Main Content
Sound Added to Your Favorites Soundboard
Error Adding Sound
Error adding sound to your favorites.
Sound Reported
Sound reported and our moderators will review it shortly.
Error Reporting Sound
Error reporting sound. Please use the Contact page.
Home > Steve Waugh Soundboard
48 64
Steve Waugh Soundboard

Steve Waugh Soundboard

Stephen Rodger Waugh captained the Australian Test cricket team from 1999 to 2004. Waugh is considered the most successful Test captain in history with 41 victories and a winning ratio of 72%. He was named Australian of the Year in 2004 for his philanthropic work.
See also: Mark Waugh, Ricky Ponting, Steve Irwin, Border–Gavaskar Trophy, Australian cricket team in India in 2000–01, and Player of the Match awards (cricket).

Warning: This soundboard may contain objectionable content, and is Not Safe For Work (NSFW)
And all of a sudden you, you thought, hang on just for a couple of minutes, maybe these guys aren't as confident as we think they are. Maybe they're slipping a little.
And we lived and breathed sport, you know, 24/7. It was all we were thinking about. We were playing, practicing, dreaming of doing something in sport, playing imaginary test matches in the backyard...
At the time I think he was probably keen to kill me at that moment.
Be innovative down the road. Less travels. Respect the past and then try and create the future.
I acquired that mental toughness over a period of time. It was always that internal boxing match negative, positive in your mind. The key was to get the positive stuff out at the right time.
I can't lie and say that, you know, it was the greatest experience of my life and I was excited and happy and I was more worried about how I was going to go. So it wasn't really the the Cinderella ...
I look back, that was, you know, it was. Probably one of the highlights of my career, you know, taking Kurt Lyon and having that confrontation against probably the the guy I respected most in any o...
I really was an environment that was very competitive and we sort of played hard and fair from young ages and that's just the way we were brought up.
I think I was just very confident when I walked out to bat. I I expected it to get run.
I think I was ranked number one for two or three years there in a row and yeah, I just felt as if I had command of my game and more so probably my mindset.
I took over captaincy at 33, which is pretty old when you think about it. And I had been a player in the team since I was 20, so 13 years as one of the boys, one of the players, you know, all of a ...
I was never one to stand up and make a big speech before the game or before we went out in the field. I'd rather do my work behind the scenes, maybe one-on-one in a relaxed situation.
I was very fragile, so insecure and and really not knowing whether I was good enough to have a long career.
It really was the end of their dynasty and we sort of took over from that moment, so it was a significant tour.
The confrontation with Curtley that was a moment of madness from my, my, my behalf.
To learn a lot from the first couple of years of struggling and not really knowing myself and my game.
We had put them on a pedestal and they were like they were. They were different to the rest of us.
We've had enough. We're not going to bow down to you guys. We're actually going to get back in your face.
You got to look in the mirror. That's where you find the answers.
You've got to lead your way. I was born a leader by actions, not so much words.