Mohamed El Shorbagy set up a clash with his brother Marwan in the semi-finals ©PSA

Brothers Mohamed and Marwan Elshorbagy will meet in the Professional Squash Association (PSA) Canary Wharf Classic semi-finals after wins at East Wintergarden in London today.

World number one Mohamed ElShorbagy produced a strong display in his second match at the tournament, as the Egyptian secured his 19th consecutive victory.

PSA Tournament of Champions winner Simon Rösner proved the latest victim.

A tight first game saw ElShorbagy edge his opponent 11-9, which proved the deciding moment of the contest.

From that moment on, the Egyptian was in charge, as he swept to an 11-9, 11-4 success.

The tournament is the first ranking PSA World Tour event to be played using a best-of-three games scoring format up until the semi-finals and final, where it will revert to the traditional best-of-five scoring.

“I’m really happy to be in the semis, I’ve never reached the final here before so I would love to play a final here," he said.

“I don’t think an Egyptian has won this tournament before, so I would love to be the first one to do it.

“It’s always exciting for me to be back playing here, I love it here and I look forward to playing another match here.”

That next match will come from close to home, as his brother Marwan will provide the oppostion.

He came through an even tougher tie against England's Daryl Selby, as despite earning the first game in impressive fashion, the match went the full three games.

Tarek Momen battled past James Willstrop in his quarter-final match ©PSA
Tarek Momen battled past James Willstrop in his quarter-final match ©PSA

Elshorbagy ultimately held off a Selby surge to win 11-3, 8-11, 11-9.

Egyptian success is assured at the tournament, as the country boast all four semi-finalists.

It follows second seed Ali Farag winning 11-9, 10-12, 11-4 against Australia's Ryan Cuskelly in an entertaining tie.

Farag is now set to play Tarek Momen, as his compatriot was a 11-5, 9-11, 11-7 winner against England's James Willstrop.