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1990 NatWest Trophy
The 1990 NatWest Trophy was the 10th NatWest Trophy. It was an English limited overs county cricket tournament which was held between 27 June and 1 September 1990.[1] The tournament was won by Lancashire County Cricket Club who defeated Northamptonshire County Cricket Club
Northamptonshire County Cricket Club
by 7 wickets in the final at Lord's.Contents1 Format1.1 First round 1.2 Second round 1.3 Quarter-finals 1.4 Semi-finals 1.5 Final2 References 3 External linksFormat[edit] The seventeen first-class counties, were joined by thirteen Minor Counties: Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Devon, Dorset, Durham, Hertfordshire, Lincolnshire, Norfolk, Oxfordshire, Shropshire, Staffordshire, Suffolk and Wiltshire. The Ireland national cricket team and the Scotland national cricket team
Scotland national cricket team
also participated. Teams who won in the first round progressed to the second round
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England And Wales Cricket Board
The England
England
and Wales
Wales
Cricket
Cricket
Board (ECB) is the governing body of cricket in England
England
and Wales.[2] It was created on 1 January 1997 combining the roles of the Test and County Cricket
Cricket
Board, the National Cricket
Cricket
Association and the Cricket
Cricket
Council. Like many sports-governing bodies in the United Kingdom it is a company limited by guarantee, a legal status which enables it to concentrate on maximising its funding of the sport rather than making a return for investors. The ECB's head offices are at Lord's
Lord's
in London
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Derbyshire County Cricket Club
First-classOne-dayT20 Derbyshire
Derbyshire
County Cricket
Cricket
Club is one of eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England
England
and Wales. It represents the historic county of Derbyshire. Its limited overs team is called the Derbyshire
Derbyshire
Falcons in reference to the famous peregrine falcon which nests on the Derby Cathedral
Derby Cathedral
(it was previously called the Derbyshire
Derbyshire
Scorpions until 2005 and the Phantoms until 2010).[1] Founded in 1870, the club is classified by substantial sources as holding important match status from its first match in 1871 until 1887
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Wiltshire County Cricket Club
Wiltshire
Wiltshire
County Cricket
Cricket
Club is one of twenty minor county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England and Wales. Founded in 1893, it represents the historic county of Wiltshire. The team is a member of the Minor Counties Championship Western Division and plays in the MCCA Knockout Trophy
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Ireland National Cricket Team
Test kitODI kitAs of 23 March 2018The Ireland
Ireland
cricket team represents all of Ireland. They participate in Test, ODI and Twenty20
Twenty20
matches at international level. They are the 11th Full Member of the International Cricket Council
International Cricket Council
(ICC), having been awarded Test status, along with Afghanistan, on 22 June 2017.[6][7][8][9] Ireland
Ireland
are ranked 12th in One Day International
One Day International
(ODI) cricket. Ireland
Ireland
played their first ODI in 2006 against England. Since then, they have gone on to play 117 ODIs, resulting in 51 victories, 57 defeats, 7 no results, and 3 ties.[10] Contracts for players were introduced in 2009, marking the transition to becoming a professional team
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Scotland National Cricket Team
ODI kitT20I kitAs of 21 March 2018The Scotland
Scotland
national cricket team represents Scotland
Scotland
in the game of cricket. They play their home matches at The Grange, Edinburgh. Scotland
Scotland
became associate members of the International Cricket
Cricket
Council in 1994[5] after severing links with the England cricket team
England cricket team
two years earlier. Since then, they have played in three Cricket
Cricket
World Cups (1999, 2007 and 2015) and three ICC World Twenty20
ICC World Twenty20
tournaments (2007, 2009 and 2016)
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Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club
First-classOne-dayT20 Nottinghamshire
Nottinghamshire
County Cricket
Cricket
Club is one of eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England
England
and Wales. It represents the historic county of Nottinghamshire. The club's limited overs team is called the Notts Outlaws
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Chris Broad
Brian Christopher Broad (born 29 September 1957)[1] is a former English cricketer and broadcaster who currently serves as a cricket official. As an opening batsman, he played 26 Test matches for England and scored six centuries, together with 34 One Day International matches with a respectable over 40 average. He is known largely for his feats during the 1986/87 Ashes series where he hit three centuries in consecutive Tests, and for his fiery demeanour at the crease. Broad's children are both involved in cricket. His son Stuart is a fast bowler who, like his father, represents both England and Nottinghamshire, while his daughter Gemma is a performance analyst with England's One-Day squad.[2] Cricket correspondent Colin Bateman noted, "Chris Broad pressed the self-destruct button on a career that promised so much
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Kevin Cooper (cricketer)
Kevin Edwin Cooper (born 27 December 1957 in Sutton-in-Ashfield) is a former English cricketer who played for Nottinghamshire, Gloucestershire and Herefordshire. External links[edit]<
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Marlow, Buckinghamshire
Marlow (historically Great Marlow
Great Marlow
or Chipping Marlow) is a town and civil parish within Wycombe district
Wycombe district
in south Buckinghamshire, England. It is located on the River Thames, 4 miles (6.5 km) south-southwest of High Wycombe, 5 miles (8 km) west-northwest of Maidenhead
Maidenhead
and 33 miles (53 km) west of central London.Contents1 Name 2 History 3 Geography 4 Landmarks 5 Twinning 6 Transport 7 Education 8 Sport8.1 Regatta9 Marlow FM 97.5 10 Notable people 11 Cultural references 12 Gallery 13 References 14 External linksName[edit] The name is recorded in 1015 as Mere lafan, meaning "Land left after the draining of a pond" in Old English.[3] From Norman times the manor, parish, and later borough were formally known as Great Marlow, distinguishing them from Little Marlow. The ancient parish was large, including rural areas north and west of the town
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Peter Eele
Peter James Eele (born 27 January 1935 at Taunton, Somerset), was an English first-class cricketer who played for Somerset and was later a first-class umpire. Eele was a lower-order left-handed batsman and a wicketkeeper. He was the reserve wicketkeeper to Harold Stephenson at Somerset in the late 1950s and early 1960s, and his first-class cricket career was dictated largely by Stephenson's state of health. So 43 of Eele's 54 first-class matches came in two seasons: 1958, when Stephenson was injured for the second half of the season, and 1964, when Stephenson was able to play only three times.[1] When Stephenson left the county somewhat unwillingly at the end of the 1964 season, Somerset recruited Geoff Clayton of Lancashire as his wicketkeeping replacement. Eele stayed as Clayton's deputy for a couple of seasons, but then left the staff. Eele's batting was his weak point
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John Abrahams
John Abrahams (born 21 July 1952) is a former left-handed batsman and right arm off break bowler. His brothers Basil and Peter Abrahams, and his late father Cec Abrahams, were also cricketers.[1] He was educated at Heywood Grammar School.[2] He played for Lancashire County Cricket Club from 1973 to 1988, and also appeared for the Minor Counties in 1974 and Shropshire from 1989 to 1991. He was awarded his Lancashire cap in 1982, and captained Lancashire in 1984 and 1985. He won the man of the match award in the Benson and Hedges Cup final at Lord's in 1984 for his captaincy, despite not bowling and scoring a duck.[3] He was awarded a benefit season in 1988, which raised £52,500. He scored 14 first-class hundreds, with a best of 201 not out against Warwickshire
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Staffordshire County Cricket Club
Staffordshire
Staffordshire
County Cricket
Cricket
Club is one of twenty minor county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England
England
and Wales. It represents the historic county of Staffordshire. The team is currently a member of the Minor Counties Championship Eastern Division and plays in the MCCA Knockout Trophy
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Alan Warner (cricketer)
Alan Esmond Warner (born Birmingham, Warwickshire, England 12 May 1957) was an English cricketer who played for Worcestershire from 1982 to 1984 and for Derbyshire from 1985 to 1996). Warner was a right-handed batsman and a right-arm medium-fast bowler. His career saw him spend four years at Worcestershire, having represented them since 1980 in the Second XI Championship. All this was merely the lead-up to a distinguished twelve-year career with Derbyshire. Warner's first notable act as a cricketer was to impress team-mate Kim Barnett with a shocking bouncer. With added time and consistency, Warner eventually worked his way into the Derbyshire team. When Derbyshire won the 1990 Sunday League and the 1993 Benson & Hedges Cup, Warner played some of the best games of his career in the latter competition
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John Morris (cricketer)
John Morris (born John Edward Morris, 1 April 1964, Crewe, Cheshire, England)[1] is a former English cricketer, who played for England in three Tests and eight ODIs from 1990 to 1991. He played first-class cricket for Derbyshire from 1982 to 1993, for Durham from 1994 to 1999 and for Nottinghamshire in 2000 and 2001. The cricket writer, Colin Bateman, commented that Morris was, "a talented and potentially destructive middle-order batsman".[1] Career[edit] Morris joined Derbyshire in 1980. He made his first-class debut in the 1982 season against the touring Pakistanis and remained a consistent first team player for twenty one years. Morris was picked for the three-match Test series at home against India in 1990
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Not Out
In cricket, a batsman will be not out if he comes out to bat in an innings and has not been dismissed by the end of the innings. One may similarly describe a batsman as not out while the innings is still in progress.Contents1 Occurrence 2 Notation 3 Impact on not-out batsmen of the outs (dismissals) component of batting averages 4 ReferencesOccurrence[edit] At least one batsman will be not out at the end of an innings, because once ten batsmen are out, the eleventh will have no partner to bat on with. Two batsmen will be not out if the batting side "declares" in first-class cricket, and often at the end of the scheduled number of overs in limited overs cricket. A batsman further down the batting order than the not-out batsmen will not come out to the crease at all and is noted as did not bat rather than not out; by contrast, a batsman who comes to the crease but faces no-balls is not out
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