Former NRL star Jarryd Hayne denies the woman now accusing him of rape was "retreating up" against the head of her bed while he forced himself on her, a jury has heard.
The 33-year-old has pleaded not guilty to two charges of aggravated sexual assault inflicting actual bodily harm on the then-26-year-old woman in her bedroom on September 30, 2018.
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In recorded evidence played to a Sydney District Court jury on Monday, Hayne accepted the woman was less than half his weight and that she'd earlier told him she wouldn't have sex.
But he denied the Crown's suggestion he'd pulled the woman's pants off and begun oral and digital sex as she said "no" and "stop".
"She was retreating up the bed while you were trying to physically force yourself on her, wasn't she?" the prosecutor asked, the retrial heard.
"Not true," the former footballer responded.
The woman had earlier become upset and told Hayne she wouldn't have sex after she learned a taxi driver was waiting outside for Hayne.
After speaking with the waiting driver outside, the former Parramatta Eels fullback went back into the woman's room with a plan to hook up, "please her" and then get back in the cab.
Hayne said the pair had been lying down on the bed when they began kissing and engaging in consensual oral and digital sexual activity.
"She said she didn't want to have sex. We didn't have sex," Hayne said at one point in his evidence.
Hayne left fuming in weeks after interaction
Both of them were in shock when he realised he had blood on his hands and cheek and she told him it wasn't her period, he said.
He has denied ever deliberately intending to hurt her, telling her it was an accident and that his finger caused the injury.
When she weeks later suggested she was going to report the matter, Hayne said he was "fuming" but not because the police or the NRL might be notified.
"I was fuming because she was full of s***," he said.
The trial also heard expert evidence the woman's most significant injury could have been caused by a bite or a finger.
"I would have no doubt that would have caused a significant amount of pain," Dr Maria Nittis told the jury on Monday.
"The laceration to the inner aspect of the labia minora was quite significant and, in my experience, it is quite uncommon to see an injury to that extent."
But Dr Nittis said genital injuries can often occur in consensual sex and the presence of an injury could not imply whether or not consent was given.
The trial continues.
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