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Broad magic leaves England just on top
Stuart Broad etched his name in Lord's folklore - but England still had work to do to defy a West Indies fightback and clinch victory in the first Investec Test.
The world's number one team had Graeme Swann to thank for finally shifting Shivnarine Chanderpaul (91) just before tea on day four. But Broad, adding four for 93 to his first-innings career-best seven for 72, was again the principal driving force as England bowled West Indies out for 345 - a lead of 191.
England's chase got off to a miserable start when Andrew Strauss fenced a nasty ball from Kemar Roach straight to gully - and then James Anderson was unfortunate to go caught-behind, apparently off his shirt.
Earlier on, Broad became only the fourth cricketer to put his name on all three honours boards - for a century, five-wicket innings figures and 10 in a Test - helping to leave England with a perfectly feasible target on a benign and still relatively unworn surface.
Chanderpaul had lost his fifth-wicket partner Marlon Samuels (86) to the second new ball early in the afternoon, but he still stood between England and significant progress for nearly six and a half hours as West Indies, who on Saturday conceded a first-innings deficit of 155, moved back into three-figure credit.
Chanderpaul and Samuels' stand of 157 in 54 overs was the cornerstone of the tourists' resistance. They gave England's bowlers precious few moments of encouragement that a breakthrough might be on the way throughout a wicketless morning.
Samuels took the Windies back in front, with the first of two cuts for four from Swann's first two deliveries of the day. Chanderpaul, appropriately for his admirable but never pretty innings, completed his painstaking 50 with an inside edge past his stumps off Tim Bresnan for his sixth four.
Under floodlights in persistently murky conditions, England's seamers went into a holding role in anticipation of the second new ball. It was Broad who profited, when it became available, drawing the edge with full-length swing as Samuels drove without feet from the crease and was caught at second slip.
He had demonstrated to his team-mates, though, that Chanderpaul was not the only one capable of permanence - and Denesh Ramdin took his cue. With Chanderpaul gone, Darren Sammy bolstered the Windies still further with some fine driving - off Bresnan in particular - until Broad bounced him out.
Broad struck again in his next over when Roach speared a head-high catch straight to point. It took a good one from Anderson to get through Ramdin's defences, seven short of a third half-century of the innings.