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New Zealand New Zealand cricket crest Test status granted 1930 First Test match v England at Lancaster Park, Christchurch, 10–13 January 1930 Captain Daniel Vettori Coach John Wright Official ICC Test and ODI ranking 8th (Test), 7th (ODI) [1] Test matches - This year 351 2 Last Test match v Pakistan at Wellington, 15 January 2011 – 19 January 2011 Wins/losses - This year 68/143 0/1 As of 4 February 2011 The New Zealand cricket team, also known as the Black Caps, played their first Test in 1929–30 against England in Christchurch, New Zealand, becoming the fifth Test nation. It took the team until 1955–56 to win a Test, against the West Indies at Eden Park in Auckland. They played their first ODI in the 1972–73 season against Pakistan in Christchurch. The national team is organised by New Zealand Cricket. The current Test, One-day and Twenty20 captain is Daniel Vettori. He replaced New Zealand's most successful captain, Stephen Fleming, who led New Zealand to 28 Test victories, more than twice as many as any other captain. Vettori lost his first match as captain (vs South Africa) by 358 runs, New Zealand's worst ever defeat by runs. The New Zealand cricket team became known as the Black Caps in January 1998, after its sponsor at the time, Clear Communications, held a competition to choose a name for the team.[1] As of April 2009, the New Zealand team has played 351 Test matches, winning 18.80%, losing 39.88% and drawing 41.32% of its games.[2] Contents 1 History 2 Current squad 3 Tournament history 3.1 World Cup 3.2 ICC Knockout & ICC Champions Trophy 3.3 Twenty20 World Championship 3.4 Commonwealth Games 3.5 World Championship of Cricket 3.6 Austral-Asia Cup 3.7 Tournament victories 4 Results summary 5 Records 5.1 Team Records 5.1.1 First Test series wins 5.1.2 First Test match wins 5.1.3 Largest wins and losses By innings By runs By wickets Opposition Following-on 5.1.4 Highest innings totals 5.1.5 Lowest test innings totals 5.1.6 Highest fourth innings totals 5.2 Player records 5.2.1 Batting records Most runs in an innings Home Away Most Runs in an innings by batting position Centuries Highest batting averages Highest partnerships for each wicket Fast scoring 5.2.2 Bowling records Best bowling in a match Ten wickets in a match most times Best bowling in an innings Five wickets in an innings Hat Tricks Best bowling averages 5.2.3 All rounders' records 1000 runs and 100 wickets A century and 10 wickets in a match A century and 5 wickets in an innings in a match Two fifties and 5 wickets in an innings in a match A fifty and 10 wickets in a match A fifty and 5 wickets in an innings in a match 5.2.4 Wicketkeeping records Most dismissals Most dismissals in a match Most dismissals in an innings 5.2.5 Fielding records Most catches in a match Most catches in an innings 6 World records 7 Notable 8 See also 9 References 10 External links History See also: History of cricket in New Zealand to 1890, History of cricket in New Zealand from 1890-91 to 1918, History of cricket in New Zealand from 1918-19 to 1945, History of cricket in New Zealand from 1945-46 to 1970, History of cricket in New Zealand from 1970-71 to 2000, and History of cricket in New Zealand from 2000-01 The reverend Henry Williams provided history with the first report of a game of cricket in New Zealand when he wrote in his diary in December 1832 about boys in and around Paihia on Horotutu Beach playing cricket. In 1835, Charles Darwin and the HMS Beagle called in to the Bay of Islands on its epic circumnavigation of the Earth and Darwin witnessed a game of cricket played by freed Maori slaves and the son of a missionary at Waimate North. Darwin in The Voyage of the Beagle wrote:[3] several young men redeemed by the missionaires from slavery were employed on the farm. In the evening I saw a party of them at cricket. The first recorded game of cricket in New Zealand took place in Wellington in December 1842. The Wellington Spectator reports a game on 28 December 1842 played by a “Red” team and a “Blue” team from the Wellington Club. The first fully recorded match was reported by the Examiner in Nelson between the Surveyors and Nelson in March 1844. The first team to tour New Zealand was Parr's all England XI in 1863–64. Between 1864 and 1914, 22 foreign teams toured NZ. England sent 6 teams, Australia 15 and Fiji 1. On 15–17 February 1894 the first team representing New Zealand played New South Wales at Lancaster Park in Christchurch. NSW won by 160 runs. New South Wales returned again in 1895–96 and NZ won the solitary game by 142 runs, its first victory. The New Zealand Cricket Council was formed towards the end of 1894. New Zealand played its first two internationals (not Tests) in 1904–05 against a star-studded Australia team containing such players as Victor Trumper, Warwick Armstrong and Clem Hill. Rain saved NZ from a thrashing in the first match but not the second which NZ lost by an innings and 358 runs – currently the second largest defeat in NZ first-class cricket. In 1927 NZ toured England. They played 26 first class matches, mostly against county sides. They managed to beat Worcestershire, Glamorgan, Somerset, and Derbyshire. On the strength of the performances on this tour NZ was granted Test status. In 1929/30 the M.C.C toured NZ and played 4 Tests all of 3 days in duration. NZ lost its first Test match but drew the next 3. In the second Test Stewie Dempster and Jackie Mills put on 276 for the first wicket. This is still the highest partnership against England. NZ first played South Africa in 1931–32 but were unable to secure Test matches against any teams other than England before World War II ended all Test cricket for 7 years. NZ's first Test after the war was against Australia in 1945/46. This game was not considered a "Test" at the time but it was granted Test status retrospectively by the International Cricket Council in March 1948. The NZ players who appeared in this match probably did not appreciate this move by the ICC as NZ were dismissed for 42 and 54. The New Zealand Cricket Council's unwillingness to pay Australian players a decent allowance to tour NZ ensured that this was the only Test Australia played against NZ between 1929 and 1972. In 1949 NZ sent one of its best ever sides to England. It contained Bert Sutcliffe, Martin Donnelly, John R. Reid and Jack Cowie. However, 3-day Test matches ensured that all 4 Tests were drawn. NZ played its first matches against the West Indies in 1951–52, and Pakistan and India in 1955/56. In 1954/55 NZ recorded the lowest ever innings total, 26 against England. The following season NZ achieved its first Test victory. The first 3 Tests of a 4 Test series were won easily by the West Indies but NZ won the fourth to notch up its first Test victory. It had taken them 45 matches and 26 years. In the next 20 years NZ won only 7 more Tests. For most of this period NZ lacked a class bowler to lead their attack although they had 2 excellent batsmen in Glenn Turner and Bert Sutcliffe and a great all-rounder in John R. Reid. In 1973 Richard Hadlee debuted and the rate at which NZ won Tests picked up dramatically. Hadlee was one of the best pace bowlers of his generation and played 86 Tests for NZ before he retired in 1990. Of the 86 Tests that Hadlee played in New Zealand won 22 and lost 28. In 1977/78 NZ won its first Test against England, at the 48th attempt. Hadlee took 10 wickets in the match. During the 1980s NZ also had the services of one of its best ever batsman, Martin Crowe and a number of good players such as John Wright, Bruce Edgar, John F. Reid, Andrew Jones, Geoff Howarth, Jeremy Coney, Ian Smith, John Bracewell, Lance Cairns, Stephen Boock, and Ewen Chatfield, who were capable of playing the occasional match winning performance and consistently making a valuable contribution to a Test match. The match that epitomized the phenomenon of NZ’s two star players (R. Hadlee and M. Crowe) putting in match winning performances and other players making good contributions was NZ v Australia, 1985 at Brisbane. In Australia's first innings Hadlee took 9-52. In NZ's only turn at bat, M Crowe scored 188 and John F. Reid 108. Edgar, Wright, Coney, Jeff Crowe, V. Brown, and Hadlee scored between 17 and 54*. In Australia’s second innings, Hadlee took 6-71 and Chatfield 3-75. NZ won by an innings and 41 runs. One-day cricket also gave NZ a chance to compete more regularly than Test cricket with the better sides in world cricket. In one-day cricket a batsman doesn’t need to score centuries to win games for his side and bowlers don’t need to bowl the opposition out. One-day games can be won by one batsman getting a 50, a few others getting 30s, bowlers bowling economically and everyone fielding well. These were requirements New Zealand players could consistently meet and thus developed a good one-day record against all sides. Perhaps New Zealand's most famous one-day match was the infamous "Under arm" match against Australia at the MCG in 1981. Requiring six runs to tie the match off the final ball, Australian captain Greg Chappell instructed his brother Trevor to "bowl" the ball underarm along the wicket to prevent the New Zealand batsman from hitting a six. The Australian umpires ruled the move as legal even though to this day many believe it was one of the most unsporting decisions made in cricket. When New Zealand next played in the tri-series in Australia in 1983, Lance Cairns became a cult hero for his one-day batting. In one match against Australia, he hit six sixes at the MCG, one of the world's largest grounds. Few fans remember that NZ lost this game by 149 runs. However, Lance's greatest contribution to NZ cricket was his son Chris Cairns. The Black Caps logo. Chris Cairns made his debut one year before Hadlee retired in 1990. Cairns, one of New Zealand’s best allrounders, led the 1990s bowling attack with Danny Morrison. Stephen Fleming, NZ’s most prolific scorer, led the batting and the team into the 21st century. Nathan Astle and Craig McMillan also scored plenty of runs for New Zealand, but both retired earlier than expected. Daniel Vettori made his debut as an 18-year-old in 1997, and when he took over from Fleming as captain in 2007 he was regarded as the best spinning allrounder in world cricket. On 26 August 2009, Daniel Vettori became the eighth player and second left-arm bowler (after Chaminda Vaas) in history to take 300 wickets and score 3000 test runs, joining the illustrious club. Shane Bond played 17 Tests for NZ between 2001 and 2007 but missed far more through injury. When fit, he added a dimension to the NZ bowling attack that had been missing since Hadlee retired. The New Zealand team celebrating a dismissal in 2009 The rise of the financial power of the BCCI had an immense effect on NZ cricket and its players. The BCCI managed to convince other boards not to pick players who had joined the rival Twenty-20 Indian Cricket League. NZ Cricket lost the services of Shane Bond, Lou Vincent, Andre Adams, Hamish Marshall and Daryl Tuffey. The money to be made from Twenty-20 cricket in India may have also induced players, such as Craig McMillan and Scott Styris (from Test cricket) to retire earlier than they would have otherwise. After the demise of the Indian Cricket League Bond and Tuffey again played for NZ. Current squad This is a list of active players who have played for New Zealand in the last year. Iain O'Brien and Shane Bond have played during this period, but has since retired from international cricket.[4] Players in bold have a central contract for 2010–11.[5] Jacob Oram has also played Test cricket in this period, but have since retired from the format.[6][7] Name Age Batting Style Bowling Style Domestic team Forms S/N Captain and All-rounder Daniel Vettori 32 Left-Handed Bat Slow Left-Arm Orthodox Northern Districts Test, ODI, Twenty20 11 Opening Batsmen Martin Guptill 24 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Auckland Test, ODI, Twenty20 31 Peter Ingram 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Central Districts Test, ODI, Twenty20 19 Tim McIntosh 31 Left-Handed Bat Auckland Test Aaron Redmond 31 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Leg Spin Otago ODI, Twenty20 29 Jesse Ryder 26 Left-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Wellington Test, ODI, Twenty20 77 BJ Watling 25 Right-Handed Bat Northern Districts Test, ODI, Twenty20 47 Middle-Order Batsmen Neil Broom 27 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Otago ODI, Twenty20 4 Peter Fulton 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Canterbury Test 50 Daniel Flynn 26 Left-Handed Bat Left-Arm Slow Northern Districts Test 30 Mathew Sinclair 35 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Central Districts Test 18 Shanan Stewart 28 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Canterbury ODI 26 Ross Taylor 27 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Central Districts Test, ODI, Twenty20 3 Wicket-keepers Gareth Hopkins 34 Right-Handed Bat Auckland Test, ODI, Twenty20 48 Brendon McCullum 29 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Otago ODI, Twenty20 , Test 42 Reece Young 31 Right-Handed Canterbury Test All-rounders Kane Williamson 20 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Northern Districts ODI 22 Grant Elliott 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Wellington Test, ODI 88 Nathan McCullum 30 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Otago ODI, Twenty20 15 Jacob Oram 32 Left-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Central Districts Test,1 ODI, Twenty20 24 Scott Styris 35 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium Auckland ODI, Twenty20 56 James Franklin 30 Left-Handed Bat Left-Arm Medium-Fast Wellington Test, ODI, Twenty20 70 Pace Bowlers Brent Arnel 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium-Fast Northern Districts Test Hamish Bennett 24 Left-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Canterbury ODI, Test 52 Ian Butler 29 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast Otago ODI, Twenty20 2 Chris Martin 36 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Auckland Test 32 Andy McKay 31 Left-Handed Bat Left-Arm Fast-Medium Wellington ODI 55 Kyle Mills 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Medium-Fast Auckland ODI, Twenty20 37 Tim Southee 22 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm-Fast-Medium Northern Districts Test, ODI, Twenty20 38 Daryl Tuffey 32 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Auckland Test, ODI, Twenty20 14 Michael Mason 36 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast-Medium Central Districts ODI 45 Adam Milne 19 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Fast Central Districts Twenty20 2 Spin Bowlers Jeetan Patel 31 Right-Handed Bat Right-Arm Off-Break Wellington Test, ODI 39 Tournament history World Cup 1975: Semi Finals 1979: Semi Finals 1983: First round 1987: First round 1992: Semi Finals 1996: Quarter Finals 1999: Semi Finals 2003: 5th Place 2007: 3rd Place 2011: Semi Finals ICC Knockout & ICC Champions Trophy ICC Knockout 1998: Quarter Finals ICC Knockout 2000: Winners ICC Champions Trophy 2002: First round ICC Champions Trophy 2004: First round ICC Champions Trophy 2006: Semi Finals ICC Champions Trophy 2009: Runners Up Twenty20 World Championship 2007: Semi Finals 2009: Super Eight Stage 2010: Super Eight Stage Commonwealth Games 1998: Bronze medal World Championship of Cricket 1985: Fourth Austral-Asia Cup 1986: Semi Finals 1990: Semi Finals 1994: Semi Finals Tournament victories ICC Knock-Out Trophy Nairobi Gymkhana Club Nairobi Kenya 2000. New Zealand beat India in the final. 2003 Bank Alfala Series Trophy held in Sri Lanka (New Zealand, Pakistan,Sri Lanka) 2004 NatWest Series Trophy held in England (West Indies, England,New Zealand). 2005 Videocon TriSeries held in Zimbabwe (India, Zimbabwe,New Zealand). Results summary Test Matches One-Day Games Twenty/20 Games Played 359 584 33 Won 68 255 13 Lost 146 294 17 Tied 0 5 3 Drawn / No Result 146 30 0 updated 1 April 2010. Records Main article: List of test cricket records for New Zealand Main article: List of One Day Cricket Records for New Zealand Main article: List of Twenty20 Cricket Records for New Zealand Records  Team Records First Test series wins Opponent Year of first Home win Year of first Away win Australia 1986 1985 Bangladesh 2001 2004 England 1984 1986 India 1981 No series won as at July 2008 Pakistan 1985 1969 South Africa No series won as at July 2008 No series won as at July 2008 Sri Lanka 1983 1984 West Indies 1980 2002 Zimbabwe 1998 1992 First Test match wins Opponent Home Away Venue Year Venue Year Australia Christchurch 1974 Brisbane 1985 Bangladesh Hamilton 2001 Dhaka 2004 England Basin Reserve Wellington 1978 Headingley Leeds 1983 India Christchurch 1968 Nagpur 1969 Pakistan Auckland 1985 Lahore 1969 Sri Lanka Christchurch 1983 Kandy 1984 South Africa Auckland 2004 Cape Town 1962 West Indies Auckland 1956 Barbados 2002 Zimbabwe Basin Reserve Wellington 1998 Harare 1992 Note that New Zealand's first Test win against Australia was in only the sixth match between the two teams; despite making their Test debut in 1930, they had to wait until 1946 before playing Australia for the first time, and then until 1973 for a second meeting.[8] To this day, Australia treats New Zealand as inferior[citation needed], agreeing only to three-Test series while playing Test series comprising five or even six tests against other nations, such as India, England or the West Indies . Largest wins and losses See also: List of New Zealand Test cricket victories By innings NZ Won by an vs Venue Season NZ Lost by an vs Venue Season Innings and 296 runs Zimbabwe Harare 2005 Innings and 324 runs Pakistan Lahore 2002 Innings and 185 runs Pakistan Hamilton 2000–2001 Innings and 322 runs West Indies Wellington 1994–1995 Innings and 137 runs Bangladesh Wellington 2007–2008 Innings and 222 runs Australia Hobart 1993–1994 Innings and 132 runs England Christchurch 1983–1984 Innings and 215 runs England Auckland 1962–1963 Innings and 105 runs West Indies Wellington 1999–2000 Innings and 198 runs India Nagpur 2010 Innings and 101 runs Bangladesh Chittagong 2004–2005 Innings and 187 runs England Leeds 1965 Innings and 99 runs Pakistan Auckland 1984–1985 Innings and 180 runs South Africa Wellington 1953 Innings and 99 runs Bangladesh Dhaka 2004–2005 Innings and 166 runs Pakistan Dunedin 1972–1973 By runs NZ Won by vs Venue Season NZ Lost by vs Venue Season 204 runs West Indies Bridgetown 2002 358 runs South Africa Johannesburg 2007–2008 190 runs West Indies Auckland 1955–1956 299 runs Pakistan Auckland 2001–2002 189 runs England Hamilton 2007–2008 297 runs Australia Auckland 1973–1974 177 runs Zimbabwe Harare 1992–1993 272 runs India Auckland 1967–1968 167 runs India Nagpur 1969–1970 241 runs Sri Lanka Napier 1994–1995 167 runs Sri Lanka Colombo 1998 230 runs England Lord's 1969 165 runs Sri Lanka Kandy 1983–1984 217 runs Sri Lanka Wellington 2006–2007 137 runs South Africa Johannesburg 1994–1995 216 runs India Chennai 1976–1977 By wickets NZ Won by vs Venue Season NZ Lost by vs Venue Season 10 Wickets India Christchurch 1989–1990 10 Wickets Pakistan Hyderabad (sind) 1976 10 Wickets Zimbabwe Wellington 1997–1998 10 Wickets Australia Auckland 1976–1977 10 Wickets India Wellington 2002–2003 10 Wickets Australia Brisbane 1980–1981 10 Wickets West Indies Wellington 2005–2006 10 Wickets West Indies Bridgetown 1985 9 Wickets Australia Wellington 1989–1990 10 Wickets West Indies Kingston 1985 9 Wickets England Lords 1999 10 Wickets West Indies Auckland 1986–1987 9 Wickets West Indies Hamilton 1999–2000 10 Wickets India Hyderabad (Decc) 1988–1989 9 Wickets Bangladesh Dunedin 2007–2008 10 Wickets West Indies Bridgetown 1996 10 Wickets India Hamilton 2008–2009 10 Wickets Australia Wellington 2009–2010 Opposition Following-on v South Africa at Cape Town 1953/54 – Match Drawn v India at Bombay 1964/65 – Match Drawn v India at Christchurch 1967/68 – NZ Won v Sri Lanka at Christchurch 1982/83 – NZ Won v England at Christchurch 1983/84 – NZ Won v India at Christchurch 1989/90 – NZ Won v Sri Lanka at Dunedin 1996/97 – NZ Won v West Indies at Wellington 1999/00 – NZ Won v Zimbabwe at Harare 2000/01 – NZ Won v Bangladesh at Hamilton 2001/02 – NZ Won v India at Mohali 2003/04 – Match Drawn v Bangladesh at Chittagong 2004/05 – NZ Won v Zimbabwe at Bulawayo 2005/06 – NZ Won v India at Napier 2008/09 – Match Drawn Highest innings totals 671-4 vs Sri Lanka, in Wellington, 1990–1991 630-6d vs India, in Mohali, 2003–2004 619-9d vs India, in Napier, 2008–09 595 vs South Africa, in Auckland, 2003–2004 593-8d vs South Africa, in Cape Town, 2005–2006 586-7d vs Sri Lanka, in Dunedin, 1996–1997 563-7d vs Pakistan, in Hamilton, 2003–2004 Lowest test innings totals Away Home 47 vs England, at Lord's, in 1958 26 vs England, in Auckland, in 1954–1955† 67 vs England, at Leeds, in 1958 42 vs Australia, in Wellington, in 1945–1946 67 vs England, at Lord's, in 1978 54 vs Australia, in Wellington, in 1945–1946 †world record low for test playing nation Highest fourth innings totals To Win To Lose To Draw 324/5 v Pakistan, Christchurch 1993/94 451 v England, Christchurch 2001/02 304/8 v Zimbabwe, Harare 1997/98 317/7 v Bangladesh at Chittagong 2008/09 440 v England, Nottingham 1973 293/8 v Australia, Christchurch 1976/77 278/8 v Pakistan, Dunedin 1984/85 431 v England, Napier 2007/08 275/8 v Zimbabwe, Bulawayo 1996/97 Player records Most Matches Most Runs Most Wickets Most Catches Most Tests as Captain Stephen Fleming 111 Stephen Fleming 7172 Richard Hadlee 431 Stephen Fleming 171 Stephen Fleming 80 Daniel Vettori† 103 Martin Crowe 5444 Daniel Vettori† 339 Martin Crowe 71 John R. Reid 34 Richard Hadlee 86 John Wright 5334 Chris Cairns 218 Nathan Astle 70 Geoff Howarth 30 John Wright 82 Nathan Astle 4702 Chris Martin† 190 Jeremy Coney 64 Daniel Vettori† 30 Nathan Astle 81 Daniel Vettori† 4053 Danny Morrison 160 Bryan Young 54 Graham Dowling 19 Adam Parore 78 Bevan Congdon 3448 Lance Cairns 130 Daniel Vettori† 57 Ken Rutherford 18 Martin Crowe 77 John R. Reid 3428 Ewen Chatfield 123 Bevan Congdon 43 Bevan Congdon 17 Ian Smith 63 Chris Cairns 3320 Richard Collinge 116 Glenn Turner 42 Martin Crowe 16 Chris Cairns 62 Richard Hadlee 3124 Bruce Taylor 111 John R. Reid 41 Jeremy Coney 15 Bevan Congdon 61 Craig McMillan 3116 John Bracewell 102 Jeff Crowe 41 Mark Burgess 10 John R. Reid 58 Glenn Turner 2991 Dick Motz 100 Richard Hadlee 39 Glenn Turner 10 Ken Rutherford 56 Andrew Jones 2922 Simon Doull 98 John Wright 38 Harry Cave 9 Chris Martin† 59 Adam Parore 2865 Dion Nash 93 Mark Burgess 34 Walter Hadlee 8 Craig McMillan 55 Brendon McCullum 3232 Hedley Howarth 86 Hedley Howarth 33 Tom Lowry 7 Brendon McCullum† 55 Mark Richardson 2776 John R. Reid 85 Ken Rutherford 32 Curly Page 7 Jeremy Coney 52 Bert Sutcliffe 2727 James Franklin† 80 Ross Taylor† 48 Jeff Crowe 6 † Daniel Vettori, Chris Martin, Ross Taylor, Brendon McCullum, and James Franklin are still playing. Only Allan Border (93) has more tests as captain than Stephen Fleming. Only Rahul Dravid (186) and Mark Waugh(181) have more catches than Stephen Fleming. Batting records Most runs in an innings Home 299 Martin Crowe vs Sri Lanka, in Wellington, 1990–1991 267* Bryan Young vs Sri Lanka, in Dunedin, 1996–1997 239 Graham Dowling vs India, in Christchurch, 1967–1968 224 Lou Vincent vs Sri Lanka, in Wellington, 2004–2005 222 Nathan Astle vs England, in Christchurch, 2001–2002 214 Mathew Sinclair vs West Indies in Hamilton, 1999–2000 Away 274* Stephen Fleming vs Sri Lanka, in Colombo, 2003 262 Stephen Fleming vs South Africa, in Cape Town, 2005–2006 259 Glenn Turner vs West Indies, in Georgetown, 1971–1972 230 Bert Sutcliffe vs India, in New Delhi, 1955–1956 225 Brendon McCullum vs India, in Hyderabad, 2010–2011 223* Glenn Turner vs West Indies, in Kingstown, 1971–1972 Most Runs in an innings by batting position Position Runs 1 or 2 267 B.A. Young vs Sri Lanka, at Dunedin, 1996/97 3 274* S.P. Fleming vs Sri Lanka, at Colombo, 2003 4 299 M.D.Crowe vs Sri Lanka, at Wellington, 1990/91 5 222 N.J. Astle vs England, at Christchurch, 2001/02 6 174* J.V. Coney vs England, at Wellington, 1983/84 7 185 B.B. McCullum vs Bangladesh, at Hamilton, 2009/10 8 140 D.L. Vettori vs Sri Lanka, at Colombo (SSCG), 2009/10 9 173 I.D.S. Smith vs India, at Auckland, 1989/90 10 83* J.G. Bracewell vs Australia, at Sydney, 1985/86 11 68* R.O. Collinge vs Pakistan, at Auckland,1972/73 Centuries Most Centuries On Test Debut 2 Centuries in a Test 17 Martin Crowe 117 J.E. Mills v England 1929/30 101 & 110* G.M. Turner v Australia 1973/74 12 John Wright 105 B.R. Taylor v India 1964/65 122 & 102 G.P. Howarth v England 1977/78 11 Nathan Astle 107 R.E. Redmond v Pakistan 1972/73 122 & 100* A.H. Jones v Sri Lanka 1990/91 9 Stephen Fleming 107* M.J. Greatbatch v England 1987/88 7 Bevan Congdon 214 M.S. Sinclair v West Indies 1999/00 7 Glenn Turner 104 L. Vincent v Australia 2001/02 7 Andrew Jones 107 S.B. Styris v West Indies 2001/02 6 Four Players 131 K.S. Williamson v India 2010/11 Highest batting averages Batsman Matches Innings Not Outs Runs Average Stewie Dempster 10 15 4 723 65.73 Martin Donnelly 7 12 1 582 52.91 Jesse Ryder 14 25 2 1172 50.95 John Fulton Reid 19 31 3 1296 46.28 Martin Crowe 77 131 11 5444 45.36 Mark Richardson 38 65 3 2776 44.77 Glenn Turner 41 73 6 2991 44.64 Andrew Jones 39 74 8 2922 44.27 Qualification 12 innings Highest partnerships for each wicket Wicket Total Batsman vs Venue Year 1st 387 Terrence Jarvis / Glenn Turner West Indies Georgetown 1971–1972 2nd 241 John Wright /Andrew Jones England Wellington 1991–1992 3rd 467 Andrew Jones / Martin Crowe Sri Lanka Wellington 1990–1991 4th 271 Ross Taylor / Jesse Ryder India Napier 2008–2009 5th 222 Craig McMillan / Nathan Astle Zimbabwe Wellington 2000–2001 6th 339 Martin Guptill / Brendon McCullum Bangladesh Hamilton 2009–2010 7th 225 Chris Cairns / Jacob Oram South Africa Auckland 2003–2004 8th 256 Stephen Fleming / James Franklin South Africa Cape Town 2005–2006 9th 136 Martin Snedden / Ian Smith India Auckland 1989–1990 10th § 151 Brian Hastings / Richard Collinge Pakistan Auckland 1972–1973 § The highest wicket stand for all Test nations. Equalled by Mushtaq Ahmed & Azhar Mahmood, Pakistan v South Africa, Rawalpindi, 1997/98. Other Notable Partnerships 1st Wicket : 276 C.S. Dempster & J.E. Mills v England at Wellington 1929/30 8th Wicket : 253 N.J. Astle & A.C. Parore v Australia at Perth 2001/02 6th Wicket : 246* J.J. Crowe & R.J. Hadlee v Sri Lanka at Colombo 1986–1987 4th Wicket : 243 M.J. Horne & N.J.Astle v Zimbabwe at Auckland 1997/98 3rd Wicket : 241 J.G. Wright & M.D. Crowe v West Indies at Wellington 1986/87 4th Wicket : 240 S.P. Fleming & C.D. McMillan v Sri Lanka at Colombo 1997/98 1st Wicket : 231 M.H. Richardson & L. Vincent v India at Mohali 2003/04 4th Wicket : 229 B.E. Congdon & B.F. Hastings v Australia at Wellington 1973/74 Fast scoring Fastest 200s Fastest 100s Fastest 50s Most Sixes 153 Balls N.J. Astle v England, Christchurch 2001/02† 81 Balls L.R.P.L Taylor v Australia, Hamilton 2009/10 29 Balls T.G. Southee v England, Napier 2007/08 11 N. Astle v England, Christchurch 2001/02 286 Balls B.B. McCullum v India, Hyderabad 2010/11 82 Balls D.L. Vettori v Zimbabwe, Harare 2005/06 34 Balls I.D.S. Smith v Pakistan, Faisalabad 1990 9 C.L. Cairns v Zimbabwe, Auckland 1995/96 315 Balls S.P. Fleming v Bangladesh, Chittagong 2004 83 Balls B.R. Taylor v West Indies, Auckland 1968/69 34 Balls L.R.P.L Taylor v Australia, Hamilton 2009/10 9 T.G. Southee v England, Napier 2007/08 † World Record Bowling records Best bowling in a match 15-123 Richard Hadlee v Australia at Brisbane 1985/86 12-149 Daniel Vettori v Australia at Auckland 1999/00 12-170 Daniel Vettori v Bangladesh at Chittagong 2004/05 11-58 Richard Hadlee v India at Wellington 1975/76 11-102 Richard Hadlee v West Indies at Dunedin 1979/80 Ten wickets in a match most times Richard Hadlee 9 Daniel Vettori 3 Best bowling in an innings 9-52 Richard Hadlee v Australia at Brisbane 1985/86 7-23 Richard Hadlee v India at Wellington 1975/76 7-27 Chris Cairns v West Indies at Hamilton 1999/00 7-52 Chris Pringle v Pakistan at Faisalabad 1990/91 7-53 Chris Cairns v Bangladesh at Hamilton 2001/02 Five wickets in an innings Most Times 36 Richard Hadlee 19 Daniel Vettori 13 Chris Cairns 10 Danny Morrison 8 Chris Martin 6 Simon Doull 6 Lance Cairns 5 Shane Bond 5 Dick Motz 2 Jeetan Patel On Test Debut 6-168 G.F. Cresswell v England 1949 6-155 A.M. Moir v England 1950/51 5-86 B.R. Taylor v India 1964/65 5-82 P.J. Wiseman v Sri Lanka 1997/98 5-136 M.R. Gillespe v South Africa 2007/08 5-55 T.G. Southee v England 2007/08† Twice in a Match 9-52 & 6-71 R.J. Hadlee v Australia 1985/86 5-62 & 7-87 D.L. Vettori v Australia 1999/00 6-70 & 6-100 D.L. Vettori v Bangladesh 2004/05 5-34 & 6-68 R.J. Hadlee v West Indies 1979/80 5-65 & 6-90 R.J. Hadlee v Australia 1985/86 6-76 & 5-93 D.J.Nash v England 1994 6-76 & 5-104 C.S. Martin v South Africa 2003/04 5-73 & 5-29 R.J. Hadlee v Sri Lanka 1983/84 5-109 & 5-67 R.J. Hadlee v Australia 1987/88 †Batting at Number 10, Southee also scored 77* and top scored in the match for NZ. He reached 50 off only 29 balls, which at the time, was NZ's fastest ever test 50 and the sixth fastest test 50 ever. Hat Tricks P.J. Petherick v Pakistan at Lahore 1976/77 J.E.C. Franklin v Bangladesh at Dhaka 2004/05 Best bowling averages Bowler Matches Wickets Runs Average Jack Cowie 9 45 969 21.53 Richard Hadlee 86 431 9611 22.29 Shane Bond 17 79 1769 22.39 Bruce Taylor 30 111 2953 26.60 Dion Nash 32 93 2649 28.48 Richard Collinge 35 116 3393 29.25 Qualification 9 matches All rounders' records 1000 runs and 100 wickets Players in bold still active Matches Runs Bat Ave High Score 100s Wickets Bowl Ave Best Bowl 5WI 10W Richard Hadlee 86 3124 27.16 151* 2 431 22.29 9/52 36 9 Chris Cairns 62 3320 33.53 158 5 218 29.40 7/27 13 1 Daniel Vettori 103 4053 30.24 140 6 339 33.97 7/83 19 3 John Bracewell 41 1001 20.42 110 1 102 35.81 6/32 5 1 Note: The order of the players on this list is determined by: Batting average minus Bowling average. The greater the positive difference, the higher he is on the list. New Zealand is the only Test playing country to have two players who have achieved the allrounder’s double of 3000 Test runs and 300. The current (2009) list is: Player Country Runs Wickets Shane Warne Australia 3154 708 Kapil Dev India 5248 434 Ian Botham England 5200 383 Richard Hadlee New Zealand 3124 431 Imran Khan Pakistan 3807 362 Shaun Pollock South Africa 3781 420 Chaminda Vaas Sri Lanka 3089 355 Daniel Vettori New Zealand 3962 325 A century and 10 wickets in a match No New Zealand player has ever achieved this. Only Imran Khan (Pakistan), and Ian Botham (England), have scored a century and taken 10 wickets in the same match. A century and 5 wickets in an innings in a match Bruce Taylor 105 & 5-86 vs India at Calcutta 1964/65 (on his debut) Two fifties and 5 wickets in an innings in a match Bevan Congdon 54 & 54 and 5-65 v India at Auckland 1975/76 Daniel Vettori 55* & 76 and 5-59 & 4-74 v Bangladesh at Chittagong 2008/09 A fifty and 10 wickets in a match Richard Hadlee 51 & 17 and 5-34 & 6-68 v West Indies at Dunedin 1979/80 Richard Hadlee 54 and 9-52 & 6-71 v Australia at Brisbane 1985/86 Richard Hadlee 68 and 6-80 & 4-60 v England at Nottingham 1986 Dion Nash 56 and 6-76 & 5-93 v England at Lord's 1994 Chris Cairns 72 and 3-73 & 7-27 v West Indies at Hamilton 1999/00 Daniel Vettori 0 & 51 and 3-53 & 7-130 v Sri Lanka at Wellington 2006/07 A fifty and 5 wickets in an innings in a match Geoff Rabone 56 and 6-68 & 1-16 v South Africa at Cape Town 1953/54 Richard Hadlee 54* & 5 and 5-104 & 0-8 v Pakistan at Auckland 1978/79 Richard Hadlee 84 & 11 and 6-53 & 2-99 v England at The Oval 1983 Lance Cairns 3 & 64 and 7-143 v England at Wellington 1983/84 Richard Hadlee 99 and 3-16 & 5-28 v England at Christchurch 1983/84 John Bracewell 52 & 32 and 2-81 & 6-51 v India at Bombay 1988/89 Dipak Patel 6 & 58* and 2-81 & 6-50 v Zimbabwe at Harare 1992/93 Chris Cairns 12 & 71* and 5-50 & 0-44 v Zimbabwe at Harare 1997/98 Chris Cairns 11 & 80 and 5-31 & 1-50 v England at The Oval 1999 Chris Cairns 61 & 43 and 5-146 & 1-29 v Australia at Brisbane 2001/02 Daniel Vettori 20 & 59 and 5-152 & 1-35 v Australia at Adelaide 2004/05 Tim Southee 5 & 77* and 5-55 & 0-84 v England at Napier 2007/08 (on his debut) Wicketkeeping records Most dismissals Played Catches Stumpings Total Adam Parore 78 194 7 201 Ian Smith 63 168 8 176 Brendon McCullum 52 162 11 173 Ken Wadsworth 33 92 4 96 Most dismissals in a match 9 Brendan McCullum v Pakistan at Napier (8ct 1st) 2009/10 8 Warren Lees v Sri Lanka at Wellington (all caught) 1983 8 Ian Smith v Sri Lanka at Hamilton (all caught) 1990/91 7 Artie Dick v South Africa at Durban (6ct 1st) 1961/62 7 Roy Harford v India at Wellington (all caught) 1967/68 7 Ian Smith v India at Wellington (all caught) 1980/81 7 Ian Smith v England at Leeds (all caught) 1983 7 Adam Parore v Pakistan at Auckland (all caught) 2000/01 7 Adam Parore v Pakistan at Hamilton (all caught) 2000/01 Most dismissals in an innings 7 Ian Smith v Sri Lanka at Hamilton (all caught) 1990/91 † 5 Roy Harford v India at Wellington (all caught)1967/68 5 Ken Wadsworth v Pakistan at Auckland (all caught) 1972/73 5 Warren Lees v Sri Lanka at Wellington (all caught) 1982/83 5 Ian Smith v England at Auckland (4ct 1st)1983/84 5 Ian Smith v Sri Lanka at Auckland (all caught)1990/91 5 Adam Parore v England at Auckland (all caught)1991/92 5 Adam Parore v Sri Lanka at Colombo (4ct 1st)1992/93 5 Adam Parore v Zimbabwe at Harare (all caught)2000/01 5 Adam Parore v Pakistan at Auckland (all caught)2000/01 5 Brendan McCullum v West Indies at Napier (all caught) 2008/09 5 Brendan McCullum v Pakistan at Napier (all caught) 2009/10 †(world record held with 3 other players) Fielding records Most catches in a match 7 Stephen Fleming v Zimbabwe at Harare 1997 (world record held with 4 other players) 6 (3 instances) Most catches in an innings 5 Stephen Fleming v Zimbabwe at Harare 1997 (world record held with 4 other players) 4 (5 instances) World records Richard Hadlee, one of New Zealand and the world's best all-rounders, took the world record for most Test wickets (374) vs India at Bangalore in 1988. He lost the record to Kapil Dev. Hadlee was the first bowler to reach 400 Test wickets vs India at Christchurch in 1990 In 1998, New Zealand played against Pakistan and become the only team who got individual man of the match awards to all of the 11 players, after this judgement Man of the match award is also known as Men of the match award. Andrew Jones and Martin Crowe held the highest ever 3rd-wicket partnership in Tests which at the time was the highest partnership for any wicket.[9] Brian Hastings and Richard Collinge together scored 151 runs for the highest ever 10th-wicket partnership against Pakistan in 1973.[9] Nathan Astle scored Test cricket's fastest ever double century versus England Christchurch 2002.[10] He scored 200 off 153 balls with the second hundred coming off just 39 deliveries. He was eventually out for 222—the dreaded double Nelson. He knocked the first hundred off 114 balls. Astle smashed the record by 59 balls, previously held by Adam Gilchrist Australia vs South Africa Johannesburg 2002). Geoff Allott holds the record for the longest time taken to score a duck.[11] South Africa Auckland 1999. He faced 77 balls in 101 minutes for his zero score. Danny Morrison held another "unwanted" record for the most ducks in Test cricket—(24). He lost the record to Courtney Walsh. Chris Cairns and his father Lance Cairns are one of the two father-son combination to each claim 100 Test wickets, South Africa's Peter and Shaun Pollock being the other. Chris Cairns held the record for the most Test sixes.[12] He passed Viv Richards record of 84 (vs England, Lord's, London, 2004) and retired from Test cricket with 87. He has since been passed by both Adam Gilchrist (the current record holder) and Brian Lara. Chris Harris (vs England, Lord's, London, 2004), Daniel Vettori and Christopher Cairns are the only New Zealand cricketers to have taken 200 wickets in ODIs.</ref>(cricinfo). Christopher Harris and Christopher Cairns are the only two New Zealand cricketers in ODIs to complete the 4000 run / 200 wicket double. The others are Sri Lankan Sanath Jayasuriya, South African Jacques Kallis, and Pakistani's Shahid Afridi and Abdul Razzaq).</ref>(cricinfo). [Christopher Harris] holds the record for the most ODI caught and bowled dismissals, with 29.[13] John Bracewell became the first – and so far only – substitute fielder to take four catches in a One-Day International, vs Australia in Adelaide on 23 November 1980. Daniel Vettori became the first cricketer to take four wickets and score a half-century in each innings of a test match, a feat he achieved against Bangladesh in October 2008 at Chittagong. His figures were 5/95 and 4/74 with the ball and 55* and 76 with the bat.[14] The New Zealand team holds the dubious honour of the record for the most consecutive Test series played without a win – 30 series between 1929–30 and 1969–70 (40 years), comfortably ahead of Bangladesh on 16 series.[15] This is New Zealand's sixth ten-wicket win in ODIs, and their second in World Cups on 4 March 2011 against Zimbabwe. Their first one was against Kenya in their opening game of this tournament. It's Zimbabwe's second ten-wicket defeat in World Cups - their first one was in 1983 against West Indies. The 166-run partnership between Martin Guptill and Brendon McCullum is New Zealand's fourth-highest for the opening wicket in ODIs, and their highest in World Cups. It's only their fourth century stand for the first wicket in World Cups. Guptill and McCullum have an average of 51.38 per completed partnership for the opening wicket in ODIs. Among pairs who've scored more than 500 runs for New Zealand, only two have a higher average. Before this knock, McCullum had gone 12 innings without getting a half-century, averaging 17.54 during that period. Notable New Zealand dismissed Zimbabwe (Harare 2005) twice in the same day for totals of 59 and 99. Zimbabwe became only the second team (after India at Manchester in 1952) to be dismissed twice in the same day. The whole Test was completed inside two days. Ross Taylor scored NZ's fastest Test century. (vs Australia 2010), off 81 balls Lou Vincent holds the record for the highest one-day cricket innings by a New Zealander of 172 (vs Zimbabwe at Bulawayo in 2005). The previous best was Glenn Turner 171 not out (vs East Africa at Birmingham in 1975). Vincent and captain Stephen Fleming broke the New Zealand one-day opening partnership record against all countries. Their total of 204 beat Fleming and Nathan Astle's 193 (vs Pakistan at Dunedin in 2000–2001). The team total of 397 was just one run short of the then record one-day total of 398 (Sri Lanka vs Kenya at Kandy in 1996). Brendon McCullum scored the fastest World Cup (2007) fifty (off 20 balls) for New Zealand against Canada, beating Mark Boucher's 21-ball record set against the Netherlands six days earlier. In a match for the New Zealanders (i.e., the New Zealand national team playing a tour match against non-test opposition) at Scarborough, Yorkshire, in 1986 vs the D.B. Close XI, Ken Rutherford scored 317 runs off just 245 balls, including 228 runs in fours and sixes. In terms of balls faced, this is almost certainly one of the four fastest first-class triple-centuries ever recorded .[16] Shane Bond also took an ODI hat-trick (innings bowling figures as follows:10-0-61-4) vs Australia at Hobart in January 2007. Tim Southee took a Twenty20 hat-trick, taking 5-18 in the match against Pakistan See also Cricket portal List of New Zealand cricketers New Zealand national cricket captains New Zealand women's cricket team Beige Brigade Black Caps Supporters References ^ Anderson, Ian (29 January 1998). "It's Clear Black Caps very dull". Waikato Times: p. 12.  ^ Cricinfo Test Team Records page retrieved on 16 July 2008 ^ The Summer Game by D.O & P.W. Neely 1994 Page 11 ^ Iain O'Brien to retire from international cricket CricInfo ^ Bond welcomed back with New Zealand contract, CricInfo ^ Shane Bond quits Test cricket, CricInfo ^ Oram retires from Test cricket, CricInfo] ^ Cricinfo Statsguru ^ a b Cricinfo - Records - Test matches - Highest partnerships by wicket at ^ Cricinfo - Records - Test matches - Fastest hundreds at ^ Cricinfo - Records - Test matches - Slow batting (by runs scored) at ^ Cricinfo - Records - Test matches - Most sixes in career at ^ "Winning without losing a wicket, and Kumble's record". Cricinfo. 12 January 2004. Retrieved 21 February 2007.  ^ "Vettori's unique feat" (cricinfo) ^ Cricinfo - Records - Test matches - Most consecutive series without victory at ^ 29 October 2006 External links BLACKCAPS official website Official Facebook page New Zealand cricket Beige Brigade Official Website Cricinfo New Zealand Runs on the board - New Zealand cricket (NZHistory) New Zealand cricket Team Information v · d · eCricket in New Zealand Governing body New Zealand Cricket National Teams New Zealand · Women · U-19 Regional Teams Auckland Aces · Canterbury Wizards · Central Districts Stags · Northern Districts Knights · Otago Volts · Wellington Firebirds Women's Teams Auckland Hearts · Canterbury Magicians · Central Districts Hinds · Northern Districts Spirit · Otago Sparks · Wellington Blaze Competitions Plunket Shield · One Day Domestic Series · HRV Cup · State League Test & ODI Grounds Christchurch · Wellington · Auckland · Dunedin · Napier · Hamilton · Dunedin University Oval · Wellington Westpac · Queenstown Player lists Test cricketers · Test wicket-keepers · ODI cricketers · Twenty20 Players · Captains Series lists Australia (Chappell-Hadlee Trophy · Trans Tasman Trophy) · England History to 1890 · 1882–83 · 1890–91 to 1918 · 1918–19 to 1945 · 1945–46 to 1970 · 1970–71 to 2000 · from 2000–01 v · d · eNational cricket teams1 Test and ODI (10) Australia · Bangladesh · England · India · New Zealand · Pakistan · South Africa · Sri Lanka · West Indies · Zimbabwe2 ODI-only (6) Afghanistan · Canada · Ireland · Kenya · Netherlands · Scotland HPP members (4) Hong Kong · Namibia · Papua New Guinea · United Arab Emirates Other ICC associates (26) Argentina · Belgium · Bermuda · Botswana · Cayman Islands · Denmark · Fiji · France · Germany · Gibraltar · Guernsey · Israel · Italy · Japan · Jersey · Kuwait · Malaysia · Nepal · Nigeria · Singapore · Tanzania · Thailand · Uganda · United States · Vanuatu · Zambia Other ICC affiliates (59) Austria · Bahamas · Bahrain · Belize · Bhutan · Brazil · Brunei · Bulgaria · Chile · Cameroon · China · Cook Islands · Costa Rica · Croatia · Cuba · Cyprus · Czech Republic · Estonia · Falkland Islands · Finland · Gambia · Ghana · Greece · Indonesia · Iran · Isle of Man · Lesotho · Luxembourg · Malawi · Maldives · Mali · Malta · Mexico · Morocco · Mozambique · Myanmar · Norway · Oman · Panama · Peru · Philippines · Portugal · Qatar · Rwanda · Samoa · Saint Helena · Saudi Arabia · Seychelles · Sierra Leone · Slovenia · South Korea · Spain · Suriname · Swaziland · Sweden · Switzerland · Tonga · Turkey · Turks and Caicos Islands Former members East Africa · East and Central Africa · West Africa Non-members Belarus · Colombia  · Ecuador  · Egypt · El Salvador · Hungary · Iceland · Kiribati · Latvia · Lithuania · Macedonia · Mauritius · New Caledonia · Nicaragua · Poland · Romania · Russia · Serbia · Slovakia · Solomon Islands · Tuvalu · Ukraine · Uruguay · Wales 1 For Barbados, Guyana, Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago, the national team is the West Indies; for Wales, the national team is England; for Northern Ireland, the national team is Ireland; 2 Currently inactive in tests. v · d · eNational sports teams of New Zealand A1 GP · Association football (soccer) (M, U-23, U-20, U-17, W, WU-20, WU-17) · Australian rules football · Badminton · Baseball · Basketball (M, W) · Beach soccer · Commonwealth Games · Cricket (M, W) · Field Hockey (M, W) · Futsal (M, W) · Handball · Ice Hockey (M, W) · Korfball · Olympics · Paralympics · Netball · Rugby League (M, W) · Rugby Union (M, W, M7, W7) · Softball (M, W) · Tennis (M, W) · Volleyball (M, W) · Water polo (M, W) · Wheelchair rugby