Jarryd Hayne

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Jarryd Hayne
Jarryd Hayne 2011 (cropped).jpg
Hayne in 2011
Personal information
Full name Jarryd Lee Hayne
Born (1988-02-15) 15 February 1988 (age 26)[1]
Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
Height 189 cm (6 ft 2 in)[1]
Weight 100 kg (15 st 10 lb)[1]
Playing information
Position Fullback, Wing, Centre, Five-eighth
Club
Years Team Pld T G FG P
2006– Parramatta Eels 170 96 2 3 391
Representative
Years Team Pld T G FG P
2006–13 PM's XIII 3 6 0 0 24
2007–12 City Origin 5 3 0 0 12
2007–14 New South Wales 20 9 0 0 36
2007–13 Australia 12 11 0 0 44
2008 Fiji 4 3 0 0 12
2010–13 NRL All stars 2 1 0 0 4
Source: NRL Stats, RLP

Jarryd Lee Hayne (born 15 February 1988 in Sydney, New South Wales) is an Australian professional rugby league player for the Parramatta Eels in the National Rugby League (NRL). A New South Wales State of Origin and Australia and Fiji international representative back, he has played his entire NRL career to date with Parramatta, with whom he won the 2009 Dally M Medal for the NRL's player of the year.

Background[edit]

The son of Jodie Hayne and former South Sydney, Western Suburbs and Auckland Warriors centre Manoa Thompson, Jarryd Hayne began playing junior rugby league for Campbelltown City, East Campbelltown and Cabramatta, at the age of six. Hayne went to school at John Warby Public School, Leumeah High and Westfields Sports High School. Hayne won the 100-metre hurdles at the schoolboy nationals without even training, Jarryd hayne is now in a relationship with toowoomba girl Breanna , brad Arthur coach of jarryd hayne says he has never seen jarryd this happy with a girl, Breanna encourages him every step of he's way to continue to play he's best rugby league, father and mother of jarryd hayne adore young toowoomba girl breanna "she is perfect for our son" manoa and Jodie quoted to Sydney courier mail .[2] Hayne was very close childhood friends with fellow international players Krisnan Inu and Israel Folau.

Professional playing career[edit]

2000s[edit]

Hayne made his NRL début with the Eels on 19 May 2006 against the Penrith Panthers at CUA Stadium. He quickly made an impression on the competition scoring 17 tries within 16 games in his debut season.[3] This tally included a personal best of four tries against the Newcastle Knights in a 46–12 win to Parramatta.[4] His excellent try scoring ability saw him rewarded with the 2006 Dally M 'Rookie of the Year' award and a spot on the Kangaroos Squad.[5] He was also named the 2006 Parramatta Eels season's rookie of the year.

Hayne continued to impress in his second season with his talent, in which he secured representative berths in City vs Country Origin, State of Origin and played a Test match for the Kangaroos. He started the season at centre but later moved to fullback due to an injury to Luke Burt and scored 12 tries, including the winning try against the New Zealand Warriors in the First Qualifying Final of the 2007 NRL Finals series. Following Parramatta's close victory against Brisbane in July 2007, Hayne was accused of diving to impede Brisbane's momentum after a heavy hit from Sam Thaiday. Then Brisbane coach Wayne Bennett said "You talk about ethics in our sport. You talk about not laying on the ground" and then claimed Hayne should be cited for "bringing the game into disrepute." Hayne denied that he dived to deliberately impede Brisbane's momentum and claimed that he was genuinely hurt after the collision with Thaiday.It should be noted Hayne was not found guilty of any of the accusations either in a court of law or the NRL judiciary[6] In the 2007 Grand Final qualifier, Hayne was again accused of diving when he stayed down and received a penalty for a high shot. Players also accused Hayne of winking after the incident, Clint Newton saying "To lay down like he did and then get up and wink, I don't think that's in the spirit of the game. Straight after he got up, he winked at Dallas Johnson – facing us." [7] Hayne denied the accusations, saying "I don't engage in that shit, I just score tries and make people happy". On the back of his "Rookie of the Year" award winning season, and a good showing in the annual City vs Country match, Hayne was selected on the wing for New South Wales in game I of the 2007 State of Origin series. Hayne's representative career got off to an excellent start as he scored a magnificent solo try right on half-time from a Brent Tate kick. Despite this, Hayne threw a panicked pass that he thought to be a 40/20 which was intercepted by Darren Lockyer and led to an opposition try. The selectors however, kept their faith in Hayne and were rewarded when he returned a solid showing in game II, and scored a vital try in the third. Due to his prolific performances in the Origin series, Hayne was awarded the Brad Fittler Medal for NSW player of the series[8] and ultimately rewarded later in the year with the inclusion the Australian Test Squad in 2007. He debuted on the wing for Australia, scoring a solo try in Australia's record 58–0 defeat of New Zealand.

In August 2008, Hayne was named in the preliminary 46-man Kangaroos squad for the 2008 Rugby League World Cup.[9][10] Hayne was also named in the Prime Minister's XIII, scoring 2 tries against Papua New Guinea.[11] Despite playing for Australia the previous year, Hayne was named in the Fiji squad for the 2008 Rugby League World Cup. During the Rugby League World Cup while playing for Fiji Hayne played an incredibly exciting brand of football at fullback, scoring 2 tries in the first clash against France. Hayne had an average of 4 linebreaks a game in his World Cup games for Fiji.[citation needed] Parramatta announced Hayne had signed with the club for a $2M extension. On 15 September, he was officially announced as Rugby League's fastest man, after becoming the highest placed league player in the Gatorade Bolt, although other noted league speedsters such as David Mead, Michael Jennings, Brett Stewart and Kevin Gordon did not participate.

At the start of the 2009 NRL season, Hayne played at five-eighth with very limited success. Hayne was moved back to his preferred position of fullback just before the round 8 clash with the North Queensland Cowboys. His return to form at fullback prompted Dean Ritchie of Daily Telegraph to call Jarryd Hayne "the most gifted Parramatta player since the great Brett Kenny."[12] Hayne's performances for Parramatta stepped up to another level as the 2009 season progressed. His influence on the game from fullback was lauded by many pundits as the Eels made a late season surge. From Round 19 to Round 24, he won six consecutive Man of the Match awards. He was described as "the best player in any code of football in Australia" by Phil Gould.[13] Hayne has won the Dally M Medals for Player of the Year and Fullback of the Year respectively. He became one of the youngest winners of the prestigious award and only the second fullback in history to be crowned Dally M Player of the Year. Hayne was selected for City in the City vs Country match on 8 May 2009.[14] Hayne's performances for NSW during the 2009 series in a losing side were spectacular. In game one he was denied a controversial try by the video referee who ruled that Hayne touched the sideline with his boot,[15] while saving NSW both in attack and defence with several important plays. In game 2 he carried NSW with a series of brilliant plays including a 90 metre "12 pointer" intercept and another try from dummy half.[16] Former Queensland players acknowledged that Hayne would be the only NSW player to make the QLD side.[17] He later credited his remarkable form to discipline learned during his time with Fiji in the 2008 World Cup.[18] Hayne escaped a grade two charge after coming into contact with the head of Bryson Goodwin, sliding in with his knees to stop Goodwin in the act of scoring a try during the Preliminary Final against the Canterbury-Bankstown Bulldogs. Hayne pleaded guilty to a grade one charge, however a grade two charge would have resulted in Hayne missing the 2009 NRL Grand Final.[19] Hayne ran 4,429 metres with the ball in 2009, more than any other player in the competition.[20] At the start of November 2009 while on tour with the Kangaroos, Hayne was left out as one of the six nominees for the Golden Boot Award (Best Rugby League Player in the World) despite him being the year's Dally M Medal winner, Dally M fullback of the year, NSW State of Origin player of the series, International Federation player of the year,[21] Parramatta player of the season and Rugby League Week player of the year in 2009. That award went to Melbourne Storm Greg Inglis.[22] He was named the Fiji Bati player of the year for 2009.[23] Jarryd Hayne's performance for the Parramatta Eels in the 2009 grand final against the Melbourne Storm was largely viewed in Australian and New Zealand media as disappointing. Journalist Josh Massoud, writing for The Daily Telegraph wrote, "For reasons only known to the God he recently discovered, Eels superstar Hayne failed to contest the ball." Prior to the game the media focused much on Hayne's match-up with the incumbent Australian, Queensland and Melbourne Storm fullback Billy Slater which was touted as "one of the most anticipated individual match-ups in Grand Final history". Phil Gould said " Hayne was just shut out of the game, his performance wasn't actually that bad".

Hayne's 2009 season has since been described as one of the greatest individual seasons in Australian rugby league history.[24]

2010s[edit]

For the 2010 ANZAC Test, Hayne was selected to play for Australia on the wing in their victory against New Zealand. In 2010, Hayne was named and played for the NSW Blues in all three losing matches in the 2010 State of Origin series against the Queensland Maroons.

In 2011, Hayne was controversially not named in the NSW Blues side for Game 1, which they lost. However, he returned to the side in Game Two, helping them win 18 - 8. He also played in the deciding Game 3, this time in the centres. To the surprise of many, Hayne's long kicking ability was utilised by the Blues, in an effort to stop the ensuing Queensland attack. Despite losing, Hayne made two line breaks, and scored one try. He also had the second highest run metres for NSW (156m) behind Paul Gallen (160m). He is likely to have played on the wing for Australia following the 2011 season, but was not selected due to injury.

Hayne was selected to play on the wing for New South Wales in all three games of the 2012 State of Origin series which was again won by Queensland

Being named as co-captain of Parramatta in 2013, Hayne has had an impressive season, particularly with regards to his goal line defence. This earned him a call up for New South Wales in the first game of the 2013 Origin Series at his preferred position of fullback after incumbent Brett Stewart was injured. Hayne scored the first try of the series for NSW and was instrumental once again in the victory. Hayne was named at centre by Australian coach Tim Sheens for the Kangaroos' world cup campaign. He scored two tries against Ireland before becoming the sixth Australian to score four tries in a world cup match when he crossed the line four times against the U.S.A Tomahawks in Australia's 62-0 win. Only a week later Hayne scored three tries and set up two in Australia's 64-0 win over Fiji to make himself the competition's lead try scorer. Hayne continued his freakish run of form in the Grand Final match against New Zealand, after almost being knocked unconscious inside the game's first five minutes. Hayne went on to produce two remarkable try assists for winger Brett Morris, being named Australia's joint players-player alongside Johnathan Thurston. Hayne's world cup campaign was hailed as freakish by fellow Kangaroos', Brett Morris declaring that "If there was a Harlem Globetrotters of rugby league, he'd be in it. To play outside him for the last couple of weeks is something I'll remember."[25]

In 2014 Jarryd Hayne started the season with his most consistent display of rugby league, leading the Dally M medal rankings after 10 Rounds. He was selected for New South Wales in his favoured fullback position for Game One of the 2014 State of Origin series. He produced a man of the match performance, setting up one try and scoring one to deliver New South Wales a 12-8 win in Brisbane and a 1-0 series lead. After 13 rounds of the 2014 season, Hayne is the leader in Daly M voting with 21 points, 5 points clear of closest rival Johnathan Thurston.

Honours[edit]

Individual[edit]

Parramatta Eels[edit]

Representative[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "Jarryd Hayne". nswrl.com.au. New South Wales Rugby League. Retrieved 2 July 2014. 
  2. ^ Lane, Daniel (30 May 2010). "Give it a shot: coach calls for Idris to have a crack at Rio Olympics". The Sydney Morning Herald. 
  3. ^ "Jarryd Hayne". Rugby League Tables. Retrieved 17 June 2011. 
  4. ^ "Runaway Hayne leaves the past to the historians". Sydney Morning Herald (Fairfax Media). 15 July 2006. Retrieved 8 December 2007. 
  5. ^ "Hayne grabs rookie honour". OneSport. Television New Zealand Limited. 6 September 2006. Retrieved 8 December 2007. 
  6. ^ Ritchie, Dean (24 July 2007). "Bennett Accuses Hayne of Diving". The Daily Telegraph (News Limited). Retrieved 7 September 2007. 
  7. ^ Mascord, Steve (24 September 2007). "Victors dub Hayne wink a 'low act'". Herald Sun. Retrieved 3 October 2007. 
  8. ^ Carr, Geoff (2007). "Australian Rugby Football League Annual Report 2007" (pdf). Australian Rugby League Limited. p. 7. Retrieved 15 July 2009. 
  9. ^ FitzGibbon, Liam (1 August 2008). "Surprises in Kangaroos squad". Fox Sports. Premier Media Group. Retrieved 2 August 2008. 
  10. ^ "Veteran Lockyer named in Australian squad". International Herald Tribune. 1 August 2008. Retrieved 2 August 2008. [dead link]
  11. ^ Mascord, Steve; Gridneff, Ilya (28 September 2008). "Hindmarsh's Prime time in PNG". The Daily Telegraph (News Limited). 
  12. ^ Ritchie, Dean (28 June 2009). "Play Jarryd Hayne at fullback for Origin". Daily Telegraph (News Limited). Retrieved 7 July 2009. 
  13. ^ Gould, Phil (23 August 2009). "A kid shows he's fit to be king". The Sydney Morning Herald (Fairfax Media). 
  14. ^ Balym, Todd (3 May 2009). "Blues halfback duel in two as Mitchell Pearce misses selection". Fox Sports. Premier Media Group. Retrieved 3 May 2009. 
  15. ^ "My no-try should have stood: Hayne". ABC News. 4 June 2009. 
  16. ^ Phelps, James (25 June 2009). "NSW star Jarryd Hayne clocked up most metres for NSW in Origin II". The Daily Telegraph (News Limited). 
  17. ^ Rakic, Josh (28 June 2009). "Greats praise 'honorary Queenslander' Hayne". Brisbane Times (Fairfax Media). 
  18. ^ Halloran, Jessica (24 June 2009). "Hayne's Pacific solution". The Sydney Morning Herald (Fairfax Media). 
  19. ^ Read, Brent (27 September 2009). "Jarryd Hayne, Matthew Keating free to play NRL grand final". The Australian (News Limited). 
  20. ^ Proszenko, Adrian (6 May 2012). "Gallen set to smash record". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 7 May 2012. 
  21. ^ "Awards". rlif.com. Rugby League International Federation. Retrieved 5 December 2013. 
  22. ^ "Greg Inglis wins Golden Boot". The Daily Telegraph (News Limited). 16 November 2009. 
  23. ^ Webster, Andrew (10 November 2009). "Hayne named Player of the Year". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 19 April 2010. 
  24. ^ Middleton, David (30 September 2013). "Ten of the most dominant seasons in rugby league history from historian David Middleton". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 6 February 2014. 
  25. ^ "Kangaroos hail freakish Jarryd Hayne". Channel Nine Wide World of Sport. Liam FitzGibbon. 1 December 2013. Retrieved 1 December 2013. 
  26. ^ "Hayne anointed world's best". ABC News. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 10 November 2009. Retrieved 10 November 2009. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Billy Slater (Melbourne Storm, Queensland & Australia)
RLIF International Player of the Year
2009
Succeeded by
Todd Carney (Sydney Roosters and Australia)