Sir Issaac Vivian Alexander Richards, now a retired cricketer whom represented the West Indies. He is a robust warrior in the battle field with a bat in his hands as a weapon of destruction. His great ability with the bat not only played a huge role in the Test and International cricket, but also played an integral part beyond the boundaries of racial tension and colonial identity. Straight after watching the documentary Fire in Babylon 2010, I was closely drawn by Sir Viv Richards’s character, prowess and his absolute ‘swagger’. His face resembled simmering anger, daring confidence in his own ability to never wear a protective helmet. The likes Michael Hold, Andy Roberts, Colin Croft, Joel Garner and Clive Lloyd are also included in the Players Profile, resembling their impactful roles within and beyond this sport against all the odds put against the West Indian Cricket Team, these individuals proved to be more than cricket itself. Within the visual illustration of the players profiles, some in black and white and some in colour conveying the racial tension found in this sports. For example how the former Proteas player ‘Makhaya Ntini’ found himself feeling ‘forever lonely’ in a team, which is somehow ironical. The former Proteas fast bowler told SABC that, “You’d watch friends calling each other and them having plans right in front of you and then you’d be skipped. When you walk into a breakfast room and you’re the first one there- you’d see the next person that walks in, he will never come to sit next to you. It’s that loneliness….we’re playing in the same time, bowl to them, wear the same clothes and sing the same national anthem”, complied by Lynn Butler, Sport24.