Yorkshire County Cricket

Some articles on cricket, yorkshire county cricket, county cricket, yorkshire:

Bibliography Of Cricket - K
... JM Kilburn In Search of Cricket (1937) The Scarborough Cricket Festival (1948) History Of Yorkshire County Cricket 1924-1949 (1950) Yorkshire County Cricket (County Cricket ... Australia 1946 to 1956 (1959) A Century of Yorkshire County Cricket (1963) A History of Yorkshire Cricket (1970) Thanks to Cricket (1973) Overthrows (1975) Sweet Summers The ...
List Of English Cricket And Football Players - England Cricket Team / Professional Football
... Name Cricket club/team Cricket Football club/team Football Les Ames England cricket team Kent County Cricket Club Clapton Orient F.C ... David Bairstow England cricket team Yorkshire County Cricket Club Bradford City A.F.C ... Chris Balderstone England cricket team Leicestershire County Cricket Club Yorkshire County Cricket Club Carlisle United F.C ...
Headingley Stadium - Headingley Carnegie Cricket Ground - Future Developments
... Yorkshire County Cricket Club have shown keen interest in redeveloping the northern side of the ground ... as they wish to redevelop their North Stand, which backs onto the Cricket Ground, any redevelopment of this stand cannot go ahead until Yorkshire Cricket are also willing to redevelop their side of the ... Yorkshire County Cricket Club and Leeds Metropolitan University have recently unveiled their plan for the new Headingley Carnegie Pavilion, which will replace 'The Shed' to the northern side of the ...

Famous quotes containing the words cricket and/or county:

    All cries are thin and terse;
    The field has droned the summer’s final mass;
    A cricket like a dwindled hearse
    Crawls from the dry grass.
    Richard Wilbur (b. 1921)

    Don’t you know there are 200 temperance women in this county who control 200 votes. Why does a woman work for temperance? Because she’s tired of liftin’ that besotted mate of hers off the floor every Saturday night and puttin’ him on the sofa so he won’t catch cold. Tonight we’re for temperance. Help yourself to them cloves and chew them, chew them hard. We’re goin’ to that festival tonight smelling like a hot mince pie.
    Laurence Stallings (1894–1968)