The Rugby World Cup has entered the knockout stages with England still in the hunt to secure the trophy for the first time since 2003.
Fans around the world will be desperate to soak up every minute of the action from the comfort of their living rooms, but how can you tune in?
RadioTimes.com has rounded up everything you need to know about the Rugby World Cup 2019 including how to watch every match.
The Rugby World Cup started on Friday 20th September 2019 and run until the final on Saturday 2nd November.
In UK time, the majority of matches will start in the morning with most kick-off times ranging between 5: 45am and 11: 15am.
Check our full fixture list below including start times and broadcast details.
Most games will be broadcast on ITV1, though ITV4 will also provide coverage.
Fans can also live stream the action via the ITV Hub on a variety of devices including smartphones and tablets.
Welsh-language channel S4C will also air nine games throughout the tournament including an opening group match, all four Wales group matches plus one fixture per round in the quarter and semi-finals, the third-place play-off and the final.
Coach Steve Hansen has opted to go with the 24-year-olds for Saturday’s clash in Tokyo over more experienced campaigners Sonny Bill Williams and Ryan Crotty.
New Zealand assistant coach Ian Foster admits it was a tough call, especially with double World Cup winner Williams back on top form.
But Hansen’s right-hand man is confident that Goodhue and Lienert-Brown are the men to unlock Joe Schmidt’s team.
“We’ve always had a plan in mind to some degree, but it’s how you train and how you play that have also got a major say in selection,” he said.
“It’s been a tough decision in midfield and it’s a tough decision not so much who to put in but who to leave out.
“We would have been quite happy with all four of them in those 12 and 13 jerseys. We just felt for this game that Albie (Lienert-Brown) is playing really well at the moment, full of energy.
“Jack has come back from a hamstring and has got back to the level we know he can play.”We like the combination but at the same time we’ve got Sonny there (on the bench) and he’s probably playing the best I’ve seen him play for 12 to 18 months.
“Crotts did a great job against South Africa. So we’ve got some good choices.”
The All Blacks have been in imperious form in the Pool stages of the tournament, and look in good shape to win their third title on the trot.
Nevertheless, the Irish famously won the last encounter between the two sides in a victory that caused many pundits to tip them for glory in Japan.
New Zealand head coach Steve Hansen has been somewhat ruthless with his team selection, with the experienced Ben Smith and Ryan Crotty both missing out of the match-day VX. In comes the in-from Anton Lienert-Brown, while lock Brodie Retallick has been deemed fit enough to start.
Joe Schmidt’s Ireland side will feel like they are due a big performance and know that the seemingly invincible All Blacks do have a vulnerability when faced with their rush defence.
This quarter-final clash takes place at the 49,970 Ajinomoto Stadium, Tokyo in Tokyo on Saturday, October 19.
The game kicks off at 7.15pm JST local time – that’s an 11.15am IST/BST start for Irish supporters tuning in from home, and an 11.15pm NZST kick-off for All Blacks fans tuning in from New Zealand.
- Ireland: Kearney; Earls, Ringrose, Henshaw, Stockdale; Sexton, Murray; Healy, Best, Furlong, Henderson, James Ryan, O & # 39; Mahony; Van der Flier, Stander. Replacement: Scannell, Kilcoyne, Porter, Beirne, Ruddock, McGrath, Carbery, Larmour.
- New Zealand: B Barrett; Reece, Goodhue, Lienert-Brown, Bridge; Mo & una, Smith; Moody, Taylor, Laulala, Retallick, Whitelock; Savea, Cane, Reid. Replacements: Coles, Tuungafasi, Ta’avao, S. Barrett, Todd, Perenara, Williams, J. Barrett.