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England Rugby World Cup: England’s series win will deliver encouragement ahead of next year’s competition in France but there is still plenty of development to be made. England recovered from a first Test overthrow to clinch only their second-ever series win in Australia with a 21-17 victory in Sydney. Owen Farrell’s correct boot was key to England’s series-leveling victory in Brisbane, while tries from Freddie Steward and Marcus Smith on either lateral of the restart punctuated spells of Australian supremacy in the winner-takes-all third Test at the SCG.

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Eddie Jones was under mounting pressure before the tour but his selection gambles just about paid off in Australia and may deliver some impetus to his team ahead of next year’s World Cup in France. Here are five key talking ideas from England’s series win:

The sky’s the limit for Steward

We knew Freddie Steward was decent, even at 21, but this was a ludicrous three weeks for the Leicester full-back. Along with captain Courtney Lawes, he was England’s best performer and the sky is the limit. He rules the skies anyhow, with his command of the high ball, and his attacking game has come on since his Test entrance last summer. If England finds a better full-back in the next five years we have not heard of him yet. Tommy Freeman, Ollie Chessum, and Jack van Poortvliet are on the dais.

Danny Care was curved after 37 minutes on Saturday and those with memories of Luther Burrell, who not ever played for England again, and Teimana Harrison, who continued until that autumn, will fear for the veteran. Closely four years out, a fluffed box kick and a wasted tackle and he was out on his ear. Possibly forever.

And Joe Cokanasiga will be jolting himself. Eddie Jones loves a large winger think Wendell Sailor and Lote Tuqiri when he was the Wallaby boss. And Cokanasiga is big. But on his one arrival, in Perth’s first Test, the Bath man failed to get involved and went on the lost list. Likewise, Joe Marchant of Harlequins missed a chance and Harry Randall did not get one.

What does it mean for the Rugby World Cup?

When the world positions come out on Monday, Ireland will be the quantity one team on the planet following their seismic 32-22 win over the All Blacks in Wellington. That makes them only the 5th side to win a good series in New Zealand, a list that includes the fabled British & Irish Lions and the 1937 Springboks. To Know more about England Vs Argentina Tickets click here.

England’s finale in Sydney was a mid-table matter compared to what was going on slightly further down under. Would you bet the household on England Rugby World Cup beating Ireland, France, South Africa, or New Zealand if the World Cup final was played tomorrow? Thought not.

Genge proves the trainee scheme works

Back in 2016, Eddie Jones brought Ellis Genge down under with the much-derided trainee asterisk next to his name.

Genge, today 27 and a Premiership-winning captain with Leicester did not play a minute of the Test matches as England won 3-0 but went back home-based knowing what international rugby is all about. Six years on prop Genge was one of the leaders of the pack, bristling with the determined on the pitch, particularly in Brisbane’s second Test and in the latter stages of his 56 minutes in the Sydney game. He was also a thoughtful talker off it.

Henry Arundell, with three bench arrivals, and Will Joseph, with one, were handed the dreaded L-plate tag ahead of this tour but both saw the act and will have been inspired by Genge’s actions. When he ran through Wallaby center Samu Kerevi on Saturday it noticeable a line in the sand in England’s defiant last stand to hold out the crowds.

What next for those left behind?

When the Rugby World Cup squad to tour Australia was proclaimed on 20 June, Nic Dolly, Alex Dombrandt, George Ford, Joe Launchbury, Louis Lynagh, Sam Simmonds, Kyle Sinckler, Henry Slade, Manu Tuilagi, and Anthony Watson were listed as unobtainable through injury. Ben Youngs and Joe Marler were also refreshed. All excepting Sinckler, the lesser-spotted Manu and Slade have catching up to do.

Watson had to watch Freeman star on the annex in the final Test, Dombrandt would have been chuntering at every Billy Vunipola carry, likewise, fellow No 8 Simmonds, and Launchbury might not be too pleased with the development of Jonny Hill and Ollie Chessum at lock. Fly-half Ford could fight to get back, despite his form last season for Leicester. Tuilagi, if fit, plays whatever and Slade’s midfield cause was aided by Guy Porter not pulling too many plants up in Australia.

Captain Courtney

Courtney Lawes will be England Rugby World Cup captain for the World Cup in France next year, barring a wound calamity or a similarly steep drop in form. The latter looks progressively unlikely, given the way he has played over the past three stays and he has changed the mood of the team so that even Owen Farrell was smiling – despite his demotion back to the ranks.

Lawes exposed last week how Jones had relaxed with the players but they owed him performances in return. The Northampton man did his bit in Sydney rallying the last-ditch protection, securing a turnover, assisting in another, winning a line-out, and cutting down Kerevi in the space of 10 minutes. This was his tour.

Next England rugby World Cup coach 5 candidates to replace Eddie Jones, from Rob Baxter to Steve Borthwick

The Exeter Rulers and Leicester Tigers coaches are both being tipped for the England job but may have to coach under Jones at the 2023 World Cup first if England accepts the French model England will be receiving an English coach and they could work under Eddie Jones at the Rugby World Cup. Would that also mean employed during the Six Nations?

England rugby’s next head coach will be English and will almost surely work under Eddie Jones during the 2023 Rugby World Cup in France before taking the role full time, rendering to RFU boss Bill Sweeney. The RFU is seeking an heir to Jones as the Australian’s reign over the international team steadily comes to an end.

This spring’s unsatisfactory Six Nations showing has only accelerated discussions as to who will lead England into the next Rugby World Cup cycle towards 2027 with New Zealander Warren Gatland and Rassie Erasmus of South Africa both before proposed for the role.

Jones is under the agreement until the end of 2023, having agreed to an extension six months after England’s World Cup final defeat to South Africa in Yokohama. A contentious figure, Jones brought much-needed pedigree to the role when he substituted Stuart Lancaster in 2015. The fact he wasn’t English had no bearing on his selection.

Sweeney says the upcoming hunt for a new head coach

Sweeney says the upcoming hunt for a new head coach will only go as far as English figures coaching at home or abroad, rather than plucking an applicant from the Southern Hemisphere. We’ve got a war room that’s got every English Rugby World Cup coach you can envisage based here and based internationally. We’ve got a progressive succession plan in place.

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That should be long-term and therefore the favorite would be to have an English setup as far as I’m concerned. Jones has enjoyed a sensibly fruitful seven years coaching the Red Rose delivering a Rugby World Cup final, a Grand Slam, and two further Six Nations triumphs. But his rough style isn’t for everyone not least in the RFU. Yet he was selected to win the Rugby World Cup and campaigns such as the recent Six Nations slump signify a backward step in the eyes of his superiors, let alone groups.

Jones still has Sweeney’s support ahead of France 2023, and the RFU is currently plotting a succession akin to Les Bleus’ three years ago. Back then, Fabien Galthié was proclaimed as Jacques Brunel’s spare months before the Rugby World Cup and functioned under the ex-Perpignan boss before taking over the role after France was bashed out in the quarter-finals to Wales. To Know more about 
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The plan for us will be to employ that coach before summer 2023, O’Shea said. Whether that’s embedding them into the package or taking a helicopter view, that’s a discussion to be had. We would like to think we will be appointing them in the lead-up to 2023. We have so many top English coaches who are in a great location. Eddie has worked with Steve [Borthwick], Neal [Hatley], and Gussy [Paul Gustard]. You look across the Premiership and then you see the excellence of people overseas. I want them to be English and I believe [they] should be.

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The basis is we need to appoint so we have got time to embed the new coaching team and allow them to hit the ground running. Eddie is fully conscious and knows what we want to do. Galthié was chosen before the 2019 World Cup and it’s the right thing to do because we need to get ready for the 2024 Six Nations. And so, the jostling for debatably the top job in world rugby begins.

 England may be blessed with great coaches, as Sweeney says, but who is in a location to work under Jones heading into the autumn next year? Speaking 18 months ago about the view of leaving Exeter for England, Baxter said It would depend if I’m happy here, wouldn’t it? Well, quiet. Exeter is fourth in the Premiership and splashing in the Champions Cup this season. The sense is rising that this chapter of his career may be drawing to a close. And England would be the timely next step.

Rob Baxter

Baxter’s career is synonymous with Exeter and the idea of him leaving Sandy Park for anything other than the England job seems improbable. Baxter was last linked to the role back in 2017 when Jones was negotiating his first extension. There was still work to be done at Exeter then, but four years on Exeter have attained what it set out to conquer: namely two Presidency titles and the Champions Cup.

What’s more, Sweeney referenced England football boss Gareth Southgate and the need for rapport and the rebuilding of that following on from the national team’s catastrophic Euro 2016 campaign and awkward sacking of Sam Allardyce. The RFU isn’t quite in this level of distress but does referring to Southgate mean the holistic joining between staff, players, and fans are currently missing?

Paul Gustard, the former defensive coach who joined Harlequins in 2018

Another figure to have functioned under Jones is Paul Gustard, the former defensive Rugby World Cup coach who joined Harlequins in 2018 for a three-year stint before shifting to Benetton associate last year. Granted, he worked well under Jones as a forward’s trainer but his business at Welford Road is unfinished. Could he be swayed if the RFU comes calling? Almost surely. And indeed, he could be a sweeter flavor of the month compared to Baxter.

Gustard isn’t afraid of a test Benetton is wallowing in the United Rugby Championship. But he’s never been one to be content with his lot, and Italy is proving a steep knowledge curve. O’Shea mentioned Gustard when discussing possible candidates, and he is perhaps more available than most come summer next year.

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