Bangladesh vs England: Visitors fired up for decider following Sunday clashes with Tigers, says Moeen Ali

Sunday's fixture featured a number of fiery flashpoints, with Jos Buttler notably engaged in a furious exchange with several Bangladesh fielders at one stage in the game

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Moeen Ali admitted the controversies that overshadowed the second one-day international against Bangladesh will spur on England in today's decider in Chittagong.

The Tigers squared the three-match series with a 34-run victory on Sunday in Dhaka, but the fixture featured flashpoints involving England captain Jos Buttler and his deputy Ben Stokes.

Buttler was engaged in a furious exchange with several Bangladesh fielders due to what he perceived as over-exuberant celebrations following his dismissal on review.

Buttler was given an official reprimand by the International Cricket Council and opposite number Mashrafe Mortaza and Sabbir Rahman were fined 20 per cent of their match fees for their part in the incident.

There was a further dispute at the end of the match when the players were shaking hands as Stokes seemed to confront Tamim Iqbal, although the ICC decided not to investigate that incident.

While England head coach Trevor Bayliss said there would be no lingering animosity, Moeen, when asked if the events at the weekend had upped the ante for the third and final ODI, told Sky Sports News HQ: "It has a little bit.

"We really want to win the series and want to stop them winning too. We'll be giving everything for that."

Bangladesh should arguably have an unassailable lead already but a dramatic collapse in Friday's opener saw them hand the initiative to the tourists.

Chasing 310 for victory last Friday, Bangladesh seemed to be cruising on 271 for four but they lost their last six wickets for 17 runs, while earlier this year they were defeated by India in the ICC World Twenty20, despite needing only two to win from three balls.

Ali in action during Sunday's match (Getty)

Those setbacks linger in the memory, according to Moeen, who acknowledges England are also sometimes vulnerable in high-stakes scenarios.

He said: "We know that if we put them under pressure - like we saw in the first game - they can crack a bit more than the bigger sides. Hopefully, we can do that again.

"We saw in the World Cup when they played India, they messed that up as well.

"We know it will take them a bit more time to get over that kind of stuff. It took us years and years and we still sometimes, under pressure, don't play as well."