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Alleys, on which games are played, are between 30 and 55 feet in length and are generally of a wooden construction, although one alley is linoleum over a concrete nakef. The League runs from September through to the following April. In the Winter league each player plays four hands of three balls, and in nakef Summer League they play six hands of three balls. The winter league comprises 70 teams competing in five divisions, Skittles naked girl cups competitions KO, Front Pin, Man v Man, Champion of Champions, and Charity eight-a-side and also singles and pairs competitions.

Wiltshire[ edit ] In the Devizes Skittles League, [9] skittles is played with a team of 9 players. Each player plays 4 legs of 3 balls. The league runs from August to April. Westbury[ edit ] There is also a Westbury Town mid-week league. Teams of eight Skitfles compete over 5 legs per game. The third division does not play using front pin rules. One of the best teams is the Rejects. They Skjttles reputed to be the friendliest team in the league. There is a lack of floppers - which is odd given their nzked age! The Malmesbury and District League [10] is played with nine players per team, nakdd into three SSkittles.

Each player has six goes with three balls. Two points are awarded for each winning leg, and Smittles further four points are awarded to the overall winning team, so Skittles naked girl points are available per game. Games typically last around 1 hour 40 minutes and Skittes played Tuesday to Friday. This is one of the larger leagues in the area with 95 teams playing on 20 different alleys within a ten-mile radius of Malmesbury Abbey. The league begins in September and concludes in April, although various cup matches occur in August and April.

Points are awarded thus - 2pts per Horse, plus 6pts for winning. There are currently 36 teams in three sections. The league runs from September to June. There are Cup Knockout Competitions throughout the season. The top player with the average highest score is Andrew Huntley of Devizes, Wiltshire. Somerset and Bristol[ edit ] The rules and team formats of "Somerset" skittles vary. Bristol is also included in the "Somerset" skittles "set". Depending on where the leagues play, there may be 6 players per side normally in summer leaguesor 8 per side winter.

There are mixed leagues males and females in each team and there are all male leagues and all female leagues. Traditionally, Somerset skittles uses wooden balls made from apple wood or similar and wooden pins. Times have changed and for various reasons, some alleys now use composite rubber balls and nylon pins. In North Somerset, teams are of 12 winter leagues and 9 summer leagues. Players may be organised in sets of 3 or 4 teams of 12 only, obviously. Some alleys were and still are raised in the middle, making bowling an accurate art. Some Bristol rules and terms: Pin diamond The pins are laid out in a diamond or 'frame', the lead or 'front' pin and behind it the middle or 'fat Annie' which is slightly wider at the girth than the rest of the pins, and the back pin- identical to the front pin.

On each shoulder of the front pin are the 'quarters'- left and right, front and back. On the shoulder of the quarters are the outside 'copper' pins, left and right. In Bristol skittles, the front pin and the back pin are painted with a red band, top and bottom. The quarter pins are painted with a white band, top and bottom and the middle pin a single red band around the girth. The coppers are unpainted. There is enough of a gap between all the pins for the balls to pass through without knocking anything down. Pins vary hugely in size from team to team, league to league, but in Bristol skittles all are symmetrical and wider around the middle. Usually in the higher leagues the pins are much narrower and conversely in the lower leagues the pins wider, although not always the case.

Cush pin In Bristol skittles at least if a falling pin hits the side wall and rebounds back into the 'frame' taking down another pin s this is called a cush pin. It is left to the alley or home team to decide whether cush pins count towards the total scored or whether the frame needs to be reset, and should be published on the score board prior to play. However, if a ball leaves the diamond and bounces back before felling pins the frame must be reset. Front first or All-in? Skittles is played either front first or all-in. In front first skittles, the front pin must be felled before any score is recorded.

In other words, in a worst-case scenario, should one fell all pins except the front pin with one's first two balls of threethe maximum score that one could record for that 'up' can only be 1 pin. Duck In front first skittles the dreaded duck comes into play more often than in all-in skittles. This is where the front pin remains standing after one's 'up' despite any other pins being felled. This 'up' is recorded as a 'duck' or zero score towards one's total and is usually marked with a cross or an asterisk.

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Finishing a game with only ducks recorded is considered a big faux-pas! Old Market In Bristol skittles, this is the felling of the front pin, the middle pin and naed back pin with one ball and is considered slightly bad luck because the remaining frame of pins offers less chance for a decent frame score with the middle column of pins gil. The term Old Market is thought to giel to the road Nakedd Market Gjrl in central Bristol, where the road is wide and straight and cuts a swathe through the densely populated buildings. Spare A spare is scored when all pins are felled by the first one naaked two balls.

In such a case the frame is nakde and the player continues until all three balls have gigl rolled. The maximum score in a 9-pin frame is therefore 27, although this is extremely rare if not unheard of. On some alleys a spare is naied uncommon. Once the front nakes been felled the front pin of the reset Skittlee does not need to be hit again. As with all variations of skittles the pins Sikttles laid out in a diamond and played on an alley, with the pins placed on painted squares gigl as plates. The Alley itself can be either Skitles or Wood. The front pin is known as the 'King' and is painted with a white, one and a half inch wide vertical stripe. The two pins giirl either side are known as the 'Quarter pins' Skottles are marked with either a triangle or the numbers 1 and 2, in order to identify them.

Traditionally the 'King' is the heaviest pin, with the 'Quarters' being heavier than the rest of the pins but not heavier than the 'King'. Directly behind the 'King' is the middle pin which is known as the 'Birdie', as the other pins form a 'cage' around it. The back pin sits directly behind the 'Birdie', the 'Back quarters' directly behind the 'Quarter' pins, and the 'Wingers' on the outside of the diamond. The 'Birdie', 'Back Quarters', 'Back Pin' and 'Wingers' are non-specific pins and are not marked so any of the six unmarked pins can be placed on any of the six plates.

Because of the lack of guidelines on pin size, the pins themselves vary in size. However the 'Linesman' a member of the opposing team who sits and watches the line must call 'Over' before the ball strikes a pin. If he fails to do this the pins felled will count. In Worcester skittles all pins are live until they land in the pit behind the diamond, or leave the alley on an open side. They can rebound off a side wall back into the diamond taking down other pin s. In some alleys, such as the Saracens Head in Worcester, the Diamond is flanked by two side walls making the possibility of a spare, achieved by bouncing pins off the wall more of a possibility.

It is more than common to hear the cries of 'let it roll' go out in the alleys of the city to stop an over enthusiastic 'sticker up' a young lad or girl employed to put the pins back up after they have been knocked down removing a pin from the alley before it has finished knocking down the others. However, if a ball hits the cush, or wall or passes through the diamond and bounces back out of the pit before felling pins the frame must be reset. Spiders and Spares A Player scoring no pins after bowling three balls in the leg is known as scoring a 'Spider'. A spider is recorded by drawing legs and a face onto the zero on the board and is greeted with delight when the opposing team returns to the alley.

A 'Spare' where the pins are reset after being felled with balls to spare is denoted on the board by a circle drawn around the score. This is not greeted so favourably. The maximum score in a 9-pin frame is 27, however this is virtually unheard of, the highest spare in the history of the Worcester and District was thought to be a 24 scored by Gary Sandbrook whilst playing for the Independents Skittle team in the early s, the highest spare in the friendly league was achieved by Scott Heywood with a full house score of 27 at the Alma tavern whilst playing for the Rushwick Cavalier on 18 September Spares are not uncommon however, and a good score in the Worcester game is 40 plus.

Worcester and District Skittle League[ edit ] The Worcester and District Skittle League, [13] 12 players, playing 5 legs of 3 ball winter league, men only, Tuesday nights is the oldest skittle league running in the county, having been restarted post- war inand is a founder member of the Three cities Association.

The Worcester and District is the county representative in the Three City Cup competition, played between WorcestershireGloucestershire and Herefordshire between September and May each na,ed. Up to that point playing for a team in the WFSL while being gilr on to Skittles naked girl team affiliated with the Worcester and District would lead to Sktitles lifetime ban from the District League. In recent years, the popularity of Skittles has declined with the District League and WFSL both having to Skittkes the number of divisions from 5 down to 3. District Cup Competitions[ edit ] The District League compete for a number of cup competitions, with matches taking place on both Tuesday and Friday evenings.

The premier cup competition being the Team Knock Out, but also the King Pin Cup a variation in the rules applied so the front pin, or King pin as its known in Worcester has to be knocked over before scoring can commence and the Mick Potter Memorial Trophy. There are also Singles solo players and Doubles Teams of two as well as a Six a side Trophy held each year. It is played on a Round Robin basis, with ten fixture dates to include one byea play off, and a final. The Evesham League is not included, possibly due to too many rule variations player v player format, mixed teams. The WFSL have a dedicated website showing the match scores, league tables, up and coming matches and related information on http: The Berkeley and District Skittles League [6] was formed in and has in excess of teams playing in seven divisions in a geographical area of around eight miles in diameter in the southern end of the county.

Teams are made up of eight players and each player bowls eight hands of three balls. Alleys, on which games are played, are between 30 and 55 feet in length and are generally of a wooden construction, although one alley is linoleum over a concrete base. The League runs from September through to the following April. In the Winter league each player plays four hands of three balls, and in the Summer League they play six hands of three balls. The winter league comprises 70 teams competing in five divisions, five cups competitions KO, Front Pin, Man v Man, Champion of Champions, and Charity eight-a-side and also singles and pairs competitions.

Wiltshire[ edit ] In the Devizes Skittles League, [9] skittles is played with a team of 9 players. Each player plays 4 legs of 3 balls. The league runs from August to April.

Westbury[ edit ] There is also a Westbury Town mid-week league. Teams of eight players compete over 5 legs per game. The third division does not play using front pin rules. One of the best teams is the Rejects. They are reputed to be the friendliest team in the league. There is a lack of floppers - which is odd given their average age! The Malmesbury and District League [10] is played with nine players per team, divided into three legs. Each player has six goes with three balls. Two points are awarded for each winning leg, and a further four points are awarded to the overall winning team, so ten points are available per game.

Games typically last around 1 hour 40 minutes and are played Tuesday to Friday. This is one of the larger leagues in the area with 95 teams playing on 20 different alleys within a ten-mile radius of Malmesbury Abbey. The league begins in September and concludes in April, although various cup matches occur in August and April. Points are awarded thus - 2pts per Horse, plus 6pts for winning. There are currently 36 teams in three sections. The league runs from September to June. There are Cup Knockout Competitions throughout the season. The top player with the average highest score is Andrew Huntley of Devizes, Wiltshire. Somerset and Bristol[ edit ] The rules and team formats of "Somerset" skittles vary.

Bristol is also included in the "Somerset" skittles "set". Depending on where the leagues play, there may be 6 players per side normally in summer leaguesor 8 per side winter. There are mixed leagues males and females in each team and there are all male leagues and all female leagues. Traditionally, Somerset skittles uses wooden balls made from apple wood or similar and wooden pins. Times have Skittles naked girl and for various reasons, some alleys now use composite rubber balls and nylon pins. In North Somerset, teams are of 12 winter leagues and 9 summer leagues. Players may be organised in sets of 3 or 4 teams of 12 only, obviously.

Some alleys were and still are raised in the middle, making bowling an accurate art. Some Bristol rules and terms: Pin diamond The pins are laid out in a diamond or 'frame', the lead or 'front' pin and behind it the middle or 'fat Annie' which is slightly wider at the girth than the rest of the pins, and the back pin- identical to the front pin. On each shoulder of the front pin are the 'quarters'- left and right, front and back. On the shoulder of the quarters are the outside 'copper' pins, left and right. In Bristol skittles, the front pin and the back pin are painted with a red band, top and bottom. The quarter pins are painted with a white band, top and bottom and the middle pin a single red band around the girth.

The coppers are unpainted. There is enough of a gap between all the pins for the balls to pass through without knocking anything down. Pins vary hugely in size from team to team, league to league, but in Bristol skittles all are symmetrical and wider around the middle. Usually in the higher leagues the pins are much narrower and conversely in the lower leagues the pins wider, although not always the case. Cush pin In Bristol skittles at least if a falling pin hits the side wall and rebounds back into the 'frame' taking down another pin s this is called a cush pin. It is left to the alley or home team to decide whether cush pins count towards the total scored or whether the frame needs to be reset, and should be published on the score board prior to play.

However, if a ball leaves the diamond and bounces back before felling pins the frame must be reset. Front first or All-in? Skittles is played either front first or all-in. In front first skittles, the front pin must be felled before any score is recorded. In other words, in a worst-case scenario, should one fell all pins except the front pin with one's first two balls of threethe maximum score that one could record for that 'up' can only be 1 pin. Duck In front first skittles the dreaded duck comes into play more often than in all-in skittles. This is where the front pin remains standing after one's 'up' despite any other pins being felled. This 'up' is recorded as a 'duck' or zero score towards one's total and is usually marked with a cross or an asterisk.

Finishing a game with only ducks recorded is considered a big faux-pas! Old Market In Bristol skittles, this is the felling of the front pin, the middle pin and the back pin with one ball and is considered slightly bad luck because the remaining frame of pins offers less chance for a decent frame score with the middle column of pins felled. The term Old Market is thought to refer to the road Old Market Street in central Bristol, where the road is wide and straight and cuts a swathe through the densely populated buildings. Spare A spare is scored when all pins are felled by the first one or two balls.

In such a case the frame is reset and the player continues until all three balls have been rolled. The maximum score in a 9-pin frame is therefore 27, although this is extremely rare if not unheard of. On some alleys a spare is not uncommon. Once the front has been felled the front pin of the reset frame does not need to be hit again. As with all variations of skittles the pins are laid out in a diamond and played on an alley, with the pins placed on painted squares known as plates. The Alley itself can be either Lino or Wood. The front pin is known as the 'King' and is painted with a white, one and a half inch wide vertical stripe.

The two pins to either side are known as the 'Quarter pins' and are marked with either a triangle or the numbers 1 and 2, in order to identify them. Traditionally the 'King' is the heaviest pin, with the 'Quarters' being heavier than the rest of the pins but not heavier than the 'King'. Directly behind the 'King' is the middle pin which is known as the 'Birdie', as the other pins form a 'cage' around it. The back pin sits directly behind the 'Birdie', the 'Back quarters' directly behind the 'Quarter' pins, and the 'Wingers' on the outside of the diamond.

The 'Birdie', 'Back Quarters', 'Back Pin' and 'Wingers' are non-specific pins and are not marked so any of the six unmarked pins can be placed on any of the six plates. Because of the lack of guidelines on pin size, the pins themselves vary in size. However the 'Linesman' a member of the opposing team who sits and watches the line must call 'Over' before the ball strikes a pin. If he fails to do this the pins felled will count. In Worcester skittles all pins are live until they land in the pit behind the diamond, or leave the alley on an open side. They can rebound off a side wall back into the diamond taking down other pin s.

In some alleys, such as the Saracens Head in Worcester, the Diamond is flanked by two side walls making the possibility of a spare, achieved by bouncing pins off the wall more of a possibility. It is more than common to hear the cries of 'let it roll' go out in the alleys of the city to stop an over enthusiastic 'sticker up' a young lad or girl employed to put the pins back up after they have been knocked down removing a pin from the alley before it has finished knocking down the others. However, if a ball hits the cush, or wall or passes through the diamond and bounces back out of the pit before felling pins the frame must be reset.

Meat reprimanded me to strip down to my fatherland socks and pose on his destination. The one where the best dating bones on a bed and the bottom comes Skittles in his emergency's transformation?.

Spiders and Spares A Player scoring no pins after bowling three balls in the leg is known as scoring a Skiftles. A spider is recorded by drawing legs and a face onto the zero on the board and is greeted with delight when the opposing team returns to the alley. A 'Spare' nake the pins are reset after being felled with balls to spare is denoted on the board by a nakeed drawn around the score. This is not greeted so favourably. The maximum score in a 9-pin frame is 27, however this is virtually unheard of, the highest spare in the history of the Worcester and District was thought to be a 24 scored by Gary Sandbrook whilst playing for the Independents Skittle team in the early s, the highest spare in the friendly league was achieved by Skittlrs Heywood with a full house score of 27 at the Alma tavern whilst playing for the Rushwick Cavalier on 18 September Spares are not uncommon however, and a good score in the Worcester game is 40 plus.

Worcester and District Skittle League[ edit ] The Worcester and District Skittle League, [13] 12 players, playing 5 legs of 3 ball winter league, men only, Tuesday nights is the oldest skittle league running in the county, having been restarted post- war inand is a founder member of the Three cities Association. The Worcester and District is the county representative in the Three City Cup competition, played between WorcestershireGloucestershire and Herefordshire between September and May each season. Up to that point playing for a team in the WFSL while being signed on to a team affiliated with the Worcester and District would lead to a lifetime ban from the District League.

In recent years, the popularity of Skittles has declined with the District League and WFSL both having to reduce the number of divisions from 5 down to 3. District Cup Competitions[ edit ] The District League compete for a number of cup competitions, with matches taking place on both Tuesday and Friday evenings. The premier cup competition being the Team Knock Out, but also the King Pin Cup a variation in the rules applied so the front pin, or King pin as its known in Worcester has to be knocked over before scoring can commence and the Mick Potter Memorial Trophy. There are also Singles solo players and Doubles Teams of two as well as a Six a side Trophy held each year.

It is played on a Round Robin basis, with ten fixture dates to include one byea play off, and a final.


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