Cricket Bowler Famous Quotes & Sayings

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6 Cricket Bowler Famous Sayings, Quotes and Quotation.

Cricket Bowler Sayings By W. G. Grace: I do not believe so implicitly, as some cricketers and writers upon cricket do, in I do not believe so implicitly, as some cricketers and writers upon cricket do, in watching the bowler's hand.I prefer to watch the ball, and not anticipate events. — W. G. Grace
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Cricket Bowler Sayings By John Arlott: Cricket is a most precarious profession; it is called a team game but, in fact, Cricket is a most precarious profession; it is called a team game but, in fact, no one is so lonely as a batsman facing a bowler supported by ten fieldsmen and observed by two umpires to ensure that his error does not go unpunished. — John Arlott
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Cricket Bowler Sayings By Muttiah Muralitharan: I like to be a bowler because I can't bat properly. After 17 years of I like to be a bowler because I can't bat properly. After 17 years of cricket I have got the opportunities and made the wickets fall. — Muttiah Muralitharan
Cricket Bowler Sayings By James Runcie: I was wondering about the origin of the word hat trick. Where does it come I was wondering about the origin of the word hat trick. Where does it come from? Cricket doesn't have much to do with hats, does it?' 'I think it was at Sheffield's Hyde Park ground in 1858. An All-England cricket team was engaged in a cricket match against the Hallam XI. During the match, H.H. Stephenson of the All-England XI took three wickets in three balls. As was customary at the time for rewarding outstanding sporting feats, a collection was made. The proceeds were used to buy a white hat, which was duly presented to the bowler.' 'And was Stephenson grateful?' 'History is, I fear, silent on this important subject, Geordie. But Mr Ali's hat trick certainly made our own little contribution to cricketing statistics.' 'Although — James Runcie
Cricket Bowler Sayings By George Orwell: The industrial towns were far away, a smudge of smoke and misery hidden by the The industrial towns were far away, a smudge of smoke and misery hidden by the curve of the earth's surface. Down here it was still the England I had known in my childhood: the railway-cuttings smothered in wild flowers, the deep meadows where the great shining horses browse and meditate, the slow-moving streams bordered by willows, the green bosoms of the elms, the larkspurs in the cottage gardens; and then the huge peaceful wilderness of outer London, the barges on the miry river, the familiar streets, the posters telling of cricket matches and Royal weddings, the men in bowler hats, the pigeons in Trafalgar Square, the red buses, the blue policemen - all sleeping the deep, deep sleep of England, from which I sometimes fear that we shall never wake till we are jerked out of it by the roar of bombs. — George Orwell
Cricket Bowler Sayings By Douglas Adams: The bowler approached the wicket at a lope, a trot, and then a run. He The bowler approached the wicket at a lope, a trot, and then a run. He suddenly exploded in a flurry of arms and legs, out of which flew a ball. — Douglas Adams