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Personal Information

Full NamePaul David Collingwood
BornMay 26, 1976 Shotley Bridge, Co Durham
Age45 Years, 4 Months, 28 Days
National SideEngland
Batting StyleRight Handed
BowlingRight-arm medium
SportCricket

Ranking

TestODIT20
Batting---
Bowling---

Man of the Match

TestODIT20World CupCL
015220

Career Information

Teams PlayedEngland, Durham, England XI, Rest of the World, Delhi Capitals, Rajasthan Royals, Perth Scorchers, Impi, Marylebone Cricket Club, World XI
Career Span

Paul David Collingwood Overall Stats

Batting & Fielding Performance

MIN/ORHS100s50s4s6sAVGS/RCTSTDucksR/O
Test
68115104259206 v AUS10204702440.5646.44960
ODI
197181375092120* v AUS5263657435.3676.981080
World Cup
1818647490 v IRE0337639.5078.47130
T20I
3633258379 v WI03372418.80127.01150
IPL
87220375* v RCB0391340.60130.1240
CL
1103838 v AUC005038.00140.74--

Bowling Performance

IOMRWBest3s5sAVGE/RS/RMtc
Test
59317.3511018173/23 v NZ1059.883.20112.05
ODI
151864.21442941116/31 v BAN4138.684.9646.72
World Cup
1485042382/33 v KEN0052.874.9763.75
T20I
20390347164/22 v SL0021.688.8914.62
IPL
614.5010152/19 v KXIP0020.206.8017.80
CL
1101400/14 v AUC00-14.00-

Paul David Collingwood Profile

Cited as the heir to the legendary Jonty Rhodes, Paul Collingwood embodies superior work-ethic, batting tenacity, mesmerizing fielding ability, and most importantly, a sense of enjoyment.

It took a while before Collingwood showed sparks of promise. Following his ODI debut against Pakistan in 2001, Collingwood’s first five outings averaged a mere 11.2. Selector- persistence eventually paid off when he notched 3 half-centuries in his next five innings. Combination of selective stroke-play and an ability to rotate strike to keep the scoreboard ticking often saw him play the sheet anchor role. His elusive Test debut came during the end of 2003 - after extended stints as England’s 12th man owing to his fielding ability - replacing flu-afflicted skipper Nasser Hussain in Galle during England’s trip to Sri Lanka. Although he scored a mere 37 in two innings with the bat, his fielding caught the eye once again when he held a total of 5 catches and caused a run-out. By 2005, Collingwood was an ODI regular and went on to become England’s most successful batsman by becoming the first-ever Englishman to cross the 5000-run mark; also their highest run-getter for a long, long time.

During the Ashes later that year, he replaced the injured Simon Jones in the final Test. He bowled some vital overs for a draw, resulting in a historic triumph for England against their old foes. More opportunities came, that Collingwood grabbed, the highlight being a 206 against Australia in Adelaide. His performances aided sub-continent success and in 2007 the same year, he became Michael Vaughan’s ODI successor. Despite mixed results, in 2008, he relinquished captaincy citing inability to enjoy the game as the reason. Still, his Test form kept improving, reflecting in England’s 2009 Ashes retention. That year, Collingwood replaced Alec Stewart as England’s most-capped ODI player.

In 2010, skipper “Colly” led the England side to their first-ever global success in the ICC World Twenty20, hitting the winning boundary against Australia. The Test retirement came on a high note, as England regained the 2010-11 Ashes and Collingwood bid adieu with pride. Eventually, the T20I captaincy was taken over by team-mate Stuart Broad.

Despite his sudden exit from the international arena, especially ODIs and T20Is, Collingwood continued to ply his trade for his domestic county, Durham. In 2011, the veteran was signed up by the Perth Scorchers for the inaugural Big Bash League.