ST JOHNS (Antigua) (AFP) - Brett Lee feels his spell that produced five wickets in the space of 18 balls on the fourth day in the second Test against West Indies on Monday was perhaps his best with an old ball. The Australia fast bowler literally and figuratively swung the Test decisively, when he ripped out the bottom half of the West Indies batting in the final hour before lunch on the penultimate day of the Test. "It's probably the most I have ever moved a ball," Lee told reporters. "There are days when it just clicks. And those moments, those six overs are the reason why I play Test cricket. "They always talk about getting into a groove and getting into the right mindset and getting in to a part in your spell when it all happens for you. "It happened easily. I felt like I was running in, and I wasn't trying to bowl the ball too fast, the ball came out perfect." West Indies appeared to be coasting to a position of relative safety with Shivnarine Chanderpaul and Dwyane Bravo in the midst of a hundred-run partnership, and West Indies 314 for four, when Lee transformed the complexion of the match. Lee removed Bravo, when he had him caught behind down the leg-side, although television replays suggested it a dubious umpiring decision from Russell Tiffin, and West Indies were dismissed for 352, replying to Australia's first innings total of 479 for seven declared. "The conditions were perfect, when I looked at the ball it was spot on, scuffed-up on one side - the boys looked after the ball on one side just perfectly," Lee said. "There were a couple of times it got over the fence and got onto the gravel and that kind of thing which definitely helps and you are playing on a surface too which is very abrasive, the conditions were definitely in our favour for the ball to swing the other way." Later in the day, Lee was the target of some hostile bowling from West Indies fast bowler Fidel Edwards and copped a terrifying blow to the head that floored him temporarily, but he was not about to whine. "I just think it's great, hard Test match cricket from both sides," he said. "You've got Edwards in there sprinting in trying to bowl as quick as he possibly can. We - as a side - were out there trying to take wickets and bowl fast. "There's heaps of passion out there, and there's heaps of commitment to their sides. It's all hard tough Test cricket." Top West Indies batsman Shivnarine Chanderpaul admitted that West Indies faced a huge challenge to save the Test on the final day, but he was confident his side could rise to it. "If we can level this series it would be really good for us, and [it would be] really good for the team to boost it up," Chanderpaul said. "If we save it, it's still going to be good for us because it will give us with a bit of hope to go to Barbados [for the final Test]. Hopefully, we can level it there. Chanderpaul hit his 19th Test century, an undefeated 107, which was the top score in the West Indies' first innings. Australia reached 244 for six when stumps were drawn on Tuesday which almost guarantees that they should declare before the start of the last day, leaving the home team to chase 372. "It's not going to be easy, nobody said it's going to be easy, Chanderpaul said. "It's going to be pretty tough cricket. It depends on how well we go out and bat. We've got to play it session by session. "We have enough talent in our team. Hopefully, the guys can just put it together and show their true talents out there. Hopefully, all of them can put down their heads and bat well and we all can do well and save the game." Australia lead the three-Test series 1-0, after they completed a 95-run victory in the opening Test last Monday at Sabina Park in Kingston, Jamaica. Australia have now won 13 of the last 14 Tests they have contested against West Indies and will seek to stamp their authority. They hold the Frank Worrell Trophy - symbol of Test supremacy against West Indies - and they have not lost a Test series in the Caribbean since 1991. The third and final Test between the two sides starts on June 12 at Kensington Oval in Barbados.