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Broad gives England chance of victory
Stuart Broad's burst of four wickets for 12 runs helped leave England a target of 253 to win the second Investec Test at Headingley.
The hosts, whose number one Test status is under threat from South Africa this summer, had only 39 overs of the final day to pull off a remarkable series-levelling run chase.
Broad, who took five for 69, seized the moment after Kevin Pietersen had produced career-best figures of three for 52 with his part-time off-spin, and South Africa then piled on the pressure by declaring on 258 for nine.
Broad announced himself with two wickets in two balls in an afternoon session which saw six batsmen dismissed - and after the tourists lost two more for the addition of another 14 runs after tea, Graeme Smith put the ball in England's court.
The hosts were still strong favourites to head to Lord's for next week's final Test needing victory to share the series, and rescue that number one status. A century opening stand between Jacques Rudolph (69) and Graeme Smith (52) had given South Africa apparent breathing space in this rain-shortened contest.
England's bowlers could find no way past South Africa's left-handed opening pair - until Pietersen was called upon to bowl the final over before lunch. The unexpected breakthrough came - as one had in the first innings - from Pietersen.
He found turn from round the wicket to win an lbw verdict, confirmed by DRS. Pietersen's second and third wickets came in unconvincing circumstances - although he ought to have also had AB de Villiers, dropped at first slip by Anderson. Before then, Pietersen had Smith caught at short-leg.
Hashim Amla and De Villiers put together another half-century stand, before the latter slapped a Pietersen full toss to cover - where Alastair Cook took a good catch.
The equation was still highly unlikely for England, but no one had told Broad. De Villiers was perhaps a little unfortunate with the first lbw, to a ball which appeared to be beating leg-stump. But JP Duminy could not quibble with Davis' next verdict, condemning the left-hander to a golden duck, and Vernon Philander was soon sent back for single figures.
Jacques Kallis, defying the pain of a back spasm, still stood between England and stage one of a miracle - yet even he could not keep Broad at bay, trying to leave a short ball which followed him and ran over his glove for caught behind.