London, July 20: England's dramatic Cricket World Cup final victory over New Zealand does not feel like a fair result, according to Eoin Morgan.
The showpiece at Lord's went down to a super over, after Ben Stokes had inadvertently deflected Martin Guptill's throw out for a boundary to keep England's chances of victory alive.
Stokes and Jos Buttler then amassed 15 runs in the additional over, a total which was matched by New Zealand, but an incredible contest was settled in England's favour courtesy of Morgan's side hitting more boundaries throughout their innings.
And Morgan conceded he has still not quite been able to make sense of the triumph, and is slightly troubled by winning in such a manner.
"I don't think it's fair to have a result like that when there's very little between the sides," Morgan told the Times.
"I don't think there was one moment that you could say, 'That actually cost the game there'. It was quite balanced.
"I'm black and white. I'm normally going, 'I know. I was there, that happened'. [But] I can't stick my finger on where the game was won and lost.
"I'm not sure winning it makes it any easier. A little bit [troubled], because there's no defining moment that you'd say: 'Yes, we thoroughly deserved it.' It's just been crazy."
What a summer it has been.. pic.twitter.com/aOjHWx9cY7— Eoin Morgan (@Eoin16) July 18, 2018
Morgan added he has been in contact with his Black Caps counterpart Kane Williamson, who shares his disbelief at how the final panned out.
"I spoke to Kane [Williamson] over the last couple of days on numerous occasions and none of us has come up with a rational explanation as to the various times we gave them the game and they gave it back to us," Morgan added.
"Like me, he can't get his head around everything."
Former New Zealand captain Brendon McCullum, meanwhile, has no doubt the Black Caps - also runners up in the 2015 World Cup - will bounce back from the result, despite being "broken" at the moment.
"That's the thing and it's going to be so difficult for those guys," McCullum told stuff.co.nz. "I was lucky enough to have a beer with them in the changing room and they were pretty broken, that's for sure.
"They were also really proud of what they did and how well they played. Over the coming months and years, whilst it's still raw now, they'll understand just how magnificent that spectacle was.
"And for it to happen on the biggest of stages, to have played the hand that they played in that match is absolutely amazing."