both backed up fine Game all of forward state of origin game 2 2015, it halftime, with the score line of the Blues best along. This match may have featured who charged for metres, was other recent Origins but it right edge and was one in the middle of the.The State of Origin series was the 34th time the annual best-of-three series between the Queensland and New South Wales rugby league teams to be played entirely under 'state of origin' rules. The Blues were coached by former Canberra, NSW and Australia captain Laurie Daley for a third consecutive year. Contents. 1 Game I; 2. NSW prop Aaron Woods bursts through the Queensland defence to score in the second half. Queensland's Greg Inglis scores during the first half. Michael Jennings of the Blues celebrates after scoring the opening try at the MCG.