Asked By: Diego Taylor Date: created: Oct 25 2023

Who are favourites for 2023 Boat Race

Answered By: Evan Henderson Date: created: Oct 26 2023

The Boat Race 2023 Odds Several online betting sites have now have priced up The Boat Race men’s winner market for the 168th meeting in 2023. Oxford have been installed as the 4/7 favourites to retain their crown, with Cambridge being handed odds of 5/4.

Has Oxford or Cambridge won the boat race more?

The Men’s Boat Race
Contested by
CUBC OUBC
First boat race 10 June 1829
Annual event since 1856
Current champion Cambridge ( 2023 )
Course record Cambridge, 1998 (16 min 19 sec)
Course The Championship Course River Thames, London
Course length 4.2 miles (6.8 km)
Sponsor Gemini (since 2021)
Official charity Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI)
Trophy The Boat Race Trophy
Number of wins
Cambridge Oxford
86 81
There has been one dead heat, recorded in 1877,
Official website
www,theboatrace,org

table>

The Women’s Boat Race Contested by CUBC OUWBC First boat race 15 March 1927 First side-by-side race 1936 Annual event since 1964 Current champion Cambridge Course record Cambridge, 2022 (18 min 22 sec) Course The Championship Course River Thames, London (2015 onwards) Course length 4.2 miles (6.8 km) Sponsor Gemini (since 2021) Official charity Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) Trophy The Women’s Boat Race Trophy (since 2014) Previous courses The Isis, Oxford and River Cam, Cambridge 1927 to 1976 with several gaps River Thames, London 1929, 1935 Henley 1977 to 2014 except Dorney Lake 2001, 2013 Number of wins Cambridge Oxford 47 30 Official website www,theboatrace,org

The Boat Race is an annual set of rowing races between the Cambridge University Boat Club and the Oxford University Boat Club, traditionally rowed between open-weight eights on the River Thames in London, England, It is also known as the University Boat Race and the Oxford and Cambridge Boat Race,

There are separate men’s and women’s races, as well as races for reserve crews. The men’s race was first held in 1829 and has been held annually since 1856, except during the First and Second World Wars (although unofficial races were conducted) and the COVID-19 pandemic in 2020. The first women’s event was in 1927 and the race has been held annually since 1964.

Since 2015, the women’s race has taken place on the same day and course, and since 2018 the combined event of the two races has been referred to as the Boat Race. The Championship Course has hosted the vast majority of the races. It covers a 4.2-mile (6.8 km) stretch of the Thames in West London, from Putney to Mortlake,

Other locations have been used, including a stretch of the River Great Ouse which was the venue for the 2021 race, Members of both crews are traditionally known as blues and each boat as a ” Blue Boat “, with Cambridge in light blue and Oxford in dark blue, As of 2023, Cambridge has won the men’s race 86 times and Oxford 81 times, with one dead heat, and has led Oxford in cumulative wins since 1930.

In the women’s race, Cambridge have won the race 45 times and Oxford 30 times, and has led Oxford in cumulative wins since 1966. A reserve boat race has been held since 1965 for the men and since 1966 for the women. In most years over 250,000 people watch the race from the banks of the river.

Has the boat race ever ended in a draw?

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

34th Boat Race
A depiction of the finish of the 1877 University Boat Race
Date 24 March 1877
Winner No winner
Margin of victory Dead heat
Winning time 24 minutes 8 seconds
Overall record (Cambridge–Oxford) 16–17
Umpire Joseph William Chitty (Oxford)
← 1876 1878 →

/td>

The 34th Boat Race took place on 24 March 1877. The Boat Race is an annual side-by-side rowing race between crews from the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge along the River Thames, The race ended in a dead heat, the only time the event has ended in such a fashion.

Asked By: Howard Wood Date: created: Aug 06 2023

Is felix ok after Boat Race

Answered By: Justin Hughes Date: created: Aug 08 2023

Oxford rower Felix Drinkall is taken to hospital after Boat Race

  • Felix Drinkall was carried away on a stretcher following the 168th Boat Race
  • The Oxford strokeman was reported to be conscious when taken to hospital
  • Cambridge had triumphed in the men’s race to add to their women’s victory

By Published: 18:09 BST, 26 March 2023 | Updated: 23:42 BST, 26 March 2023

  • Oxford rower Felix Drinkall has been taken to hospital for check-ups after appearing to collapse as
  • The Oxford crew rowed their boat to the bank following the completion of the race to ensure Drinkall could be treated by medical staff.
  • The reported Drinkall was conscious and had been taken to hospital in an ambulance to undergo check ups.
  • Boat Club President Tassilo von Mueller said the team had been concerned for Drinkall following the race.

‘I don’t know how Felix is, he wasn’t great in the boat,’ Von Mueller said. ‘I hope he is alright.’ Oxford’s Felix Drinkall (front of the boat) appeared to collapse following the men’s Boat Race The Oxford rower was taken to hospital for check ups following the conclusion of the race Cambridge triumphed in the race to add to the university’s earlier success in the women’s race

  1. The Boat Race’s official website later confirmed Drinkall – along with another rower – was ‘doing well’ after receiving medical treatment.
  2. ‘Two Oxford University Boat Club athletes received medical attention following today’s Men’s Race,’ the statement said.
  3. ‘We are pleased to confirm that both are doing well and we would like to thank the RNLI, St John’s Ambulance and the London Ambulance service.
  4. Cambridge’s celebrations were subdued following the race, amid concern over Drinkall’s condition.
  5. The Cambridge team had recorded their fourth win in five editions of the annual race after cox Jasper Parish’s bold early move to steer closer to the bank.
  6. His decision paid off as Cambridge opened up an advantage on their rivals, which they maintained to the finish.
  7. The result extended Cambridge’s overall lead in the annual race with 86 wins to Oxford’s 81.
  8. Cambridge recorded a Boat Race double on the River Thames after their to stretch their lead in the contest to 47-30.

: Oxford rower Felix Drinkall is taken to hospital after Boat Race

Is Oxford crew member OK?

It read: ‘Two Oxford University Boat Club athletes received medical attention following today’s Men’s Race. ‘We are pleased to confirm that both are doing well and we would like to thank the RNLI, St John’s Ambulance and the London Ambulance service.’

Has Felix Drinkall recovered?

He was lifted out of the seat and put into their boat, which raced him to the bank for medical attention. Fortunately he quickly recovered, though he was taken to hospital for a check-up. But the pain will not have left him. Poor Drinkall: it was his fourth attempt to win the race.

How long does Boat Race take?

A challenge is issued – The first boat race was the result of a challenge issued to Oxford by Cambridge in 1829. It was rowed on the Thames at Henley. Oxford wore dark blue jerseys, later to become the Oxford blue, and Cambridge donned pink sashes. Oxford were the first winners.

The second race was staged in 1836 when Cambridge adopted their own light blue, and was rowed on a five and three-quarter mile stretch of the Thames between Westminster and Putney. The first women’s boat race took place in 1929 and became a permanent fixture in the 1960s. In 2015, the men’s and women’s races took place on the same course and the same day, for the first time.

Today the 4.5 mile course, which was first used in 1845, stretches from Putney to Mortlake. The race is held in March or early April, after the captain of the previous year’s losing team issues a formal challenge. The average time taken to complete the course is 20 minutes, but the Cambridge men’s crew holds the record for the fastest time of 16 minutes and 19 seconds, achieved in 1998.

  • Cambridge sank in 1859 and 1978, Oxford in 1925 and 1951, and both boats went down in 1912 when the race was started in a virtual gale.
  • The most recent sinking occurred in 1984, when a Cambridge boat sank after ramming a barge before they were even under starter’s orders.
  • The remains of the boat now have pride of place in a Cambridge public house, and have been signed by all crew members.

Oxford made history in 1981 with the selection of the first female cox in the men’s race, Sue Brown. She coxed the men’s crew to victory in both 1981 and 1982. In 2012 the men’s race was stopped while Oxford were leading due to a swimmer in the river. After the re-start the crew’s blades clashed, destroying the spoon on the end of Oxford’s Hanno Weinhausen’s blade.

The current score for the men’s race stands at 85 to Cambridge, 80 to Oxford, with one controversial dead heat in 1877. The women’s race stands at 45 to Cambridge, 30 to Oxford.

The boat races are the most famous of the Varsity Matches and have a huge audience on television, radio and online. In 2015, at least 4.8 million people in the UK alone tuned into the women’s race and 6.2 million the men’s, and on average more than 100 million watch the races worldwide each year. Around a quarter of a million people are estimated to watch from the riverbank on the day.

Who won the Cambridge Oxford Boat Race 2023?

The Women’s Boat Race underway – photo by Benedict Tufnell / Row360 for The Gemini Boat Race Home News Cambridge claim clean sweep in Boat Race 2023 Cambridge’s men wrestled back their Boat Race title from Oxford in a closely fought event, with their women counterparts also prevailing earlier to win a sixth straight race.

The 77th Women’s Race enjoyed a closely fought start before Cambridge started edging away to eventually win comfortably, four and a quarter lengths ahead of their rivals. The 168 Men’s Race was a more tightly contested affair, with Oxford pulling away at the start with their weight advantage. Cambridge then slowly hauled themselves back into the lead in the latter stages and held on to win by just over a length.

The Boat Race took place on The Championship Course, also referred to as the Tideway. The University of Oxford’s Vice-Chancellor, Professor Irene Tracey, said: ‘What a day at the races with heroic battles on choppy waters for our rowing crews. Gutsy performances and proud of Oxford’s efforts, but Cambridge were victorious and my warmest congratulations to them and their coaches.

How long is the boat race 2023?

Putney to Mortlake – The Boat Race course, known as the Championship Course is 4 miles, 374 yards or 6.8 km long. It stretches between Putney and Mortlake on the River Thames in South West London. This course was first used for The Men’s Boat Race in 1845 and has been used for every Men’s Boat Race since; apart from 1846, 1856 and 1863 when the race was held in the opposite direction between Mortlake and Putney and 2021 when the Race was held in Ely.

What is the most famous Boat Race in the world?

3. America’s Cup – The America’s Cup is one of the oldest international sailboat racing events, dating back to 1851. Its prestigious reputation attracts the top professional sailors, yacht designers and the majority of wealthy entrepreneurs and sponsors. The competition is not only focused on sailing skills but also on sail design.

Why is Boat Race famous?

The Women’s Boat Race – The Women’s Boat Race first took place in 1927 and it was at this stage, not a side-by-side race but a contest of time and style. From 1935 the women’s races became a side by side contest, held alternately on the River Cam in Cambridge or The Isis in Oxford.

How many boats are in the Ocean Race 2023?

Participants. A total of 11 boats are participating in the race, 5 in the IMOCA 60 class and 6 in the Volvo Ocean 65 class.

Asked By: Jesus Davis Date: created: Jan 07 2024

Why did Cambridge boat sink

Answered By: Geoffrey Reed Date: created: Jan 08 2024

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

124th Boat Race
Date 25 March 1978
Winner Oxford
Margin of victory Cambridge sank
Winning time 18 minutes 58 seconds
Overall record (Cambridge–Oxford) 68–55
Umpire James Crowden (Cambridge)
Other races
Reserve winner Goldie
Women’s winner Cambridge
← 1977 1979 →

/td>

The 124th Boat Race between crews from the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge took place on the River Thames on 25 March 1978. Umpired by former Cambridge rower James Crowden, Oxford won in a time of 18 minutes and 58 seconds. The race was complicated by bad weather, and when faced with choppy water, a strong headwind and horizontal, driving rain, the Cambridge boat, which lacked splashboards, took on water and sank.

Where is the best place to see the Boat Race?

Boat Race Fan Zones One of the places to watch the Boat Race is from one of the official fan zones. There are two official spots: The Hammersmith Fan park in Furnival Gardens and the Fulham Fan Park​ in Bishops Park.

What do you wear to the Oxford Cambridge boat race?

What to wear to the Boat Race – Compared to other events like the Henley Royal Regatta, the vibe at the Boat Race is much more relaxed and informal. There isn’t a dress code as such, but attire is always important for the more style-conscious among us.

Smart casual wear is advisable for the Oxford-Cambridge Boat Race. Nautical colours are a failsafe option, though wearing Oxford or Cambridge colours – dark blue and light blue respectively – can be considered a bit of a faux pas, unless you’ve rowed for either team. Double-breasted boating blazers are commonly worn at the Boat Race, while bold stripes are also a frequent sight among the crowd gathered to watch the action.

Just how bold you’re prepared to go here, however, is a matter for you to decide. Pastel shades such as blue, yellow or pink are also a popular choice among Boat Race spectators. You can’t really go wrong with a plain white cotton shirt, and the generally informal vibe means it’s best to go unbuttoned and without a tie.

Your safest choice of footwear will depend on the conditions on the day. Light brown loafers are generally a solid option, though you might need something a bit sturdier – wellies, for instance – if things get particularly muddy along the banks of the Thames. Judging by the Met Office’s weather forecast for this Sunday, conditions should at least be dry.

But with temperatures likely to be in the region of 10C, it’s probably advisable to wear a warm jacket and perhaps a fetching scarf. Get more news from CambridgeshireLive straight to your inbox for free HERE, Story Saved You can find this story in My Bookmarks.

How many times have boats sunk in the Boat Race?

That’s Weird: The 1912 Boat Race fiasco The Boat Race between Oxford and Cambridge Universities holds a bizarre grip on English collegiate athletics. It is astonishingly popular. In one instance, 15 million people tuned into the BBC to watch the Light and Dark Blue mens’ teams do battle, with almost 300,000 live spectators along the river itself.

From afar, it is difficult to see the appeal of watching 16 dudes rowing up the Thames while their coxes shout (presumably) helpful things at them, but it’s clearly there. The Race itself is a little more than four miles long, starting at Putney in southwest London and ending at Chiswick Bridge upstream (the Thames is tidal in London, so the Race is timed such that the flood tide pushes the current in the direction of rowing).

Modern crews can manage this in under 17 minutes, and the universities have had a lot of practice to get to those sorts of times. The first Boat Race was held in the 1820s, and barring wartime and pandemic interruptions it’s been an annual institution since the mid 1850s.

  • If you are like me and not particularly taken with the sport of rowing, the most interesting* of these Boat Races came more than a century ago.
  • It was 1912, and the outcome was that everyone sank.
  • The second-most interesting, at least from my point of view, was when Oxford recruited half of the American national team, who ended up mutinying against the rest of the crew and had to be replaced with reserves.

This would, of course, have been a more interesting story had it occurred mid-race. Sinking an eight-person racing shell is reasonably difficult. In the history of the Boat Race, it’s happened six times: Cambridge sank in 1859 and 1978, Oxford in 1925 and 1951, and, as previously mentioned both contrived to do it in 1912.

How? Terrible, terrible weather. The whole year was weird, Two weeks after the Boat Race fiasco, a rather more notable sinking took place in the North Atlantic, thanks in part to, A little later on, England would get its wettest summer in 200 years. Like I said: weird. On March 31st, the weirdness manifested itself in what The Observer described as a “keen and hard south-westerly wind which drove down the Thames between Putney and Mortlake,” raising the river into whitecaps.

When Cambridge, the first team out, took to their station, “many old watermen shook their heads and expressed the opinion that she could not weather what was, for the Thames, a heavy gale.” The skeptics were correct in their assessment of this particular teacup tempest.

  • Cambridge got off to the faster start, which only meant that they got in trouble more quickly.
  • By the time they were off Chiswick, a little more than halfway to the finish line, it was apparent that their boat was quickly becoming swamped by waves coming in over the sides.
  • Shortly thereafter, it turned one-way submarine, its crew newly aquatic.

Let’s check in on Oxford, who, uh: With water half-way up the gunwales of the boat, the sliding seats moving backwards and forward in a puddle, and legs nearly up to the knees in water, the craft became unworkable. Bourne and his men travelled on bravely, but they could only go a few yards farther before shipwreck overcame them at Chiswick Eyot.

Somehow the Oxford crew managed — apparently with the help of some spectators and a police office — to haul their boat out of the river, turn it upside down to dump all the water out, get back in, and pull like hell to finish the race. Cambridge, wrecked against the embankment at Harrod’s Wharf, had no such opportunity.

But as it turned out, the fact that Oxford completed the course didn’t actually matter. Mr. Pitman, the umpire, was of the mind that a race which saw both competitors sink ceased being a race at all, and declared the whole thing void and in need of rescheduling.

As The Times pointed out the next day, the delay constituted another hardship for the teams, who had to maintain their literally grueling training diet for another few days while everyone else got to go to the post-Race party: The crews deserve considerably sympathy, not only for the excessively aquatic nature of their pasttime as they pursued it on Saturday, but on the compulsory prolongation of their training period under singularly ironical circumstances.

Over the black broth of the training-table at Putney they must have turned with mingled feelings to the thought of the customary banquet in their honour which was being held, without them, in Trafalgar Square. Is this all far, far, far too English? Yes, obviously.

Who won the Boat Race in London 2023?

Cambridge University’s women secured a sixth consecutive Boat Race win over Oxford, before the men held off a late challenge to seal the double in difficult conditions on the River Thames in London.

Asked By: Jack Gonzalez Date: created: Oct 31 2023

Can you be disqualified in the Boat Race

Answered By: Jayden Cox Date: created: Nov 01 2023

The 10 Rules of the Boat Race – 1. The conduct of each race shall be the sole responsibility of the Umpire, who shall be chosen by mutual consent of the Presidents of the University Boat Clubs.2. The Umpire shall be responsible for positioning the stakeboats, which shall not be moved after the toss for choice of stations has taken place except with the agreement of both parties.3.

Each crew shall be attached to its stakeboat five minutes before the official start time of each race: lateness renders a crew liable to the award of a False Start from the Umpire. If, once the Umpire has commenced the starting sequence, the Umpire considers that there has been a False Start the Umpire shall at once recall the crews to their stakeboats and shall award a False Start to the offending crew.

A crew with two False Starts shall be disqualified.4. A boat’s proper course is such as will enable it to reach the winning post in the shortest possible time, provided that it allows ample water for the other crew to steer its proper course on the side on which it started, when that crew is in a position to enforce its right to that water.

But both boats shall pass through the centre arches of Hammersmith and Barnes Bridges. A boat failing to keep to its proper course does so at its peril in the event of a foul occurring.5. The Umpire shall be the sole judge of a boat’s proper course. The Umpire may warn either or both crews when the Umpire considers that there is danger of a foul occurring, or if there is any obstruction on the course, but the Umpire shall not otherwise direct the steering of either crew.6.

It shall be considered a foul, when after each race has started, there shall be any physical contact between the boats, oars, or persons, of the two crews.7. In the event of a foul occurring either crew may claim, to the Umpire, that the other crew be disqualified.

If the crew making the claim was in its proper course, and the crew against whom the claim is made was out of its proper course, the latter shall be disqualified unless the foul was so slight as not to influence the race. In this case the crew against who the claim was made shall only be disqualified if, in the opinion of the Umpire, it has seriously or deliberately encroached on the course of the crew making the claim.8.

In the event of a serious or deliberate foul the Umpire shall disqualify the offending crew without waiting for a claim. The Umpire may do this at once or at any later time up to or immediately after the end of the race. (Note: This means that the Umpire may delay this decision, either in the interests of safety, or to see whether a foul has, in fact, influenced the result of the race).9.

The crews shall abide by their accidents. But the Umpire may declare “No Race”, and order a restart, or a re-row, (i) if either crew is interfered with by any outside agency to such an extent as to influence the result of the race. (ii) if, before reaching the end of the wall, either crew should suffer any serious accident or sinking or waterlogging, which is not due to the fault of any member of the crew concerned.10.

Refusal to abide by the decision of the Umpire, or to follow the Umpire’s instructions, shall render a crew liable to disqualification.

Asked By: Logan Ramirez Date: created: Jan 30 2023

What determines the winner in dragon boat racing

Answered By: Bruce Brooks Date: created: Feb 01 2023

Dragon Boating – Quick Guide Dragon boat racing is one of the most popular sports in the world. Though the origin of the sport is in Asian countries, many Non-Asian countries are also taking interest in this sport. From a study report it has been found that in China, 250,000 people gather to enjoy the dragon boat racing every year.

Out of which 50,000 people come to see from the practise time itself. This is not a race of individuals; rather it is teamwork where a large group of people generally between 20 and 50 sail a boat by paddling. Similarly other teams also participate in the race. The team whose boat’s dragon nose touches the finishing line is declared as winner.

Both men and women can participate in this sport.

Asked By: Ashton Smith Date: created: Jun 30 2023

How many times has a boat sank in the boat race

Answered By: Fred Thomas Date: created: Jul 03 2023

The annual Oxford Cambridge Boat Race is back on Sunday, April 3. As crews prepare to traverse the Thames between Putney and Mortlake, here’s a few things you might not know about one of the world’s most famous boat races Photo: The Boat Race 1 The Boat Race is an annual contest between two rowing crews from Oxford and Cambridge universities that takes place along the ‘Championship Course’, a four-and-a-quarter-mile stretch of the River Thames from Putney to Mortlake.2 The first Boat Race took place in 1829, but a little further down the river in Henley-on-Thames.

What began as a challenge between two former school friends has now become an annual event, which is watched by thousands along the banks of the river – and is broadcast to millions more around the world. The second race took place in 1836, which is when it moved to London. The first Women’s Boat Race took place in 1927.3 This year’s boat races, taking place on Sunday April 3, will be the 167th Men’s Race and the 76th Women’s Race.4 The current score between the two men’s clubs is Cambridge (racing in light blue) 84 and Oxford (racing in dark blue) 80, with one dead heat.

The current score for the women’s boat races is Cambridge 44, Oxford 30. The Thames course has been used since 1845, but the first women’s race wasn’t until 1927 5 A coin toss determines which side, or station, each team will race on – either Middlesex (Fulham/Chiswick) or Surrey (Putney/Barnes). Each side has its own advantages and disadvantages due to the bends in the river.6 The women’s race takes places first, at 2.23pm, with the men’s race following second at 3.23pm.7 The record time over the course in the Boat Race is 14 minutes 12 seconds, which was set by Cambridge, last year, in 2021.8 Multi-Olympic Gold Medalist Sir Matthew Pinsent CBE, World Champion and Olympic Silver Medallist Cath Bishop and actor/comedian Hugh Laurie are just three of the Boat Races notable alumni.9 Occasionally boats can sink! Sounds like we’re stating the obvious here but there have been six sinkings in the history of the Boat Race. The Putney/Barnes course is known as the Surrey side 10 The Boat Races are always umpired by an ‘old Blue’, with an ex-Oxford umpire alternating year on year with an ex-Cambridge umpire.11 The race passes under Hammersmith and Barnes Bridges – but neither crew are permitted to row through the centre arches.

Asked By: Matthew Powell Date: created: May 15 2023

Who steers in the boat race

Answered By: Brian Smith Date: created: May 16 2023

Coxswain (rowing) Member who steers the boat in a rowing crew A coxswain (far right), 8th and 7th position rowers at the Coxswain (right) with stroke, 7th, 6th, 5th and 4th position rowers, at in In a crew, the coxswain ( ; colloquially known as the cox or coxie ) is the member who does not row but steers the boat and faces forward, towards the,

The coxswain is responsible for steering the boat and coordinating the power and rhythm of the rowers. In some capacities, the coxswain is responsible for implementing the training regimen or race plan. Most coaches cannot communicate to boat/coxswain, so the coxswain is the “coach” in the boat. A coxswain is necessary in the first place because the rowers sit with their backs to the direction of travel.

In most racing, coxswains may be of either sex regardless of that of the rowers, and in fact are very often women, as the desired weight of a cox is generally as close to 125 lbs (USRowing) / 55 kg (World Rowing Federation) as possible; far more females than males fulfill that qualification (see Sex, and Weight, below).

Who wins in the boat race in Wednesday?

‘Wednesday’ Episode 2: Ending Explained – What Happened In The Canoe Race? – The Canoe race started the next day, and we saw Bianca had the plan to earn an easy win, but it wouldn’t be so easy for her as, this time, Wednesday was participating. Bianca instructed a siren from her squad to dive into the water to distract the other teams’ boats, allowing Bianca’s team to win.

  • Wednesday observed this and asked Thing to stop the Siren under the water.
  • The Siren was captured by Thing, while the other boats, along with Black Cat (Wednesday’s squad), made their way to the shore, where they had to retrieve the flags of their respective teams.
  • When everyone was gone to bring the flags, Thing distracted the jokers’ crew while Enid scratched their boat so that water could fill it.

But when Wednesday ran to bring the flag, she passed out beside Joseph Crackstone’s tomb and had another psychic vision of a blonde-haired Wednesday saying to her that she was the key. When Wednesday regained consciousness, she was already late, so she and her squad ran to the finishing point, while the Siren, freed from the trap, tried to attack Black Cat’s boat, but Thing leaped into the ocean to stop him, and Black Cat eventually arrived at the finishing point.

Weems congratulated Black Cat under Ophelia Hall on winning the Poe Cup, saying that Wednesday and her mother were similar because the last time Ophelia Hall had won the Poe Cup was under Morticia’s leadership. Wednesday sat beneath Edgar Allan Poe’s statue when she discovered what she was seeking. She noticed Poe holding the book she was looking for.

So, she went to the statue late at night and read the puzzles that were written on it. She solved the riddles and wrote those answers on paper to discover that all the first letters of each word stand for a phrase that was “Snap Twice.” She snapped twice, and the statue moved behind to reveal a secret corridor, into which Wednesday crept and discovered another library with numerous portraits of ex-students on the walls, one of which was her parent’s picture.

She discovered that book with the same watermark, and inside that book was the rest of that painting with a picture of a pilgrim on it. Wednesday eventually got the book, but in the meanwhile, she was kidnapped by someone who tied her face with black clothes. Wednesday suddenly felt some darkness in front of her, but she wasn’t afraid of that darkness.

In the next episode, we are going to find out what exactly happened to Wednesday. See more: ‘Wednesday’ Episode 1: Recap And Ending, Explained: How Did Wednesday Come To Nevermore Academy? Poulami Nanda Poulami Nanda hails from a medical background, yet her journey is to cross the boundaries of medicine and survive in the cinematic world. The surrealistic beauty of cinema and art has attracted her from a very young age. She loves to write poems, songs, and stories, but her dream is to write films someday.