169 relations: Adelaide, Adelaide Oval, Adelaide Racing Club, Albert Relf, All-rounder, Andrew Stoddart, Appeal (cricket), Archie MacLaren, Arthur Hill (Australian cricketer), Arthur Jones (cricketer), Aubrey Faulkner, Australia national cricket team, Australian Cricket Hall of Fame, Australian cricket team in England in 1902, Australian cricket team in England in 1905, Australian rules football, Bail (cricket), Batting (cricket), Batting average, Batting order (cricket), Benefit (sports), Bert Vogler, Big Six cricket dispute of 1912, Bill Howell (cricketer), Bill Ponsford, Bob Crockett, Bobby Peel, Boundary (cricket), Bowled, Bramall Lane, C. B. Fry, Calendar year, Captain (cricket), Caulfield Cup, Century (cricket), Charlie Llewellyn, Charlie Macartney, Collins Street, Melbourne, Cricket, Cricket Australia, Cricket pitch, Denis Compton, Dick Lilley, Dismissal (cricket), Duck (cricket), Dudley Park, South Australia, Edgbaston Cricket Ground, Engineering apprentice, England cricket team, English cricket team in Australia in 1903–04, ..., English cricket team in Australia in 1911–12, Ernie Jones (Australian sportsman), Fast bowling, Fielding (cricket), First-class cricket, Follow-on, Frank Foster (cricketer), Frank Iredale, Frank Laver, George Hirst, George Lohmann, Gilbert Jessop, Googly, Grandstand, Handicapping, Harry Donnan, Harry Trott, Headingley Cricket Ground, Henry Hill (Australian cricketer), Henry Hill (politician), Hindmarsh, South Australia, Hugh Trumble, In camera, Influenza, J. T. Hearne, Jack Blackham, Jack Crawford (cricketer), Jack Hobbs, Jack Saunders (Australian cricketer), Joe Darling, John Hill (businessman), Johnny Douglas, Johnny Tyldesley, Kent County Cricket Club, Lancashire League (cricket), Laws of Cricket, Leeds, Left-arm unorthodox spin, Leg side, Leg spin, Les Hill (cricketer), Line and length, Lord's, Marylebone Cricket Club, Melbourne, Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne Racing Club, Methodism, Monty Noble, Nailsworth, South Australia, Nervous nineties, New South Wales cricket team, North Road Cemetery, Not out, Old Trafford Cricket Ground, Overthrow (cricket), Parkville, Victoria, Partnership (cricket), Pelham Warner, Percival Hill, Peter McAlister, Pneumonia, Prince Alfred College, Ranjitsinhji, Reggie Duff, Reggie Schwarz, Result (cricket), Robert Trumble, Roger Hartigan, Roy Minnett, Royal Melbourne Hospital, Run (cricket), Run out, Sammy Carter, Scoring (cricket), Sheffield, Sheffield Shield, Simon Wilde, Slip (cricket), South Adelaide Football Club, South Africa national cricket team, South Australia, South Australia cricket team, South Australian Cricket Association, South Australian Grade Cricket League, South Australian Jockey Club, St Peter's College, Adelaide, Stanley Hill, Sticky wicket, Stump (cricket), Syd Gregory, Sydney Barnes, Sydney Cricket Ground, Tasmania, Ted Arnold, Telegraphy, Test cricket, The Ashes, The Oval, Thoroughbred racing in Australia, Tom Garrett, Tom Horan, Tom Richardson (cricketer), Toorak, Victoria, Umpire (cricket), Vernon Ransford, Victor Trumper, Victoria cricket team, Warren Bardsley, Warwick Armstrong, Western Australia cricket team, Wicket-keeper, Wilfred Rhodes, William Hart (politician), Wisden Cricketers of the Year, Wisden Cricketers' Almanack, World War I, Wyndham Hill-Smith, 1912 Triangular Tournament. Expand index (119 more) » « Shrink index
Adelaide is the capital city of the state of South Australia, and the fifth-most populous city of Australia.
Adelaide Oval is a sports ground in Adelaide, South Australia, located in the parklands between the city centre and North Adelaide.
Adelaide Racing Club was a horse racing club which had its origins around 1870 but founded in 1879 in competition with the South Australian Jockey Club.
Albert Edward Relf (26 June 1874 – 26 March 1937) was a cricketer who played for Sussex and England.
An all-rounder is a cricketer who regularly performs well at both batting and bowling.
Andrew Ernest Stoddart (11 March 1863 – 4 April 1915) was a sportsman who played international cricket for England, and rugby union for England and the British Isles.
In the sport of cricket, an appeal is the act of a player on the fielding team asking an umpire for a decision regarding whether a batsman is out or not.
Archibald Campbell MacLaren (1 December 1871 – 17 November 1944) was an English cricketer who captained the England cricket team at various times between 1898 and 1909.
Arthur Hill (born 28 May 1871, Adelaide, South Australia, died 22 June 1936, Glenelg) was a first-class cricketer.
Arthur Owen Jones (16 August 1872 – 21 December 1914), was an English cricketer, noted as an all-rounder, and a rugby union player, he played full back or three quarter.
George Aubrey Faulkner (17 December 1881 – 10 September 1930) was a leading South African cricketer for two decades.
The Australia national cricket team is the joint oldest team in Test cricket history, having played in the first ever Test match in 1877.
The Australian Cricket Hall of Fame is a part of the Australian Gallery of Sport and Olympic Museum in the National Sports Museum at the Melbourne Cricket Ground.
The Australian cricket team toured England during the 1902 English cricket season.
The Australian cricket team in England in 1905 played 35 first-class matches including 5 Tests.
Australian rules football, officially known as Australian football, or simply called Aussie rules, football or footy, is a contact sport played between two teams of eighteen players on an oval-shaped field, often a modified cricket ground.
In the sport of cricket, a bail is one of the two smaller sticks placed on top of the three stumps to form a wicket.
In the sport of cricket, batting is the act or skill of hitting the cricket ball with a cricket bat to score runs or prevent the loss of one's wicket.
Batting average is a statistic in cricket, baseball, and softball that measures the performance of batsmen in cricket and batters in baseball and softball.
In cricket, the batting order is the sequence in which batsmen play through their team's innings, there always being two batsmen taking part at any one time.
A benefit is a match or season of activities granted by a sporting body to a loyal sportsman to boost their income before retirement.
Albert Edward Ernest "Bert" Vogler (28 November 1876 – 9 August 1946) was a South African cricketer.
The Big Six cricket dispute of 1912 was a confrontation between the administrators and players of the sport of cricket in Australia.
William Peter Howell (born 29 December 1869, Penrith, New South Wales. died 14 July 1940, Castlereagh, New South Wales) was an Australian cricketer who played in 18 Tests from 1898 to 1904.
William Harold "Bill" Ponsford MBE (19 October 1900 – 6 April 1991) was an Australian cricketer.
Robert Maxwell Crockett (1863 in Hepburn, Victoria – 11 December 1935, at Footscray, Victoria), was an Australian Test match umpire.
Robert Peel (12 February 1857 – 12 August 1941) was an English professional cricketer who played first-class cricket for Yorkshire between 1883 and 1897.
In cricket a boundary is the edge or boundary of the playing field, or a scoring shot where the ball is hit to or beyond that point.
Bowled is a method of dismissing a batsman in the sport of cricket.
Bramall Lane is a football stadium in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England.
Charles Burgess Fry, known as C. B. Fry (25 April 1872 – 7 September 1956), was an English sportsman, politician, diplomat, academic, teacher, writer, editor and publisher, who is best remembered for his career as a cricketer.
Generally speaking, a calendar year begins on the New Year's Day of the given calendar system and ends on the day before the following New Year's Day, and thus consists of a whole number of days.
The captain of a cricket team, often referred to as the skipper, is the appointed leader, having several additional roles and responsibilities over and above those of the other players.
The Caulfield Cup is a Melbourne Racing Club Group 1 Thoroughbred horse race held under handicap conditions although the MRC is in the process to turn the race into weight for age (WFA) conditions, for horses aged three years old and older, over a distance of 2400 metres.
In the sport of cricket, a century is a score of 100 or more runs in a single innings by a batsman.
Charles Bennett "Buck" Llewellyn (29 September 1876 – 7 June 1964) was the first non-white South African Test cricketer.
Charles George "Charlie" Macartney (27 June 1886 – 9 September 1958) was an Australian cricketer who played in 35 Tests between 1907 and 1926.
Collins Street is a major street in the centre of Melbourne, Victoria in Australia.
Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of eleven players each on a cricket field, at the centre of which is a rectangular pitch with a target at each end called the wicket (a set of three wooden stumps upon which two bails sit).
Cricket Australia (CA), formerly known as the Australian Cricket Board (ACB), is the governing body for professional and amateur cricket in Australia.
In the game of cricket, the cricket pitch consists of the central strip of the cricket field between the wickets.
Denis Charles Scott Compton CBE (23 May 1918 – 23 April 1997) was an English cricketer who played in 78 Test matches and spent his whole cricket career with Middlesex.
Arthur Frederick Augustus "Dick" Lilley (28 November 1866 – 17 November 1929) was an English cricketer who played in 35 Tests from 1896 to 1909, more than any other England wicket-keeper in the first sixty years of Test cricket.
In the sport of cricket, a dismissal occurs when the batsman is out (also known as the fielding side taking a wicket and/or the batting side losing a wicket).
In cricket, a duck is a batsman's dismissal for a score of zero.
Dudley Park, is a suburb of Adelaide, South Australia, located approximately 3 kilometres north-west of the CBD.
Edgbaston Cricket Ground, also known as the County Ground or Edgbaston Stadium, is a cricket ground in the Edgbaston area of Birmingham, England.
An engineering apprenticeship in the United Kingdom is an apprenticeship in mechanical engineering or electrical engineering or aeronautical engineering to train craftsmen, technicians, senior technicians, Incorporated Engineers and Chartered Engineer for vocational oriented work and professional practice.
The England cricket team represents England and Wales (and, until 1992, also Scotland) in international cricket.
The English cricket team's tour to Australia in 1903–04 was the first time the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) took over responsibility for sponsoring and arranging an overseas tour representing England.
The English cricket team in Australia in 1911–12 was led by Plum Warner, but Johnny Douglas took over the captaincy for all five Test matches when Warner fell ill early in the tour.
Ernest Jones (30 September 1869, Auburn, South Australia23 November 1943, Magill, South Australia) was an Australian sportsman, playing Test cricket and Australian rules football.
Fast bowling is one of the two main approaches to bowling in the sport of cricket, the other being spin bowling.
Fielding in the sport of cricket is the action of fielders in collecting the ball after it is struck by the batsman, to limit the number of runs that the batsman scores and/or to get the batsman out by catching the ball in flight or by running the batsman out.
First-class cricket is an official classification of the highest-standard international or domestic matches in the sport of cricket.
In cricket, the follow-on is where a team batting second is forced to take its second innings immediately after its first, after having failed to reach close enough to the score achieved by the team who batted first (in that team's first innings).
Frank Rowbotham Foster (31 January 1889 – 3 May 1958) was a Warwickshire and England all-rounder whose career was cut short by an accident during World War I. Nonetheless, his achievements during the early 1910s are sufficient to rank him as one of cricket's finest all-round players.
Francis Adams Iredale (19 June 1867 – 15 April 1926) was an Australian Test cricketer who played 14 Tests between 1888 and 1902.
Frank Jonas Laver (7 December 1869 – 24 September 1919) was an Australian cricketer.
George Herbert Hirst (7 September 1871 – 10 May 1954) was a professional English cricketer who played first-class cricket for Yorkshire County Cricket Club between 1891 and 1921, with a further appearance in 1929.
George Alfred Lohmann (2 June 1865 – 1 December 1901) was an English cricketer, regarded as one of the greatest bowlers of all time.
Gilbert Laird Jessop (19 May 1874 – 11 May 1955) was an English cricket player, often reckoned to have been the fastest run-scorer cricket has ever known.
In cricket, a googly is a type of deceptive delivery bowled by a right-arm leg spin bowler.
A grandstand is a large and normally permanent structure for seating spectators, most often at a racetrack.
Handicapping, in sport and games, is the practice of assigning advantage through scoring compensation or other advantage given to different contestants to equalize the chances of winning.
Henry "Harry" Donnan (12 November 1864, Liverpool, New South Wales – 13 August 1956, Bexley, New South Wales) was an Australian cricketer who played in 5 Tests between 1892 and 1896.
George Henry Stevens "Harry" Trott (5 August 1866 – 10 November 1917) was an Australian cricketer who played 24 Test matches as an all-rounder between 1888 and 1898.
Headingley Cricket Ground (usually shortened to Headingley) is a cricket ground in Headingley Stadium complex in Leeds, England.
Henry John Hill (7 July 1878 – 30 October 1906) was an Australian cricketer.
Henry Hill (c. 1826 – 28 June 2010) was a freight contractor and politician in South Australia.
Hindmarsh is an inner suburb of Adelaide, South Australia.
Hugh Trumble (12 May 1867 – 14 August 1938) was an Australian cricketer who played 32 Test matches as a bowling all-rounder between 1890 and 1904.
In camera (Latin: "in a chamber").
Influenza, commonly known as "the flu", is an infectious disease caused by an influenza virus.
John Thomas Hearne (3 May 1867 – 17 April 1944) (known as Jack Hearne, J. T. Hearne or Old Jack Hearne to avoid confusion with J. W. Hearne to whom he was distantly related) was a Middlesex and England medium-fast bowler.
John McCarthy Blackham (11 May 1854 – 28 December 1932) was a Test cricketer who played for Victoria and Australia.
John Neville "Jack" Crawford (1 December 1886 – 2 May 1963) was an English first-class cricketer who played mainly for Surrey and South Australia.
Sir John Berry Hobbs (16 December 1882 – 21 December 1963), always known as Jack Hobbs, was an English professional cricketer who played for Surrey from 1905 to 1934 and for England in 61 Test matches between 1908 and 1930.
John Victor Saunders (21 March 1876 – 21 December 1927) was an Australian cricketer who played in 14 Tests from 1902 to 1908.
Joseph Darling CBE (21 November 1870 – 2 January 1946) was an Australian cricketer who played 34 Test matches as a specialist batsman between 1894 and 1905.
Henry John Hill (6 March 1847 – 18 September 1926), always known as John Hill, was a South Australian businessman.
John William Henry Tyler Douglas (3 September 1882 – 19 December 1930) was an English cricketer who was active in the early decades of the twentieth century.
John Thomas Tyldesley (22 November 1873 – 27 November 1930) was an English cricketer who played first-class cricket for Lancashire and Test cricket for England.
Kent County Cricket Club is one of the eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England and Wales.
The Lancashire League is a competitive league of local cricket clubs drawn from the small to middle-sized mill towns, mainly but not exclusively, of East Lancashire.
The Laws of Cricket is a code which specifies the rules of the game of cricket worldwide.
Leeds is a city in the metropolitan borough of Leeds, in the county of West Yorkshire, England.
Left-arm unorthodox spin, also known as slow left arm chinaman, is a type of left arm wrist off spin bowling in the sport of cricket.
The leg side, or on side, is defined to be a particular half of the field used to play the sport of cricket.
Leg spin is a type of spin bowling in the sport of cricket.
Leslie Roy Hill (born 27 April 1884, Adelaide, South Australia, died 15 December 1952, Adelaide, South Australia) is a former Australian first-class cricketer.
Line and length in cricket refers to the direction and point of bouncing on the pitch of a delivery.
Lord's Cricket Ground, commonly known simply as Lord's, is a cricket venue in St John's Wood, London.
Marylebone Cricket Club, generally known as the MCC, is a cricket club founded in 1787 and based since 1814 at Lord's cricket ground, which it owns, in St John's Wood, London, England.
Melbourne is the state capital of Victoria and the second-most populous city in Australia and Oceania.
The Melbourne Cricket Ground (MCG), also known simply as "The G", is an Australian sports stadium located in Yarra Park, Melbourne, Victoria.
The Melbourne Racing Club is one of three metropolitan horse racing clubs in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia.
Methodism or the Methodist movement is a group of historically related denominations of Protestant Christianity which derive their inspiration from the life and teachings of John Wesley, an Anglican minister in England.
Montague Alfred Noble (28 January 1873 – 22 June 1940) was an Australian cricketer who played for New South Wales and Australia.
Nailsworth is a suburb four km north of Adelaide, South Australia.
The nervous nineties is a commonly used term in cricket.
The New South Wales cricket team (currently named NSW Blues) are an Australian men's professional first class cricket team based in Sydney, New South Wales.
North Road Cemetery is located in the Adelaide suburb of Nailsworth, approximately 5 km north of the central business district.
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.
Old Trafford, known for sponsorship reasons as Emirates Old Trafford, is a cricket ground in Old Trafford, Greater Manchester, England.
In cricket, an overthrow (sometimes called a buzzer) is an extra run scored by a batsman as a result of the ball not being collected by a fielder in the centre, having been thrown in from the outfield.
Parkville is an inner-city suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 3 km north of Melbourne's Central Business District.
In the sport of cricket, two batsmen always bat in partnership, although only one is on strike at any time.
Sir Pelham Francis Warner, (2 October 1873 – 30 January 1963), affectionately and better known as Plum Warner or "the Grand Old Man" of English cricket, was a Test cricketer and cricket administrator.
Percival Hill (born 4 July 1868, Kent Town, Adelaide, South Australia, died 24 July 1950, Adelaide) was a cricketer.
Peter Alexander McAlister (11 July 1869 – 10 May 1938) was an Australian cricketer who played in 8 Tests from 1904 to 1909.
Pneumonia is an inflammatory condition of the lung affecting primarily the small air sacs known as alveoli.
Prince Alfred College (also referred to as PAC, Princes, or in sporting circles, The Reds) is a private independent, day and boarding school for boys, located on Dequetteville Terrace, Kent Town – near the centre of Adelaide, South Australia.
Sir Ranjitsinhji Vibhaji Jadeja, (10 September 1872 – 2 April 1933), often known as Ranji, was the ruler of the Indian princely state of Nawanagar from 1907 to 1933, as Maharaja Jam Saheb, and a noted Test cricketer who played for the English cricket team.
Reginald Alexander "Reggie" Duff (17 August 1878 – 13 December 1911) was an Australian cricketer who played in 22 Tests between 1902 and 1905.
Major Reginald Oscar Schwarz MC, known as Reggie (4 May 1875 – 18 November 1918) was a South African cricketer and international rugby union footballer.
The result in a game of cricket may be a "win" for one of the two teams playing, a "draw" or a "tie".
Robert William Trumble (15 April 1919 – 2 January 2011) was an Australian musician and author.
Michael Joseph 'Roger' Hartigan (12 December 1879 – 7 June 1958) was an Australian Test cricketer and administrator.
Roy Baldwin Minnett (13 June 1888, St Leonards, New South Wales – 21 October 1955, Manly, New South Wales) was an Australian cricketer who played in 9 Tests from 1911 to 1912.
The Royal Melbourne Hospital (RMH), located in Parkville, Victoria, an inner suburb of Melbourne, is one of Australia’s leading public hospitals.
In cricket, a run is running the length of the pitch, and is a basic means of scoring, as the team with the most runs wins.
Run out is a method of dismissal in the sport of cricket governed by Law 38 of the Laws of cricket.
Hanson "Sammy" Carter (15 March 1878 – 8 June 1948) was a cricketer who played for Australia and New South Wales.
Scoring in cricket matches involves two elements – the number of runs scored and the number of wickets lost by each team.
Sheffield is a city and metropolitan borough in South Yorkshire, England.
The Sheffield Shield is the domestic first-class cricket competition of Australia.
Simon Wilde (born 1960) is an English cricket journalist and author.
In the sport of cricket, a slip fielder (collectively, a slip cordon or the slips) is placed behind the batsman on the off side of the field.
The South Adelaide Football Club is an Australian rules football club that competes in the South Australian National Football League (SANFL).
The South African national cricket team, nicknamed the Proteas (after South Africa's national flower, Protea cynaroides, commonly known as the "king protea"), is administered by Cricket South Africa.
South Australia (abbreviated as SA) is a state in the southern central part of Australia.
The South Australia cricket team, named West End Redbacks, nicknamed "the Southern Redbacks", is an Australian men's professional first class cricket team based in Adelaide, South Australia.
The South Australian Cricket Association (SACA) is the peak body for the sport of cricket in South Australia.
South Australian Grade Cricket (previously known as South Australian District Cricket) is the semi-professional State league based in metropolitan Adelaide, South Australia.
South Australian Jockey Club is the principal race club in South Australia, Australia.
Saint Peter's College (officially The Collegiate School of St Peter, but commonly known as SPSC, Sancti Petri Schola Collegiata, St Peter's or Saints) is an independent boys' school in the South Australian capital of Adelaide.
Stanley Hill (22 August 1885 in Adelaide, South Australia – 10 May 1970 in Englefield Green, Surrey, England) was an Australian cricketer who played for South Australia and New South Wales.
A sticky wicket (or sticky dog, or glue pot) is a metaphor used to describe a difficult circumstance.
In cricket, the stumps are the three vertical posts that support the bails and form the wicket.
Sydney Edward Gregory (14 April 1870 — 1 August 1929), sometimes known as Edward Sydney Gregory, was a cricketer who played for New South Wales and Australia.
Sydney Francis Barnes (19 April 1873 – 26 December 1967) was an English professional cricketer who is generally regarded as one of the greatest ever bowlers.
The Sydney Cricket Ground (SCG) is a sports stadium in Sydney, Australia.
Tasmania (abbreviated as Tas and known colloquially as Tassie) is an island state of Australia.
Edward George Arnold (7 November 1876 – 25 October 1942) was an English cricketer who played in ten Test Matches from 1903 to 1907, and most of his 343 first-class matches for Worcestershire between 1899 and 1913.
Telegraphy (from Greek: τῆλε têle, "at a distance" and γράφειν gráphein, "to write") is the long-distance transmission of textual or symbolic (as opposed to verbal or audio) messages without the physical exchange of an object bearing the message.
Test cricket is the longest form of the sport of cricket and is considered its highest standard.
The Ashes is a Test cricket series played between England and Australia.
The Oval, currently known for sponsorship reasons as the Kia Oval, is an international cricket ground in Kennington, in the London Borough of Lambeth, South London.
Thoroughbred horse racing is an important spectator sport in Australia, and gambling on horse races is a popular pastime with A$14.3 billion wagered in 2009/10 with bookmakers and the Totalisator Agency Board (TAB).
Thomas William Garrett (26 July 1858 – 6 August 1943) was an early Australian Test cricketer and, later, a distinguished public servant.
Thomas Patrick Horan (8 March 1854 — 16 April 1916) was an Australian cricketer who played for Victoria and Australia, and later became an esteemed cricket journalist under the pen name "Felix".
Tom Richardson (11 August 1870 – 2 July 1912) was an English cricketer.
Toorak is an affluent inner suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 5 km south-east of Melbourne's Central Business District, located within the City of Stonnington local government area.
In cricket, an umpire (from the Old French nompere meaning not a peer, i.e. not a member of one of the teams, impartial) is a person who has the authority to make decisions about events on the cricket field, according to the Laws of Cricket.
Vernon Seymour Ransford (20 March 1885 – 19 March 1958) was an Australian cricketer who played in 20 Tests between 1907 and 1912.
Victor Thomas Trumper (2 November 1877 – 28 June 1915) was an Australian cricketer known as the most stylish and versatile batsman of the Golden Age of cricket, capable of playing match-winning innings on wet wickets his contemporaries found unplayable.
The Victoria cricket team, who were until 2018 named Victorian Bushrangers, is an Australian first class cricket team based in Melbourne, Victoria.
Warren "Curly" Bardsley (6 December 1882 – 20 January 1954) was an Australian Test cricketer.
Warwick Windridge Armstrong (22 May 1879 – 13 July 1947) was an Australian cricketer who played 50 Test matches between 1902 and 1921.
The Western Australia cricket team, nicknamed the Western Warriors, represent the Australian state of Western Australia in Australian domestic cricket.
The wicket-keeper in the sport of cricket is the player on the fielding side who stands behind the wicket or stumps being watchful of the batsman and be ready to take a catch, stump the batsman out and run out a batsman when occasion arises.
Wilfred Rhodes (29 October 1877 – 8 July 1973) was an English professional cricketer who played 58 Test matches for England between 1899 and 1930.
William Hart (1825 – 7 February 1904) was a Tasmanian businessman and politician born in England.
The Wisden Cricketers of the Year are cricketers selected for the honour by the annual publication Wisden Cricketers' Almanack, based primarily on their "influence on the previous English season".
Wisden Cricketers' Almanack (or simply Wisden or colloquially "the Bible of Cricket") is a cricket reference book published annually in the United Kingdom.
World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War, the Great War, or the War to End All Wars, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918.
Wyndham Hill-Smith OBE (born 16 February 1909, Angaston, South Australia, died 25 October 1990, Angaston) was a cricketer.
The 1912 Triangular Tournament was a Test cricket competition played between Australia, England and South Africa, the only Test-playing nations at the time.