Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club
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Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club
Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club
NottinghamshireCountyCricketClubLogo.svg
One Day nameNotts Outlaws
Personnel
CaptainSteven Mullaney
One Day captainList A captain
Steven Mullaney
T20 captain
Dan Christian
CoachPeter Moores
Overseas player(s)Dan Christian (T20)
Team information
Founded1841
Home groundTrent Bridge
Capacity17,500
History
First-class debutSussex
in 1835
at Brighton
Championship wins6
Pro40 wins1
FP Trophy/YB40/Royal London One-Day Cup wins3
T20 Blast wins2
B&H Cup wins1
Official websiteNottinghamshire CCC

NottinghamshireCCCFirstClassKit.svg
NottinghamshireCCCOneDayKits.svg

Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club is one of eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England and Wales. It represents the historic county of Nottinghamshire. The club's limited overs team is called the Notts Outlaws.

The county club was founded in 1841, although teams had played first-class cricket under the Nottinghamshire name since 1835. The county club has always held first-class status.[1] Nottinghamshire have competed in the County Championship since the official start of the competition in 1890 and have played in every top-level domestic cricket competition in England.

The club plays most of its home games at the Trent Bridge cricket ground in West Bridgford, Nottingham, which is also a venue for Test matches. The club has played matches at numerous other venues in the county.[2]

History

Nottingham Cricket Club is known to have played matches from 1771 onwards[3] and 15 matches involving this side have been awarded first-class status from 1826. A single first-class match was played by a combined Nottinghamshire and Leicestershire side in 1803 but the first Nottinghamshire sides played in 1829. Eight matches played by this side between 1835 and 1840 have first-class status.

The formal creation of Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club was enacted in March or April 1841 (the exact date has been lost). William Clarke established Trent Bridge as a cricket venue adjacent to the public house he ran. It was Clarke's successor as Nottinghamshire captain, George Parr, who first captained a united England touring team in 1859. The club elected its first president, Sir Henry Bromley, in 1869.[4] Early professional greats such as Alfred Shaw and Arthur Shrewsbury ensured that Notts were a force in the period before 1900. Thanks largely to the outstanding bowling combination of Tom Wass and Albert Hallam, the county won the County Championship in 1907 when George Gunn, John Gunn and Wilfred Payton were also prominent.

Between the wars Notts enjoyed the services of the famous bowlers Harold Larwood and Bill Voce. Strong batting from George Gunn, Arthur Carr and Dodger Whysall saw them emerge as champions in 1929 after losing the title on the final day of the season in 1927. Prior to the second war, opening batsman Walter Keeton gained Test recognition, though the bowling was less effective.

Through the early fifties the team was weak. The signing of the Australian leg break bowler Bruce Dooland, arrested the decline but until the signing of the incomparable Garfield Sobers in 1968, the team was weak. Sobers hit Malcolm Nash of Glamorgan for six sixes in an over in a County Championship game at Swansea in his first season. Mike Harris scored heavily in the 1970s, including nine centuries in 1971 but apart from Barry Stead, the bowling lacked penetration.

Nottinghamshire enjoyed one of their strongest teams in the late seventies and early eighties when the New Zealand all-rounder Richard Hadlee, South African captain Clive Rice and England batsman Derek Randall led the team to the County Championship in 1981. The club's most successful season came in 1987, as Rice and Hadlee marked their departure with the double of County Championship and NatWest Trophy. Chris Broad and Tim Robinson continued the club's long tradition of batting excellence into the England team but for some years the club struggled to repeat those achievements, although they did claim a Benson & Hedges Cup in 1989 and a Sunday League title in 1991 under Robinson's captaincy. Former Warwickshire off spinner Eddie Hemmings made a significant contribution while local seam bowler Kevin Cooper was a consistent wicket taker.

The following decade was one of underachievement, but in 2004, Nottinghamshire enjoyed a highly successful season, gaining promotion to both the Frizzell County Championship Division One, after winning Division Two, and also Totesport Division One. In 2005, Nottinghamshire won their first County Championship title since 1987, New Zealand's Stephen Fleming captaining the team to victory. However, the success was not sustained in 2006 and Notts were relegated by a margin of just half a point, although they had more success in the shorter formats and ended up runners-up on their debut appearance at Twenty20 Cup finals day. In 2007, Notts won promotion back to the top flight of the County Championship, finishing second in Division Two.

In 2008, the first season of Chris Read's captaincy, they came close to winning both the County Championship and NatWest Pro40 outright, losing to Hampshire on the final day and Sussex on the final ball respectively. In 2010, Nottinghamshire made it to Finals Day of the Friends Provident Twenty20 Cup. Drawn against Somerset, Notts lost on the Duckworth Lewis method. However, they won the County Championship on the last day, having lost the preceding two matches, with Somerset in second place tied on points but with one less win. 2013 brought a second major trophy of the Read era with victory in the YB40 one-day competition. While further titles eluded them, Notts remained a fixture in the First Division of the Championship this decade under Read's long-running captaincy, also featuring a number of England players including Stuart Broad, Graeme Swann, Alex Hales, James Taylor and Samit Patel. In 2017, trophy success returned to Notts. Under the Captaincy of Dan Christian, they won their first T20 Blast trophy beating Birmingham Bears in the final, whilst in the same season securing the Royal London One-Day Cup with victory over Surrey.

Sponsorship

Year Kit Manufacturer Shirt Sponsor
1993 Carling Black Label
1994
1995
1996 GM
1997
1998 BDO
1999
2000
2001 PKF
2002 Exito
2003
2004
2005
2006
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012 MKK Sports
2013 BDO
2014 Puma
2015 John Pye Auctions
2016
2017 Masuri
2018
2019
2020 Adidas[5]

Players

Current squad

  • No. denotes the player's squad number, as worn on the back of his shirt.
  • double-dagger denotes players with international caps.
  •  *  denotes a player who has been awarded a county cap.
No. Name Nat Birth date Batting Style Bowling Style Notes
Batsmen
1 Sol Budinger  England (1999-08-21) 21 August 1999 (age 21) Left-handed Right-arm off break
7 Ben Compton  England (1994-03-29) 29 March 1994 (age 26) Left-handed Right-arm off break
10 Alex Halesdouble-dagger  England (1989-01-03) 3 January 1989 (age 31) Right-handed Right-arm medium List A & T20 only
17 Ben Duckettdouble-dagger  England (1994-10-17) 17 October 1994 (age 26) Left-handed --
26 Ben Slater  England (1991-08-26) 26 August 1991 (age 29) Left-handed Right-arm medium
33 Joe Clarke  England (1996-05-26) 26 May 1996 (age 24) Right-handed --
99 Haseeb Hameeddouble-dagger  England (1997-01-17) 17 January 1997 (age 23) Right-handed Right-arm leg break
All-rounders
5 Steven Mullaney*  England (1986-11-19) 19 November 1986 (age 34) Right-handed Right-arm medium Club Captain
21 Samit Pateldouble-dagger  England (1984-11-30) 30 November 1984 (age 35) Right-handed Slow left-arm orthodox
22 Liam Patterson-White  England (1998-11-08) 8 November 1998 (age 22) Left-handed Slow left-arm orthodox
45 Lyndon James  England (1998-12-27) 27 December 1998 (age 21) Right-handed Right-arm medium
54 Dan Christiandouble-dagger  Australia (1983-05-04) 4 May 1983 (age 37) Right-handed Right-arm medium Captain (T20);
Overseas player (T20 only)
77 Peter Trego  England (1981-06-12) 12 June 1981 (age 39) Right-handed Right-arm medium
90 Joey Evison  England (2001-11-14) 14 November 2001 (age 19) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium
Wicket-keeper
23 Tom Moores  England (1996-09-04) 4 September 1996 (age 24) Left-handed --
Bowlers
8 Stuart Broaddouble-dagger  England (1986-06-24) 24 June 1986 (age 34) Left-handed Right-arm fast-medium England Test contract
11 Harry Gurneydouble-dagger  England (1986-10-25) 25 October 1986 (age 34) Right-handed Left-arm fast-medium List A & T20 only
18 Tom Barber  England (1995-08-08) 8 August 1995 (age 25) Right-handed Left-arm fast
19 Luke Fletcher*  England (1988-09-18) 18 September 1988 (age 32) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium
20 Matt Carter  England (1996-05-26) 26 May 1996 (age 24) Right-handed Right-arm off break
28 Jake Balldouble-dagger  England (1991-03-14) 14 March 1991 (age 29) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium
32 Zak Chappell  England (1996-08-21) 21 August 1996 (age 24) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium
-- Brett Hutton  England (1993-02-06) 6 February 1993 (age 27) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium
-- Toby Pettman  England (1998-05-11) 11 May 1998 (age 22) Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium

Former players

The players with over 400 first-class appearances for Nottinghamshire are:[6]

The players with over 600 total appearances (first-class, list A and twenty20) for Nottinghamshire are:

Club captains

A full list of captains of the club from its formation to the present day:[7]

Records

Team totals

  • Highest total for - 791 v. Essex, Chelmsford, 2007
  • Highest total against - 781/7 dec by Northamptonshire, Northampton, 1995
  • Lowest total for - 13 v. Yorkshire, Nottingham, 1901
  • Lowest total against - 16 by Derbyshire, Nottingham, 1879

Batting

  • Highest score - 312* W. W. Keeton v. Middlesex, The Oval, 1939
  • Most runs in season - 2,620 W. W. Whysall, 1929

Highest partnership for each wicket

  • 1st - 406* D. J. Bicknell and G. E. Welton v. Warwickshire, Birmingham, 2000
  • 2nd - 398 A Shrewsbury and W. Gunn v. Sussex, Nottingham, 1890
  • 3rd - 367 W. Gunn and J. R. Gunn v. Leicestershire, Nottingham, 1903
  • 4th - 361 A. O. Jones and J. R. Gunn v. Essex, Leyton, 1905
  • 5th - 359 D. J. Hussey and C. M. W. Read v. Essex, Nottingham, 2007
  • 6th - 372* K. P. Pietersen and J. E. Morris v. Derbyshire, Derby, 2001
  • 7th - 301 C. C. Lewis and B. N. French v. Durham, Chester-le-Street, 1993
  • 8th - 220 G. F. H. Heane and R. Winrow v. Somerset, Nottingham, 1935
  • 9th - 170 J. C. Adams and K. P. Evans v. Somerset, Taunton, 1994
  • 10th - 152 E. B. Alletson and W. Riley v. Sussex, Hove, 1911

Bowling

  • Best bowling - 10/66 K. Smales v. Gloucestershire, Stroud, 1956
  • Best match bowling - 17/89 F. C. L. Matthews v. Northamptonshire, Nottingham, 1923
  • Wickets in season - 181 B. Dooland, 1954

Honours

First XI honours

Division Two (1) - 2004

Second XI honours

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Formerly known as the Gillette Cup (1963-1980), NatWest Trophy (1981-2000) and C&G Trophy (2001-2006).
  2. ^ Formerly known as the Sunday League (1969-1998).

References

  1. ^ ACS (1982). A Guide to First-Class Cricket Matches Played in the British Isles. Nottingham: ACS.
  2. ^ Cricket grounds in Nottinghamshire. Retrieved on 18 March 2010.
  3. ^ J. Pycroft The Cricket Field: Or the History and Science of the Game of Cricket (1868), p. 44
  4. ^ "Sir Henry Bromley". www.trentbridge.co.uk. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ "NCCC News: NOTTINGHAMSHIRE COUNTY CRICKET CLUB UNVEIL ADIDAS KIT FOR 2020". www.trentbridge.co.uk. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ [https://cricketarchive.com/Nottinghamshire/Records/Firstclass/Miscellaneous/Most_Appearances.html
  7. ^ Nottinghamshire Club Captains. Retrieved on 6 February 2011.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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