TAPA BLANDA , LIBRO USADO, RECUERDA QUE EL 10% DE ESTA VENTA COLABORA CON FUNDACIONES QUE FOMENTAN LA LECTURA EN ZONAS VULNERABLES. In his last years at high school, Chester Williams decided to take up rugby seriously. A promising three-quarter with a strong rugby pedigree, the young Chester's abilities were quickly recognised but he always knew that talent alone would not be enough to succeed in a game where old prejudices still prevailed. Having learnt to put up and shut up, Chester ignored the racist slurs and snubs, avoided political pitfalls and focused on the game he loved. Now, for the first time, Chester speaks his mind on what it was like to be a black player in South African rugby. Behind the achievements and the adulation of almost 10 years as a top Springbok, there was also pain, despair and anger. This is no ordinary sports story; Chester Williams is no ordinary Springbok rugby hero. In this authorised biography, Chester Williams tells... Why he and James Small could never be friends Why lan Mcintosh could never have taken the Boks to the World Cup Why Francois Pienaar should not have been captain of the Springboks at the 1995 World Cup Why Nick Mallett wouldn't take Chester to the World Cup in Wales How Harry Viljoen ended Chester's international career How Percy Montgomery saved his life Of his dream to coach a team of 'Black Boks'.

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