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England Cricket Team
Test kitODI kitT20I kitAs of 3 April 2018The England
England
cricket team represents England
England
and Wales
Wales
(and until 1992 also Scotland) in international cricket. Since 1 January 1997 it has been governed by the England and Wales Cricket Board
England and Wales Cricket Board
(ECB), having been previously governed by Marylebone Cricket
Cricket
Club (MCC) from 1903 until the end of 1996.[8][9] England
England
and Australia were the first teams to play a Test match (between 15–19 March 1877), and these two countries together with South Africa formed the Imperial Cricket
Cricket
Conference (predecessor to today's International Cricket
Cricket
Council) on 15 June 1909
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Southampton
Southampton (/saʊθˈæmptən, -hæmptən/ ( listen)) is the largest city in the ceremonial county of Hampshire, England. It is 69 miles (111 km) south-west of London and 15 miles (24 km) west north-west of Portsmouth[6][7] Southampton is a major port and the closest city to the New Forest. It lies at the northernmost point of Southampton Water at the confluence of the Rivers Test and Itchen,[8] with the River Hamble joining to the south of the urban area
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English Cricket Team In Australia In 1861–62
An English cricket team toured Australia
Australia
in 1861–62. This was the first-ever tour of Australia
Australia
by any overseas team and the second tour abroad by an English team, following the one to North America in 1859. The team is sometimes referred to as H. H. Stephenson's XI.Contents1 Organisers 2 Squad 3 Tour 4 Notes 5 External sources 6 Further readingOrganisers[edit] The idea for the tour came from the English proprietors of a Melbourne company called Spiers and Pond, which ran the Café de Paris in the city. Spiers was Felix William Spiers and Pond was Christopher Pond. Their representative in England, a Mr Mallam, had tried to interest Charles Dickens
Charles Dickens
in a lecture tour of Australia
Australia
and New Zealand but without success
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American Civil War
Union victoryDissolution of the Confederate States U.S. territorial integrity preserved Slavery abolished Beginning of the Reconstruction EraBelligerents United States  Confederate StatesCommanders and leaders Abraham Lincoln Ulysses S. Grant William T. Sherman David Farragut George B. McClellan Henry Halleck George Meade and others Jefferson Davis Robert E. Lee  J. E. Johnston  G. T. Beauregard  A. S
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George Parr (cricketer)
George
George
may refer to:Contents1 People 2 Places2.1 Australia 2.2 Canada 2.3 South Africa 2.4 United States3 In computing 4 Film and television 5 Books 6 Music 7 In transport 8 Other uses 9 See alsoPeople[edit] George
George
(given name) George
George
(surname) King George
George
(other) Saint George George
George
Washington (other)Places[edit] Australia[edit]Lake George
George
(New South Wales)Canada[edit]George's Brook, Newfoundland and Labrador George
George
Street (St. John's), NewfoundlandSouth Africa[edit]George, Western Cape George
George
AirportUnited States[edit] George
George
Air Force Base, a former U.S
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International Cricket Council
Imperial Cricket
Cricket
Conference(1909-65) International Cricket
Cricket
Conference (1965-89)Formation 15 June 1909; 108 years ago (1909-06-15)Type Federation of national associationsHeadquarters Dubai, United Arab EmiratesMembership104 membersOfficial languagesEnglishChairmanShashank ManoharPresidentZaheer Abbas[1]CEODavid RichardsonWebsite www.icc-cricket.comThe International Cricket
Cricket
Council (ICC) is the international governing body of cricket
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English Cricket Team In North America In 1859
The English cricket team in North America in 1859
English cricket team in North America in 1859
was the first ever overseas cricket tour by an English team. The touring team is sometimes referred to as George Parr's XI.Contents1 Organisation 2 Team 3 Matches 4 Aftermath 5 Notes 6 Further reading 7 External linksOrganisation[edit] The idea for the tour came from William Pickering, a former player who had emigrated to Canada in 1852 and first captained Canada against the United States the following year.[1] Together with Robert Waller from St George's Cricket
Cricket
Club, Pickering opened discussions for a possible tour in 1856 but financial problems meant that it was three years before the money could be raised
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United All-England Eleven
The United All-England Eleven (UEE) was an English cricket team formed in 1852 by players breaking away from William Clarke's All-England Eleven (AEE). Key UEE players included John Wisden
John Wisden
and Jemmy Dean, who became joint secretaries of the team. The team was part of a movement in cricket that used Clarke's idea of professional teams touring the country on the newly created railways. The introduction of railways meant that, for the first time, cricket teams found that touring was feasible
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ICC ODI Championship
The ICC ODI Championship
ICC ODI Championship
is an international One Day International cricket competition run by the International Cricket
Cricket
Council. The competition is notional in that it is simply a ranking scheme overlaid on the regular ODI match schedule. After every ODI match, the two teams involved receive points based on a mathematical formula. Each team's points total is divided by their total number of matches played to give a rating, and all the teams are ranked in a table in order of rating.[1] By analogy to cricket batting averages, the points for winning an ODI match are always greater than the team's rating, increasing the rating, and the points for losing an ODI match are always less than the rating, reducing the rating. A drawn match between higher and lower rated teams will benefit the lower-rated team at the expense of the higher-rated team
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ICC T20I Championship
The ICC T20 Championship is an international Twenty20
Twenty20
cricket competition run by the International Cricket
Cricket
Council. The competition is notional in that it is simply a ranking scheme overlaid on the regular T20I match schedule.[1] After every T20I match, the two teams involved receive points based on a mathematical formula
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William Clarke (cricketer)
William Clarke (24 December 1798–died 25 August 1856) was an English cricketer and team manager who played first-class cricket from 1826 to 1855. He founded, managed and captained the All-England Eleven. He has been described as "one of certain figures who, in the history of cricket, stand like milestones along the way".[1] Clarke was born at Nottingham
Nottingham
and died at Wandsworth
Wandsworth
in Surrey. In the late 1820s, he lost sight in one eye after being struck there by a fives ball on the court behind the Bell Inn in Nottingham.[citation needed]Contents1 First-class career 2 Captaincy 3 The All-England Eleven 4 References 5 Bibliography 6 External linksFirst-class career[edit] Clarke was originally a bricklayer by trade, but from his earnings as a bowler and an advantageous marriage he was able in 1837 to take up the traditional cricketer's trade of publican
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Cricket In Scotland
Cricket has a considerably lower profile in Scotland than it has in neighbouring England. Scotland is not one of the twelve leading cricketing nations which play Test matches, but the Scottish national team is now allowed to play full One Day Internationals even outside the Cricket World Cup, in which Scotland competed in 2007. Scotland has a well established recreational cricket structure. In 2016 it was estimated that around 17,000 people play cricket in Scotland[1]Contents1 History 2 Administration 3 Men's national team 4 Domestic amateur leagues 5 Notable Scottish cricketers 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksHistory[edit]This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it
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Melbourne
Melbourne
Melbourne
(/ˈmɛlbərn/[8] locally [ˈmɛɫbn̩] ( listen))[9][10] is the state capital and most populous city of the Australian
Australian
state of Victoria, and the second-most populous city in Australia
Australia
and Oceania.[1] The name "Melbourne" covers an urban agglomeration spanning 9,992.5 km2 (3,858.1 sq mi),[2] which comprises the broader metropolitan area, as well as being the common name for its city centre
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Cricket Clothing And Equipment
Cricket clothing and equipment
Cricket clothing and equipment
is regulated by the Laws of Cricket. Cricket clothing, known as cricket whites, or flannels, is slightly loose fitting so as not to restrict players' movements. Use of protective equipment, such as helmets, gloves and pads, is also regulated.Contents1 Clothing and protective wear 2 Equipment 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksClothing and protective wear[edit]A box, as worn by male batsmenA thigh pad, worn by batsmenCollared shirt with short or long sleeves depending on the climate or personal preference. Long trousers (often white, but stained red in parts from polishing the ball) Jumper (a woollen pullover, if necessary)
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Hamilton, New Zealand
Hamilton (Māori: Kirikiriroa) is a city in the North Island
North Island
of New Zealand. It is the seat and most populous city of the Waikato
Waikato
region, with a territorial population of 165,400,[3] the country's fourth most-populous city. Encompassing a land area of about 110 km2 (42 sq mi)[4] on the banks of the Waikato
Waikato
River, Hamilton is part of the wider Hamilton Urban Area, which also encompasses the nearby towns of Ngaruawahia, Te Awamutu
Te Awamutu
and Cambridge. The area now covered by the city was originally the site of a handful of Māori villages, including Kirikiriroa, from which the city takes its Māori name. By the time English settlers arrived, most of these villages, which sat beside the Waikato
Waikato
River, were abandoned
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Christchurch, New Zealand
Christchurch
Christchurch
(/ˈkraɪstʃɜːrtʃ/; Māori: Ōtautahi) is the largest city in the South Island
South Island
of New Zealand
New Zealand
and the seat of the Canterbury Region. The Christchurch
Christchurch
urban area lies on the South Island's east coast, just north of Banks Peninsula. It is home to 396,700 residents,[2] making it New Zealand's third most-populous city behind Auckland
Auckland
and Wellington. The Avon River flows through the centre of the city, with an urban park located along its banks
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