Sport

New Zealand national rugby league team

The New Zealand national rugby league team has represented New Zealand in rugby league football since intercontinental competition began for the sport in 1907. Administered by the New Zealand Rugby League, they are commonly known as the Kiwis, after the native bird of that name. The team’s colours are black with white and the players perform a haka before every match they play as a challenge to their opponents.

The New Zealand Kiwis won the Four Nations competition in 2010, making them the second strongest international rugby league team behind arch rivals and current Four Nations winners Australia. Since the 1990s players for the team have been largely sourced from clubs in Australasia’s National Rugby League with the occasional player from Europe’s Super League. Before that players were sourced mostly from clubs in domestic New Zealand leagues. The team first played in a 1907 professional rugby tour which pre-dated the birth of rugby league football in the Southern Hemisphere, making it the second oldest national side after England. Since then the Kiwis have regularly competed in international competition, touring Europe and Australia throughout the 20th century. New Zealand have competed in every Rugby League World Cup since the first in 1954, reaching the final of the past three tournaments. In 2008 New Zealand made history by winning the World Cup for the first time. They also contest the Baskerville Shield against Great Britain, and play an annual ANZAC Test against Australia.

History

Rugby football was introduced into New Zealand by Charles John Monro, son of the then speaker of the New Zealand House of Representatives, Sir David Monro. He had been sent to Christ’s College, East Finchley in north London, where he became an enthusiastic convert to the new code. He brought the game back to his native Nelson, and arranged the first rugby match between Nelson College and Nelson Football Club, played on 14 May 1870. When New Zealand’s national rugby team (the All Blacks) toured Britain in 1905 they witnessed the growing popularity of the breakaway non-amateur Northern Union’s games. On his return in 1906, All Black George William Smith met the Australian entrepreneur J J Giltinan to discuss the potential of professional rugby in Australasia. The first New Zealand team to play professional rugby was known as the All Blacks. To avoid confusion, the terms professional All Blacks or All Golds are used.

The professional All Blacks

200px-Albert_baskerville

Albert Henry Baskerville

In the meantime, a lesser known New Zealand rugby player, Albert Henry Baskerville (or Baskiville) was ready to recruit a group of players for a Great Britain pro tour. It is believed that Baskerville became aware of the profits to be made from such a venture while he was working at the Wellington Post Office in 1906. A colleague had a coughing fit and dropped a British newspaper. Baskerville picked it up and noticed a report about a Northern Union (NU) match that over 40,000 people had attended. Baskerville wrote to the NRFU asking if they would host a New Zealand touring party. The 1905 All Blacks tour was still fresh in English minds, thus the NU saw the upcoming competitive New Zealand tour as exceptional opportunity to raise the profile and finances of the NU game. The NU agreed to the tour provided that some of those original All Blacks were included in the New Zealand team. George Smith arrived back in New Zealand and after learning of Baskerville’s plans, the two teamed up and began signing players. The New Zealand Rugby Union became aware of the tour and promptly applied pressure to any All Black or New Zealand representative player it suspected of involvement. They had the New Zealand Government’s Agent General in London deliver a statement to the British press in an effort to undermine the tour’s credibility. This had little effect and by that time the professional All Blacks were already sailing across the Tasman to give Australia its first taste of professional rugby.

The All Golds

It was during this time that references to the professional All Blacks as the All Golds first appeared. Clearly, “All Golds” was a play on the amateur “All Blacks” name but it was also an insult to the players, criticising the arrangement where they would each share in the wealth of the tour. The name “All Golds” is now thought to have originated in a New Zealand newspaper in May/June 1907 (see panel below), amidst editorial arguments over whether it was honourable for the proposed “professional All Blacks” team to be paid. The first documented use in Australia was in a headline in the Sydney Morning Herald (7 August), just before Baskerville’s team arrived. Interestingly, those same Herald articles also had a tag for those who supported the amateur rugby union calling them the “Lily Whites” (who were clean, pure, and repelled the evils of professionalism).

The first tour

Professional rugby in the southern hemisphere kicked off with the professional All Blacks playing a professional rebel New South Wales team organised by Smith’s contact, James Giltinan. The games drew little interest to start with, but were a major success for the rugby rebels of Australia, as they finally had the money to start the first professional Rugby Football League and hence change the face of rugby in Australia. New Zealand finally made it to Great Britain in 1907. They included Australian Dally Messenger in their party. He missed the first Test defeat, but played in the two Tests which the All Golds won. At this time professional rugby, under the banner of the Northern Union, was not played by the RFU rules which was all the All Golds knew. The All Golds took on a week of intensive training after which they started the tour. From a New Zealander’s point of view, the tour may not have been successful, but to the All Gold’s credit they performed well considering they only had a week to learn the rules. However, from the NU’s point of view the tour would have been a godsend, because professional rugby was left in a better state than when they arrived. The tour’s results were seen the following year when the NRFU clubs more than doubled their membership numbers. The tour had obviously excited the public, raised the profile of their game as well as the game’s finances. During their return voyage from England, the All Golds made a stop-over in Australia where they discovered that professional rugby was being played with Northern Union rules, under the banner of the New South Wales Rugby Football League (NSWRFL). The All Golds played another 10 games in Australia, boosting the finances of the fledging NSWRFL premiership; making the All Golds tour one of the most significant contributions to the sport of rugby league in Australia. The All Golds were Hercules Richard “Bumper” Wright (captain), George William Smith (vice-captain), Albert Baskirville (secretary), Herbert Turtill, Harold Rowe,Duncan McGregor, Dally Messenger, Edgar Wrigley, Joseph Lavery, Richard Wynyard, William Wynyard, Lance Todd, Edward Tyne, William Tyler, Arthur Kelly,Tom “Angry” Cross, William Massa Johnston, Eric Watkins, Conrad Byrne, Adam Lile, Daniel Gilchrist, Arthur Callam, Charles Pearce, William Trevarthen,Charles Dunning, William Mackrell, Daniel Fraser (assistant manager), Jim Gleeson (treasurer), and H.J. Palmer (financial manager).[3]

The Kiwis

The 1910 Great Britain Lions tour of Australia and New Zealand saw the Kiwis’ first ever test on home soil, with the British side proving too strong. In 1911 the New Zealand national team toured Australia. The NZRU was able to control a lot of what the New Zealand Rugby League (NZRL) was able to get its hands on. In 1926, the Union took legal action, trying to stop the League from using the name, the “All Blacks” as their touring name. The NZRL felt that they had equal ownership to the name and were not ready to relinquish it. However by this time the press had already nicknamed the team ‘the Kiwis’, because of the badge included on their jerseys. Despite the League trying to discourage its usage, the name has stuck ever since. The 1926–27 New Zealand tour of Britain involved several skirmishes within the Kiwi party.[4] Problems began on the boat journey over, with disputes developing about aspects of the trip and a rift developed between tour manager and coach, Mr Mair, an Australian and seven forwards. The disputes continued once the party arrived in Britain, with one of the rebels being involved in a street fight with another member of the tour party after the opening match. In mid-November, following further disturbances, which almost led to the tour party being evicted from their Harrogate hotel, it was decided that coach Mair would withdraw from team selection and match tactics for a period of four weeks. The tour, and the costly disputes, continued, with the rebels eventually setting sail for home a week earlier than their colleagues. Three months later all seven players were banned for life by the New Zealand authorities. New Zealand did not visit Europe again until 1939. In 1938, for a tour of Australia, the New Zealand Rugby League officially adopted the name the “New Zealand Kiwis”. This side was also the first to wear a white “V” on their jerseys.[5]

Post-war

In 1947 at Bradford in England, a crowd of 42,680 saw New Zealand play, setting a new record for the team on British soil.[6] The Kiwis were unbeaten in any test series from 1948 to 1951 and won six of their nine tests. They toured England and France in 1951–52. New Zealand were hosted by France for the first ever World Cup match in 1954’s inaugural tournament. They lost that match as well as the remaining two to finish last. In the 1957 World Cup New Zealand got their first World Cup win, with victory against France in one of their three matches. The Kiwis got exactly the same result in the1960 World Cup too. During the 1961–63 era, New Zealand won seven out of ten test matches, including a 2–0 series win over Great Britain, then considered the top rugby leaguenation in the world. The most outstanding performance by the New Zealanders was their record-breaking 19–0 win over Britain in 1962. It was only the second time a British team had been held scoreless. New Zealand in the period 1960-65 won the Courtney Goodwill Trophy for most successful test-playing nation, The Kiwis again got a sole win against France from their three matches of the 1970 World Cup. In 1971, the Kiwis embarked on a 34 match tour of England and France. While they only won half of the matches they played against English club teams, they won the test series 2-1 (winning the first test 18-13, the second 17-14 but losing the third 3-12). They won the series against France 2-0 (winning the first test 27-11, the second 24-2 but drawing the third 3-3). In the 1972 World Cup New Zealand failed to win a game. In the season-long 1975 World Series, New Zealand won 2 out of their 8 games, finishing second last. The 1977 World Cup brought the Kiwis the familiar result of a sole win against France. A World Cup rated Test took place on Sunday 7 July 1985 at Carlaw Park. Australia’s 18–0 defeat was the first time they had failed to score in a Test against New Zealand. On Tuesday 7 July 1987, New Zealand team warmed up for internationals against Papua New Guinea and Australia by taking on the Queensland state team at Lang Park, Brisbane. They then went on to record a 22–16 victory. Australia crashed to a defeat on Tuesday 21 July 1987, when the Kangaroo dominance of the international game suffered a rare setback. New Zealand were their opponents in a match which had been arranged to fill the gap created by the non-appearance of France. New Zealand won the game 13–6. The next four internationals between Australia and New Zealand were all staged in New Zealand, and all were won by the Kangaroos. In the final Test match of the 1988 Great Britain Lions tour, New Zealand just pipped the British 12-10 in a freezing encounter in Christchurch for a place in the final against Australia. Played at Eden Park in Auckland, it was the most hyped game in the history of rugby league in New Zealand, and the crowd of 47,363 was the biggest ever for a game in Auckland. Sadly for the Kiwis, the final proved to be a huge anti-climax and they were outplayed by the Aussies. On 20 June 1993 the first all-professional, and all-overseas based, Kiwis side took the field against Australia.[5] New Zealand almost got their revenge on Australia in the 1995 World Cup semi-final when, with the scores level at 20–20, a last minute drop-goal attempt by skipper Matthew Ridge brushed the wrong side of the post, allowing the game to go into extra-time. From there, Australia went on to win. Due to the NZRL’s alignment with Super League, a New Zealand team selected only from Australasian based players competed in 1997’s Super League Tri-series against Queensland and New South Wales. In 1998 the Kiwis traveled to the UK for a three-test series against Great Britain, winning the first and second tests and drawing the third.

New Millennium

The Kiwis handed England their biggest ever loss to again make the final in the 2000 World Cup,[7] but again went down to the Kangaroos 40–12. Gary Freemancoached New Zealand from 2001–02. Since 2002, a ‘New Zealand A’ team has been selected from players in the domestic New Zealand competition. New Zealand A toured France and the United States in 2002, and the United Kingdom in 2003. In 2004 they hosted New South Wales Country. In 2003 the Kiwis played their 100th international against Australia.[8] Brian McClennan was appointed national coach of New Zealand in June 2005. His appointment was controversial, mainly because he had no top-level experience in the National Rugby League or Super League.[9] 2005 would be considered one of the Kiwis greatest years, as they captured the 2005 Tri-Nations title, effectively becoming “de facto” World champions as the three best countries compete in that competition. In the course of winning the Tri-Nations the Kiwis defeated Australia in Sydney for the first time in half a century. In London the Kiwis posted their highest score ever against Great Britain, and in winning the final posted the first shut out of Australia in 20 years. The 24–0 result at Elland Road, Leeds equalled the Kiwis’ biggest ever win against Australia – a 49–25 win in Brisbane almost 50 years ago. It was Australia’s first defeat in a series or tournament since 1978.[10] In New Zealand, Brian McClennan earned praise from the press and signed an extension to his coaching tenure with the Kiwis. In 2006 the Kiwis lost both mid-season tests to the Kangaroos and Lions. The 2006 Tri-nations brought controversy when New Zealand fielded an ineligible player, Nathan Fien, against Great Britain and were later stripped of the two points earned from their 18–14 win. In November 2010, The Kiwis’ kicked off a new decade of International football with victory in the now remodelled Four Nations competition. The final was off such intensity, it was widely noted as more intense then even State of Origin series matches. The Kiwis’ win was a thriller, with them behind 10-12 with two minutes left, after Benji Marshall had missed a difficult equaliser. Marshall more than made up for this error in the next set of six by quickly drifting across the field, drawing defenders, then landing a pinpoint long cut-out ball to flying winger Jason Nightingale; then after a series of miracle passes – Nathan Fien touched down, and New Zealand had snatched the game.

Centenary[edit]

In July 2007 Leeds Rhinos announced that Brian McClennan would be joining the club as Head Coach on a two year contract from 1 December 2007. McClennan subsequently resigned as national coach, his position was taken up by Gary Kemble in August 2007.

All-Golds revival

220px-Great_Britain_-_New_Zealand_rugby_league_test,_2007

The final home Test for Great Britain against New Zealand, played at Wigan RLFC’s DW stadium in 2007

Under Gary Kemble the Kiwis went on to lose the first of their three test series against Great Britain going down 14–20 against the Lions at Huddersfield on 27 October 2007.[12] Following the loss an Australian newspaper reported that former Kiwi captain Hugh McGahan was concerned at Kemble’s poor start and suggested that former Australian and current Brisbane Broncos coach Wayne Bennett should be pursued for the role.[13] McGahan later claimed that his comments had been grossly misreported by the journalist. In the second test of the series on 3 November 2007, Kemble returned to KC Stadium, the ground on which he had spent a large portion of his playing days with Hull. It was to be a disastrous homecoming however as the Kiwis suffered their second humiliating defeat under Kemble when beaten 44–0 by an inspired Great Britain.[14] The win gave Great Britain an unassailable series lead leaving the Kiwis with only pride to play for in the final test at JJB Stadium in Wigan. Intense criticism followed the Second Test loss, some of it directed at the players, some of it toward the management of the NZRL, however Kemble also copped severe criticism from some quarters with one commentator suggesting that Kemble “must be sacked at the series-end” and describing him as a “captain of calamity”.[15]Following the loss, Kiwi’s captain Roy Asotasi hinted at the possibility of internal issues for the players in adjusting to Kemble’s coaching style when he compared Kemble’s approach with that of his predecessor McClennan describing them as “very different” and reporting that the group was “still trying to gel”.[16]Following the loss in an extremely frank admission Kemble acknowledged that he was contemplating resigning from his post if the Kiwis were whitewashed 3–0 by Great Britain.[17] Despite a far more spirited performance in the 3rd Test the Kiwis were unable to prevent the whitewash losing 22–28 after leading 12–0 early in the match. Kemble was forthright in expressing his desire to remain Kiwi coach following the loss with the general feeling being that the loss was “close enough” for him to retain the position.[18] Kemble was the subject of some ridicule for post-match comments which suggested that the Kiwis “almost won the test series” despite an aggregated score of 92–36 across the three tests.[19] In December 2007 the NZRL held its annual awards dinner. Being one hundred years since the inception of rugby league in New Zealand, a 13-man New Zealand team of the century was named on the evening, with Cliff Johnson named at captain. Mark Graham was named in the second-row and was also honoured as the greatest Kiwi player of the century. Kemble resigned as head coach after captain Roy Asotasi and David Kidwell both publicly said that they had no confidence in his coaching abilities. Subsequently former Kiwi, Stephen Kearney was appointed coach with Wayne Bennett given a role as an advisor. The All Golds were revived again in 2008 as a testimonial match for Ruben Wiki, where they defeated the New Zealand Maori team 44–10 at Yarrow Stadium inNew Plymouth.

2008 Rugby League World Cup

Kiwis_Team_Photo

The Kiwis celebrating their world Cup final victory.

New Zealand were granted automatic qualification to the 2008 World Cup. The 2008 Rugby League World Cup tournament was held in Australia from 26 October, culminating in the final between Australia and New Zealand on 22 November. It was the 13th staging of the World Cup since the inauguration of the tournament in 1954, and the first since the 2000 event. It was the fourth time that the tournament has been held in Australia, the first being in 1957. The tournament was won by New Zealand, being coached by Steve Kearney and Assistant Coach Wayne Bennett, who defeated Australia 34-20 in the final in one of the greatest upsets in the history of the sport.

The match started after a confrontational New Zealand haka, with Australia choosing to march forward to face the Kiwis rather than watching from the usual several metres away. New Zealand almost opened the scoring, Benji Marshall just knocking on in the in-goal area. Australia then struck with two quick tries to captain Darren Lockyer and David Williams, who was a mid-week replacement for the injured Brent Tate. Australia almost scored a third time, however Lockyer was ruled to have knocked on over the goal line in similar circumstances to Marshall’s attempt. Australia looked to have full control of the game before Jeremy Smith opened the scoring for New Zealand by busting over right under the goal posts. Four minutes later New Zealand were in again, via an Anthony Laffranchi strip which led to a Jerome Ropati try.

With only five minutes before the break, Lockyer scored to put Australia in front 16-12 at half time. After half time it was the Kiwis who scored first when fullback Lance Hohaia slipped past Lockyer and beat Slater to score. Billy Slater then made a costly error to gift New Zealand their fourth try in the 65th minute. Having fielded a kick, Slater ran close to the touchline and under pressure when about to be pushed out of play, threw the ball backwards over his head in a futile attempt to keep the ball in play. But the ball fell towards Marshall who ran to score an easy try. The Kangaroos closed the gap to 22-20 with a Greg Inglis try before a controversial penalty try put New Zealand comfortably clear. A Nathan Fien kick into the in goal was mishandled by Joel Monaghan who then pulled the collar of Lance Hohaia, unfairly denying him a chance to ground the ball. Adam Blair then scored for New Zealand to seal the win, and the World Cup, for New Zealand. The game was the Australian team’s first loss since Great Britain defeated them in November 2006 and their first loss to New Zealand since November 2005. It was also their first loss in a World Cup match since 1995 and in a final since 1972.

Results

New Zealand have been playing international matches since 1907.

Tournament history

A red box around the year indicates tournaments played within New Zealand

World Cup

See also: Rugby League World Cup
World Cup record
Year Round Position GP W L D
France 1954 Fourth Place 4/4 3 0 3 0
Australia 1957 Third Place 3/4 3 1 2 0
United Kingdom 1960 Third Place 3/4 3 1 2 0
AustraliaNew Zealand 1968 Fourth Place 4/4 3 0 3 0
United Kingdom 1970 Fourth Place 4/4 3 1 2 0
France 1972 Fourth Place 4/4 3 0 3 0
AustraliaFranceNew ZealandEnglandWales1975 Fourth Place 4/5 8 2 4 2
AustraliaNew Zealand 1977 Third Place 3/4 3 1 2 0
AustraliaFranceNew ZealandPapua New GuineaUnited Kingdom 1985–88 Second Place 2/5 7 4 2 1
AustraliaFranceNew ZealandPapua New GuineaUnited Kingdom 1989–92 Third Place 3/5 8 5 3 0
United Kingdom 1995 Semi-Final 3/10 3 2 1 0
FranceUnited Kingdom 2000 Second Place 2/16 6 5 1 0
Australia 2008 Champions 1/10 5 4 1 0
EnglandFranceRepublic of IrelandWales 2013 Second Place 2/14 6 5 1 0
AustraliaNew Zealand 2017 Hosts
Total 1 Title 14/14 64 31 30 3

Tri-Nations/Four Nations

See also: Rugby League Four Nations
Tri-Nations/Four Nations record
Year Round Position GP W L D
AustraliaNew Zealand 1999 Second Place 2/3 3 2 1 0
United Kingdom 2004 Third Place 3/3 4 0 3 1
United Kingdom 2005 Champions 1/3 5 3 2 0
AustraliaNew Zealand 2006 Second Place 2/3 5 2 3 0
Tournament Changed to Four Nations
EnglandFrance 2009 Third Place 3/4 3 1 1 1
AustraliaNew Zealand 2010 Champions 1/4 4 3 1 0
EnglandWales 2011 Third Place 3/4 3 1 2 0
AustraliaNew Zealand 2014 Hosts
Total 2 Titles 7/7 27 12 13 2

Players

Most recent squad

New Zealand Squad for the 2013 Rugby League World Cup, where the kiwis will play Samoa, France and Papua New Guinea.

2013 World Cup Squad
First team squad Coaching staff
  • Brisbane colours.svg Josh Hoffman – FB, WG
  • Eastern Suburbs colours.svg Roger Tuivasa-Sheck – WG, FB
  • Canterbury colours.svg Krisnan Inu – CE, WG
  • Panthers colours.svg Dean Whare – CE
  • New Zealand colours.svg Manu Vatuvei – WG
  • Manly Sea Eagles colours.svg Kieran Foran (vc– SO
  • New Zealand colours.svg Shaun Johnson – SH
  • Melbourne colours.svg Jesse Bromwich – PR
  • South Sydney colours.svg Isaac Luke – HK
  • 10 Eastern Suburbs colours.svg Jared Waerea-Hargreaves – PR
  • 11 Canterbury colours.svg Frank Pritchard – SR
  • 12 Eastern Suburbs colours.svg Sonny Bill Williams – SR
  • 13 New Zealand colours.svg Simon Mannering (c– SR, CE
  • 14 New Zealand colours.svg Thomas Leuluai – HK, HB
  • 15 New Zealand colours.svg Ben Matulino – PR, SR
  • 16 Canterbury colours.svg Sam Kasiano – PR
  • 17 Canterbury colours.svg Greg Eastwood – SR, PR
  • 18 South Sydney colours.svg Bryson Goodwin – CE, WG
  • 19 Eastern Suburbs colours.svg Sam Moa – PR
  • 20 Eastern Suburbs colours.svg Frank-Paul Nu’uausala – SR, PR
  • 21 New Zealand colours.svg Kevin Locke – FB
  • 22 St. George Illawarra colours.svg Jason Nightingale – WG, FB
  • 23 Brisbane colours.svg Alex Glenn – SR, CE
  • 24 New Zealand colours.svg Elijah Taylor – HK, LF
Head coach

  • Stephen Kearney

Legend:
  • (c) Captain
  • (vc) Vice captain

Updated: 9 October 2013 Source(s): 2013 World Cup Squad

 

New Zealand A

New Zealand are also represented by a second-string representative team called “New Zealand A”.

  • New Zealand A def. Australian Invitational XIII 48–18 (22 October 2006)
  • New Zealand A def. Australian Invitational XIII 40–16 (15 October 2005)

Between 2002 and 2003 the New Zealand Residents were referred to as New Zealand ‘A’

  • National League 1 Representative def. New Zealand A 40–28 (2 November 2003)
  • Great Britain def. New Zealand A 52–18 (29 October 2003)
  • Warrington Wolves def. New Zealand A 28–26 (26 October 2003)
  • National League 2 Representative def. New Zealand A 27–6 (22 October 2003)
  • New Zealand A drew Cumbria 24–24 (19 October 2003)
  • New Zealand A def. USA 74–4 (6 October 2002)
  • France def. New Zealand A (29 September 2002)

Sources

  • Rugby league from 1966 encyclopaedia of New Zealand

References

All statistics are correct as of September 2013, as per RLP.

  1. New Zealand Rugby League Playing Records NZRL.co.nz
  2. John Haynes From All Blacks to All Golds: Rugby League’s Pioneers, Christchurch, Ryan and Haynes, 1996. ISBN 0-473-03864-1
  3. Baker, Andrew (20 August 1995). “100 years of rugby league: From the great divide to the Super era”. Independent, The (London: independent.co.uk). Retrieved 25 September 2009.
  4. Coffey and Wood The Kiwis: 100 Years of International Rugby LeagueISBN 1-86971-090-8
  5. Hadfield, Dave (19 February 1993). “Rugby League: Kiwis’ Wembley debut”. The Independent (London, UK: independent.co.uk). Retrieved 22 April 2010.
  6. Brook, Kip; NZPA (20 November 2000). “Slick Kiwis storm into final”. New Zealand Herald (New Zealand: APN Holdings NZ Limited). Retrieved 15 October 2010.
  7. Jessup, Peter (18 October 2003). “Rugby League: Kiwi 100 equals Aussie 87”. nzherald.co.nz (New Zealand: APN Holdings NZ Limited). Retrieved 29 April 2010.
  8. “NZ coach seeking glory to leave adversity behind”. Sydney Morning Herald. 14 October 2005. Retrieved 13 November 2013.
  9. Richards, Huw (27 November 2005). “New Zealand dismantles Australia’s dynasty, 24-0”. The New York Times (USA: The New York Times Company). Retrieved 6 March 2011.
  10. “NZ stripped of Tri-Nations points”. BBC News. 2 November 2006. Retrieved 5 August 2008.
  11. “Kiwis lose league test”. Stuff.co.nz. 28 October 2007. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  12. New Zealand legend sends out SOS to Broncos coach | The Courier-Mailat www.news.com.au
  13. “League: Kiwis coach calls for calm after slaughter”. The New Zealand Herald. NZPA. 4 November 2007. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  14. Rattue, Chris (5 November 2007). “Chris Rattue: Where there’s no hope, there’s no glory”. The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  15. Jessup, Peter (5 November 2007). “League: Kemble’s at a loss over big defeat”. The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  16. “League: Kemble considers stepping down”. The New Zealand Herald. 6 November 2007. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  17. “Kemble upbeat despite series loss”. Stuff.co.nz. 12 November 2007. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  18. “League: Kemble pleads for job after whitewash”. The New Zealand Herald. 12 November 2007. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  19. Wikipedia
February 27, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand women’s international footballers

This is a list of New Zealand women’s international footballers – association football players who have played for the New Zealand women’s national football team in officially recognised international matches. All players with official senior caps are listed here.

Key

* Players named in the most recent national team squad
Caps Appearances
WC Member of squad at FIFA Women’s World Cups[1][2][3]
Oly Member of squad at Olympic Games[4][5]
U-20 Member of squad at FIFA U-20 Women’s World Cups[6][7][8] [9]
U-17 Member of squad at FIFA U-17 Women’s World Cups[10][11][12]
Pos Positions
GK Goalkeeper
DF Defender
MF Midfielder
FW Forward

List of players

This table takes into account all New Zealand women’s official international matches played up to and including 26 September 2013[13]

Those who have been selected in the last 12 months and are still available for selection are marked with an asterisk (*).

Player Pos Caps Goals Years Debùt vs WC Oly U-20 U-17
Rosie Ah Wong 7 1 1979–1982 Australia
Abby Allan FW 6 0 1994–1995 Bulgaria
Pernille Andersen FW 7 15 1998 Germany
Maria Anderton 4 1 1993–1994 Trinidad & Tobago
Bridgette Armstrong DF 3 1 2009-2010 Japan 2008[7]2010[8]2012[9] 2008[10]
Adrienne Bain 1 0 1995 Korea Republic
Donna Baker MF 35 11 1983–1995 Australia 1991[1]
Jenny Bindon GK 76 0 2004-2013* Australia 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5]
Katie Bowen DF 11 0 2011-2013* Australia 2011[3] 2012[9] 2008[10]2010[11]
Hannah Bromley DF 7 0 2005–2008 Japan 2007[2] 2006[6]
Caitlin Campbell MF 5 1 2006–2009 China 2006[6] 2008[7] 2008[10]
Julia Campbell MF 30 3 1987–1995 United States 1991[1]
Jennifer Carlisle 5 1 1997–1998 China
Terri-Amber Carlson FW 2 0 2011 Switzerland
Simone Carmichael MF 25 7 2000–2008 Canada 2007[2]
Olivia Chance MF 4 0 2011 Netherlands 2012[9] 2010[11]
Cinnamon Chaney DF 29 2 1987–1995 United States 1991[1]
Vicki Chong 1 0 1994 Russia
Aroon Clansey GK 5 0 2006-2011 China 2011[3] 2006[6]
Sara Clapham 3 0 2004 Australia
Beth Clark 1 0 1996 Papua New Guinea
Michele Clarke 13 2 2003–2007 Samoa
Naomi Clarke 3 0 2004 Australia
Zarnia Cogle 18 0 2000–2004 Canada
Helen Collins DF 8 2013* Scotland 2006[6]
Marie-Jose Cooper MF 1[14] 0 1979 Australia
Barbara Cox DF 30 0 1975–1987 Hong Kong
Michele Cox 20 9 1987–1998 United States
Tara Cox 4 0 2000 Japan
Amanda Crawford FW 40 10 1989–2000 Chinese Taipei 1991[1]
Robyn Davies-Patrick 4 0 1994–1996 Bulgaria
Michelle de Bruyn 2 0 1984 Chinese Taipei
Kim Dermott 11 2 1993–1996 United States
Rachel Doody 2 0 2003 Cook Islands
Tracey Duke 2 0 1994 Bulgaria
Priscilla Duncan MF 20 1 2003–2007 Australia 2007[2]
Melanie Edwards 2 0 2003 Samoa
Nadene Elrick DF 4 0 1975 Hong Kong
Abby Erceg DF 87 4 2006-2013* China 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2006[6] 2008[7]
Joanne Evans 3 0 1998 Samoa
Tina Faichnie 1 0 1979 Australia
Jo Fisher 11 4 1982–1991 Chinese Taipei
Rowena Fulham 6 2 1981–1982 Australia
Maria George DF 4 0 1982–1991 Chinese Taipei 1991[1]
Sarah Gibbs 4 0 2004-2004 Australia
Jill Gilmore 17 0 1993–2000 Trinidad & Tobago
Alison Grant FW 32 10 1980–1989 Australia
Anna Green DF 56 7 2006-2013* China 2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2008[7]2010[8]
Sarah Gregorius FW 43 17 2010–2013* Vanuatu 2011[3] 2012[5] 2006[6]
Sue Gregory 7 0 1993–1996 Trinidad & Tobago
Angela Hall GK 13 0 1980–1984 Australia
Ingrid Hall 15 1 1979–1983 Australia
Kathy Hall 14 3 1975–1986 Hong Kong
Raewyn Hall 4 0 1975 Hong Kong
Julie Harvey 4 0 1981–1982 Switzerland
Sacha Haskell 16 8 1994–1998 Bulgaria
Betsy Hassett MF 53 6 2008-2013* Argentina 2011[3] 2012[5] 2008[7]2010[8]
Amber Hearn FW 74 35 2004-2013* Australia 2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5]
Wendi Henderson FW 64 17 1987–2008 United States 1991,[1] 2007[2]
Kristy Hill DF 20 0 2008-2012* Argentina 2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5]
Michelle Hodge GK 3 0 1998–2000 Germany
Julie Hogg FW 17 6 1979–1983 Australia
Rachel Howard GK 14 0 1998–2008 United States 2007[2] 2008[4]
Joy Howland 4 0 1996 Korea Republic
Katie Hoyle MF 77 1 2006-2013* China 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2006[6] 2008[7]
Michelle Hudson 2 0 1983 New Caledonia
Dana Humby 2 0 2004 United States
Emma Humphries MF 12 0 2006–2008 China 2007[2] 2006[6]
Julie Inglis 15 0 1984–1987 Switzerland
Maia Jackman DF 50 12 1993-2010 Canada 2007[2]
Maureen Jacobson MF 53 17 1979–1995 Australia 1991[1]
Carol James 2 0 1991 Papua New Guinea
Kelly Jarden 13 0 1997–2003 China
Nell Jongeneel 4 0 1975 Hong Kong
Emma Kete FW 48 3 2007-2012* Australia 2011[3] 2008[4] 2006[6]
Leslie King GK 27 0 1987–1994 United States 1991[1]
Carol Knox DF 4 0 1975 Hong Kong
Elaine Lee 1 1 1975 Hong Kong
Debbie Leonidas DF 17 1 1975–1981 Hong Kong
Renee Leota FW 15 1 2006–2008 China 2008[4] 2006[6] 2008[7]2010[8]
Lesley Letcher 4 1 1989–1991 Chinese Taipei
Annalie Longo MF 53 1 2006-2013* China 2007[2]2011[3] 2012[5] 2006[6] 2008[7]2010[8] 2008[10]
Michelle Loos 15 0 1980–1983 Australia
Grazia MacIntosh GK 4 0 1981–1982 Australia
Marilyn Marshall 17 9 1975–1981 Hong Kong
Debbie Mathieson 2 0 1981 Australia
Kelly Mawston 6 0 1994–1996 Bulgaria
Terry McCahill DF 40 1 1991–2003 Australia 1991[1]
Emily McColl MF 19 0 2007–2008 Solomon Islands 2007[2] 2008[4]
Sarah McLaughlin FW 11 0 2009-2011 China 2011[3] 2008[7]2010[8] 2008[10]
Andrea Meikle 1 0 1986 Chinese Taipei
Pip Meo 5 0 2004 Australia
Zoe Miller 5 0 1994–1995 Bulgaria
Elizabeth Milne DF 5 1 2009-2010 China 2008[7]2010[8]
Meikayla Moore 1 0 2013* China 2012[12]
Hayley Moorwood MF 90 10 2003-2012* Samoa 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5]
Erin Nayler GK 6 0 2013* Italy 2010[8]2012[9]
Tania Neill 6 0 1993-1996 Trinidad & Tobago
Jo Nicholson 4 0 1979–1986 Australia
Kim Nye DF 15 3 1989–1994 Australia 1991[1]
Rachel Oliver DF 22 0 1995–2000 Korea Republic
Liz O’Meara FW 1 0 2003 Cook Islands
Rebecca O’Neill DF 1 0 2005 Japan
Marlies Oostdam DF 33 0 1996–2009 Australia 2007[2] 2008[4]
Anne Ormrod 2 0 2004 United States
Vicki Ormond 4 0 2000 Japan
Lorinda Panther 11 0 1983–1986 Australia
Jocelyn Parr DF 4 0 1991 Australia 1991[1]
Lynley Pedruco DF 17 0 1984–1994 Switzerland 1991[1]
Ria Percival DF 83 8 2006-2013* China 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2006[6] 2008[7]
Mary-Anne Poole 2 0 1975 Hong Kong
Judy Porter 1 0 1979 Australia
Stephanie Puckrin GK 1 0 2007 Tonga 2007[2]
Deborah Pullen MF 38 10 1979–1993 Australia 1991[1]
Meisha Pyke 5 0 2000–2004 Japan
Brooke Rangi 3 0 2004 Australia
Melissa Ray 8 0 2003–2007 Cook Islands
Michelle Redfern DF 1 0 1991 Australia
Petria Rennie DF 1 0 2005 Japan 2006[6]
Isobel Richardson 2 2 1975 Australia
Audrey Rigby DF 14 1 1983–1987 Australia
Ali Riley FW 74 1 2007-2013* Australia 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2006[6]
Carol Roberts 5 0 1984 Switzerland
Fiona Roberts 2 0 1994 Ghana
Alisse Robertson 1 0 2000 United States
Vivienne Robertson DF 31 9 1989–1991 Australia 1991[1]
Rebecca Roche GK 2 0 1987 Western Samoa
Andrea Rogers 11 0 1994–1996 Bulgaria
Rebecca Rolls GK 11 0 1994–2013* Bulgaria 2012[5]
Melissa Ruscoe MF 23 2 1994–2000 Bulgaria
Tina Salu 4 0 1980–1987 Australia
Wendy Sharpe FW 47 34 1980–1995 Australia
Jane Simpson 17 1 1997–2004 Australia
Rebecca Simpson 7 0 2004–2007 Australia
Anne Smith GK 8 0 1984–1989 Switzerland 1991[1]
Jane Smith 1 0 1994 Russia
Merissa Smith FW 15 1 2006–2008 China 2007[2] 2008[4] 2006[6] 2008[7]
Nicola Smith FW 23 14 1998–2007 Germany
Rebecca Smith DF 74 6 2003-2012 Samoa 2007[2]2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5]
Rebecca Sowden 10 0 2004–2007 China
Tina Stevenson FW 2 0 1995 Korea Republic
Rebekah Stott GK 13 0 1994–2013* China 2012[5]
Pauline Sullivan 11 0 1982 Chinese Taipei
Danielle Taylor 5[15] 1 2003–2007 Korea Republic
Lorraine Taylor MF 21 0 1989–1995 Australia 1991[1]
Maria Te Huia 4 0 1979–1980 Australia
Rebecca Tegg FW 10 0 2007–2008 Australia 2007[2] 2008[4]
Zoe Thompson FW 12 2 2004–2007 China 2007[2]
Gillian Thurlow 1 0 1994 Australia
Yvonne Vale GK 13 0 1994–2003 Russia
Monique van de Elzen MF 21 9 1987–1991 United States 1991[1]
Rebecca van der Vegt 6 0 1981 Australia
Hannah Wall FW 11 2 2009-2011 China 2008[7]2010[8] 2008[10]
Carol Waller GK 4 0 1975 Hong Kong
Lynne Warring MF 4 1 1991–1994 Papua New Guinea 1991[1]
Nora Watkins 10 2 1975–1980 Hong Kong
Rosie White FW 48 10 2010–2013* China 2011[3] 2012[5] 2008[7]2010[8]2012[9] 2008[10]
Ella Wiebe DF 1 0 2009 Japan
Melissa Wileman 10 0 1995–1998 Korea Republic
Hannah Wilkinson FW 46 15 2011–2013* Australia 2011[3] 2012[5] 2010[8]2012[9]
Kirsty Yallop MF 69 11 2004-2013* United States 2011[3] 2008[4]2012[5] 2006[6]
Pam Yates GK 3 0 2004–2005 United States

References

  1.  “FIFA Women’s World Cup China PR 1991 – Team New Zealand”. FIFA. Retrieved 30 January 2009.
  2. “FIFA Women’s World Cup China 2007 – Team New Zealand”. FIFA. Retrieved 30 January 2009.
  3. “FIFA Women’s World Cup Germany 2011 – Team New Zealand”. FIFA. Retrieved 22 June 2011.
  4.  “Women’s Olympic Tournament China 2008 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 10 October 2013.
  5.  “Women’s Olympic Tournament London 2012 –New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 10 October 2013.
  6.  “FIFA Women’s U-20 World Cup Russia 2006 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 23 October 2012.
  7.  “FIFA Women’s U-20 World Cup Chile 2008 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 23 October 2012.
  8.  “FIFA Women’s U-20 World Cup Germany 2010 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 23 October 2012.
  9.  “FIFA Women’s U-20 World Cup Japan 2012 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 23 October 2012.
  10.  “FIFA Women’s U-17 World Cup New Zealand 2008 – New Zealand Squad”. FIFA. Retrieved 8 September 2009.
  11. FIFA U-17 Women’s World cup 2010 – New Zealand squad
  12.  FIFA U-17 Women’s World cup 2012 – New Zealand squad
  13.  “Caps ‘n’ Goals, New Zealand Women’s national representatives”. The Ultimate New Zealand Soccer Website. Retrieved 7 July 2011.
  14.  Some sources list Cooper with 5 caps
  15.  Some sources list Taylor with 7 caps
  16. Credit: Wikipedia
February 27, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand ODI cricketers
Ambox current red.svg
This article is outdated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (June 2013)

This is a list of New Zealand One-day International cricketers. A One Day International, or an ODI, is an international cricket match between two representative teams, each having ODI status, as determined by the International Cricket Council (ICC). An ODI differs from Test matches in that the number ofovers per team is limited, and that each team has only one innings. The list is arranged in the order in which each player won his first ODI cap. Where more than one player won his first ODI cap in the same match, those players are listed alphabetically by surname. Statistics are correct as at 20 February 2007.

New Zealand ODI cricketers Batting Bowling Fielding
Cap Name Career Mat Inn NO Runs HS Avg Balls Mdn Runs Wkt Best Avg Ca St
1 Mark Burgess 1973-1981 26 20 336 47 16.80 74 69 1 1-10 69.00 8
2 Richard Collinge 1973-1978 15 9 3 34 9 5.66 859 19 479 18 5-23 26.61 1
3 Peter Coman 1973-1974 3 3 62 38 20.66 2
4 Bevan Congdon 1973-1978 11 9 3 338 101 56.33 437 8 287 7 2-17 41.00
5 Dayle Hadlee 1973-1976 11 7 2 40 20 8.00 628 7 364 20 4-34 18.20 2
6 Richard Hadlee 1973-1990 115 98 17 1751 79 21.61 6182 185 3407 158 5-25 21.56 27
7 Brian Hastings 1973-1975 11 9 1 151 37 18.87 4
8 Hedley Howarth 1973-1975 9 5 2 18 11 6.00 492 9 280 11 3-29 25.45 3
9 Glenn Turner 1973-1983 41 40 6 1598 171* 47.00 6 1 13
10 Graham Vivian 1973 1 1 14 14 14.00
11 Ken Wadsworth 1973-1976 13 10 1 258 104 28.66 13 2
12 Vic Pollard 1973-1974 3 2 67 55 33.50 1
13 Rodney Redmond 1973 2 1 3 3 3.00
14 Bruce Taylor 1973 2 1 22 22 22.00 114 4 62 4 3-25 15.50 1
15 Lance Cairns 1974-1985 78 65 6 987 60 16.72 4015 77 2717 89 5-28 30.52 19
16 David O’Sullivan 1974-1976 3 2 1 2 1* 2.00 168 2 123 2 1-38 61.50
17 John Parker 1974-1981 24 20 248 66 12.40 16 10 1 1-10 10.00 11 1
18 Barry Hadlee 1975 2 2 1 26 19 26.00
19 Geoff Howarth 1975-1985 70 65 5 1384 76 23.06 90 68 3 1-4 22.66 16
20 John Morrison 1975-1983 18 15 3 252 55 21.00 283 1 199 8 3-24 24.87 6
21 Brian McKechnie 1975-1981 14 8 4 54 27 13.50 818 11 495 19 3-23 26.05 2
22 Graham Edwards 1976-1981 6 6 138 41 23.00 6 5 1 1-5 5.00 5
23 Robert Anderson 1976-1978 2 2 1 16 12 16.00 1
24 Norman Parker 1976 1 1 1
25 Andrew Roberts 1976 1 1 16 16 16.00 56 30 1 1-30 30.00 1
26 Gary Troup 1976-1985 22 12 8 101 39 25.25 1180 22 791 32 4-19 24.71 2
27 Stephen Boock 1978-1987 14 7 4 30 12 10.00 700 5 513 15 3-28 34.20 5
28 John Wright 1978-1992 149 148 1 3891 101 26.46 24 1 8 51
29 Brendon Bracewell 1978 1 1 1 66 41 1 1-41 41.00
30 Bruce Edgar 1978-1986 64 64 5 1814 102* 30.74 12 5 12
31 Jeremy Coney 1979-1987 88 80 19 1874 66* 30.72 2931 24 2039 54 4-46 37.75 40
32 Warren Lees 1979-1983 31 24 5 215 26 11.31 28 2
33 Warren Stott 1979 1 72 1 48 3 3-48 16.00 1
34 Ewen Chatfield 1979-1989 114 48 37 118 19* 10.72 6065 155 3618 140 5-34 25.84 19
35 Paul McEwan 1980-1985 17 15 204 41 13.60 420 2 353 6 2-29 58.83 1
36 John Fulton Reid 1980-1986 25 24 1 633 88 27.52 5
37 Martin Snedden 1980-1990 93 54 19 535 64 15.28 4525 70 3237 114 4-34 28.39 19
38 Ian Smith 1980-1992 98 77 16 1055 62* 17.29 81 5
39 Gary Robertson 1981-1989 10 6 49 17 8.16 498 8 321 6 2-29 53.50 2
40 Martin Crowe 1982-1995 143 140 18 4704 107* 38.55 1296 21 954 29 2-9 32.89 66
41 Bruce Blair 1982-1986 14 14 2 174 29* 14.50 30 34 1 1-7 34.00 4
42 Jeff Crowe 1983-1990 75 71 12 1518 88* 25.72 6 1 28
43 Peter Webb 1983-1984 5 5 1 38 10* 9.50 3
44 Richard Webb 1983 3 1 1 6 6* 161 1 105 4 2-28 26.25
45 Trevor Franklin 1983-1988 3 3 27 21 9.00
46 John Bracewell 1983-1990 53 43 12 512 43 16.51 2447 20 1884 33 2-3 57.09 19
47 Derek Stirling 1984 6 5 2 21 13* 7.00 246 2 207 6 2-29 34.50 3
48 Evan Gray 1984-1988 10 7 1 98 38 16.33 386 5 286 8 2-26 35.75 3
49 Ron Hart 1985 1 1 3 3 3.00
50 Ken Rutherford 1985-1995 121 115 9 3143 108 29.65 389 323 10 2-39 32.30 41
51 Ervin McSweeney 1986-1987 16 14 5 73 18* 8.11 14 3
52 Stu Gillespie 1986-1988 19 11 5 70 18* 11.66 963 12 736 23 4-30 32.00 7
53 Tony Blain 1986-1994 38 38 11 442 49* 16.37 37 1
54 Willie Watson 1986-1994 61 24 13 86 21 7.81 3251 49 2247 74 4-27 30.36 9
55 Phil Horne 1987 4 4 50 18 12.50
56 Dipak Patel 1987-1997 75 63 10 623 71 11.75 3251 30 2261 45 3-22 50.24 23
57 Andrew Jones 1987-1995 87 87 9 2784 93 35.69 306 1 216 4 2-42 54.00 23
58 Danny Morrison 1987-1996 96 43 24 171 20* 9.00 4586 49 3470 126 5-34 27.53 19
59 Vaughan Brown 1988 3 3 44 32 14.66 66 75 1 1-24 75.00 2
60 Mark Greatbatch 1988-1996 84 83 5 2206 111 28.28 6 5 35
61 Chris Kuggeleijn 1988-1989 16 11 2 142 40 15.77 817 5 604 12 2-31 50.33 9
62 Richard Reid 1988-1991 9 9 248 64 27.55 7 13 1 1-13 13.00 3
63 Robert Vance 1988-1989 8 8 248 96 31.00 4
64 Gavin Larsen 1990-1999 121 70 27 629 37 14.62 6368 90 4000 113 4-24 35.39 23
65 Stu Roberts 1990 2 1 1 1 1* 252 47
66 Shane Thomson 1990-1996 56 52 10 964 83 22.95 2121 21 1602 42 3-14 38.14 18
67 Jonathan Millmow 1990 5 1 1 270 1 232 4 2-22 58.00 1
68 Mark Priest 1990-1998 18 14 4 103 24 10.30 752 5 590 8 2-27 73.75 2
69 Chris Pringle 1990-1995 64 41 19 193 34* 8.77 3314 36 2459 103 5-45 23.87 7
70 David White 1990 3 3 37 15 12.33 1
71 Grant Bradburn 1990-2001 11 10 3 60 30 8.57 385 5 318 6 2-18 53.00 2
72 Chris Harris 1990-2004 250 213 62 4379 130 29.00 10667 82 7613 203 5-42 37.50 96
73 Richard Petrie 1990-1991 12 8 3 65 21 13.00 660 7 449 12 2-25 37.41 2
74 Rod Latham 1990-1994 33 33 4 583 60 20.10 450 2 386 11 5-32 35.09 11
75 Bryan Young 1990-1999 74 73 5 1668 74 24.52 28
76 Chris Cairns1 1991-2006 214 192 25 4881 115 29.22 8132 80 6557 200 5-42 32.78 66
77 Murphy Su’a 1992-1995 12 7 2 24 12* 4.80 463 6 367 9 4-59 40.77 1
78 Simon Doull 1992-2000 42 27 13 172 22 12.28 1745 25 1459 36 4-25 40.52 10
79 Dion Nash 1992-2002 81 53 13 624 42 15.60 3416 37 2622 64 4-38 40.96 25
80 Adam Parore 1992-2002 179 161 32 3314 108 25.68 116 25
81 Blair Hartland 1992-1994 16 16 1 311 68* 20.73 5
82 Justin Vaughan 1992-1996 18 16 7 162 33 18.00 696 7 524 15 4-33 34.93 4
83 Mark Haslam 1992 1 1 9 9 9.00 30 28 1 1-28 28.00
84 Michael Owens 1992 1 1 48 37
85 Jeff Wilson 1993-2005 6 6 1 103 44* 20.60 242 260 4 2-21 65.00 4
86 Richard de Groen 1993-1994 12 8 3 12 7* 2.40 549 4 478 8 2-34 59.75 2
87 Matthew Hart 1994-2002 13 8 61 16 7.62 572 5 373 13 5-22 28.69 7
88 Stephen Fleming1 1994-2007 269 258 20 7654 134* 32.15 29 28 1 1-8 28.00 130
89 Mark Douglas 1994-1995 6 6 55 30 9.16 2
90 Heath Davis 1994-1997 11 6 4 13 7* 6.50 432 1 436 11 4-35 39.63 2
91 Darrin Murray 1994 1 1 3 3 3.00
92 Lee Germon 1994-1997 37 31 5 519 89 19.96 21 9
93 Nathan Astle 1995-2007 223 217 14 7090 145* 34.92 4850 28 3809 99 4-43 38.47 83
94 Roydon Hayes 1995 1 1 13 13 13.00 252 31
95 Roger Twose 1995-2001 87 81 11 2717 103 38.81 272 235 4 2-31 58.75 37
96 Craig Spearman 1995-2001 51 50 936 86 18.72 18 6 15
97 Robert Kennedy 1996 7 4 3 17 8* 17.00 312 2 283 5 2-36 56.60 1
98 Geoff Allott 1997-2000 31 11 6 17 7* 3.40 1528 17 1207 52 4-35 23.21 5
99 Matthew Horne 1997-2002 50 48 980 74 20.41 12
100 Daniel Vettori1 1997-2010 252 158 49 1870 83 17.16 11931 57 8246 263 5-7 31.35 70
101 Andrew Penn 1997-2001 5 3 1 23 15 11.50 159 1 201 1 1-50 201.00 1
102 Craig McMillan 1997-2007 187 174 14 4479 117 27.99 1744 7 1607 46 3-20 34.93 44
103 Shayne O’Connor 1997-2000 38 13 6 24 8 3.42 1487 10 1396 46 5-39 30.34 11
104 Llorne Howell 1998 12 12 287 68 23.91 2
105 Paul Wiseman 1998-2003 15 7 5 45 16 22.50 450 368 12 4-45 30.66 2
106 Mark Bailey 1998 1
107 Matthew Bell 1998-2001 7 7 133 66 19.00 1
108 Alex Tait 1998-1999 5 5 2 35 13* 11.66 120 88 3 2-37 29.33
109 Chris Drum 1999 5 2 2 9 7* 216 3 261 4 2-31 65.25 1
110 Carl Bulfin 1999 4 2 1 9 7* 9.00 102 1 109 1
111 Scott Styris 1999-2010 169 146 22 4056 141 32.70 5642 34 4464 128 6-25 34.87 67
112 Warren Wisneski 2000 3 2 1 10 6 10.00 114 123 1
113 Mathew Sinclair 2000-2009 45 44 2 1180 118* 28.09 15
114 Chris Nevin 2000-2003 37 36 732 74 20.33 16 3
115 Glen Sulzberger 2000 3 2 1 9 6* 9.00 132 102 3 1-28 34.00
116 Daryl Tuffey 2000-2007 79 41 20 154 20* 7.33 3638 64 2870 91 4-24 31.53 19
117 Brooke Walker 2000-2002 11 7 4 47 16* 15.66 438 3 417 8 2-43 52.12 5
118 James Franklin 2001-2010 75 53 19 636 45* 18.70 3149 25 2677 69 5-42 38.79 20
119 Chris Martin 2001-2009 20 7 2 8 3 1.60 948 4 804 18 3-62 44.66 7
120 Jacob Oram 2001-2010 141 135 13 2203 101* 24.75 5999 58 4334 142 5-26 30.52 42
121 Lou Vincent 2001-2007 102 99 10 2413 172 27.11 20 1 25 1 1/0 25.00 41
122 Andre Adams 2001-2007 42 34 10 419 45 17.45 1885 15 1643 53 5-22 31.00 8
123 Kyle Mills 2001-2013 158 95 33 985 54 15.88 7683 118 6039 228 5/25 26.48 39
124 Shane Bond 2002-2010 82 40 22 292 31* 16.22 4295 61 3070 147 6-19 20.88 15
125 Mark Richardson 2002 4 4 42 26 10.50 1
126 Brendon McCullum 2002-2013 220 190 27 4966 166 30.46 245 15
127 Ian Butler 2002-2010 26 13 5 84 25 10.50 1109 1 1038 28 3-41 37.07 8
128 Robbie Hart 2002 2 1 0 0 0 0.00 1
129 Paul Hitchcock 2002-2008 14 7 3 41 11* 10.25 558 5 468 12 3/30 39.00 4
130 Craig Cumming 2003-2005 13 13 1 161 45* 13.41 18 0 17 0 0/17 6
131 Richard Jones 2003 5 5 168 63 33.60
132 Hamish Marshall 2003-2007 66 62 9 1454 101* 27.43 18
133 Michael Mason 2003-2010 26 7 4 24 13* 8.00 1179 10 1024 31 4-24 33.03 4
134 Matthew Walker 2003 3 1 10 10 10.00 132 119 4 4-49 29.75 2
135 Kerry Walmsley 2003 2 120 117 2 1-53 58.50
136 Tama Canning 2003-2005 4 4 1 52 23* 17.33 204 1 203 5 2-30 40.60 1
137 Michael Papps 2004-2005 6 6 2 207 92* 51.75 1
138 Gareth Hopkins 2004-2010 25 17 1 236 45 14.75 27 1
139 Peter Fulton 2004-2009 49 46 5 1334 112 32.53 18
140 James Marshall 2005-2008 10 10 0 250 161 25.00 0
141 Lance Hamilton 2005 2 2 2 3 2* 108 143 1 1-76 143.00
142 Jeetan Patel 2005-2009 39 13 7 88 34 14.66 1804 2 1513 42 3-11 36.02 12
143 Jamie How 2005-2011 41 37 1 1046 139 29.05 19
144 Ross Taylor 2006-2013 128 116 16 3915 131* 39.15 42 0 35 0 0/2 88
145 Mark Gillespie 2006-2009 32 14 8 93 28 15.50 1521 30 1369 37 4/58 37.00 6
146 Jesse Ryder 2008-2012 39 33 1 1100 107 34.37 383 0 399 11 3/29 36.27 14
147 Iain O’Brien 2008-2009 10 2 2 3 3* 453 488 14 3-68 34.85 1
148 Daniel Flynn 2008-2012 20 17 2 228 35 15.20 24 0 25 0 0/6 4
149 Tim Southee 2008-2013 72 42 15 274 32 10.14 3494 28 3000 97 5/33 30.92 12
150 Grant Elliott 2008-2013 51 40 6 1013 115 29.79 657 7 545 20 4/31 27.25 8
151 Neil Broom 2009-2010 22 22 3 333 71 17.52
152 Martin Guptill 2009-2013 75 73 9 2555 189* 39.92 67 0 55 2 2/7 27.50 31
153 Brendon Diamanti 2009 1 1 1 26 26* 12 25 0 1
154 Peter McGlashan 2009 4 2 1 63 56* 63.00
155 Ewen Thompson 2009 1 24 42 0
156 Nathan McCullum 2009-2013 58 47 6 871 65 21.24 2372 4 1913 43 3/24 44.48 29
157 Aaron Redmond 2009-2010 6 6 0 152 52 25.33 3
158 Peter Ingram 2010 8 7 0 193 69 27.57 3
159 Andy McKay 2010-2012 19 10 7 12 4* 4.00 926 7 800 27 4/53 29.62 3
160 Shanan Stewart 2010 4 4 0 26 14 6.50 0
161 Kane Williamson 2010-2013 46 41 6 1267 145* 36.20 642 1 580 17 4/22 43.14 13
162 BJ Watling 2010-2013 22 20 2 528 96* 29.33 16 0
163 Hamish Bennett 2010-2011 12 6 4 7 4* 3.50 488 1 435 20 4-16 21.75 0
164 Luke Woodcock 2011 4 2 1 14 11 14.00 164 0 155 3 2-58 51.66 0
165 Doug Bracewell 2011-2013 7 4 1 14 8* 4.66 384 9 336 8 3-55 42.00 2
166 Rob Nicol 2011-2013 22 21 2 586 146 30.84 339 1 329 10 4-19 32.90 11
167 Graeme Aldridge 2011 2 114 1 98 1 1-45 98.00 0
168 Dean Brownlie 2011-2013 3 3 1 22 19 11.00 1
169 Andrew Ellis 2012-2013 5 5 2 25 16 8.33 480 3 425 12 2-22 35.41 3
170 Tom Latham 21012-2013 13 13 2 280 86 25.45 6 1
171 Tarun Nethula 2012 5 3 1 12 9* 6.0 264 3 249 5 2-41 49.80 2
172 Michael Bates 2012 2 1 0 13 13 13.00 84 1 52 2 1-24 26.00 1
173 Colin de Grandhomme 2012 1 1 0 36 36 36.00 6 0 9 0 0-9 1
174 Trent Boult 2012-2013 8 4 2 8 5 4.00 351 3 286 6 2-45 47.66 1
175 Adam Milne 2012-2013 5 1 1 12 12* 164 0 145 1 1-17 145.00 2
176 Mitchell McClenaghan 2013 14 5 4 8 4 8.00 744 3 703 35 4-20 20.08 3
177 James Neesham 2013 7 7 2 73 42* 14.60 223 0 210 11 4-42 19.09 1
178 Colin Munro 2013 7 6 0 167 85 27.83 6 0 10 0 0-10 0
179 Hamish Rutherford 2013 4 4 0 15 11 3.75 2
180 Luke Ronchi2 2013 10 9 1 132 49 16.50 14 1
181 Corey Anderson 2013 5 4 0 114 46 28.50 197 2 178 8 4-40 22.25 1
182 Anton Devcich 2013 6 6 0 93 46 15.50 180 1 163 3 2-33 54.33 2

Notes:

  • 1 Chris Cairns, Stephen Fleming and Daniel Vettori also played ODI cricket for ICC World XI. Only their records for New Zealand are given above.
  • 2 Luke Ronchi also played ODI cricket for Australia. Only his records for New Zealand are given above.
  • Credit Wikipedia
February 27, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand ski lifts

List of all New Zealand ski lifts to operate

This page is an attempt to document all ski lifts to operate in New Zealand. Most lifts have been confined to ski fields/mountains (“resorts” in other countries), of which around 26 have been established in New Zealand during the history of skiing in this country. The only ski fields with lifts to be established and then close down are Mt Robert near St Arnaud and Erewhon in the Rangitata Valley. All other mountains are still operational.

There were many single ski lifts outside of established areas operating in New Zealand. All have now closed. These were usually rope tows – New Zealand was (and still is) the centre of the universe for all things rope tow related.

This list is done by resort or mountain, heading from north to south.

North Island

Whakapapa (Mt Ruapehu)

  • 14 lifts, 2 replacements suggested 2011
  • Double Happy Chair Double 4 min
  • Happy Valley Chair Double 1 min
  • Happy Valley Platter 1 Platter Lift 3 min
  • Happy Valley Platter 2 Platter Lift 3 min
  • Centennial Chair Double 8 min
  • Rockgarden Chair Double 7 min
  • National Chair Double 17 min
  • West Ridge Quad Quad 11 min
  • Hut Flat Rope Tow Rope Tow 3 min
  • Waterfall Express Chair Quad 9 min
  • Waterfall T-Bar T-Bar 8 min
  • Knoll Ridge T-Bar T-Bar 10 min
  • Valley T-Bar T-Bar 8 min
  • Far West T-Bar T-Bar 10 min

Turoa (Mt Ruapehu)

  • High Noon Express Six seater detachable chairlift 10 min
  • High Flyer Chair Quad chairlift 8 min
  • Movenpick Chair Quad chairlift 15 min
  • Giant Chair Triple chairlift 13 min
  • Parklane Chair Triple chairlift 7 min
  • Jumbo T-Bar T-Bar 7 min
  • Alpine Meadow Platter Platter lift 2 min
  • Wintergarden Platter Platter lift 2 min
  • Alpine Meadow Carpet Lift Magic Carpet 2 min

Tukino (Mt Ruapehu)

  • Two rope tows

Manganui (Mt Taranaki)

  • Currently – 2 nutcracker rope tows, 1 T-bar, 1 learners rope tow.
  • The original (lower rope tow) was installed in 1946, the first ski tow in New Zealand (predating Coronet Peak’s tow by a few days). This was replaced by the current T Bar in 1974.
  • The top rope tow has a formidable reputation, rising some 300 metres. This was installed in 1952 and upgraded extensively in the 1980s (with a replacement electric drive instead of the old diesel engine). An extension to this tow (running off the top bullwheel) can be installed providing further vertical late in the season.
  • The lower T bar can also carry a few chairs if necessary, something that the Stratford Mountain Club have indicated that they may install, making for an interesting dual lift.
  • There is a small (single loop, no intermediate supports) rope tow between the T bar and the bottom station of the top tow, installed in the 1980s and electrically operated.
  • There is a small learners rope tow to the left of the T bar, this was installed in 1964 and upgraded in the 1970s.
  • A tow was installed in the Ngarara valley to the right of the field in 1983, and this operated til 1986.

Other North Island ski lifts

The Rangiwahia Ski Club installed a rope tow in the 1930s operating off a motorbike engine on the Whanahuia Range in the Ruahines in the Central North Island. The ski club built a hut as well, however this has been replaced by several facilities on the same site since then. Walking access only. Some relics are still there. Closing date???

South Island

Mt Robert (St Arnaud)

Now closed. 3 rope tows originally.

Rainbow (St Arnaud)

  • Historically: 1 double chairlift (now at Ohau)
  • Currently: 1 T-bar 1 poma 1 learners lift 1 rope tow

Amuri / Hanmer Springs (Hanmer Springs)

  • Currently 1 poma (the longest in New Zealand), and 1 rope tow. 1 learners tow too.

Mt Lyford (Kaikoura)

  • One T-bar
  • Two platters
  • One 180m fixed grip
  • One advanced rope tow extended 2011

Temple Basin (Arthurs Pass)

  • 3 rope tows.

Craigieburn Valley (Arthurs Pass)

  • 3 rope tows currently. Formerly had a learners tow near the base of the middle tow, which resulted in three tows running from one tow shed / engine. This was removed in the 1990s.

In 1952 a T bar was installed (NZs first) running from the bottom of Craigieburn to Siberia Basin, except this never received much usage. A poma was installed on Hamilton Peak in 1994, but this did not receive much use either. The concrete base of this is still sitting in Siberia Basin.

Broken River (Arthurs Pass)

Historically:

  • 3 rope tows. 1 access tow, 1 learners tow

Currently:

  • The access tow, from above the accommodation buildings to the field itself. Above the tow shed, which is at the height of Palmer Lodge (the fields day lodge), this tow is known as the Rugby tow, from the former Rugby car engine that used to power it (which is now hanging off the counterweight at the end of the main tow).
  • The main tow
  • The ridge tow
  • Two learners / access tows near Palmer lodge.

All tows are electrically driven.

Mt Cheeseman (Arthurs Pass)

  • 2 T bars.

Porters (Arthurs Pass)

  • 3 T bars
  • 1 x Intermediate Platter lift
  • 1 x SkiMat Magic Carpet lift

Mt Olympus (Rakaia Valley)

  • 4 rope tows

Mt Hutt (Methven)

Began in late 1970s with two rope tows

Historically

  • The top T bars – 2 T bars installed side by side, above the top of the old quad. One T bar went halfway to the summit, the second T bar went most of the way to the summit, finishing slightly short of the current six-seater. These were diesel powered.

Currently (2010):

  • The Towers Triple chair with mid-station (one of only two left in operation in New Zealand). Fixed grip.
  • The Quad (Formerly known as the Exhibition Quad which has been resited – it was formerly the main lift operating from the base buildings of the field, it is now to the right of the base buildings)
  • The Summit Six seater, operating from the base buildings to near the summit of Mt Hutt at 2086 metres

All of these are electrically powered.

(2012) add 1 Magic Carpet

Erewhon (Rangitata Valley)

Historically:

Four rope tows

  • Learners tow
  • Access tow
  • Main tow
  • Senior tow

Currently:

All rope tows were removed when the skifield (and its club) closed in the late 1980s. The lodge is now used as the base of a cat-skiing operation.

Fox Peak (Farlie)

Currently using 4 rope tows

  • Skid row learners tow
  • Meadow tow
  • Shirt front tow
  • Apex tow

All of these tows run off diesel engines.

Mt Dobson (Farlie)

  • Historically: 1 rope tow
  • Currently: 1 T-bar (installed in the early 1980s) 1 triple chair lift (originally at Perisher in Australia) 1 platter lift

Round Hill (Tekapo)

Originally Tekapo ski area, before it closed in the mid-1990s

Historically:

  • 1 double chair (which went to Rainbow skifield upon closing, and is now just over the valley at Ohau)

Currently:

  • 1 T bar
  • Learners lifts
  • The Heritage Express Rope Tow, a nutcracker rope tow which is the longest and (possibly) steepest rope tow in the world. 1.5 km long with 650 metre vertical rise. Installed in 2010.

Ohau (Ohau)

Historically:

  • 1 rope tow
  • 1 T-bar (installed in the 1980s)

Currently:

  • 1 double chair, fixed grip, diesel
  • 1 learners platter

Awakino (Kurow)

Currently running 3 rope tows – 2 nutcracker and one learners tow.

The first lift was installed in the 1950s, running on a Wisconsin engine/ tractor unit transferred from the old Danseys Pass tow. This engine is now sitting below the top towshed, as with most things at Awakino, the history is all around you.

The main tow direction was altered in the 1960s and then extended several times to its present location. It runs off a Ford 3000 tractor, installed within a railway container. The main tow is 800 metres long, rising from about 1450 metres to 1735 metres.

The top tow was installed in the late 1980s and currently runs on a petrol powered engine, the only such tow in New Zealand to still operate with petrol. The ridge tow is about 700 metres long, and rises from 1735 metres to about 1880 metres, close to the summit of the range at this point.

The learners tow is small, currently petrol powered, and sits adjacent to the top huts. There are the remains of various other tows on the field, most notably the access tow below the top buildings that operated in the early 1990s before snow became unreliable and people obtained 4WDs, and an old learners tow just below the top buildings.

A tow was installed in the 1960s in the remote Hut Creek catchment behind the St Marys range. The old Case tractor drive unit for this sits forlornly in the snow just off the main ridge, but has not operated for over 50 years.

Treble Cone (Wanaka)

Historically:

  • Main double (see below), installed in the early 1980s.
  • Saddle T Bar (removed in 2006?). Replaced by the Saddle Quad.
  • Saddle Double – diesel fixed grip, moved to Saddle Basin in 1995? after it was replaced on its old alignment by the current six-seater. Replaced in 2006? by the Summit Quad.
  • Main T Bar (next to the six seater), removed in 1990s?

Currently:

  • Six seater express (Doppelmayr) – detachable six seater, installed in 1996?
  • Saddle Quad – fixed grip quad (Doppelmayr) from the old base site of the saddle basin double to near Tim’s table, above the top of the old T-bar.
  • Learners lifts

Cardrona (Wanaka)

Wiki letter w.svg This section is empty. You can help byadding to it. (February 2013)

Snow Farm / Snow Park (Wanaka)

Wiki letter w.svg This section is empty. You can help byadding to it. (February 2013)

Coronet Peak (Queenstown)

Historically:

  • A “double” rope tow (one which has two ropes working simultaneously but in opposite directions so that passengers can ride up on either side). Snowboarders would have loved this, if those things were invented back then. Installed in 1947 and designed by William (Bill) Hamilton, the inventor of the jet boat, who also perfected the nutcracker device that is still used today.
  • The Happy Valley Poma – the original learners lift, running diagonally right from the base buildings towards the Lunch Rocks. From memory (1992) it had three large spans and two jumping off points. Removed in 1994
  • The Shirtfront Double chair – installed in 1952 as one of the first chairlifts installed in New Zealand. This was the main lift of the field until 1994, whereupon it was then moved to replace the Happy Valley poma on a new alignment as the Meadows double chair. It lasted here until the start of 2010. Rumour has it that they didn’t need to slow it down for suitability as a learners lift. Converted to electric at some stage in the 1960s.

It ran from the base buildings to the platform below the ‘coronet’ of the peak. A mid-station was sited just right of the bend in the M1 run, and was in use until it was removed.

The chairs on the lift could also carry sleds for the “cresta run” sled track at Coronet peak. This operated until the early 1990s.

  • The Greengates triple. My favourite old lift. Installed in the 1970s on the western part of the field. This had real character, with the entire drive unit (first diesel, then electric) sitting on rollers within a frame mounted to a dynamic cable counterweight, presumably to take up the slack from the several large spans that the lift went through. It had a mid-station a short distance up the line. Removed in 2007 and replaced with a six seater Greengates express.
  • The Blue Gums poma, a small learners poma below the Rocky Gully T Bar. Removed in the 1990s.

Currently:

  • The Coronet Express detachable quad – installed in 1994
  • Greengates Express six seater – installed in 2007
  • Meadows Quad – installed in 2010 to replace the Meadows double
  • Rocky Gully T-bar, in Rocky gully on the right of the field, installed in the 1970s.

The Remarkables (Queenstown)

All original lifts installed in the early 1980s when the field was developed.

Historically:

  • The Alta Double (now replaced by a quad), sometime in the late 1990s

Currently:

  • The Alta Quad – fixed grip, installed in the late 1990s.
  • Sugar Bowl Quad – fixed grip, installed in the 1980s, used to have a mid-station (removed when?)
  • Shadow Basin Quad, still with a mid-station (one of only two left in New Zealand).
  • Learners lifts

Invincible (Glenorchy)

  • 1 rope tow

Other South Island lifts

  • Danseys Pass

The original ski tow of the Waitaki Ski Club, installed shortly after World War II, and then moved to Awakino on the northern part of the St Marys Range. This tow motor now sits below the ridge tow at Awakino

  • Kelly Range

This tow used to operate on the eastern slopes of the range up to Kelly Saddle until the late 1940s. Operated by the West Coast Alpine Club.

  • Kakanui Mountains, above the Pigroot

Operated until the early 1990s, installed in the late 1970s, possibly using the drive gear from the old tow at Leaning Lodge in the Rock and Pillars.

  • Rock and Pillars

A small tow on the summit plateau near big hut (running until the 1950s by the Otago Ski Club) A larger tow at Leaning Lodge, installed in the 1960s and operating until an avalanche in the early 1970s. Parts of this rope tow, including two towers, are still in place below Leaning Lodge Hut.

  • Garston

Installed by the Southland Ski Club and operated until the early 1950s when the club shifted to Coronet Peak.

Links

February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand double-international sportspeople

The following is a list of New Zealand double international sportspeople; that is, New Zealanders who have represented their nation in full international sporting events in more than one sport.

Men

Association football and cricket

  • Grahame Bilby
  • Ces Dacre
  • Ken Hough
  • Don McRae
  • Vic Pollard
Note: Hough has the unique distinction of playing cricket for New Zealand and football for both New Zealand and Australia.

Badminton and cricket

  • Phil Horne

Canoeing and surf lifesaving

  • Cory Hutchings

Canoeing and swimming

  • Steven Ferguson

Cricket and rugby union

  • Bill Carson
  • George Dickinson
  • Brian McKechnie
  • Charlie Oliver
  • Curly Page
  • Eric Tindill
  • Jeff Wilson
Note: Martin Donnelly represented New Zealand at cricket and England at rugby union.

Cycling and speed skating

  • Chris Nicholson

Rugby league and rugby union

  • Frano Botica
  • Marc Ellis
  • Craig Innes
  • George Nepia
  • Matthew Ridge
  • John Timu
Note: Brad Thorn has represented New Zealand at rugby union and Australia at rugby league.

Water polo and rugby league

  • Brent Todd

Women

Association football and cricket

  • Rebecca Rolls

Association football and rugby union

  • Melissa Ruscoe
Note: Ruscoe has not only represented New Zealand in both sports, but has also captained both the Football Ferns and Black Ferns.

Basketball and cricket

  • Suzie Bates

Basketball and netball

  • Belinda Colling
  • Donna Wilkins, née Loffhagen

Beach volleyball and netball

  • Anna Scarlett

Cricket and hockey

  • Sophie Devine

Cross-country skiing, cycling, and endurance equestrian events

  • Madonna Harris
February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand rugby league clubs

National teams

See also: New Zealand Rugby League
  • New Zealand Kiwis
  • New Zealand Kiwiferns
  • New Zealand Māori
  • New Zealand Residents/New Zealand ‘A’
  • Junior Kiwis

Australasian Club sides

See also: National Rugby League
  • New Zealand Warriors/Auckland Warriors
  • Auckland Vulcans

Defunct Australasian Club sides

  • Auckland Lions

Zonal teams

  • Northern Districts (Swords)
  • Auckland Zone
  • Counties Manukau
  • Upper Central (Stallions)
  • Mid-Central
  • Wellington (Orcas)
  • South Island

District teams

  • Northland rugby league team (Storm)
  • Auckland rugby league team (Heroes/Raiders)
  • Waikato rugby league team (Cougars)
  • Bay of Plenty rugby league team (Stags)
  • Coastline rugby league team (Mariners)
  • Taranaki rugby league team (Wildcats/Sharks/Rockets)
  • Manawatu rugby league team (Mustangs/Central Falcons)
  • Gisborne Tairawhiti rugby league team (Lions)
  • Hawkes Bay rugby league team (Unicorns)
  • Wellington rugby league team (Dukes/Pumas/Orcas)
  • Tasman rugby league team (Orcas/Titans)
  • Canterbury rugby league team (Reds/Bulls)
  • West Coast rugby league team (Chargers)
  • Otago rugby league team (Whalers)
  • Southland rugby league team (Rams)

National competitions

Defunct Bartercard Cup sides

See also: Bartercard Cup
  • Auckland Lions
  • Tamaki Titans
  • Counties Manukau Jetz
  • Waitakere Rangers
  • Harbour League
  • Waicoa Bay Stallions
  • North Harbour Tigers
  • Marist Richmond Brothers
  • Otahuhu Ellerslie Leopards
  • Eastern Tornadoes
  • Porirua Pumas

Defunct Lion Red Cup sides

See also: Lion Red Cup
  • Auckland City Vulcans
  • Canterbury Country Cardinals
  • Christchurch City Shiners
  • Counties Manukau Heroes
  • Hutt Valley Firehawks
  • North Harbour Sea Eagles
  • Waitakere City Raiders
  • Wellington City Dukes

Regional competitions

Northland

  • Moerewa Tigers
  • Marist United
  • Takahiwai Warriors
  • Portland Panthers
  • Kaikohe Lions
  • Hikurangi Stags
  • Waitangi United
  • Kensington Knights
  • Wairoa Bulls
  • Te Hika Stingrays
  • Bay Slayers
  • Ngawha Saints
  • Kaitaia Legends

Defunct clubs

  • West End Jumbos
  • Eastern (Onerahi)
  • Otaika Sea Eagles
  • Rhema Rhinos
  • Dargaville Devils
  • Northern Pirates
  • Far North Falcons
  • Coastline
  • Hokianga Pioneers
  • Tikipunga

Auckland

See also: Auckland Rugby League
  • Bay Roskill Vikings
  • City Newton Dragons
  • East Coast Bays Barracudas
  • Ellerslie Eagles
  • Glenfied Greyhounds
  • Glenora Bears
  • Hibiscus Coast Raiders
  • Howick Hornets
  • Mangere East Hawks
  • Manukau Magpies
  • Manurewa Marlins
  • Marist Saints
  • Mt Albert Lions
  • Mt Wellington Warriors
  • New Lynn Stags
  • North Shore Albions
  • Northcote Tigers (1910–present)
  • Otahuhu Leopards
  • Otara Scorpions
  • Pakuranga Jaguars
  • Papakura Sea Eagles
  • Papatoetoe Panthers
  • Ponsonby Ponies (1909–present)
  • Pt Chevalier Pirates
  • Pukekohe Pythons
  • Richmond Bulldogs
  • Rodney Rams
  • Te Atatu Roosters (1945–present)
  • Tuakau Broncos
  • Waiheke Rams
  • Waitemata Seagulls
  • Waiuku

Defunct clubs

  • Kaipara
  • Kumeu

Waicoa Bay

Waikato

See also: Waikato Rugby League
  • Turangawaewae
  • Taniwharau
  • Ngaruawahia Panthers
  • Hukanui
  • Hamilton City Tigers
  • Hillcrest Hornets
  • Te Awamutu Firehawks
  • Rangiriri Eels
  • Huntly South
  • College Old Boys
  • Fairfield Falcons
  • Otorohanga Tigers
  • Taharoa Coast Steelers
  • Hauraki Tigers
  • Te Iti Rearea
  • Defunct club – Jaradites
  • Defunct club – Huntly United
  • Defunct club – Waipa Wildcats
  • Defunct club – Frankton Albions
  • Defunct club – Thames Wanderers
  • Defunct club – Kio Kio Hunters
  • Defunct club – Whatawhata Wolves
  • Defunct club – Cambridge Raiders

Coastline

  • Otumoetai Eels
  • Tauranga City Sharks
  • Te Paamu
  • Te Puna
  • Papamoa Bulldogs
  • TePuke Tigers

Bay of Plenty

See also: Bay of Plenty Rugby League
  • Pikiao Warriors
  • Ngongotaha Chiefs
  • Rotorua Central Lions
  • Taupo Phoenix
  • Pacific Sharks
  • Forestlands Falcons
  • Kawerau Raiders
  • Taupo Warriors
  • Matakana Island Rebels

Western Alliance

Taranaki

See also: Taranaki Rugby League
  • Western Suburbs
  • Bell Block Marist
  • Waitara
  • Hawera
  • Coastal Cobras

Manawatu

See also: Manawatu Rugby League
  • Levin Lions
  • Linton Cobras
  • Kia Ora Warriors
  • Whiti Te Ra
  • Castlecliff Seagulls
  • Marton Bears
  • Foxton Rebels
  • Waiouru Bobcats
  • Levin Knights
  • Ohakea Magpies
  • Dannevirke Tigers
  • Wanganui Vikings
  • City Titans
  • Pahiatua Panthers
  • Massey Mako

Eastern Alliance

Hawkes Bay

  • Bridge Pa sports club
  • Maraenui Phoenix Rugby League
  • EITSA
  • Tapuae
  • Te Rangatahi o Omahu
  • Western Suburbs
  • Flaxmere Falcons rugby league
  • Otane sports club
  • Clive Cougars

New Zealand

These are the Teams that have Registered in Gisborne Comps over the years,this update is 2012 .

  • Manutuke Mustangs* Moana Toa* Paikea Whalers* Kaiti Devils
  • Turanga Panthers* Gisborne United Bulldogs* Repongaere Eels
  • Mahaki Warriors* Whakaki Kirituna* Wairoa Tigers* Uawa Nasties
  • Ruatoria Raiders+ Turanga Panthers+ Waengapu Stallions

+ Tapuae Taniwha+ Te Urewera Raiders+ Knights+ Kahawai + Seeka Falcons

Wellington

See also: Wellington Rugby League
  • Kapiti Bears (Raumati-Paraparaumu)
  • Wainuiomata Lions
  • Te Aroha Eels (Waiwhetu-Lower Hutt)
  • Upper Hutt Tigers (Trentham-Upper Hutt)
  • Petone Panthers (Petone)
  • University Hunters (Kelburn)
  • Randwick Kingfishers (Naenae)
  • St.George Dragons (Cannons Creek)
  • North City Vikings (Ascot Park)
  • Harbour City Eagles (Berhampore)
  • Titahi Bay Marlins*
  • Harbour City Spiders*

(* denotes senior 1st division only)

Defunct clubs

  • Miramar Roosters
  • Marist Northern
  • Trentham
  • Paremata Raiders
  • Porirua City Phoenix
  • Taita
  • Eastern Suburbs Eagles (Rugby League Park, Newtown)
  • Korodale
  • Naenae
  • Central
  • Waterside
  • Hutt

West Coast

  • Runanga
  • Suburbs
  • Cobden-Kohinoor
  • Waro-Rakau
  • Brunner
  • Hokitika
  • Marist

Canterbury

  • Addington
  • Aranui
  • Burnham
  • Celebration
  • Marist
  • Halswell
  • Hornby
  • Kaiapoi
  • Linwood
  • Papanui
  • Riccarton
  • Shirley
  • Sydenham
  • Timaru
  • University
  • Woolston

Southern Alliance

Southland

  • Wakatipu Giants (Queenstown)
  • He Tauaa
  • Cooks
  • Eastern Knights
  • Leopards
  • Bluff Steelers
  • Lonestar
  • City-INV
  • Winton Warlords
  • Mataura Warriors

Otago

  • Kia Toa Tigers
  • University Students
  • Harbour Seals
  • Bulldogs Rugby League
  • South Pacific Raiders
  • South City Dragons
  • Kawarau Bears (Cromwell) – now defunct
February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand women Test cricketers

This is a list of New Zealand women Test cricketers. A Test match is an international cricket match between two of the leading cricketing nations. This list contains every women to have played Test cricket for New Zealand. Their last Test was in 2004 against England, this is a complete list.

February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand Twenty International cricketers

This is a list of New Zealand Twenty20 International cricketers. A Twenty20 International is an international cricket match between two representative teams, each having ODI status, as determined by the International Cricket Council (ICC). A Twenty20 International is played under the rules of Twenty20 cricket. The list is arranged in the order in which each player won his first Twenty20 cap. Where more than one player won his first Twenty20 cap in the same match, those players are listed alphabetically by surname.

Statistics are correct as at 26 November 2007.

New Zealand Twenty20 cricketers Batting Bowling Fielding
Cap Name Career Mat Inn NO Runs HS Avg Balls Mdn Runs Wkt Best Avg Ca St
1 Andre Adams 2005–2006 4 2 1 13 7 6.50 77 0 105 3 2/20 35.00 1 0
2 Chris Cairns 2005–2006 2 2 1 3 2 1.50 48 0 52 1 1/28 52.00 1 0
3 Stephen Fleming 2005–2006 5 5 0 110 38 22.00 2 0
4 Hamish Marshall 2005–2006 3 3 0 12 8 6.00 1 0
5 Brendon McCullum 2005– 12 12 2 272 45 27.20 8 2
6 Craig McMillan 2005–2007 8 7 1 187 57 31.16 3 0
7 Kyle Mills 2005– 3 2 1 33 33* 33.00 71 0 116 4 3/44 29.00 1 0
8 Mathew Sinclair 2005 1 1 0 0 0 0.00 0 0
9 Scott Styris 2005– 10 9 0 209 66 23.22 96 0 111 5 2/33 22.20 1 0
10 Daryl Tuffey 2005 1 1 1 5 5* 24 0 50 1 1/50 50.00 0 0
11 Jeff Wilson 2005 1 1 0 18 18 18.00 24 0 43 0 0 0
12 Nathan Astle 2005–2006 4 4 1 74 40* 24.66 41 0 50 4 3/20 12.50 3 0
13 Shane Bond 2005– 9 6 1 19 8* 3.80 207 1 244 12 2/15 20.33 1 0
14 James Marshall 2005–2006 2 1 0 1 1 1.00 0 0
15 Jacob Oram 2005– 7 6 2 115 35 28.75 78 0 146 1 1/14 146.00 1 0
16 Jeetan Patel 2005– 7 2 1 0 0* 0.00 121 0 141 9 3/20 15.66 1 0
17 James Franklin 2006 3 3 2 34 18 34.00 60 0 63 3 3/23 21.00 2 0
18 Peter Fulton 2006– 7 7 1 107 25 17.83 3 0
19 Lou Vincent 2006– 8 8 0 174 42 21.75 1 0
20 Mark Gillespie 2006– 9 5 4 17 7 17.00 162 1 191 8 4/7 23.87 0 0
21 Peter McGlashan 2006 2 2 0 7 5 3.75 2 0
22 Ross Taylor 2006– 9 8 1 150 62 21.42 6 0
23 Michael Mason 2006– 2 0 0 0 36 0 47 1 1/19 47.00 0 0
24 Chris Martin 2007– 4 0 0 0 90 1 114 4 2/14 28.50 1 0
25 Daniel Vettori 2007– 7 6 1 38 17* 7.60 168 0 152 12 4/20 12.66 3 0
26 Nathan McCullum 2007– 1 1 0 1 1 1.00 0 0
27 Gareth Hopkins 2007– 1 1 0 6 6 6.00 0 0
28 Jamie How 2007– 1 1 0 14 14 14.00 0 0
29 Jesse Ryder 2008 0
30 Tim Southee 2008 0
31 Daniel Flynn 2008 0
32 Paul Hitchcock 2008 0
33 Ewen Thompson 2008 0
34 Neil Broom 2009 0
35 Ian Butler 2009 0
36 Grant Elliott 2009 0
37 Martin Guptill 2009 0
38 Iain O’Brien 2009 0
39 Brendon Diamanti 2009 0
40 Aaron Redmond 2009 0
41 BJ Watling 2009 0
42 Peter Ingram 2010 0
43 Andy McKay 2010 0
44 Rob Nicol 2010 0
February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand first-class cricket records

This is a list of New Zealand first-class cricket records; that is, record team and individual performances in first-class cricket for Auckland, Canterbury, Central Districts, Northern Districts,Otago, and Wellington, teams representing New Zealand (at various levels), both in New Zealand and overseas, and other first-class teams in New Zealand.

Team records

Highest innings total

  • 777 Canterbury v Otago at Christchurch 1996/97
  • 752-8d New South Wales v Otago at Dunedin 1923/24
  • 726 Northern Districts v Canterbury at Rangiora 2009/10
  • 693-9d Auckland v Canterbury at Auckland 1939/40
  • 671–4 New Zealand v Sri Lanka at Wellington 1990/91
  • 663 Australia v New Zealand at Auckland 1920/21
Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
693-9d v (C) 1939/40 777 v (O) 1996/97 594-8d v (A) 1995/96 726 v (C) 2009/10 651-9d v (W) 2012/13 614–8 v (C) 2006/07
662/5 v (CD) 2008/09 613-7d v (W) 2006/07 549-8d v (C) 1998/99 614–7 v (A) 2012/13 624 v (CD) 2006/07 608-9d v (ND) 1998/99
658-9d v (W) 2012/13 559 v (CD) 1993/94 542-4d v (C) 2002/03 608–9 v (W) 2011/12 602-8d v (C) 1928/29 595 v (A) 1927/28

Lowest innings totals

  • 13 Auckland v Canterbury at Auckland 1877/78
  • 19 Wellington v Nelson at Nelson 1885/86
  • 22 Wellington v Canterbury at Wellington 1903/04
  • 25 Canterbury v Otago at Christchurch 1866/67
  • 26 New Zealand v England at Auckland 1954/55
Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
13 v (C) 1877/78 25 v (O) 1886/87 50 v (W) 1979/80 32 v (A) 1996/97 34 v (W) 1956/57 19 v (N) 1885/86
48 v (O) 1889/90 27 v (O) 1896/87 51 v (ND) 1957/58 52 v (C) 1966/67 35 v (A) 1884/85 22 v (A) 1903/04
48 v (W) 1889/90 32 v (O) 1866/67 59 v (A) 1958/59 57 v (W) 1961/62 36 v (NSW) 1889/90 29 v (N) 1879/80

Note: (N)=Nelson, (NSW)=New South Wales

Highest fourth innings totals

495 lost by 145 runs Otago v Wellington Dunedin 1923/24
475–4 won Wellington v Canterbury Christchurch 1994/95
473–6 won Canterbury v Auckland Christchurch 1930/31
458 lost by 276 runs Auckland v Wellington Wellington 1927/28
453–8 won Northern Districts v Wellington Wellington 1995/96
451 lost by 98 runs New Zealand v England Christchurch 2001/02
450/7 won Central Districts v Canterbury New Plymouth 2008/09

Largest victories

By an innings and

  • 365 runs Sims’ Australian XI defeated Canterbury at Christchurch 1913/14
  • 358 runs Australia defeated NZ at Wellington 1904/05 (not a test)
  • 356 runs Australia defeated Otago at Dunedin 1949/50

By runs

  • 512 runs Wellington defeated Auckland at Wellington 1925/26
  • 446 runs Wellington defeated Otago at Wellington 1926/27
  • 438 runs Auckland defeated Wellington at Auckland 1934/35

Tied matches

  • Wellington v Nelson at Wellington 1883/84
  • NZ v T.N. Peearce’s XI at Scarborough 1958
  • Central Districts v England XI at New Plymouth 1977/78
  • Victoria v NZ at Melbourne 1982/83
  • Wellington v Canterbury at Wellington 1988/89

Close finishes

Victory by 1 wicket

(29 instances) most recent

  • Central Districts defeated Canterbury at New Plymouth 2009/10
  • Northern Districts defeated Central Districts at Napier 2004/05

Victory by runs

  • 1 run Northern Districts defeated Central Districts at Rotorua 1989/90
  • 2 runs Auckland defeated Canterbury at Auckland 1903/04
  • 2 runs Wellington defeated Canterbury Wellington 1935/36
  • 3 Runs (5 instances)

Victory after following on

1st Innings 2nd & 3rd Innings 4th Innings Winner
Canterbury 392 Auckland 180 & 302 Canterbury 84 Auckland by 6 runs at Auckland 1952/53
Otago 320-9d Northern Districts 165 & 275 Otago 105 ND by 15 runs at Dunedin 1961/62
Northern Districts 224 Auckland 69 & 303 Northern Districts 140 Auckland by 8 runs at Auckland 1963/64
Auckland 351-9d Canterbury 166 & 360 Auckland 149 Canterbury by 26 runs at Christchurch 1973/74
Otago 268 Auckland 101 & 278 Otago 108 Auckland by 3 runs at Dunedin 2004/05

Batting records

Most matches, most runs, most centuries, highest average: for a province

Players in bold are still active.

Most Matches Most Runs Most Centuries Highest Average†
J.A.H Marshall (ND) 122 M.S. Sinclair (CD) 8502 M.D. Bell (W) 20 G.A. Hick (ND) 79.03
E.J Gray (W) 120 M.D. Bell (W) 6565 B. Sutcliffe (O) 17 M.D. Crowe (CD) 68.72
R.H. Vance (W) 119 B.A. Edgar (W) 6494 B.A. Edgar (W) 15 V.J. Scott(A) 60.10
J.A.F Yovich (ND) 115 R.H. Vance (W) 6440 K.R. Rutherford (O) 14 B. Sutcliffe (O) 59.09
M.S. Sinclair (CD) 115 B. Sutcliffe (O) 6028 M.J. Greatbatch (CD) 14 C.Z. Harris (C) 57.89
W.K. Lees (O) 103 P.E. McEwan (C) 5940 M.S. Sinclair (CD) 25 A.H. Jones (W) 53.17
C.J. Nevin (W) 106 R.T. Latham (C) 5919 M.H.W Papps (C) 19 W.M Wallace (A) 50.13
A.D.G. Roberts (ND) 104 M.H.W. Papps (C) 6663 C.D. Cumming (O) 21 M.S. Sinclair (CD) 52.80
P.E. McEwan (C) 106 A.D.G. Roberts (ND) 5533 P.J. Ingram (CD) 17 J.J. Crowe (A) 49.36
E.B. Mcsweeney (C) 103 C.Z. Harris (C) 5442 T.G. McIntosh (A) 16 J.R. Reid (W) 48.27
  • T.G. McIntosh has played the most matches for Auckland: 93
  • † for players who have scored more than 2000 runs.

Highest innings

Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
290 W.N. Carson v (O) 1936/37 301* P.G. Fulton v (A) 2002/03 247 P.J. Ingram v (ND) 2008/09 284* K.S. Williamson v (W) 2011/12 385 B. Sutcliffe 296 J.R. Reid v (ND) 1962/63
269* C. Munro v (W) 2012/13 251* C.Z. Harris v (CD) 1996/97 245* P.J. Ingram v (W) 2009/10 241 D.R. Flynn v (O) 2010/11 355 B. Sutcliffe 283 J.R. Reid v (O) 1952/53
268 T. McIntosh v (C) 2007/08 241* T.W.M. Latham v (W) 2013/14 243* M.S. Sinclair v (O) 2007/08 235 J.A.H. Marshall v (C) 2001/02 338* R.C.Blunt 265 M.D. Bell v (CD) 2007/08

Highest partnerships

First wicket

  • 428 P.J. Ingram & J.M. How, Central Districts v Wellington at Wellington 2009/10
  • 387 G.M. Turner & T.W Jarvis, NZ v West Indies at Georgetown 1971/72
  • 373 B. Sutcliffe & L. Watt, Otago v Auckland at Auckland 1950/51

Second wicket

  • 317 R.T Hart & P.S. Briasco, Central Districts v Canterbury at New Plymouth 1983/84
  • 315* H.H. Gibbs & J.H. Kallis, South Africa v NZ at Christchurch 1998/99
  • 303 C.S. Dempster & C.F.W. Allcott, NZ v Warwickshire at Birmingham 1927

Third wicket

  • 467 A.H Jones & M.D Crowe, NZ v Sri Lanka at Wellington 1990/91
  • 445 P.E. Whitelaw & W.N. Carson, Auckland v Otago at Dunedin 1936/37
  • 394* P.G. Kennedy & R.T. Latham, Canterbury v Northern Districts at Rotorua 1990/91

Fourth wicket

  • 350 Mustaq Mohammad & Asif Iqbal, Pakistan v NZ at Dunedin 1972/73
  • 324 J.R. Reid & W.M. Wallace, NZ v Cambridge University Cambridge 1949
  • 310 J.D. Ryder & N.R. Parlane, Wellington v Central Districts at Palmerston North 2004/05

Fifth wicket

  • 347* M.J. Horne & A.C. Barnes, Auckland v Northern Districts at Auckland 2003/04
  • 341 G.R. Larsen & E.B. McSweeney, Wellington v Central Districts at Levin 1987/88
  • 319 K.R. Rutherford & E.J. Gray, NZ v DB Close’s XI at Scarbourough 1986

Sixth wicket

  • 379* S.L. Stewart & C.F.K. van Wyk, Canterbury v Central Districts at New Plymouth 2009/10
  • 377 C. Munro & Craig Cachopa, Auckland v Wellington at Auckland 2012/13
  • 352 B.J. Watling & B.B. McCullum, New Zealand v India at Wellington 2013/14

Seventh wicket

  • 265 J.L. Powell & N. Dorreen, Canterbury v Otago at Christchurch 1929/30
  • 261 A.D.R. Campbell & P.A. Strang, Zimbabwe v Canterbury at Timaru 1997/98
  • 250 C.J. Nevin & M.D.J. Walker, Wellington v Otago at Wellington 2003/04

Eighth wicket

  • 433 V.T. Trumper & A. Sims, Sim’s Australian XI v Canterbury at Christchurch 1913/14
  • 256 S.P. Fleming & J.E.C. Franklin, NZ v South Africa at Cape Town 2005/06
  • 253 N.J Astle & A.C. Parore, NZ v Australia at Perth 2001/02

Ninth wicket

  • 239 H.B. Cave & I.B. Leggat, Central Districts v Otago at Dunedin 1952/53
  • 225 L.J. Woodcock & M.J. Tugaga, Wellington v Central Districts at Wellington 2009/10
  • 209 P.J. Wiseman & B.P. Martin, New Zealand A v Sri Lanka A at Christchurch 2003/04

Tenth wicket

  • 184 R.C. Blunt & W. Hawksworth, Otago v Canterbury at Christchurch 1931/32
  • 160 L.K. Germon & W.A. Wisneski, Canterbury v Northern Districts at Rangiora 1997/98
  • 151 B.F. Hastings & R.O. Collinge, NZ v Pakistan at Auckland 1972/73
Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
1st 286 B. Sutcliffe & D.D. Taylor v (C) 1948/49 306 L.A. Duff & J.D. Lawrence v (A) 1893/94 428 P.J. Ingram & J.M. How, v (W) 2009/10 274 B.S. Wilson & B.J. Watling v (CD) 2010/11 373 B. Sutcliffe & L. Watt v (A) 1950/51 333 B.A Edgar & A.H. Jones v (A) 1988/89
2nd 241 T.J. Franklin & J.J. Crowe v (W) 1988/89 243 M.H.W. Papps & J.G. Myburgh v (CD) 2007/08 317 R.T Hart & P.S. Briasco v (C) 1983/84 237 J.G. Gibson & C.M. Kuggeleijn v (C) 1980/81 254 K.J. Burns & K.R. Rutherford v (W) 1987/88 287 M.D. Bell & J.D. Wells v (A) 1997/98
3rd 445 P.E. Whitelaw & W.N. Carson v (O) 1936/37 394* P.G. Kennedy & R.T. Latham v (ND) 1990/91 264 P.J.Ingram & M.S. Sinclair v (ND) 2008/09 261* M.P. Maynard & S.A. Thomson v (A) 1990/91 306 S.B. Haig v N.T. Broom (CD) 2009/10 346 G.P. Burnett v R.A. Verry (ND) 1991/92
4th 280 J.J. Crowe & D.N. Patel v (ND) 1991/92 278 M.L. Page & A.W. Roberts v (W) 1931/32 276* M.D. Crowe & P.S. Briasco v (C) 1986/87 259 G.E. Bradburn & B.A. Young v (W) 1996/97 235 K.J. Burns & R.N. Hoskin v (ND) 1987/88 310 J.D. Ryder & N.R. Parlane v (CD) 2004/05
5th 347* M.J. Horne & A.C. Barnes v (ND) 2003/04 290 G.R. Stead & C.Z. Harris v (CD) 1996/97 301 J.I Englefield & R.L. Taylor v (W) 2004/05 155* J.A.H. Marshall & N.K.W. Horsley v (C) 2005/06 266 B. Sutcliffe & W.S. Haig v (A) 1952/53 341 G.R. Larsen & E.B. McSweeney (CD) 1987/88
6th 377 C. Munro & Craig Cachopa, v (W)2012/13 379* S.L. Stewart & C.F.K. van Wyk v (CD) 2009/10 235 M.S. Sinclair & B.B.J. Griggs v (W) 2008/09 322 M.G. Orchard & J.A.F. Yovich v (CD) 2005/06 165 G.M. Turner & W.K Lees v (W) 1975/76 226 E.J. Gray & R.W. Ormiston v (CD) 1981/82
7th 224 V.J. Scott & A.M. Matheson v (C) 1937/38 265 J.L. Powell & N. Dorreen v (O) 1929/30 219 B.W. Yuile & B.L. Hampton v (C) 1967/68 136 D.J. Nash & A.R. Tait v (CD) 1997/98 182 B. Sutcliffe & A.W. Gilbertson v (C) 1952/53 250 C.J. Nevin & M.D.J. Walker v (O) 2003/04
8th 189 W.N. Carson & A.M. Matheson v (W) 1938/39 220 P.J. Wiseman & B.C. Hiini v (ND) 2005/06 173 I.D.S. Smith & G.K. Robertson v(ND) 192/83 163 P.D. McGlashan & G.W. Aldrige v (C) 2008/09 165* J.N. Crawford & A.G. Eckhold v (W) 1914/15 180 R.G. Twose & M.C. Goodson v (O) 1994/95
9th 151 R.A. Young & G.J. Morgan v (ND) 2007/08 182* L.K. Germon & R.M. Ford v (W) 1989/90 239 H.B. Cave & I.B. Leggat v (O) 1952/53 188 N.R. Parlane & D.R. Tuffey v (W) 1999/00 208 W.C. McSkimming & B.E. Scott v (A) 2004/05 225 L.J. Woodcock & M.J. Tugaga v (CD) 2009/10
10th 119 W.N. Carson & J. Cowie v (W) 1937/38 160 L.K. Germon & W.A. Wisneski v (ND) 1997/98 133 G.A Bartlett & I.A. Colquuhoun v (A) 1959/60 113* P.D. McGlashan & G.W. Aldridge v (W) 2005/06 184 R.C. Blunt & W. Hawksworth v (C) 1931/32 138 K.C. James & A.W.S. Brice v (W) 1926/27

Most runs and highest average in a season

Most Runs in a Season Highest average in a Season†
M I NO HS Runs Ave 100s M I NO HS Runs Ave 100s
M.D. Crowe 1986/87 11 21 3 175* 1676 93.11 8 W.R. Hammond (E) 1932/33 3 3 1 336* 621 310.50 2
G.M. Turner 1975/76 11 20 4 177* 1244 77.75 5 W.M. Woodfull (V) 1924/25 6 9 5 212* 710 177.50 2
G.A. Hick 1988/89 8 16 3 211* 1228 94.46 6 M.J. Greatbatch 1995/96 5 6 2 220 623 155.75 4
M.D. Bell 2001/02 13 21 0 134 1092 52.00 6 Javid Miandad (P) 1988/89 4 5 1 271 597 149.25 3
J.J. Crowe 1991/92 10 19 2 142* 1063 62.52 4 C.Z. Harris 1996/97 5 7 1 251* 835 139.16 3
R.H. Vance 1988/89 10 18 2 254* 1037 64.81 4 W.M. Woodfull (OZ) 1927/28 6 9 3 284* 781 130.16 3
M.H. Richardson 2000/01 11 19 2 166 1035 60.88 2 W.N. Carson 1936/37 3 4 0 290 500 125.00 2
J.G. Wright 1986/87 11 21 2 192 1019 53.63 3 W. Bardsley (NSW) 1923/24 6 7 2 200* 623 124.60 1
M.H.W. Papps 2006/07 7 11 0 188 1005 91.36 4 D.J. Cullinan (SA) 1998/99 5 7 2 275* 553 110.60 3
M.S. Sinclair 1999/00 14 26 2 214 1004 41.83 3 J.S. Hiddleston (W) 1925/26 3 5 0 212 537 107.40 2

Note: (E)=England, (V)=Victoria, (P)=Pakistan (OZ)=Australia (NSW)=New South Wales (SA)=South Africa (W)=Wellington

† more than 500 runs

Most centuries in a season

  • 8 M.D Crowe 1986/87
  • 6 E. de C. Weekes (WI) 1955/56
  • 6 G.A. Hick 1988/89
  • 6 M.D. Bell 2000/01
  • 5 G.M. Turner 1975/76

(22 players have scored 4 centuries in a Season)

Two centuries in a match

(37 instances)

Most Times One Double Century & One Century
B. Sutcliffe 4 times B. Sutcliffe 243 & 100* NZ v Essex at Southend 1949
G.M. Turner 3 times G.S. Chappell 247* & 133 Australia v NZ at Wellington 1973/74
M.D.Crowe 2 times M.J. Horne 118 & 209* Auckland v Northern Districts at Auckland 2003/04
P.J.Ingram 2 times

(Only Arthur Fagg has ever scored 2 double-centuries in a match 244 & 202*, Kent v Essex at Colchester, 1938)

Most runs in a career

Most of the players on this list scored a lot of their runs for overseas teams. Where this is the case the number of runs and the names of the teams are included. Players in bold are still active.

M Inn NO HS Runs Ave 100s
G.M.Turner 455 792 101 311* 34346 49.70 103 22298 runs for Worcestershire
J.G.Wright 366 636 44 192 25073 42.35 59 10638 runs for Derbyshire
M.D. Crowe 247 412 62 299 19608 56.02 71 3948 runs for Somerset
B. Sutcliffe 233 407 39 385 17447 47.41 44
G.P.Howarth 338 584 42 183 17294 31.90 32 9284 runs for Surrey
J.R. Reid 246 418 28 296 16128 41.35 39
S.P.Fleming 247 406 32 274* 16409 43.87 35 4390 runs for Middlesex, Nottinghamshire & Yorkshire
D.N.Patel 358 558 51 204 15188 29.95 26 9734 runs for Worcestershire
K.R. Rutherford 220 383 33 317 13974 39.92 35 3026 runs for Gauteng & Transvaal
B.E. Congdon 241 416 40 202* 13101 34.84 23
M.S. Sinclair 178 301 35 268 13071 49.13 34
C.M. Spearman 195 351 16 341 12815 38.25 30 6970 runs for Gloucestershire
R.E. Hitchcock 323 519 71 153* 12473 27.84 13 12269 runs for Warwickshire
C.C.R. Dacre 269 439 20 223 12230 29.18 24 8271 runs for Gloucestershire
C.S. Dempster 184 306 36 212 12145 44.98 35 4659 runs for Leicestershire
R.J. Hadlee 342 473 93 210* 12052 31.71 14 6014 runs for Nottinghamshire & Tasmania

Best average in a career

Qualification: More than 3000 runs. Players in bold are still active.

Matches Innings Not Out High Score Runs Average
M.D. Crowe 247 412 62 299 19608 56.02
V.J. Scott 80 130 17 204 5620 49.73
G.M.Turner 455 792 101 311* 34346 49.70
M.S. Sinclair 178 301 35 268 13071 49.13
M.P. Donelly 131 221 26 208* 9250 47.60
B. Sutcliffe 223 407 39 385 17447 47.41
C.Z. Harris 128 200 42 251* 7228 45.74
C.S. Dempster 184 306 36 212 12145 44.98

Redpath Cup – Won most times

The Redpath Cup is awarded to the best batsman in a season for performances in first-class cricket.

Bowling records

Most wickets for one province

Matches Wickets Runs Average 5WI 10WM Best in Innings Best in Match
E.J. Chatfield Wellington 84 403 7531 18.68 23 7 8–24 13–86
S.L. Boock Otago 88 399 8235 20.63 28 7 8–57 15–104
D.R. O’Sullivan Central Districts 90 392 9560 24.38 21 3 6–40 10–80
E.J. Gray Wellington 120 357 9778 27.38 13 3 8–37 14–151
H.J. Howarth Auckland 80 332 7361 22.17 18 4 8–75 14–94
R.W. Blair Wellington 59 330 5004 15.16 30 10 9–72 14–136
M.W. Priest Canterbury 88 290 8501 29.31 12 3 9–95 12–162
A.D. Downes Otago 44 287 3902 13.59 33 13 8–35 14–103
R.J. Hadlee Canterbury 62 285 4600 16.14 19 2 7–49 12–81
A.M. Moir Otago 54 282 5926 21.01 20 5 8–37 15–203
C.W. Dickeson Northern Districts 90 282 8242 29.22 9 2 7–79 11–142

Best bowling in a match

  • 16–130 A.R. Tait Northern Districts v Auckland at Hamilton 1996/97
  • 15–60 S.T. Callaway Canterbury v Hawkes Bay at Napier 1903/04
  • 15–94 F.H. Cooke Otago v Canterbury at Christchurch 1882/83
  • 15–104 S.L Boock Otago v Auckland at Dunedin 1989/90
  • 15–123 R.J. Hadlee New Zealand v Australia at Brisbane 1985/86
Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
14–63 A.W. Rees v (O) 1889/89 15–60 S.T. Callaway v (HB) 1903/04 13–64 H.B. Cave v (A) 1952/53 16–130 A.R. Tait v (A) 1996/97 15–94 F.H. Cooke v (C) 1882/83 14–136 R.W. Blair v (C) 1956/57
14–65 J.A. Hayes v (W) 1957/58 15–168 D.J. McBeath v (A) 1918/19 11–99 D.D. Beard v (O) 1956/57 13–99 R.P. de Groen v (O) 1992/93 15–104 S.L. Boock v (A) 1989/90 14–151 E.J. Gray v (C) 1985/86
14–94 H.J. Howarth v (O) 1973/74 14–59 R.J. Read v (S) 1920/21 11–115 M.J. Mason v (C) 2002/03 12–55 B.P. Martin v (A) 1999/00 15–203 A.M. Moir v (CD) 1953/54 13–58 I.J. Salmon v (N) 1873/74

Note: (HB)=Hawkes Bay, (S)=Southland, (N)=Nelson

Four Wickets with Consecutive Balls

  • A.D. Downes Otago v Auckland at Dunedin 1893/94
  • N. Wagner Otago v Wellington at Queenstown 2010/11†

†Wagner took five wickets in one over.

Hat Tricks

(38 Instances)

Best bowling in an innings

  • 10–28 A.E Moss Canterbury v Wellington at Christchurch 1889/90
  • 9–13 P.J. Wiseman Canterbury v Central Districts at Christchurch 2004/05
  • 9–36 A.F. Wensley Auckland v Otago at Auckland 1929/30
  • 9–47 T.H. Dent Hawkes Bay v Wellington at Napier 1900/01
  • 9–48 A.R. Tait Northern Districts v Auckland at Hamilton 1996/97
  • 9–52 R.J. Hadlee New Zealand v Australia at Brisbane 1985/86
  • 9–55 R.J. Hadlee New Zealand v West Zone at Rajkot 1988/89
Auckland Canterbury Central Districts Northern Districts Otago Wellington
9–36 A.F. Wensley v (O) 1929/30 10–28 A.E. Moss v (W) 1889/90 9–100 B.W. Yuile v (C) 1965/66 9–48 A.R. Tait v (A) 1996/97 9–50 A.H. Fisher v (Q) 1896/97 9–67 A.W.S. Brice v (A) 1918/19
9–75 R. Neill v (C) 1891/92 9–13 P.J. Wiseman v (CD) 1996/97 7–28 B.W. Yuile v (ND) 1967/68 8–21 M.C. Langdon v (A) 1963/64 9–72 F.H. Cooke v (C) 1884/85 9–72 R.W. Blair v (W) 1956/57
9–86 R. Neill v (C) 1897/98 9–56 D.J McBeath v (A) 1918/19 7–31 H.B. Cave v (A) 1952/53 8–27 T.G. Southee v (W) 2009/10 9–93 P.J. Pethrick v (ND) 1975/76 9–75 R.W. Blair v (C) 1956/57

Note (Q)=Queensland, (NZ-23)=NZ under 23 XI

Most wickets in a season

Matches Wickets Runs Ave 5WI 10WM Best
S.L. Boock 1977/78 13 66 1088 16.48 6 0 7–57
R.J. Hadlee 1986/87 11 62 935 15.08 8 1 7–79
R.J. Hadlee 1981/82 10 59 867 14.69 7 0 6–26
S.L. Boock 1978/79 12 58 1238 21.34 4 1 8–59
G.J. Thompson 1902/03 7 57 668 11.71 6 3 8–124
S.L. Boock 1986/87 10 55 920 16.72 6 1 6–62
S.T. Calloway 1903/04 5 54 474 8.77 8 4 8–33
R.W. Blair 1956/57 8 53 784 14.79 6 4 9–72
A.R. Tait 1996/97 9 53 865 16.32 4 1 9–48
C.J. Drum 2001/02 9 53 827 15.60 3 2 6–34
C.S. Martin 2003/04 12 53 1144 21.58 6 1 6–76

Most wickets in a career

Most of the players high on this list took a lot of their wickets for overseas teams. Where this is the case the number of wickets and the names of the teams are included.

M Wkts Runs Ave
R.J. Hadlee 342 1490 26998 18.11 622 wickets for Nottinghamshire, 13 for Tasmania
C.V. Grimmett † 248 1424 31740 22.11 1402 wickets for various Australian teams
S.G. Smith ‡ 211 955 17272 18.08 502 wickets for Northamptonshire, 190 for West Indian teams
T.L. Pritchard 200 818 19062 23.30 695 wickets for Warwickshire
D.N. Patel 358 654 21737 33.23 357 wickets for Worcestershire
C.L. Cairns 217 647 18322 28.31 241 wickets for Nottinghamshire
S.L. Boock 164 640 14314 22.36
A.R. Adams 147 612 14080 23.00 357 wickets for Nottinghamshire & Essex
E.J. Chatfield 157 587 13429 22.87
J.V. Saunders § 107 553 12065 21.81 472 wickets for various Australian teams
C.S. Martin 170 537 16970 31.60
R.W. Blair 119 537 9961 18.54
W.E. Merrit 125 536 13669 25.50 151 wickets for Northamptonshire
R.O. Collinge 163 524 12793 24.41
D.R. O’Sullivan 136 523 13554 25.91 84 wickets for Hampshire
J.G. Bracewell 149 522 13919 26.66
R.C. Motz 142 518 11769 22.72
J.C. Alabaster 143 500 12688 25.37

†Grimmett was born in Dunedin, grew up in NZ, played the first 9 matches of his career for Wellington, and then moved to Australia.

‡Smith was born in Trinidad, played for West Indian teams for the first 5 years of his career, then played for Northamptonshire and West Indian teams for 10 years, and finally played for NZ teams for the last 12 years of his career. Died in Auckland.

§ Saunders was born in Melbourne. Played for Australian teams from 1899 to 1910. Played for Wellington for the last 5 years of his career. Played 1 match for NZ. Died in Melbourne.

Best average in a career

Qualification: More than 200 wickets.

Matches Wickets Runs Average Career
A.D. Downes 51 311 4564 14.67 1888/89-1913/14
E.F. Upham 49 265 4414 16.65 1892/93-1909/10
S.T.Callaway 62 320 5460 17.06 1888/89-1906/07
S.G. Smith 211 955 17272 18.08 1899/00-1925/26
R.J. Hadlee 342 1490 26998 18.11 1971/72-1990
R.W. Blair 119 537 9961 18.54 1951/52-1964/65
J.H. Bennett 52 241 4476 18.58 1898/99-1919/20

Windsor Cup – Won most times

The Windsor Cup is awarded to the best Bowler in a season for performances in first-class cricket.

All rounders’ Records

A century and 5 wickets twice in the same match

  • W.W. Armstrong 126*, 5–27 & 5–25 Australia v New Zealand (not test) at Christchurch 1904/05
  • J.N.Crawford 110 & 4*, 5–90 & 5–53 Wellington v Auckland 1917/18

(Only George Hirst has ever scored 2 centuries and taken 5 wickets twice in the same match, 111 & 117*, 6–70 & 5–45, Yorkshire v Somerset, 1906)

A century and 10 wickets in the same match

  • F.E. Wolley 132, 6–50 & 4–38 MCC v Otago at Dunedin 1929/30
  • D.N Patel 6 & 204, 6–117 & 4–116 Auckland v Northern Districts at Auckland 1991/92

A century and 5 wickets in an innings of the same match

(41 instances)

Most recent

  • T.G. Southee 156, 5–69 & 2–75 Northern Districts v Wellington at Wellington 2012/13
  • B.J. Diamanti 0, 135* & 5–74 Central Districts v Canterbury at Rangiora 2008/09
  • T.K. Canning 115 & 6–44, 2–28 Auckland v Northern Districts at Hamilton 2004/05
  • G.E. Bradburn 35, 104 & 5–114 Northern Districts v Wellington at Wellington 2000/01

Most times

  • J.R. Reid 3 times
  • B.R. Taylor 2 times
  • M.D. Crowe 2 times

500 runs and 25 wickets in the same season

Runs Ave Wkts Ave
J.R. Reid 1954/55 505 38.84 30 16.53
J.T. Sparling 1959/60 705 37.11 36 19.50
J.R. Reid 1960/61 549 34.31 37 14.78
V. Pollard 1967/68 537 31.58 31 24.74
B.R. Taylor 1968/69 518 39.84 30 28.06
B.L. Cairns 1975/76 538 41.38 27 25.66
R.J. Hadlee 1981/82 500 33.33 59 14.69
V.R. Brown 1984/85 540 38.57 31 31.35
E.J. Gray 1985/86 545 49.54 34 22.00
M.W. Priest 1988/89 603 43.07 28 40.14
G.E. Bradburn 1989/90 842 38.27 30 30.93
D.N. Patel 1991/92 679 52.23 41 28.09
S.W. Duff 1991/92 559 46.58 28 27.64
S.B. Styris 2001/02 662 44.13 28 17.03
P.J. Wiseman 2003/04 535 38.21 31 31.00

2000 runs and 150 wickets for a province

Runs Bat Ave Wickets Bowl Ave
Auckland J.T. Sparling 2977 28.08 248 21.47
Auckland D.N. Patel 3648 39.22 184 23.35
Canterbury D. Reese 2066 25.50 168 18.09
Canterbury D.W. Stead 3169 25.97 167 29.99
Canterbury V.R. Brown 2872 28.72 159 27.62
Canterbury R.J. Hadlee 2012 25.79 285 16.14
Canterbury M.W. Priest 3457 31.71 290 19.38
Central Districts B.W. Yuile 2190 27.37 233 29.31
Central Districts S.W. Duff 3079 30.79 208 32.96
Northern Districts G.E. Bradburn 4614 27.96 231 31.61
Northern Districts J.A.F Yovich 4225 30.17 255 33.64
Wellington H.M. McGirr 3032 32.60 166 26.06
Wellington J.R. Reid 4538 48.27 172 18.11
Wellington E.J. Gray 4228 29.56 357 27.38
Wellington J.E.C. Franklin 2775 39.64 181 23.39

No player has scored 2000 runs and taken 150 wickets for Otago

3750 runs and 375 wickets in a career

Players in bold still active

Matches Runs Bat Ave 100s Wickets Bowl Ave 5WI
J.R. Reid 246 16128 41.35 39 466 22.60 15
R.J. Hadlee 342 12052 31.71 14 1490 18.11 102
S.G. Smith 211 10920 31.28 14 955 18.08 71
J.E.F. Franklin 136 6168 34.65 12 421 26.31 14
C.L. Cairns 217 10702 35.32 13 647 28.31 30
B.W. Yuile 123 3850 24.67 1 375 21.89 17
E.J. Gray 162 5472 28.80 6 444 28.20 16
B.R. Taylor 141 4579 24.75 4 422 25.13 15
C.V. Grimmett 248 4720 17.67 0 1424 18.11 127
J.G. Bracewell 149 4354 25.91 4 522 26.66 33
D.L. Vettori 157 6014 30.37 7 519 32.05 29
D.N. Patel 358 15188 29.95 26 654 33.23 27
B.L. Cairns 148 4165 20.72 1 473 26.52 24
P.J. Wiseman 186 4254 20.95 2 466 33.74 18

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.

Wicket keeping records

Most dismissals for one province

Matches Caught Stumped Total
E.B. McSweeney Wellington 102 289 39 328
C.J. Nevin Wellington 99 262 9 271
R.A. Young Auckland 90 245 5 250
W.K. Lees Otago 108 208 36 244
R.G. Hart Northern Districts 85 228 36 243
L.K. Germon Canterbury 76 217 21 238
B.B.J. Griggs Central Districts 82 225 7 232
B.A. Young Northern Districts 93 179 11 190
B.D. Milburn Otago 60 148 17 165
P.D. McGlashan Northern Districts 51 148 11 159
J.T. Ward Canterbury 54 136 17 153
P.J. Kelly Auckland 48 140 12 152
T.E. Blain Central Districts 83 124 19 143

Most dismissals in a match

Catches Stumpings Total at
12 0 12 P.D. McGlashan Northern Districts v Central Districts Whangarei 2009/10
10 0 10 C.J. Nevin Wellimgton v Otago Wellington 1995/96
10 0 10 A.C. Gilchrist Australia v NZ Hamilton 1999/00
10 0 10 G.J. Hopkins Otago v Canterbury Dunedin 2004/05
8 2 10 G.J. Hopkins New Zealand A v Sri Lanka A Kandy 2005/06
9 1 10 B.B. McCullum New Zealand v South African Invitation XI Bloemfontein 2007/08
9 1 10 D.C. De Boorder Otago v Wellington Wellington 2009/10

There are 8 instances of 9 dismissals in a match.

Most dismissals in an innings

Catches Stumpings Total at
8 0 8 D.C. De Boorder Otago v Wellimgton Wellington 2009/10
7 0 7 R.M. Schofield Central Districts v Wellimgton Wellington 1964/65
7 0 7 Wasim Bari Pakistan v NZ Auckland 1978/79
7 0 7 B.A. Young Northern District v Canterbury Christchurch 1986/87
7 0 7 I.D.S. Smith NZ v Sri Lanka Hamilton 1990/91
7 0 7 M.G. Croy Otago v Auckland Auckland 2001/02
7 0 7 G.J. Hopkins New Zealand A v South Africa A Centurion 2004/05
5 2 7 G.J. Hopkins New Zealand A v Sri Lanka A Kandy 2005/06
7 0 7 B.B.J. Griggs Northern Districts v Central Districts Hamilton 2007/08

There are 15 instances of 6 dismissals in an innings.

Most dismissals in a season

  • 49 (49 catches / 0 stumpings) C.J. Nevin 2001/02
  • 41 (31/10) E.B. McSweeney 1984/85
  • 41 (35/6) E.B. McSweeney 1989/90
  • 38 (37/1) G.J. Hopkins 2004/05
  • 36 (32/4) I.D.S. Smith 1990/91

Most dismissals in a career

Players in bold are still active.

Matches Caught Stumped Total
I.D.S. Smith 178 390 36 426
K.C. James † 204 310 112 422
E.B. McSweeney 121 340 45 385
A.C. Parore 163 358 24 382
G.J. Hopkins 129 332 23 355
W.K. Lees 146 292 44 336
R.G. Hart 110 298 17 315
C.J. Nevin 105 275 9 284
R.A. Young 106 288 5 293
C.F.K. van Wyk 92 271 14 285
K.J. Wadsworth 118 256 26 282
L.K. Germon 103 256 26 282
B.B. McCullum 100 252 19 271
J.T. Ward 95 227 27 254

†James played 101 matches for Northhamptonshire.

Fielding records

Most catches in a match

  • 7 J.F.M. Morrison, Wellington v Northern Districts at Wellington 1980/81
  • 7 S.P. Fleming, NZ v Zimbabwe at Harare 1997/98
  • 6 (16 instances)

Most catches in an innings

(12 instances of 5 catches) Most recent

  • 5 M.S. Sinclair, Central Districts v Wellington at Wellington 2010/11
  • 5 J.M. Brodie, Wellington v Otago at Wellington 2008/09
  • 5 J.M. Myburgh, Canterbury v Auckland at Rangiora 2008/09
  • 5 C.Z. Harris, Canterbury v England at Christchurch 2001/02
  • 5 S.P. Fleming, NZ v Zimbabwe at Harare 1997/98
  • 5 J.J. Crowe, Auckland v Canterbury at Auckland 1988/89

Most catches in a season

  • 23 B.A.G Murray 1967/68
  • 22 J.V. Coney 1977/78
  • 20 H.J. Howarth 1973/74
February 20, 2014 / by / in
List of New Zealand Test cricketers

This is a list of New Zealand Test cricketers. A Test match is an international cricket match between two of the leading cricketing nations. The list is arranged in the order in which each player won his Test cap. Where more than one player won his first Test cap in the same Test match, those players are listed alphabetically by surname.

Statistics are correct as of Bangladesh v New Zealand at Dhaka, 2nd Test, (25 October, 2013)

New Zealand Test cricketers Batting Bowling Fielding
Cap Name Career Mat Inn NO Runs HS Avg Balls Mdn Runs Wkt Best Avg Ca St
1 Ted Badcock 1930-1933 7 9 2 137 64 19.57 1608 66 610 16 4/80 38.13 1
2 Roger Blunt 1930-1932 9 13 1 330 96 27.50 936 34 472 12 3/17 39.33 5
3 Stewie Dempster 1930-1933 10 15 4 723 136 65.73 5 10 2
4 George Dickinson 1930-1932 3 5 31 11 6.20 451 13 245 8 3/66 30.63 3
5 Henry Foley 1930 1 2 4 2 2.00
6 Matt Henderson 1930 1 2 1 8 6 8.00 90 3 64 2 2/38 32.00 1
7 Ken James 1930-1933 11 13 2 52 14 4.73 11 5
8 Tom Lowry 1930-1931 7 8 223 80 27.88 12 1 5 8
9 Bill Merritt 1930-1931 6 8 1 73 19 10.43 936 10 617 12 4/104 51.42 2
10 Curly Page 1930-1937 14 20 492 104 24.60 379 11 231 5 2/21 46.20 6
11 Alby Roberts 1930-1937 5 10 1 248 66* 27.56 459 19 209 7 4/101 29.86 4
12 Eddie McLeod 1930 1 2 1 18 16 18.00 12 5
13 John Mills 1930-1933 7 10 1 241 117 26.78 1
14 Lindsay Weir 1930-1937 11 16 2 416 74* 29.71 342 7 209 7 3/38 29.86 3
15 Cyril Allcott 1930-1932 6 7 2 113 33 22.60 1206 41 541 6 2/102 90.17 3
16 Herb McGirr 1930 2 1 51 51 51.00 180 5 115 1 1/65 115.00
17 Mal Matheson 1930-1931 2 1 7 7 7.00 282 9 136 2 2/7 68.00 2
18 Ian Cromb 1931-1932 5 8 2 123 51* 20.50 960 36 442 8 3/113 55.25 1
19 Jack Kerr 1931-1937 7 12 1 212 59 19.27 4
20 Giff Vivian 1931-1937 7 10 421 100 42.10 1311 44 633 17 4/58 37.24 4
21 Don Cleverley 1932-1946 2 4 3 19 10* 19.00 222 3 130
22 Jack Newman 1932-1933 3 4 33 19 8.25 425 11 254 2 2/76 127.00
23 Doug Freeman 1933 2 2 2 1 1.00 240 3 169 1 1/91 169.00
24 Dennis Smith 1933 1 1 4 4 4.00 120 113 1 1/113 113.00
25 Paul Whitelaw 1933 2 4 2 64 30 32.00
26 Jack Dunning 1933-1937 4 6 1 38 19 7.60 830 20 493 5 2/35 98.60 2
27 Jack Cowie 1937-1949 9 13 4 90 45 10.00 2028 65 969 45 6/40 21.53 3
28 Martin Donnelly 1937-1949 7 12 1 582 206 52.91 30 20 7
29 Walter Hadlee 1937-1951 11 19 1 543 116 30.17 6
30 Sonny Moloney 1937 3 6 156 64 26.00 12 1 9 3
31 Eric Tindill 1937-1947 5 9 1 73 37* 9.13 6 1
32 Merv Wallace 1937-1953 13 21 439 66 20.90 6 5 5
33 Norman Gallichan 1937 1 2 32 30 16.00 264 11 113 3 3/99 37.67
34 Mac Anderson 1946 1 2 5 4 2.50 1
35 Ces Burke 1946 1 2 4 3 2.00 66 2 30 2 2/30 15.00
36 Len Butterfield 1946 1 2 0 0.00 78 6 24
37 Don McRae 1946 1 2 8 8 4.00 84 3 44
38 Gordon Rowe 1946 1 2 0 0.00 1
39 Verdun Scott 1946-1952 10 17 1 458 84 28.63 18 14 7
40 Tom Burtt 1947-1953 10 15 3 252 42 21.00 2593 119 1170 33 6/162 35.45 2
41 Roy Scott 1947 1 1 18 18 18.00 138 3 74 1 1/74 74.00
42 Brun Smith 1947-1952 4 6 1 237 96 47.40 1
43 Colin Snedden 1947 1 0 96 5 46
44 Bert Sutcliffe 1947-1965 42 76 8 2727 230* 40.10 538 10 344 4 2/38 86.00 20
45 Don Taylor 1947-1956 3 5 159 77 31.80 2
46 Harry Cave 1949-1958 19 31 5 229 22* 8.81 4074 242 1467 34 4/21 43.15 8
47 Frank Mooney 1949-1954 14 22 2 343 46 17.15 8 1 0 22 8
48 Geoff Rabone 1949-1955 12 20 2 562 107 31.22 1385 48 635 16 6/68 39.69 5
49 John Reid 1949-1965 58 108 5 3428 142 33.28 7725 444 2835 85 6/60 33.35 43 1
50 Fen Cresswell 1949-1951 3 5 3 14 12* 7.00 650 30 292 13 6/168 22.46
51 John Hayes 1951-1958 15 22 7 73 19 4.87 2675 86 1217 30 4/36 40.57 3
52 Tony MacGibbon 1951-1958 26 46 5 814 66 19.85 5659 228 2160 70 5/64 30.86 13
53 Alex Moir 1951-1959 17 30 8 327 41* 14.86 2650 82 1418 28 6/155 50.64 2
54 Don Beard 1952-1956 4 7 2 101 31 20.20 806 37 302 9 3/22 33.56 2
55 Ray Emery 1952 2 4 46 28 11.50 46 52 2 2/52 26.00
56 Gordon Leggat 1952-1956 9 18 2 351 61 21.94
57 Bob Blair 1953-1964 19 34 6 189 64* 6.75 3525 114 1515 43 4/85 35.23 5
58 Eric Fisher 1953 1 2 23 14 11.50 204 6 78 1 1/78 78.00
59 Ted Meuli 1953 1 2 38 23 19.00
60 Lawrie Miller 1953-1958 13 25 346 47 13.84 2 1 1
61 Murray Chapple 1953-1966 14 27 1 497 76 19.12 248 17 84 1 1/24 84.00 10
62 Eric Dempster 1953-1954 5 8 2 106 47 17.67 544 17 219 2 1/24 109.50 1
63 Matt Poore 1953-1956 14 24 1 355 45 15.43 788 24 367 9 2/28 40.78 1
64 Guy Overton 1953-1954 3 6 1 8 3* 1.60 729 23 258 9 3/65 28.67 1
65 John Beck 1953-1956 8 15 394 99 26.27
66 Bill Bell 1954 2 3 3 21 21* 491 13 235 2 1/54 117.50 1
67 Ian Leggat 1954 1 1 0 0.00 24 6 2
68 Ian Colquhoun 1955 2 4 2 1 1* 0.50 4
69 Noel McGregor 1955-1965 25 47 2 892 111 19.82 9
70 Les Watt 1955 1 2 2 2 1.00
71 Jack Alabaster 1955-1972 21 34 6 272 34 9.71 3992 178 1863 49 4/46 38.02 7
72 Zin Harris 1955-1965 9 18 1 378 101 22.24 42 2 14 6
73 Trevor McMahon 1955-1956 5 7 4 7 4* 2.33 7 1
74 Noel Harford 1955-1958 8 15 229 93 15.27
75 Eric Petrie 1955-1966 14 25 5 258 55 12.90 25
76 John Guy 1955-1961 12 23 2 440 102 20.95 2
77 Allen Lissette 1956 2 4 2 2 1* 1.00 288 16 124 3 2/73 41.33 1
78 Sammy Guillen 1956 [note 1] 6 98 41 16.33 5 3
79 Ian Sinclair 1956 2 4 1 25 18* 8.33 233 9 120 1 1/79 120.00 1
80 Trevor Barber 1956 1 2 17 12 8.50 1
81 John D’Arcy 1958 5 10 136 33 13.60
82 Trevor Meale 1958 2 4 21 10 5.25
83 Bill Playle 1958-1963 8 15 151 65 10.07 4
84 John Sparling 1958-1964 11 20 2 229 50 12.72 708 33 327 5 1/9 65.40 3
85 Bruce Bolton 1959 2 3 59 33 19.67 1
86 Roger Harris 1959 2 3 31 13 10.33
87 Ken Hough 1959 2 3 2 62 31* 62.00 462 23 175 6 3/79 29.17 1
88 Gary Bartlett 1961-1968 10 18 1 263 40 15.47 1768 64 792 24 6/38 33.00 8
89 Paul Barton 1961-1963 7 14 285 109 20.36 4
90 Frank Cameron 1961-1965 19 30 20 116 27* 11.60 4570 220 1849 62 5/34 29.82 2
91 Artie Dick 1961-1965 17 30 4 370 50* 14.23 47 4
92 Dick Motz 1961-1969 32 56 3 612 60 11.55 7034 279 3148 100 6/63 31.48 9
93 Graham Dowling 1961-1972 39 77 3 2306 239 31.16 36 2 19 1 1/19 19.00 23
94 Barry Sinclair 1963-1968 21 40 1 1148 138 29.44 60 3 32 2 2/32 16.00 8
95 Bryan Yuile 1963-1969 17 33 6 481 64 17.81 2897 168 1213 34 4/43 35.68 12
96 Bruce Morrison 1963 1 2 10 10 5.00 186 5 129 2 2/129 64.50 1
97 Mike Shrimpton 1963-1974 10 19 265 46 13.95 257 1 158 5 3/35 31.60 2
98 Graham Gedye 1964-1965 4 8 193 55 24.13
99 John Ward 1964-1968 8 12 6 75 35* 12.50 16 1
100 Wynne Bradburn 1964 2 4 62 32 15.50 2
101 Bob Cunis 1964-1972 20 31 8 295 51 12.83 4250 140 1887 51 6/76 37.00 1
102 Richard Collinge 1965-1978 35 50 13 533 68* 14.41 7689 228 3393 116 6/63 29.25 10
103 Bevan Congdon 1965-1978 61 114 7 3448 176 32.22 5620 197 2154 59 5/65 36.51 44
104 Ross Morgan 1965-1972 20 34 1 734 97 22.24 1114 38 609 5 1/16 121.80 12
105 Peter Truscott 1965 1 2 29 26 14.50 1
106 Terry Jarvis 1965-1973 13 22 1 625 182 29.76 12 1 3 3
107 Vic Pollard 1965-1973 32 59 7 1266 116 24.35 4421 207 1853 40 3/3 46.33 19
108 Bruce Taylor 1965-1973 30 50 6 898 124 20.41 6334 206 2953 111 7/74 26.60 10
109 Graham Vivian 1965-1972 5 6 110 43 18.33 198 7 107 1 1/14 107.00 3
110 Grahame Bilby 1966 2 4 55 28 13.75 3
111 Tom Puna 1966 3 5 3 31 18* 15.50 480 20 240 4 2/40 60.00 1
112 Mark Burgess 1968-1980 50 92 6 2684 119* 31.21 498 27 212 6 3/23 35.33 34
113 Roy Harford 1968 3 5 2 7 6 2.33 11
114 Bruce Murray 1968-1971 13 26 1 598 90 23.92 6 1 0 1 1/0 0.00 21
115 Keith Thomson 1968 2 4 1 94 69 31.33 21 1 9 1 1/9 9.00
116 Brian Hastings 1969-1976 31 56 6 1510 117* 30.20 22 9 23
117 Barry Milburn 1969 3 3 2 8 4* 8.00 6 2
118 Glenn Turner 1969-1983 41 73 6 2991 259 44.64 12 1 5 42
119 Dayle Hadlee 1969-1978 26 42 5 530 56 14.32 4883 114 2389 71 4/30 33.65 8
120 Hedley Howarth 1969-1977 30 42 18 291 61 12.13 8833 393 3178 86 5/34 36.95 33
121 Ken Wadsworth 1969-1976 33 51 4 1010 80 21.49 92 4
122 Murray Webb 1971-1974 3 2 12 12 6.00 732 6 471 4 2/114 117.75
123 Richard Hadlee 1973-1990 86 134 19 3124 151* 27.17 21918 809 9611 431 9/52 22.30 39
124 John Parker 1973-1980 36 63 2 1498 121 24.56 40 2 24 1 1/24 24.00 30
125 David O’Sullivan 1973-1976 11 21 4 158 23* 9.29 2744 75 1224 18 5/148 68.00 2
126 Rodney Redmond 1973 1 2 163 107 81.50
127 Bryan Andrews 1974 2 3 2 22 17 22.00 256 3 154 2 2/40 77.00 1
128 John Morrison 1974-1982 17 29 656 117 22.62 264 17 71 2 2/52 35.50 9
129 Jeremy Coney 1974-1987 52 85 14 2668 174* 37.58 2835 135 966 27 3/28 35.78 64
130 Lance Cairns 1974-1985 43 65 8 928 64 16.28 10628 447 4280 130 7/74 32.92 30
131 Ewen Chatfield 1975-1989 43 54 33 180 21* 8.57 10360 489 3958 123 6/73 32.18 7
132 Geoff Howarth 1975-1985 47 83 5 2531 147 32.45 614 20 271 3 1/13 90.33 29
133 Andrew Roberts 1976 7 12 1 254 84* 23.09 440 15 182 4 1/12 45.50 4
134 Robert Anderson 1976-1978 9 18 423 92 23.50 1
135 Warren Lees 1976-1983 21 37 4 778 152 23.58 5 4 52 7
136 Peter Petherick 1976-1977 6 11 4 34 13 4.86 1305 37 681 16 3/90 42.56 4
137 Murray Parker 1976 3 6 89 40 14.83 2
138 Gary Troup 1976-1986 15 18 6 55 13* 4.58 3183 105 1454 39 6/95 37.28 2
139 Jock Edwards 1977-1981 8 15 377 55 25.13 7
140 Stephen Boock 1978-1989 30 41 8 207 37 6.27 6598 327 2564 74 7/87 34.65 14
141 John Wright 1978-1993 82 148 7 5334 185 37.83 30 1 5 38
142 Brendon Bracewell 1978-1985 6 12 2 24 8 2.40 1036 29 585 14 3/110 41.79 1
143 Bruce Edgar 1978-1986 39 68 4 1958 161 30.59 18 1 3 14
144 John Reid 1979-1986 19 31 3 1296 180 46.29 18 1 7 9
145 Peter Webb 1980 2 3 11 5 3.67 2
146 Paul McEwan 1980-1984 4 7 1 96 40* 16.00 36 1 13 5
147 John Bracewell 1980-1990 41 60 11 1001 110 20.43 8403 360 3653 102 6/32 35.81 31
148 Ian Smith 1980-1992 63 88 17 1815 173 25.56 18 1 5 168 8
149 Martin Snedden 1981-1990 25 30 8 327 33* 14.86 4775 194 2199 58 5/68 37.91 7
150 Martin Crowe 1982-1995 77 131 11 5444 299 45.37 1377 52 676 14 2/25 48.29 71
151 Jeff Crowe 1983-1990 39 65 4 1601 128 26.25 18 1 9 41
152 Evan Gray 1983-1988 10 16 248 50 15.50 2076 87 886 17 3/73 52.12 6
153 Trevor Franklin 1983-1991 21 37 1 828 101 23.00 8
154 Derek Stirling 1984-1986 6 9 2 108 26 15.43 902 24 601 13 4/88 46.23 1
155 Ken Rutherford 1985-1995 56 99 8 2465 107* 27.09 256 3 161 1 1/38 161.00 32
156 Vaughan Brown 1985 2 3 1 51 36* 25.50 342 13 176 1 1/17 176.00 3
157 Stu Gillespie 1986 1 1 28 28 28.00 162 2 79 1 1/79 79.00
158 Gary Robertson 1986 1 1 12 12 12.00 144 6 91 1 1/91 91.00
159 Willie Watson 1986-1993 15 18 6 60 11 5.00 3486 182 1387 40 6/78 34.68 4
160 Tony Blain 1986-1994 11 20 3 456 78 26.82 19 2
161 Dipak Patel 1987-1997 37 66 8 1200 99 20.69 6594 253 3154 75 6/50 42.05 15
162 Phil Horne 1987-1990 4 7 71 27 10.14 3
163 Andrew Jones 1987-1995 39 74 8 2922 186 44.27 328 8 194 1 1/40 194.00 25
164 Danny Morrison 1987-1997 48 71 26 379 42 8.42 10064 313 5549 160 7/89 34.68 14
165 Mark Greatbatch 1988-1996 41 71 5 2021 146* 30.62 6 1 0 27
166 Robert Vance 1988-1989 4 7 207 68 29.57
167 Chris Kuggeleijn 1988 2 4 7 7 1.75 97 2 67 1 1/50 67.00 1
168 Chris Cairns 1989-2004 62 104 5 3320 158 33.54 11698 414 6410 218 7/27 29.40 14
169 Shane Thomson 1990-1995 19 35 4 958 120* 30.90 1990 74 953 19 3/63 50.16 7
170 Mark Priest 1990-1998 3 4 56 26 14.00 377 15 158 3 2/42 52.67
171 Adam Parore 1990-2002 78 128 19 2865 110 26.28 197 7
172 Grant Bradburn 1990-2001 7 10 2 105 30* 13.13 867 28 460 6 3/134 76.67 6
173 Chris Pringle 1990-1995 14 21 4 175 30 10.29 2985 113 1389 30 7/52 46.30 3
174 David White 1990 2 4 31 18 7.75 3 5
175 Blair Hartland 1992-1994 9 18 303 52 16.83 5
176 Murphy Su’a 1992-1995 13 18 5 165 44 12.69 2843 92 1377 36 5/73 38.25 8
177 Rod Latham 1992-1993 4 7 219 119 31.29 18 2 6 5
178 Simon Doull 1992-2000 32 50 11 570 46 14.62 6053 251 2872 98 7/65 29.31 16
179 Mark Haslam 1992-1995 4 2 1 4 3 4.00 493 19 245 2 1/33 122.50 2
180 Dion Nash 1992-2001 32 45 14 729 89* 23.52 6196 312 2649 93 6/27 28.48 13
181 Chris Harris 1992-2002 23 42 4 777 71 20.45 2560 106 1170 16 2/16 73.13 14
182 Michael Owens 1992-1994 8 12 6 16 8* 2.67 1074 42 585 17 4/99 34.41 3
183 Justin Vaughan 1992-1997 6 12 1 201 44 18.27 1040 41 450 11 4/27 40.91 4
184 Blair Pocock 1993-1997 15 29 665 85 22.93 24 20 5
185 Richard de Groen 1993-1994 5 10 4 45 26 7.50 1060 44 505 11 3/40 45.91
186 Bryan Young 1993-1999 35 68 4 2034 267* 31.78 54
187 Matthew Hart 1994-1995 14 24 4 353 45 17.65 3086 127 1438 29 5/77 49.59 9
188 Stephen Fleming 1994-2008 111 189 10 7172 274* 40.06 171
189 Heath Davis 1994-1997 5 7 4 20 8* 6.67 1010 26 499 17 5/63 29.35 4
190 Gavin Larsen 1994-1996 8 13 4 127 26* 14.11 1967 109 689 24 3/57 28.71 5
191 Darrin Murray 1994-1995 8 16 1 303 52 20.20 6
192 Kerry Walmsley 1995-2000 3 5 13 5 2.60 774 26 391 9 3/70 43.44
193 Lee Germon 1995-1997 12 21 3 382 55 21.22 27 2
194 Roger Twose 1995-1999 16 27 2 628 94 25.12 211 2 130 3 2/36 43.33 5
195 Craig Spearman 1995-2000 19 37 2 922 112 26.34 21
196 Geoff Allott 1996-1999 10 15 7 27 8* 3.38 2023 62 1111 19 4/74 58.47 2
197 Nathan Astle 1996-2006 81 137 10 4702 222 37.02 5688 317 2143 51 3/27 42.01 70
198 Robert Kennedy 1996 4 5 1 28 22 7.00 636 17 380 6 3/28 63.33 2
199 Greg Loveridge 1996 1 1 1 4 4*
200 Daniel Vettori 1997-2012 111[note 2] 171 22 4508 140 30.25 28508 1187 12281 359 7/87 34.20 58
201 Matt Horne 1997-2003 35 65 2 1788 157 28.38 66 7 26 17
202 Shayne O’Connor 1997-2001 19 27 9 103 20 5.72 3667 149 1724 53 5/51 32.53 6
203 David Sewell 1997 1 1 1 1 1* 138 3 90
204 Craig McMillan 1997-2005 55 91 10 3116 142 38.47 2502 101 1257 28 3/48 44.89 22
205 Paul Wiseman 1998-2005 25 34 8 366 36 14.08 5660 209 2903 61 5/82 47.59 11
206 Matthew Bell 1998-2008 18 32 2 729 107 24.30 19
207 Gary Stead 1999 5 8 278 78 34.75 6 1 2
208 Mathew Sinclair 1999-2010 33 56 5 1635 214 32.05 42 2 14 31
209 Daryl Tuffey 2000-2010 26 36 10 427 80* 16.42 4877 220 2445 77 6/54 31.75 15
210 Mark Richardson 2000-2004 38 65 3 2776 145 44.77 66 21 1 1/16 21.00 26
211 Chris Martin 2000-2013 71 104 52 123 12* 2.36 14026 486 7878 233 6/26 33.81 14
212 Brooke Walker 2000-2002 5 8 2 118 27* 19.67 669 17 399 5 2/92 79.80
213 Hamish Marshall 2000-2006 13 19 2 652 160 38.35 6 4 1
214 James Franklin 2001-2013 31 46 7 808 122* 20.71 4767 143 2786 82 6/119 33.97 12
215 Chris Drum 2001-2002 5 5 2 10 4 3.33 806 27 482 16 3/36 30.13 4
216 Shane Bond 2001-2009 18 20 7 168 41* 12.92 3372 113 1922 87 6/51 22.09 8
217 Lou Vincent 2001-2007 23 40 1 1332 224 34.15 6 2 19
218 Ian Butler 2002-2004 8 10 2 76 26 9.50 1368 37 884 24 6/46 36.83 4
219 Andre Adams 2002 1 2 18 11 9.00 190 5 105 6 3/44 17.50 1
220 Robbie Hart 2002-2003 11 19 3 260 57* 16.25 29 1
221 Scott Styris 2002-2007 29 48 4 1586 170 36.04 1966 76 1023 20 3/28 51.15 23
222 Jacob Oram 2002-2009 33 59 10 1780 133 36.32 4964 ? 1983 60 4/41 33.05 15
223 Richard Jones 2003 1 2 23 16 11.50
224 Brendon McCullum 2004-2013 79 137 8 4513 225 36.98 36 1 18 182 11
225 Michael Papps 2004-2007 8 16 1 246 86 16.40 11
226 Michael Mason 2004 1 2 3 3 1.50 132 5 105
227 Kyle Mills 2004-2009 19 30 5 289 57 11.56 2902 118 1453 44 4/16 33.02 4
228 Craig Cumming 2005-2008 11 19 2 441 74 25.94 3
229 Iain O’Brien 2005-2009 22 34 5 219 31 7.55 4394 158 2429 73 6/75 33.27 7
230 James Marshall 2005 7 11 218 52 19.81 5
231 Peter Fulton 2006-2013 17 28 1 843 136 31.22 17
232 Jamie How 2006-2009 19 35 1 772 92 22.70 12 1 4 18
233 Jeetan Patel 2006-2013 19 30 7 276 27* 12.00 4723 164 2520 52 5/110 48.46 12
234 Ross Taylor 2007-2013 50 91 6 3639 154* 42.81 96 3 48 2 2/4 24.00 81
235 Mark Gillespie 2007-2012 5 8 1 76 27 10.85 868 24 631 22 6/113 28.68 1
236 Grant Elliott 2008-2009 5 9 1 86 25 10.75 282 9 140 4 2/8 35.00 2
237 Tim Southee 2008-2013 26 43 5 729 77* 19.18 5406 191 2850 83 7/64 34.33 14
238 Daniel Flynn 2008-2013 24 45 5 1038 95 25.95 6 1 0 10
239 Aaron Redmond 2008 7 14 1 299 83 23.00 73 2 62 3 2/47 20.66 5
240 Gareth Hopkins 2008-2012 4 7 1 71 15 11.82 9
241 Jesse Ryder 2008-2011 18 33 2 1269 201 40.93 492 23 280 55 2/7 56.00 12
242 Tim McIntosh 2008-2011 17 33 2 854 136 27.54 10
243 Martin Guptill 2009-2013 31 59 1 1718 189 29.62 332 3 258 5 3/37 51.60 33
244 BJ Watling 2009-2013 16 28 4 830 103 34.58 36
245 Peter Ingram 2010 2 4 61 42 15.25
246 Brent Arnel 2010-2012 6 12 4 45 8* 5.62 1008 37 566 9 4/95 62.88 3
247 Hamish Bennett 2010 1 1 4 4 4.00 90 2 47
248 Kane Williamson 2010-2013 27 49 2 1635 135 34.78 1525 39 840 22 4/44 38.18 23
249 Andy McKay 2010 1 2 1 25 20* 25.00 186 5 120 1 1/120 120.00
250 Reece Young 2011 5 10 3 169 57 24.14 8
251 Doug Bracewell 2011-2013 18 33 2 337 42 10.87 3184 90 1813 50 6/40 36.26 5
252 Dean Brownlie 2011-2013 14 25 1 711 109 29.62 66 52 1 1/13 52.00 17
253 Trent Boult 2011-2013 17 26 13 215 52* 16.53 3270 127 1603 52 6/68 30.82 5
254 Rob Nicol 2012 2 4 28 19 7.00 17 1 13 2
255 Kruger van Wyk 2012 9 17 1 341 71 21.31 23 1
256 Neil Wagner 2012-2013 9 14 4 114 27 11.40 2028 71 2028 31 5/64 36.00 4
257 Todd Astle 2012 1 2 38 35 19.00 186 6 97 1 1/56 97.00
258 Colin Munro 2013 1 2 15 15 7.50 108 4 40 2 2/40 20.00
259 Bruce Martin 2013 5 6 1 74 41 14.80 1518 77 646 12 4/43 53.83
260 Hamish Rutherford 2013 7 12 407 171 33.91 6
261 Corey Anderson 2013 2 3 125 116 41.66 186 11 66 3 2/34 22.00
262 Ish Sodhi 2013 2 3 1 81 58 40.50 432 9 265 6 3/59 44.16 1

Notes:

  1. Sammy Guillen also played Test cricket for the West Indies. Only his record for New Zealand is shown above.
  2. Daniel Vettori has also played Test cricket for the ICC World XI. Only his record for New Zealand is shown above.
February 19, 2014 / by / in