To boo or not to boo - that is the question
Is it wrong to boo a kick? If you want my honest answer, I don't think it is.
I'm all for it. In every part of the world, in every sporting contest, the crowd at the event likes to get behind its team. Part of that is making a noise to put the opposition off.
We can claim that rugby is somehow a saintly game but I like to hear a crowd getting involved and making a racket to disrupt a kicker.
So there we are. The rock at The Jam House was good on Saturday night and thanks to the Scottish rugby team for turning up to support the Hearts & Heroes charity and to Chris Cusiter for playing the guitar.
I am writing this in Heathrow with three hours sleep under my belt and my check-in complete for Penang.
The oldest rugby fixture in the world finished without a try - for the third time in succession at Murrayfield. And here is my main point. Do England actually know what they are trying to do on the pitch?
You can see shape and guile from Scotland, with Dan Parks channelling the ball to runners in open spaces and inventive use of the occasional long throw at the line-out.
But England? I want England to play with dash and élan but there were times when they looked lost and didn't know what was going to happen next, as their forwards bunched together in midfield like those wildebeest by the crocodile-infested river.
What about the Scots? I was pleased for Graeme Morrison, who had the kind of game we all know he can play, and for Max Evans.
His brother Thom gave a team talk on Friday night where he presented his rugby jersey to team doctor James Robson. James had acted quickly to rescue Thom after his injury in Cardiff and had cut the jersey from his body. Thom had it repaired and made an emotional speech during which he thanked the doctor.
There wasn't a dry eye in the place and that set the tone for a stirring afternoon.
OK, it wasn't a victory, but I spent 15 minutes pitch-side and I can only tell you that at that level the hits and commitment were frightening.
It was Al Kellock who said after the game that for Scotland to beat England everyone in blue has to play the game of their life. And that is what they looked like they were trying to do.
The scrums on both sides were a mess, but you can see Scotland progressing.
Next up for Scotland is Ireland, which will be tough.
Anyway, the big Jumbo calls and I will update from Malaysia, the country of my birth.
Do you agree with me when it comes to booing? I can't see a problem - the game is moving on and the crowd must be given a chance to help and hinder. Well, try asking a French crowd to stop booing...