Nagoya Day 3 – Highlights

Our fears were justified. Word trickled in during the early bouts that Takakeisho would be absent due to a neck injury suffered during last night’s bout with Ichinojo. The injury itself wasn’t too scary, it seemed a rather normal tachiai at the start. But Takakeisho’s reaction, the “what just happened?” stare as he rode Ichinojo’s shoulder out of the ring and then collapsed in a heap, the sumo fan world hopes he will be okay. This injury is not one which will see him make a quick comeback in the second half of the tournament. He will be kadoban next tournament.

The other big story of the day is the return of Takayasu after missing the first two days due to a back injury suffered in practice last week. He is nominally on an ozeki run, but odds on that are just about 0 as he spotted the field a two-win headstart. He’s not mathematically out as 13-2 has been good enough for a yusho lately and would put him right on the 33-win yardstick/rule-of-thumb we fans use (but isn’t really a rule). At this point, he’s probably just thinking that he needs to perform. If he is to become Ozeki, he’s got a solid start to a run but may need another strong tournament after this one…but he still needs this to be a strong tournament. Otherwise, his hopes are likely dashed.

Highlights

Ichiyamamoto (2-1) defeated Yutakayama (2-1): Ichiyamamoto established his style sumo from the outset, blasting Yutakayama about the head and shoulders. Then going for the slapdown win. Hatakikomi.

Chiyonokuni (2-1) defeated Ishiura (0-3): High energy tsuppari from both rikishi. Ishiura cornered Chiyonokuni against the tawara but could not establish any force which would move Chiyonokuni back and out. Instead, Chiyonokuni continued blasting with tsuppari and slapped Ishiura down. Hatakikomi.

Tsurugisho (3-0) defeated Tokushoryu (2-1): Tsurugisho blasted Tokushoryu at the tachiai and did not relent.  Despite failing with the early slapdown attempt, Tokushoryu was overwhelmed, and quickly exited, stage right. Yorikiri.

Daiamami (1-2) defeated Chiyonoo (1-2): Daiamami turned things around and picked up his first win with a straight forward force out. Four bouts, four overpowered opponents. Chiyonoo offered token resistance as Daiamami established a grip with both hands on Chiyonoo’s belt and backed him out. Yorikiri.

Ura (2-1) defeated Chiyomaru (1-2): Chiyomaru went for the early slapdown. After the initial flourish, the two settled into a grapple. For Ura, this was a waiting game. Ura slapped Chiyomaru’s arm down and as Chiyomaru tried to recover, Ura pressed forward with his attack. With both arms around Chiyomaru’s girth, Ura used his low position to keep Chiyomaru high, and backed him out. Yorikiri.

Kagayaki (2-1) defeated Tochinoshin (0-3): As Kagayaki moved forward, Tochinoshin tried to force Kagayaki down. Kagayaki powered through and pushed Tochinoshin out easily. This start does not bode well for Tochinoshin. Oshidashi.

Kotonowaka (3-0) defeated Terutsuyoshi (1-2): Kotonowaka broke the pattern and forced Terutsuyoshi down at the tachiai for the quickest win so far. As Terutsuyoshi moved forward, Kotonowaka attacked his shoulders from above and shoved. Hikiotoshi.

Kaisei (1-2) defeated Shimanoumi (1-2): Shimanoumi launched out with a strong initial charge but Kaisei moved forward with his powerful upperbody attack. Shimanoumi’s weak slap did not slow Kaisei at all as he thrust Shimanoumi out. Tsukidashi.

Tamawashi (3-0) defeated Hidenoumi (1-2): Tamawashi forced Hidenoumi back to the edge with tsuppari and a strong nodowa. However, Hidenoumi resisted at the edge. As he rotated and cornered Tamawashi, Tamawashi’s tsuppari morphed into an armbreaker. Tamawashi pivoted with the pressure on Hidenoumi’s shoulder forcing him down and out. Kotenage.

Takarafuji (1-2) defeated Aoiyama (1-2): Aoiyama was the aggressor, battering Takarafuji and pushing forward. The V-twin seemed stuck in second gear, however. At the edge, Takarafuji twisted and threw Aoiyama down. Sukuinage.

Myogiryu (1-2) defeated Chiyoshoma (2-1): After a matta, we got a brawl from a pair of Tasmanian Devils, circling around the ring, battering each other with slaps. Chiyoshoma let up and pulled but Myogiryu bulled forward through the attempted slap down, sending both men crashing into the shimpan. Myogiryu was a bit slow to get up and could not really squat well to acknowledge his victory. Myogiryu got his first win but it may have come at great cost. Oshitaoshi.

Halftime break: Someone open a window! It’s a bit stuffy in here…and what’s that smell? Hopefully someone can clear the air there in Dolphins Arena. Time to head to the fridge for some coffee.

Kiribayama (2-1) defeated Onosho (1-2): We started out with a brawl and as Onosho chased Kiribayama around the ring, Kiribayama had enough and wrapped up Onosho. “I’m tired of this oshi-tsuki stuff.” A solid right-hand grip from Kiribayama on Onosho’s belt and he ushered Onosho back and over the edge. Yorikiri.

Okinoumi (2-1) defeated Hoshoryu (2-1): Okinoumi valiantly resisted the early throw and turned the tables with his own attack. Okinoumi attempted to crush Hoshoryu, bringing all of his weight and force down on his opponent. Hoshoryu would not go down easy. Concern for Hoshoryu’s knee as it seemed to buckle as Okinoumi rolled Hoshoryu over. Makiotoshi.

Kotoeko (2-1) defeated Chiyotairyu (1-2): INASU. Where’d he go? Chiyotairyu pressed forward but Kotoeko vanished in thin air, reappearing behind Chiyotairyu. Well, that’s how it would have appeared for Chiyotairyu. Kotoeko shifted beautifully as Chiyotairyu charged forward. Kotoeko dodged, got in behind, and then gently pushed Chiyotairyu out for the easy oshidashi.

Wakatakakage (1-2) defeated Tobizaru (1-2): Wakatakakage pushed Tobizaru back at the tachiai, getting Tobizaru to stand vertically. Then, Wakatakakage pulled down hard on Tobizaru’s shoulders, forcing him down. Hikiotoshi.

Mitakeumi (2-1) defeated Hokutofuji (2-1): Big man sumo here. Hokutofuji pressed forward, squeezing hard on Mitakeumi’s left arm with his right as he tried to prevent Mitakeumi from getting inside. When backed to the edge, Mitakeumi got inside, got the belt grip and launched forward. Yet again, the tawara offered enough resistance to stop the pair from going out and the two settled into a grapple. As Mitakeumi crab walked Hokutofuji to the edge, Hokutofuji tried a last-minute twisting throw but Mitakeumi powered through, forcing Hokutofuji out. Both were slow to get up, and I don’t think either saw which direction the gunbai pointed. Yorikiri.

Takayasu (1-0-2) defeated Ichinojo (2-1): Takayasu weathered the storm from Ichinojo. I don’t think Ichinojo has quite figured out the art of tsuppari. He can grab and throw but he’s not a brawler. He tried a kotenage but Takayasu escaped and pivoted. So as the pair travelled coast-to-coast, Ichinojo tired. Takayasu pressed forward and forced him out. Yorikiri.

Meisei (1-2) fusen win over Takakeisho (1-2): As Bruce feared, Takakeisho is done for the tournament with a scary neck injury suffered during his bout with Ichinojo. We hope hope this injury is not a longer term concern. The sumo world awaits news on the severity of the injury.

Terunofuji (3-0) defeated Takanosho (0-3): An exciting, evenly matched, back-and-forth bout. The match was really two bouts, a fast-paced brawl that ended in stalemate, and a patient waiting game that ended with a beautiful throw. The video below, though, only catches the ending. It picks up as both men needed to recover from the exertion from running around, so they gathered at the center, heads together, waiting. Terunofuji, with a flick, put an end to the suspense. Terunofuji took Takanosho by the hand and rolled him over. Kainahineri.

Endo (1-2) defeated Shodai (2-1): That was not Ozeki sumo. What was that? Endo hit with a solid shoulder at the tachiai. As Shodai came in high…and apparently wanted to get higher?!?! Shodai peeked up like he was going to go up and over Endo. But Endo had no time to wait for Shodai to figure out what he wanted to do, or to call his ACME sales rep, so he ducked to the side and the “Ozeki” stumbled forward. Endo then finished him off thrusting him down. Tsukiotoshi.

Hakuho (3-0) defeated Daieisho (0-3): Harite, then a shoulder blast at the tachiai. Hakuho caught Daieisho by the shoulder and spun him down. Geez, he’s a master technician. We can see that he’s walking a bit gingerly, he sure can’t put the weight of two men on that leg but this was no contest. Wham, bam, thank you bodyslam. Sukuinage.

Hatsu Basho 2021 update – Yokozuna Kakuryu kyujo

Unfortunately, we saw that coming. Despite strong threats on his survival as a yokozuna, Kakuryu never made it clear he would actually participate in 2021’s first Basho, and raised lasting concerns about his body condition.

So the news just came. Yokozuna Kakuryu is kyujo for the Hatsu Basho 2021.

Yokozuna Kakuryu is kyujo

Fans wishing for a fantastic finale at the January tournament will be left disappointed. Indeed, we learned yesterday that the full Miyagino heya wouldn’t participate, too, meaning Hakuho is also sidelined. But contrary to his rival, Hakuho’s chance of having another free card, for now, are higher.

Kakuryu’s news also mean we’ll witness yet another nokozuna this tournament.

It may well not be the only one in 2021, unfortunately.

Quiz! 2020 in sumo

Just like in recent years, 2020 has been quite an eventful year in sumo: surprise winners, stunning comebacks and the Covid pandemic all coloured this year. The dust might settle a bit next year, but still, how much do we remember about sumo highlights this year?

1. 2020 has been a year to forget for the yokozuna, who will both need to get at least ten wins in January. How many wins did they get combined in 2020?

a. 29

b. 33

c. 37

d. 41

2. In how many bouts did Hakuho actually participate in 2020 (during honbasho, of course; not counting fusen losses and torinaoshi)?

a. 25

b. 30

c. 35

d. 40

3. What about Kakuryu? How many times did he fight in 2020?

a. 15

b. 20

c. 25

d. 30

Both yokozuna will face a make or break situation in January 2021.

4. Let’s now focus to 2020’s ozeki. How many times did an ozeki finish with a losing record?

a. Three

b. Four

c. Five

d. Six

5. Going further down the banzuke, Mitakeumi had a (very) disappointing year 2020. How many make koshi did he get?

a. One

b. Two

c. Three

d. Four

Mitakeumi won a yusho in 2018 and 2019, but was less successful this year (Photo Courtesy Rob Donner)

6. Tokushoryu, on the other hand, obviously had a great year 2020, winning the first yusho, then keeping a place in makuuchi. Following his surprise win in January, how many more kachi koshi did he get?

a. None

b. One

c. Two

d. Three

7. Let’s have some fun with names: which one of these pairs of rikishi have shared the same division at some point (1/3)?

a. Hoshoryu – Shohoryu
b. Hoshoryu – Oshoryu
c. Oshoryu – Shohoryu
d. Kaisei – Kaisho

8. Same question: which pair of rikishi has fought together in the same division in 2020 (2/3)?

a. Daieisho – Daishoho

b. Terunofuji – Fujinoteru

c. Tomisakae – Tokisakae

d. All three pairs

9. This time, which pair of rikishi has NOT been together in the same division (3/3)?

a. Chiyonokuni – Chiyonoumi

b. Churanoumi – Chiyonoumi

c. Churanoumi – Chiyonokuni

d. None of the above – they have all shared the same division at some point.

10. Kotoshogiku’s body could not enable him to remain fully fit in 2020. He hasn’t been able, in either tournament, to get more than…

a. Six wins

b. Seven wins

c. Eight wins

d. Nine wins

11. How many newcomers have been welcomed in makuuchi?

a. Six

b. Seven

c. Eight

d. Nine

12. Who got five kachi koshi in makuuchi this year?

a. Nobody

b. Takakeisho

c. Takanosho

d. Takakeisho and Takanosho

13. How many bouts did Ura lose this year?

a. Four

b. Six

c. Eight

d. Ten

Ura produced a stunning comeback this year.

14. Hanakaze is still wrestling, being half a century old! But how many kachi koshi did he get this year?

a. Zero

b. One

c. Two

d. Three

15. Going right to the bottom of the banzuke, how many bouts did Hattorizakura win this year?

a. Zero

b. One

c. Two

d. Three

The answers:

1. 2020 has been a year to forget for the yokozuna, who will both need to get at least ten wins in January. How many wins did they get combined in 2020?

c. 37. 24 for Hakuho, and only 13 for Kakuryu. In my opinion, it comes as no surprise they are facing the risk of having to retire early next year.

2. In how many bouts did Hakuho actually participate in 2020 (during honbasho, of course; not counting fusen losses and torinaoshi)?

b. 30. Three bouts in January, fifteen in March and twelve in July.

3. What about Kakuryu? How many times did he fight in 2020?

b. 20. Four times in January, fifteen in March, and just one in July.

4. Let’s now focus to 2020’s ozeki. How many times did an ozeki finish with a losing record?

b. Four times, by four different sekitori: Asanoyama (1-2-12) and Shodai (3-2-10) in November; Takakeisho (7-8) in March, and let’s not forget Goeido (5-10), in January!

5. Going further down the banzuke, Mitakeumi had a (very) disappointing year 2020. How many make koshi did he get?

b. Two, in January and November. Mitakeumi will start 2021 approximately where he started in 2020: below the rank of sekiwake, no yusho and one more aborted ozeki run. Put it briefly, trademark Mitakeumi.

6. Tokushoryu, on the other hand, obviously had a great year 2020, winning the first yusho, then keeping a place in makuuchi. Following his surprise win in January, how many more kachi koshi did he get?

b. One time only, in November (8-7). He got payback right in March (4-11), but had decent efforts in July and September, barely missing kachi koshi (7-8).

7. Let’s have some fun with names: which one of these pairs of rikishi have shared the same division at some point?

c. Oshoryu – Shohoryu. Hoshoryu has reached juryo in November 2019, whereas Shohoryu is still in makushita. Kaisho got relegated from juryo in November 2019, while Kaisei returned to makuuchi in January 2020. So the only pair having shared the same division is Oshoryu – Shohoryu. Actually, they’re still together in makushita.

Bow twirler Shohoryu

8. Same question: which pair of rikishi has fought together in the same division in 2020 (2/3)?

c. Tomisakae – Tokisakae. Daishoho wasn’t higher than juryo 3, and actually finished the year in makushita. Terunofuji went so low down the banzuke that he chould say hi to Fujinoteru in jonidan, but actually started the year in juryo. Tomisakae and Tokisakae have seen each other in makushita.

9. This time, which pair of rikishi has NOT been together in the same division (3/3)?

d. None of the above – they have all shared the same division at some point. That one was tricky. Churanoumi and Chiyonoumi have been together in juryo thrice, in March, July and November. Churanoumi actually spent the whole year in juryo; therefore, he met Chiyonokuni during his sole basho in juryo, in September. Chiyonoumi sat in makushita in September, and has NOT met Chiyonokuni – but they BOTH were in makushita, in January 2020.

10. Kotoshogiku’s body could not enable him to remain fully fit in 2020. He hasn’t been able, in either tournament, to get more than…

c. Eight wins, in July.

11. How many newcomers have been welcomed in makuuchi?

a. Six: Kiribayama (January), Kotonowaka (March), Kotoshoho (July), Tobizaru, Hoshoryu (September) and Akua (November) have all been new to makuuchi – and will begin 2021 in sumo’s first division.

12. Who got five kachi koshi in makuuchi this year?

a. Nobody. If both mentioned rikishi had a fine 2020 year, both finished 7-8 earlier this year (Takanosho in January, Takakeisho in March).

13. How many bouts did Ura lose this year?

c. Eight. One bout in July, one in September, and six in November. He won back to back yusho in jonidan and sandanme

14. Hanakaze is still wrestling, being half a century old! But how many kachi koshi did he get this year?

b. One, a 4-3 record in March. He’ll be relegated to jonokuchi in January.

15. Going right to the bottom of the banzuke, how many bouts did Hattorizakura win this year?

Hattorizakura has not won a single bout since January 2019.

a. Zero. No big surprise here, unfortunately…

Quiz ! l’année 2020 en sumo

Comme les années précédentes, 2020 a été une année assez mouvementée en sumo: de surprenants vainqueurs, d’improbables retours, et la pandémie liée au Covid-19 ont tous marqué cette année. Nous pourrions avoir un peu de repos l’an prochain ; mais de quoi pouvons-nous nous remémorer de cette année ?

1. 2020 a été une année à oublier pour les yokozuna, qui vont devoir obtenir au moins dix victoires en janvier. Combien de victoires ont-ils obtenu à eux deux en 2020 ?

a. 29

b. 33

c. 37

d. 41

2. A combien de combats Hakuho a-t-il participé en 2020 (en prenant en compte uniquement les honbasho, mais ni les défaites par défaut, ni les torinaoshi) ?

a. 25

b. 30

c. 35

d. 40

3. Et Kakuryu? Combien de fois a-t-il combattu en 2020 ?

 a. 15

b. 20

c. 25

d. 30

Les deux yokozuna auront leur fin de carrière en jeu en janvier 2021

4. Concentrons-nous à présent sur les ozeki. Combien de fois un ozeki a-t-il obtenu un résultat négatif ?

a. Trois

b. Quatre

c. Cinq

d. Six

5. Allons plus bas dans le banzuke. Mitakeumi a eu une année 2020 (très) décevante. Combien de make koshi a-t-il obtenu ?

 a. Un

b. Deux

c. Trois

d. Quatre

Mitakeumi a remporté un tournoi en 2018, et en 2019. Mais il n’a pas été aussi décisif cette année (Photo Courtesy Rob Donner)

6. Tokushoryu, de son côté, a de toute évidence eu une belle année 2020, remportant le premier tournoi, puis conservant sa place en makuuchi. Après sa victoire surprise en janvier, combien d’autres kashi koshi a-t-il obtenu ?

 a. None

b. One

c. Two

d. Three

7. Amusons-nous à présent avec les noms: laquelle de ces paires de lutteurs a été dans la même division, à un moment quelconque de l’année 2020 ? (1/3)?

a. Hoshoryu – Shohoryu
b. Hoshoryu – Oshoryu
c. Oshoryu – Shohoryu
d. Kaisei – Kaisho

8. Même question: laquelle de ces paires de lutteurs a combattu dans la même division en 2020 (2/3)?

a. Daieisho – Daishoho

b. Terunofuji – Fujinoteru

c. Tomisakae – Tokisakae

d. Toutes ces trois paires

9. Cette fois, laquelle de ces paires n’a PAS combattu dans la même division (3/3)?

a. Chiyonokuni – Chiyonoumi

b. Churanoumi – Chiyonoumi

c. Churanoumi – Chiyonokuni

d. Aucune de ces paires – ils ont tous partagé la même division à un moment donné

10. Kotoshogiku n’était pas suffisamment rétabli pour combattre à 100 % en 2020. Dans aucun tournoi, il n’a pu engranger plus de…

a. Six victoires

b. Sept victoires

c. Huit victoires

d. Neuf victoires

11. Combien de lutteurs ont découvert le makuuchi en 2020 ?

a. Six

b. Sept

c. Huit

d. Neuf

12. Qui a obtenu cinq kashi koshi en makuuchi, cette année ?

a. Personne

b. Takakeisho

c. Takanosho

d. Takakeisho et Takanosho

13. Combien de combats Ura a-t-il perdu cette année ?

a. Quatre

b. Six

c. Huit

d. Dix

Ura a réalité un superbe retour cette année

14. Hanakaze combat toujours, âgé d’un demi-siècle ! Mais combien de kashi koshi a-t-il obtenu cette année ?

a. Zero

b. Un

c. Deux

d. Trois

15. Allons tout en bas du banzuke. Combien de victoires Hattorizakura a-t-il remporté cette année ?

a. Zéro

b. Une

c. Deux

d. Trois

Les réponses :

1. 2020 a été une année à oublier pour les yokozuna, qui vont devoir obtenir au moins dix victoires en janvier. Combien de victoires ont-ils obtenu à eux deux en 2020 ?

c. 37. 24 pour Hakuho, et seulement 13 pour Kakuryu. Ce n’est à mon avis pas une surprise si tous deux risquent d’être contraints à la retraite, début 2021.

2. A combien de combats Hakuho a-t-il participé en 2020 (en prenant en compte uniquement les honbasho, mais ni les défaites par défaut, ni les torinaoshi) ?

b. 30. Trois combats en janvier, quinze en mars et douze en juillet.

3. Et Kakuryu? Combien de fois a-t-il combattu en 2020 ?

b. 20. Quatre combats en janvier, quinze en mars, et un seul en juillet.

4. Concentrons-nous à présent sur les ozeki. Combien de fois un ozeki a-t-il obtenu un résultat négatif ?

b. Quatre fois, et par quatre lutteurs différents: Asanoyama (1-2-12) et Shodai (3-2-10) en novembre ; Takakeisho (7-8) en mars, et n’oublions pas Goeido (5-10), en janvier !

5. Allons plus bas dans le banzuke. Mitakeumi a eu une année 2020 (très) décevante. Combien de make koshi a-t-il obtenu ?

b. Deux, en janvier et en novembre. Mitakeumi va débuter l’année 2021 tout comme il a débuté 2020 : en-dessous du rang de sekiwake, pas de yusho, et une campagne d’ozeki avortée. En un mot, typique de Mitakeumi.

6. Tokushoryu, de son côté, a de toute évidence eu une belle année 2020, remportant le premier tournoi, puis conservant sa place en makuuchi. Après sa victoire surprise en janvier, combien d’autres kashi koshi a-t-il obtenu ?

b. Une seule fois, en novembre (8-7). Il a eu un retour de bâton en mars (4-11), mais a obtenu des résultats corrects en juillet et septembre, ratant le kashi koshi de peu (7-8).

7. Amusons-nous à présent avec les noms: laquelle de ces paires de lutteurs a été dans la même division, à un moment quelconque de l’année 2020 ? (1/3)?

c. Oshoryu – Shohoryu. Hoshoryu a atteint le juryo en novembre 2019, alors que Shohoryu est toujours en makushita. Kaisho a été relégué du juryo en novembre 2019, tandis que Kaisei est revenu en makuuchi en janvier 2020. Ainsi, la seule paire à avoir partagé la même division est Oshoryu – Shohoryu. En réalité, ils se trouvent toujours tous les deux en makushita.

Le yumitori shiki : Shohoryu

8. Même question: laquelle de ces paires de lutteurs a combattu dans la même division en 2020 (2/3)?

c. Tomisakae – Tokisakae. Daishoho n’a jamais été mieux classé que juryo 3, et a terminé l’année en makushita. Terunofuji est descendu si bas dans le banzuke qu’il a pu saluer Fujinoteru, mais il a débuté l’année en juryo. Tomisakae et Tokisakae ont été ensemble en makushita.

9. Cette fois, laquelle de ces paires n’a PAS combattu dans la même division (3/3)?

d. Aucune de ces paires – ils ont tous partagé la même division à un moment donné. C’était une question piège ! Churanoumi et Chiyonoumi ont été trois fois ensemble en juryo, en mars, en juillet et en novembre. Churanoumi a finalement passé toute l’année en juryo ; ainsi, il a rencontré Chiyonokuni lors de son seul tournoi en juryo, en septembre. Chiyonoumi était en makushita en septembre, et n’y a donc PAS rencontré Chiyonokuni – mais les DEUX étaient en makushita, en janvier 2020.

10. Kotoshogiku n’était pas suffisamment rétabli pour combattre à 100 % en 2020. Dans aucun tournoi, il n’a pu engranger plus de…

c. Huit victoires, en juillet

11. Combien de lutteurs ont découvert le makuuchi en 2020 ?

a. Six : Kiribayama (janvier), Kotonowaka (mars), Kotoshoho (juillet), Tobizaru, Hoshoryu (septembre) and Akua (novembre) sont les nouveaux venus de 2020 – et ils débuteront tous l’année 2021 en makuuchi.

12. Qui a obtenu cinq kashi koshi en makuuchi, cette année ?

a. Personne. Si les deux lutteurs mentionnés ont eu une belle année 2020, tous deux ont eu un résultat négatif de sept victoires pour huit défaites, plus tôt cette année (Takanosho en janvier, Takakeisho en mars).

13. Combien de combats Ura a-t-il perdu cette année ?

c. Huit. Un match en juillet, un en septembre, et six en novembre. Il a remporté deux yusho consécutifs en jonidan et sandanme.

14. Hanakaze combat toujours, âgé d’un demi-siècle ! Mais combien de kashi koshi a-t-il obtenu cette année ? b. Un seul, 4-3 en mars. Il va être relégué en jonokuchi pour le tournoi de janvier.

15. Allons tout en bas du banzuke. Combien de victoires Hattorizakura a-t-il remporté cette année ?

Hattorizakura n’a plus remporté le moindre match depuis janvier 2019

a. Zéro. Pas une grosse surprise, malheureusement…