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SPL Team of the Week - April 18

GOALKEEPER

JAMIE MacDONALD (Hearts): The Tynecastle man found himself on the wrong end of a 2-0 defeat at Ibrox, but he was blameless in both Rangers goals and produced a number of fine saves to thwart the likes of Madjid Bougherra and Kenny Miller. It must be galling for the keeper that his strikers are so shot-shy further upfield.

DEFENDERS

MARTIN CANNING (Hamilton): His club officially secured their SPL survival for this season with a fine 3-0 victory over struggling Kilmarnock and Canning, one of the unsung heroes in Billy Reid's squad, was his usual industrious, purposeful self in thwarting the visitors' attempts to improve on their dismal away record this year.

DAVID WEIR (Rangers): The evergreen - or should that be ever-blue? - player toils away unstintingly, week in, week out, and could become the oldest recipient of the Player of the Year award for his immaculate role in Rangers' march towards the SPL crown. Hearts rarely looked capable of discomfiting the man who turns 40 next month.

ANDY WEBSTER (Dundee United): Another to be on the shortlist for the Player of the Year prize, Webster made a string of telling contributions for United while they maintained their pursuit of Celtic in the SPL race. Blessed both with vision and poise under pressure, he regularly snuffed out Motherwell's threat with steely resolve.

MIDFIELDERS

AIDEN MCGEADY (Celtic): His stock has plummeted in recent months, with many Celtic fans arguing he should be sold on if an English club make a decent offer for his services, but McGeady was in excellent form during his team's 3-2 win over Hibs, both orchestrating Robbie Keane's opening goal and producing plenty more tricks.

STEVEN DAVIS (Rangers): One of four Ibrox players shortlisted for the Player of the Year award, the Northern Ireland international is being tracked by a number of English clubs - with Manchester United alleged to be among them - and he was typically assertive and pin-point accurate with his distribution during Rangers' 2-0 win over Hearts, which means that they only require two more points to wrap up the SPL title for the 53rd time.

JAMES McARTHUR (Hamilton): The youngster's assiduous workrate and commitment at the base of his side's midfield was the inspiration for Hamilton to create the platform which enabled them to record a convincing 3-0 success over Kilmarnock. Another player who is the subject of interest from clubs, both within Scotland and England.

JON DALY (Dundee United): Yes, we know he's out of position, but the energetic Irish player has been in tremendous nick in recent months, as one of the pivotal figures in the Tannadice revival, and he maintained his recent heroics with another brace of goals in his club's 3-2 win over Motherwell at Fir Park. His first goal was down to the dreadful state of the pitch, but his second was a testimony to how he creates space for himself and his 13th strike of the season secured United's Europa League spot for next season.

STRIKERS

BILLY MEHMET (St Mirren): The forward put in a tremendous lung-bursting shift during his team's 2-2 draw with St Johnstone and deserved better for his endeavours, considering that he should have been awarded a penalty after a blatant trip by Graeme Smith, when the visitors were 2-0 in front and apparently cruising to victory.

KENNY MILLER (Rangers): With Kris Boyd in one of the worst droughts of his career, the Govan faithful have been grateful for the telling contributions of Miller who, once again, ran his heart out for the cause, in addition to applying the coup de grace with an 84th-minute penalty which put Rangers to within touching distance of the title.

MARC-ANTOINE FORTUNE (Celtic): He doesn't always enjoy a love-in with his club's brassed-off fans, but the striker has ample talent, if he could only find the net more regularly. At any rate, he provided the equaliser in his men's 3-2 win over Hibs and then skilfully set up substitute Morten Rasmussen for a late triumph.

BAD WEEK

JIMMY CALDERWOOD (Kilmarnock): The perma-tanned extrovert faces an almighty battle to steer the Rugby Park personnel away from relegation: a fate which could spell the death of the financially-troubled organisation. With just one win in their last nine matches and a meagre four goals away from home all season, Calderwood knows that Killie are a side in trouble and, worryingly, he has few options at his disposal.

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