The cartoon represents Virat Kohli (above) saying to Steven Smith to stop chatting and start buttering © Getty Images
The cartoon represents Virat Kohli (above) saying to Steven Smith to stop chatting and start buttering © Getty Images

Indian vice-captain Virat Kohli, who was recently in the news for giveing a funny send off to the Australian skipper Steven Smith following his dismissal, has been represented and mimicked by India’s leading dairy company, Amul in a cartoon. The cartoon represents Kohli saying to Steven Smith to stop chatting and start buttering. The compancy send out a tweet through it’s official twitter handle depicting the cartoon. The dismissal was in controversy as Smith was found to be chatting with the commentators over the microphone before getting dismissed off the next ball, that prompted Kohli to mock his dismissal instantly. Full Cricket Scorecard: India vs Australia 2015-16, 2nd T20I at Melbourne

Earlier, Kohli explained what was behind his fiery ‘send-off’ of Steven Smith during the first T20 International earlier this week and said that it had nothing to do with the Australian wearing a microphone. Kohli had exchanged words with Smith after taking a catch to dismiss the Australian during the first T20 International at Adelaide Oval on Tuesday. The wicket came just moments after Smith had been talking to Channel Nine’s commentators, and some interpreted Kohli’s actions as a disapproval of the multi-tasking job Smith was doing. But during the innings break of today’s T20 clash at the MCG which India won to clinch the series, Kohli explained it was not related to what Smith was doing with the microphone but still everything to do with what the Australian had said in the middle of Adelaide Oval, reported PTI. Virat Kohli: Had no idea Steven Smith was on microphone during 1st India vs Australia 2015-16 T20I

Soon, hitting back at Virat Kohli for a send-off following his dismissal during the first Twenty20, Australia batsman Steven Smith said the chatter-box gesture by “emotional” Indian was not required at all, added PTI.

 

 

Smith lost his wicket soon after a live chat with TV Commentators, triggereing debate if the technology was doing more harm than good to the game