“That [winning the World Cup] would be extremely special,” he said on Monday. “Hundred percent – It would be my biggest life achievement in sports, that’s what it would be. That would also be one of the highest achievements in cricket, that’s what is missing [in South Africa]. It would be the icing on the cake. We hope we are the generation that can bring it [the trophy home].”
Rabada understood the history of ICC events from his team but preferred not to go into it too much.
“I don’t even actually like to talk about that [baggage] and what’s happened in the past, happened in the past,” he said. “I don’t want to talk about it too much, we have a challenge in front of us. No one in the past tried to lose games. We are coming in with the same mentality, whether we have baggage or not. I just think it’s not worth talking about, it’s just worth playing.”
“I guess, it’s something that I have to do,” he said. “It is not something that I am desperate to do. But it is something I am eager to do when there is a need for it.”
He is now back at the scene of that triumph and hopes to have similar success with a team that “wants to express to the world how good they are.””It feels great,” Rabada said.
South Africa begins its T20 World Cup campaign with a practice match against Afghanistan on October 18, the same day that social justice and nation-building hearings resume.
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