Personal Information

Full Name Paul Andrew Strang
Born July 28, 1970 Bulawayo
Age 53 Years, 11 Months, 26 Days
National Side Zimbabwe
Batting Style Right Handed
Bowling Leg break
Sport Cricket

Ranking

Test ODI T20
Batting - - -
Bowling - - -

Man of the Match

Test ODI T20 World Cup CL
0 6 - 1 -

Career Information

Teams Played Zimbabwe, Kent, Mashonaland A, Manicaland, MCC, Mashonaland Country Districts, Mashonaland, Nottinghamshire, Zimbabwe A, Zimbabwe Academy, Zimbabwe Board XI, Zimbabwe Inv XI
Career Span

Paul Andrew Strang Overall Stats

Batting & Fielding Performance

M I N/O R HS 100s 50s 4s 6s AVG S/R CT ST Ducks R/O
Test
24 41 10 839 106* v PAK 1 2 92 3 27.06 43.74 15 0
ODI
95 73 24 1090 47 v IND 0 0 72 6 22.24 66.02 30 0
World Cup
12 9 3 109 29 v KEN 0 0 9 2 18.16 65.66 2 0

Bowling Performance

I O M R W Best 3s 5s AVG E/R S/R Mtc
Test
38 953.2 211 2522 70 8/109 v NZ 5 4 36.02 2.64 81.71
ODI
89 725.1 35 3173 96 5/21 v KEN 9 2 33.05 4.37 45.32
World Cup
11 86.4 6 388 15 5/21 v KEN 0 1 25.86 4.47 34.66

Paul Andrew Strang Profile

A talented all-rounder, Paul Strang was easily one of the finest cricketers to have ever played for the Zimbabwean cricket team. He was a vital cog in the side and played alongside younger brother, Bryan. His father, Ronald Strang was a TV umpire.

A legbreak googly bowler, Paul was a top-class bowler and an excellent fielder in the covers. He was an equally adept batsman, scoring those much needed runs to get his side out of trouble. He debuted in Test cricket in 1994 against Sri Lanka and made his ODI debut a few months later. Paul scored his only Test century while playing against Pakistan in 1996-97. Perhaps, the biggest highlight of his career would be a match double – a century and five wickets in a Test innings. Paul even recorded the then best bowling figures for Zimbabwe in Tests, when he bagged 8 for 109 against New Zealand in 2000-01. However, a muscular injury to the bowling hand meant that his international career came to a halt. He then played for Kent and Nottinghamshire, eventually moving to New Zealand where he was appointed coach of the Auckland Aces.