Dean Boxall puts on a less insane display after Ariarne Titmus wins second gold at Tokyo Olympics

The Australian coach whose lavish celebration at the Tokyo Olympics after his first gold medal went around the world has given a more toned down performance after her second win in the pool.

Dean Boxall rose to international fame when he danced wildly, pumped the air and shook a balustrade at the Olympic swimming venue after his protégé Ariarne Titmus took gold in Monday’s 400m freestyle final.

Today he showed more restraint when Titmus won her second gold medal in the 200m freestyle.

But he still celebrated. Standing with other members of the Australian team, Boxall raced down the stands, making several uppercuts with his right arm in a more muted celebration than his previous one.

Dean Boxall celebrated when his protégé Ariarne Titmus takes her second gold medal by winning the 200m freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics

Ariarne Titmus collapses when reunited with her coach, Dean Boxall, after winning her second gold medal in the women's 200m freestyle at Tokyo Aquatics Center

Ariarne Titmus collapses when reunited with her coach, Dean Boxall, after winning her second gold medal in the women’s 200m freestyle at Tokyo Aquatics Center

Dean Boxall had coached Ariarne Titmus since she moved from Tasmania to Queensland at age 15 to continue her swimming career.

Dean Boxall had coached Ariarne Titmus since she moved from Tasmania to Queensland at age 15 to continue her swimming career.

Boxall's celebration of Ariarne Titmus' first gold medal in the 400m freestyle made him an international viral sensation

Boxall’s celebration of Ariarne Titmus’ first gold medal in the 400m freestyle made him an international viral sensation

Titmus made it two out of two against Katie Ledecky after winning her second gold medal in the 200m freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics.

The 20-year-old Australian, who was a firm favorite in the final against America’s greatest ever female swimmer, produced another extended swim to take consecutive wins over the American legend.

It was Titmus’ second gold of two events to date, with the 4x200m medley relay and 800m freestyle still to go – where she will try to take two more golds from Ledecky.

Titmus, who was about 150m behind the race, produced an incredible final 50m to produce her second Olympic record of the meet.

Ledecky didn’t even medal and came in fifth place far behind Titmus. Australian Madison Wilson finished eighth.

Boxall’s quieter party came when the Japanese location official who unsuccessfully tried to stop his crazy party on Monday did an interview with Australian broadcaster Channel Seven.

The Japanese official who unsuccessfully tried to stop Boxall's first celebration said she would hold him if he did it again

The Japanese official who unsuccessfully tried to stop Boxall’s first celebration said she would hold him if he did it again

The young woman said she didn’t know she would become famous, but promised to be ready for Boxall if he tried to escape his territory again.

“Next time I’ll make sure to hold it,” the woman said, tensing her muscles.

Boxall had coached Ariarne Titmus at the St Peters Western club since she moved from Tasmania to Queensland at the age of 15 to continue her swimming career.

The medal brings Australia’s gold total to six, four from Australia’s superstar swimmers and two more from the men’s and women’s rowing four.

Titmus joins 20-year-old backstroke star Kaylee McKeown and the women’s 4x100m relay team of Cate and Bronte Campbell, Meg Harris and Emma McKeon as the country’s golden girls yet.

She joined swimming legends Shane Gould and Ian Thorpe as the only Australians to win the 200m and 400m doubles at an Olympics.

The 200m and 400m freestyle were Titmus’ strongest events, but she is expected to medal in her remaining two.

Ariarne Titmus poses with the gold medal after the presentation ceremony at the Tokyo Olympics on Wednesday

Ariarne Titmus poses with the gold medal after the presentation ceremony at the Tokyo Olympics on Wednesday

Ariarne Titmus has made it two out of two against Katie Ledecky after winning her second gold medal in the 200m freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics

Ariarne Titmus has made it two out of two against Katie Ledecky after winning her second gold medal in the 200m freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics

The 20-year-old Australian, who was a strong favorite in the final against America's greatest ever female swimmer, produced another extended swim to take consecutive wins over the American legend

The 20-year-old Australian, who was a strong favorite in the final against America’s greatest ever female swimmer, produced another extended swim to take consecutive wins over the American legend

Titmus’ opening 100m saw her outside the medal positions, but the Aussie is known for her lightning-fast finishes.

She and Ledecky were both behind as they got into the second half of the race, with Titmus turning on the afterburners as she turned around with one change to go.

The 20-year-old put in another incredible last 50 meters to claim her second gold from two events.

Titmus, who trailed about 150m from the race, produced an incredible final 50m to set her second Olympic record of the meet

Titmus, who trailed about 150m from the race, produced an incredible final 50m to set her second Olympic record of the meet

A nice hug: Titmus was spotted hugging Boxall after the race while fist punching another coach

A nice hug: Titmus was spotted hugging Boxall after the race while fist punching another coach

The swim comes after Titmus’ legendary plunge in the 400m freestyle, where she followed Ledecky for 300m before producing a stunning final two laps to catch up with the American legend.

Titmus, who was the overwhelming favorite for the event, stormed home to take gold from Ledecky and end her unparalleled Olympic dominance.

It was the opening battle between the pair whose rivalry will define the Games.

Anticipating Titmus’ success, US broadcaster NBC quietly sent a camera crew to Brisbane to follow the child prodigy’s preparation for the Olympics.

They were aware of her reputation and threat to American legend, a word not as widely spread as Ledecky’s teammate Lilly King proclaimed that the USA would win every individual swimming event – echoing the arrogance of villainous Gary Hall Jnr. of the 2000 Sydney Olympics. .

Hall Jr famously said that the US 4×100 relay team would “crush Australia like guitars” before Ian Thorpe chased him to win gold for the Aussies, break a world record and have the team celebrate poolside by playing air guitars.

King quickly retracted her words after seeing the young Aussie team’s trial form, saying, “She wasn’t trying to boot.”

Titmus, meanwhile, continued her work despite being constantly belittled by her arch-rival Ledecky, who in interviews would only refer to the young Aussie as “she” and said “you don’t win medals in trials” when told about her form .

Gold girl: Titmus beams as she holds up her first gold medal after winning the women's 400m freestyle on Monday

Gold girl: Titmus beams as she holds up her first gold medal after winning the women’s 400m freestyle on Monday

The Tasmanian-born star and her family raised their roots from the island nation when she was just 14 and already a three-time champion, with her father Steve telling them to move north to pursue her Olympic dream.

“Tasmania does not provide the structure for a swimmer who has reached Ariarne’s level and wants to explore his full potential,” her father said in 2015

“This has been a very difficult and stressful decision for the whole family as we love Tasmania and its people, but we have no choice. The decision is also not just based on Ariarne’s swimming, but long-term opportunities for the whole family.

“The regret in life is not what you have done, but what you have not done and we want to give not only Ariarne, but also her sister Mia, the best chances in life, not only in sports but for their future education and working career.’

The move was a successful one, with Titmus adding gold in the 400, favorite for the 200 and to battle hard for the 4x200m relay and 800m.

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