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Last Updated: 22/08/13 12:32pm
Times Up: Winner of last year's Lonsdale Cup
Ed Dunlop is quietly optimistic that Times Up can show a few more signs of life as he returns to York to defend his crown in Friday's Weatherbys Hamilton Insurance Lonsdale Cup.
In his father John's final season as a trainer, the stayer helped him finish with a flourish by landing both this event and the Doncaster Cup, but the seven-year-old has not taken the world by storm with Dunlop jnr.
He was well-beaten on his comeback in the Henry II Stakes and was tailed off in the Gold Cup.
"The ground was too soft at Sandown and he didn't like it and at Ascot he was too keen and didn't stay," said Dunlop.
"We had a major regroup after Ascot and while I'm loathe to say it, he appears to be working well.
"His two playmates, Joshua Tree and Red Cadeaux, both ran very well at the weekend and I hope he can show something as he hasn't done a lot for me so far.
"Quicker ground will help, as will a left-handed track, so I'm hopeful."
Simenon will be bidding to make the most of Estimate's absence for a first Group race victory.
Willie Mullins' gelding, who notched a famous Royal Ascot double last year, finished just a neck behind The Queen's filly in the Gold Cup.
With Sir Michael Stoute not fully satisfied with Estimate, she was not declared.
Mullins has given the former hurdler a break since the Royal meeting and after the Knavesmire, he is likely to be prepared for the Emirates Melbourne Cup.
"Everything seems to be going well with him at home and the ground should suit," said Mullins.
"He's had a break and a lot will depend on how he gets on at York, but we're planning it as if we are going to get in the Melbourne Cup."
Amazingly, the 2009 winner is also in the line-up, in the shape of eight-year-old Askar Tau, who represents Marcus Tregoning.
In a bid to arrest a moderate season to date, the trainer has changed his head-gear.
"The ground's right, so that's something," Tregoning said.
"He hasn't shown a great deal this year, but it's been a tricky year and he definitely wants top of the ground.
"He seems in quite good form. The quicker the ground, the better for him. That's where he has his advantages. We go there in hope.
"He normally wears a visor or blinkers, that's normal for him, but we're putting on a tongue-tie for a change."
Godolphin run last year's Gold Cup winner Colour Vision, who was fourth this time around but only seventh in the Goodwood Cup.
He was behind Godolphin stablemate Ahzeemah, a very consistent sort who finished second to Brown Panther, and had been second to Universal on his previous start in the Princess Of Wales's Stakes.
Richard Fahey's runner Glen's Diamond won the Yorkshire Cup over slightly shorter earlier in the season but has been miss rather than hit ever since while Caucus is another who must put the Goodwood Cup behind him.