Open main menu

Canada national cricket team

The Canada national cricket team is the team that represents the country of Canada in international cricket. The team is organised by Cricket Canada, which became an Associate Member of the International Cricket Council (ICC) in 1968.

Canada
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg
Nickname(s)Maple leafers
AssociationCricket Canada
Personnel
CaptainNavneet Dhaliwal
CoachMonty Desai[1]
International Cricket Council
ICC statusAssociate member (1968)
ICC regionAmericas
ICC Rankings Current [2] Best-ever
T20I 23rd 23rd (24-Oct-2019)
One Day Internationals
First ODIv  Pakistan at Headingley, Leeds; 9 June 1979
Last ODIv  Netherlands at Bay Oval, Mount Maunganui; 28 January 2014
ODIs Played Won/Lost
Total [3] 77 17/58
(0 ties, 2 no result)
World Cup appearances4 (first in 1979)
Best resultFirst round (1979, 2003, 2007, 2011)
World Cup Qualifier appearances10 (first in 1979)
Best resultRunner-up (1979, 2009)
Twenty20 Internationals
First T20Iv  Netherlands at Stormont, Belfast; 2 August 2008
Last T20Iv  United Arab Emirates at Sheikh Zayed Cricket Stadium, Abu Dhabi; 27 October 2019
T20Is Played Won/Lost
Total [5] 31 12/17
(1 tie, 1 no result)
This year [6] 12 8/3
(0 ties, 1 no result)
T20 World Cup Qualifier appearances5 (first in 2008)
Best result5th (2008)
As of 27 October 2019

With the United States, Canada was one of the two participants in the first ever international cricket match, played in New York City in 1844. The annual Canada–U.S. fixture is now known as the Auty Cup. Canada's first international match against a team other than the U.S. came in 1932, when Australia toured.[7] As with the ICC associate members, the team's first major international tournament was the 1979 ICC Trophy in England, where they qualified for the 1979 World Cup after placing second to Sri Lanka. After that, Canada did not make another World Cup until 2003, although they remained one of the leading associate teams. From 2006 to 2013, Canada had both One Day International (ODI) and Twenty20 International status, making appearances at the 2007 and 2011 World Cups. However, since the introduction of the new World Cricket League divisional structure, the team has been less successful – they placed amongst the bottom teams at the 2014 World Cup Qualifier and the 2015 WCL Division Two tournaments, and were consequently relegated to the 2017 Division Three event.

In April 2018, the ICC decided to grant full Twenty20 International (T20I) status to all its members. Therefore, all Twenty20 matches played between Canada and other ICC members after 1 January 2019 will be a full T20I.[8]

HistoryEdit

Early daysEdit

It is generally thought that cricket was introduced to Canada by British soldiers after the Battle of the Plains of Abraham in 1759, although the earliest confirmed reference to cricket is of matches played on Saint Helen's Island, Quebec in 1785 on what later became the site of Expo 67.

The roots of modern Canadian cricket though come from the regions of Upper Canada, in particular Toronto, then known as York. During the early years of the nineteenth century, a schoolmaster by the name of George Anthony Barber encouraged the game there, and founded the Toronto Cricket Club in 1827. Barber instigated a game played between the Toronto Cricket Club and the cricket team of Upper Canada College in 1836, a game won by the college team.[9] This game has been played annually ever since. As already mentioned, Canada played its first international against the USA in 1844 in New York at St George's Cricket Club, now the site of the New York University Medical Center.

Late 19th centuryEdit

George Parr led an English team to Canada in 1859, which was the first ever international cricket tour. A product of the tour was a book by Fred Lillywhite entitled The English Cricketers' Trip to Canada and the United States, published the following year. On the tour, which also ventured into the US, the team won all five official matches against a 22 of Lower Canada (by 8 wickets at Montreal, Quebec on 26 October – 27 September), a 22 of the United States (by an innings and 64 runs at Hoboken, New Jersey on 3–5 October), a different 22 of the United States (by 7 wickets at Philadelphia on 10–12 October), a 22 of Lower Canada (by 10 wickets at Hamilton, Ontario on 17–19 October) and a further 22 of the United States (by an innings and 68 runs at Rochester, New York on 21–25 October). There were also some exhibition matches and two excursions to view the Niagara Falls.

When Canada became a nation in 1867, cricket was so popular it was declared the national sport by John A. Macdonald, the first Prime Minister of Canada.[10][11] The influence of baseball from the United States saw a decline in the popularity of cricket, despite tours from English and Australian teams. The third tour by an English team in 1872 featured none other than the famous W. G. Grace. The first Australian team to tour came in 1877, and they returned in 1893 beating Canada by an innings.[12] Three games were played against Ireland between 1888 and 1890, Ireland winning one, with the other two drawn. A tour of North America by the Australians in 1913 saw two first-class games (both won by the tourists) against a combined Canada–USA team.[Note 1][13][14] The second of these, played at Rosedale, Toronto, was the first first-class match played in Canada.

1887 England tourEdit

After an unofficial tour in 1880, which saw the Canadian captain arrested during a game against Leicestershire and the tour abandoned, the first official tour of the United Kingdom by a Canadian team took place in 1887. The tour started with two matches against Ireland, against whom Canada drew one game and lost the other, followed by two matches against Scotland with the same result. The tour then ventured into the north east of England with a defeat against the Gentlemen of Northumberland and a draw against Durham.

The tour then continued with various matches against county sides and others, with wins coming against the Gentlemen of Derbyshire and the Gentlemen of Warwickshire. The Canadian team finished the tour with a win/loss record of 2/5 with the remaining twelve games all drawn.

1950sEdit

The Marylebone Cricket Club visited Canada in 1951, the highlight of which was the first first-class game played by the Canadian national team, played in Armour Heights, Toronto, which was won by the visiting side.[15] This was followed in 1954 by a tour to England on which Canada played eighteen games, four of which were given first-class status, including one against Pakistan who were also touring England at the same time.[16] The MCC again visited Canada in 1959 under Dennis Silk, and played a 3-day game against a Canada XI in Toronto which they won by 10 wickets. They were undefeated throughout the tour, winning most of their matches by wide margins, but had a closely fought draw against the Toronto Cricket Club.[17] This was the decade when the Imperial Cricket Conference had plans to grant Canada Test status, but Canada themselves postponed the idea as they felt that the Canadian national team was not of sufficient standard, and that competing against full-members' sides needed some time as they wanted to improve their cricket even domestically. However, things did not go as planned and it would be fifty years before Canada next played a first-class match.

1960sEdit

The annual series of matches between Canada and the USA continued, alternating between the countries. In the 1963 match in Toronto, Ray Nascimento scored 176, then a record for the series.

1970sEdit

Canada drew a game against Ireland in 1973,[18] and the following year again embarked on a tour of England. The tour was a much lower profile than the 1954 tour, with the games being against club sides, county second XIs, and minor counties. Canada had a 4/6 win/loss record on the tour, with a further six games being drawn.[19] In 1979, Canada participated in the first ICC Trophy. They reached the final of the competition, which qualified them for the 1979 World Cup, where they played their first One Day Internationals. The World Cup was not a successful tournament for the Canadians though, and they failed to progress beyond the first round, losing all three games.

1980sEdit

Canada participated in the ICC Trophy again in 1982 and 1986. They could not repeat their success of 1979 though, and failed to progress beyond the first round on both occasions. Other internationals in the 1980s include a no result game against Ireland in 1981,[20] and a 3 wicket loss to Barbados.[21]

1990sEdit

The 1990s saw Canada progress up the international ladder, playing in three further ICC Trophy tournaments, their best being a seventh-place finish in 1997. They also began competing in West Indian domestic one-day cricket in 1996, and competed in the Commonwealth Games cricket tournament in 1998, though they did not progress beyond the first round.

2000sEdit

2000 saw Canada host the first ICC Americas Championship, a tournament which they won. The following year they embarked on a tour to Sri Lanka, but the highlight of 2001 was their hosting of the ICC Trophy. They finished third in the tournament, which qualified them for the 2003 World Cup. It was this ICC Trophy tournament that first saw the emergence of John Davison, who was to become one of Canada's most successful players.

Canada played various matches in the buildup to the World Cup, visiting Argentina in April 2002, finishing as runners up to longtime rivals the US in the Americas Championship, swiftly followed by a fifth-place finish in the ICC 6 Nations Challenge in Namibia. The West Indian A team toured Canada later in the year, and Canada won the one-day series 2–1, and drew a two-day game. This was followed by Canada's best performance to date in West Indian domestic one-day cricket, winning two games in their first round group, just missing out on qualification for the semi finals.

The World Cup itself was a tournament of contrasting fortunes for the Canadians. They started with their first ODI win, over Bangladesh. Two games later saw them dismissed for 36 against Sri Lanka, then the lowest score in One Day International history. The next game against the West Indies saw John Davison score the fastest ever World Cup century, although Canada lost that game, and did not progress past the first round.

11 February 2003
Scorecard
Canada  
180 (49.1 overs)
v
  Bangladesh
120 (28 overs)
Canada won by 60 runs
Sahara Stadium Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa

2004–2008Edit

2006 started badly for Canada, with a last place finish in the Six Nations Challenge in the United Arab Emirates after Canada lost all their games. They had improved significantly by the time of the ICC Americas Championship in Bermuda, which they won. Also in 2004, Canada participated in the first ICC Intercontinental Cup, finishing as runners up to Scotland. The highlight of this tournament was the game against the US in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, when John Davison recorded the best match bowling figures since Jim Laker's 19 wickets against Australia in 1956.

In 2005, Canada again finished third in the ICC Trophy, which gained them official ODI status from 2006 until the 2009 ICC World Cup Qualifier, as well as qualifying them for the 2007 World Cup. Their performance in the Intercontinental Cup that year was not as good as in 2004 however, as they did not make it past the first round.

In 2006, Canada put in good performances in the four-day ICC Intercontinental Cup, beating Kenya by 25 runs and Bermuda by nine wickets, but their one-day form was a complete reversal, losing three times to Bermuda and Kenya, and a further loss to Zimbabwe.

In August, Canada took part in the first Division of the Americas Championship. They beat Argentina and longtime rivals the USA, but lost to the Cayman Islands and eventual winners Bermuda, and finished third, their worst performance so far in this tournament.

2010–2014Edit

In June and July 2008, Canada hosted Bermuda for three ODIs and Intercontinental Cup matches against Bermuda and Scotland.

In August, Canada travelled to Ireland for the World Twenty20 Qualification Tournament. Canada did not qualify for the World Twenty20, finishing 5th ahead of Bermuda. The ODIs and an Intercontinental Cup match were hampered by rain.

In late summer of 2008, West Indies and Bermuda came to Canada to play in the Scotiabank One-Day Series against Canada. Canada defeated Bermuda, to face West Indies in the Final. West Indies captain Chris Gayle smashed his sixteenth ODI century and led his side to an easy seven-wicket victory against Canada in the finals of the Scotiabank ODI Series at King City.

During the Scotiabank Series the talents of Rizwan Cheema were discovered – he would become the star of the first Al-Barakah T20 Canada. The tournament involved Canada, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and Zimbabwe. Canada lost both and tied one match, however in the tie with Zimbabwe, Canada lost by points in a bowl-out. Sri Lanka were eventual winners, defeating Pakistan in the Final. The tournament was expected to be played annually for the following four years.

In late November 2008, Canada participated in the Americas Championship in Florida, USA. The United States, after years of disarray, pulled together and won the championship. Canada finished 3rd on Net Run Rate behind Bermuda, as their match was washed out by rain.

In April 2009 Canada participated in the 2009 ICC Cricket World Cup Qualification Tournament. Assembling the best Canadian team in many years, Canada rolled through the opening stages of the event and eventually finished second in the tournament. The impressive display earned Canada a berth in the 2011 ICC Cricket World Cup.

The ICC announced that the 2015 Cricket World Cup will only have 10 participating teams – this makes it difficult for the Associate Countries to qualify for the world cup. Cricket Canada expressed its unhappiness with the reduced world cup[22]

In January 2014, Canada lost ODI & T20I status and with no prospect of big-stage international cricket to come until next qualifier, owing to a poor performance at the World Cup Qualifier in New Zealand.

2015Edit

The big event for Canada to make a mark in the year 2015 was the ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier in Ireland and Scotland. Unfortunately, Canada failed to win a single match and finished at the bottom of Group B.

In the first match, against Kenya in the picturesque Edinburgh, Canada put together 143 runs in 20 overs with the loss of 5 wickets. In response, Irfan Karim's 54-ball 74 led Kenya to a convincing seven-wicket win.[23]

The second match for Canada was against the relative newcomers to the scene, Oman, and was played in Stirling, Scotland. This game was reduced to 13 overs a side, down from 20 due to inclement weather. Canada's batting, after Oman opted to bowl first, was largely put together courtesy of a 25-ball 52 from Nitish Kumar, who scored four fours and three sixes. In response, Zeeshan Maqsood's unbeaten 86, powered Oman to a seven-wicket win with 10 balls to spare.[24]

Canada played their third match of the tournament at the same venue in Stirling, Scotland against United Arab Emirates. UAE got off to the ideal start. Aside from winning the coin-toss, they decided to bowl first. Canada, batting first, lost their first 2 wickets in the first 8 balls bowled. It was followed by a solid partnership between Hiral Shah and Nitish Kumar who plundered 58 runs between them. But the tide turned again in UAE's favor as they picked up a heap of wickets to reduce Canada down to 109 for the loss of 9 wickets. But Navneet Dhaliwal came to the rescue with an unbeaten 39 to raise the total to 132 runs at the end of 20 overs. In response, UAE lost their first wicket in the third over but good partnerships for the second (25 runs), third (40 runs) and fourth (19 runs) wickets kept them on track. The match seemed level when the target was whittled down to 33 runs required in three overs which came down to 25 runs required off 12 balls. But, Shakoor and Patil brought UAE home in the last over after plundering Cecil Parvez for 21 runs in his final over.[25]

Canada shifted back to Edinburgh for their fourth match of the tournament against hosts Scotland. Canada had lost the coin-toss again in this match and the home team inserted Canada into batting first. They got off to a quick start, racing to 24 in 2.3 overs before Alasdair Evans dismissed Ruvindu Gunasekara. The other bowlers too did not allow any meaningful partnerships to develop between any of the Canadian batsmen, reducing them to 87 for the loss of 8 wickets by the 16th over. A 48-run, ninth-wicket partnership between Navneet Dhaliwal (34*) and No. 10 Junaid Siddiqui, who scored 28 off 16, took them past the triple-figure mark to help them finish on 135 for 8. In response, Scotland started off brightly – at a stunning rate of 10 runs per over till the sixth over – even as Satsimranjit Dhindsa got rid of Calum MacLeod for a 15-ball 29. The wicket didn't cost Scotland much as they went about with the same momentum despite losing Matthew Cross to Dhindsa as well, and cruised to a comfortable win with 32 balls to spare.[26]

Canada played their fifth and final match of the tournament at the same venue in Edinburgh against Netherlands. They lost the toss again and were inserted to bat again. This time though, the batting showed resilience and the team put together a total of 172 for the loss of 8 wickets which came on the back of a half-century from Ruvindu Gunasekera (51) and late blitzes from team captain Rizwan Cheema and wicket-keeper batsman Hamza Tariq. In response, the Netherlands batsmen, particularly Steven Myburgh, Wesley Barresi and Michael Swart led an attacking display of powerful batting to record a solid win for their team with 15 balls to spare. Thus, ending a dismal 2015 ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier for the Canada national cricket team.[27]

Following the dismal performance at the 2015 ICC World Twenty20 qualifier, some positive news followed for the Canada national cricket team players. Twenty one players from Canada along with USA, Bermuda and Suriname were shortlisted to play for an 'ICC Americas' regional team to take part in West Indies' Nagico Super50 tournament in January 2016.[28] By the end of the process, Jeremy Gordon was the only Canada bowler to be included and Canadian Hamza Tariq was brought in as a specialist wicket keeper in the final 15 man ICC Americas squad declared to participate in West Indies' Nagico Super50 in January 2016.[29]

International groundsEdit

Locations of all stadiums which have hosted an international cricket match within Canada

PlayersEdit

Tournament historyEdit

Records and statistics of international matchesEdit

International Match Summary – Canada[31][32]

Playing record
Format M W L T NR Inaugural match
One Day Internationals 77 17 58 0 2 9 June 1979
Twenty20 Internationals 31 12 17 1 1 2 August 2008

Last updated 27 October 2019.

One Day InternationalsEdit

ODI record versus other nations[31]

Records complete to ODI #3512. Last updated 28 January 2014.
Opponent M W L T NR First Match First win
v Test nations
  Afghanistan 5 1 4 0 0 16 February 2010 18 February 2010
  Australia 2 0 2 0 0 16 June 1979
  Bangladesh 2 1 1 0 0 11 February 2003 11 February 2003
  England 2 0 2 0 0 13 June 1979
  Ireland 8 2 6 0 0 4 February 2007 4 February 2007
  New Zealand 3 0 3 0 0 3 March 2003
  Pakistan 2 0 2 0 0 9 June 1979
  South Africa 1 0 1 0 0 27 February 2003
  Sri Lanka 2 0 2 0 0 19 February 2003
  West Indies 4 0 4 0 0 23 February 2003
  Zimbabwe 2 0 2 0 0 16 May 2006
v Associate Members
  Bermuda 11 6 5 0 0 17 May 2006 27 November 2006
  Kenya 15 5 9 0 1 15 February 2003 24 January 2007
  Netherlands 9 0 8 0 1 26 November 2006
  Scotland 9 2 7 0 0 18 January 2007 8 April 2009

Twenty20 InternationalsEdit

T20I record versus other nations[32]

Records complete to T20I #985. Last updated 27 October 2019.
Opponent M W L T NR First Match First win
v Test nations
  Afghanistan 2 0 2 0 0 4 February 2010
  Ireland 4 2 2 0 0 3 February 2010 3 February 2010
  Pakistan 1 0 1 0 0 10 October 2008
  Sri Lanka 1 0 1 0 0 12 October 2008
  Zimbabwe 2 0 1 1 0 11 October 2008
v Associate Members
  Bermuda 3 2 0 0 1 5 August 2008 5 August 2008
  Cayman Islands 2 2 0 0 0 18 August 2019 18 August 2019
  Hong Kong 1 0 1 0 0 24 October 2019
  Jersey 1 1 0 0 0 20 October 2019 20 October 2019
  Kenya 5 1 4 0 0 3 August 2008 15 March 2013
  Netherlands 3 1 2 0 0 2 August 2008 2 August 2008
  Nigeria 1 1 0 0 0 21 October 2019 21 October 2019
  Oman 1 0 1 0 0 25 October 2019
  Scotland 1 0 1 0 0 23 March 2012
  United Arab Emirates 1 0 1 0 0 27 October 2019
  United States 2 2 0 0 0 21 August 2019 21 August 2019

Records and statistics in other tournamentsEdit

ICC TrophyEdit

Other cricketEdit

  • Batting
    • Ray Nascimento 176 runs – Canada vs United States at Toronto Cricket, Skating and Curling Club Ground Toronto, 1963
    • Ken Trestrail 175 runs – Canada vs Combined Services at Chatham, England, 1954
    • Qaiser Ali 174 runs – Canada vs Netherlands at Pretoria, South Africa, 2006
    • John Davison 165 runs – Canada vs Bermuda at King City, Ontario, 2006
    • Paul Prashad 164 runs not out – Canada vs Papua New Guinea at (ICC Trophy) England, 1986
    • John Davison 131 runs – Canada vs Namibia at Pretoria, South Africa, 2009
  • Bowling
    • Joel Bradbury 9 wkts for 6 – Canada vs United States at Toronto, Ontario, 1854
    • Brian Christen 9 wkts for 38 – Canada vs United States at Toronto, Ontario, 1952
    • John Davison 9 wkts for 76 – Canada vs United States at Fort Lauderdale, Florida, 2004
    • Edward Ogden 9 wkts for 83 – Canada vs MCC at Lord's, England, 1887
    • Edward Ogden 8 wkts for 27 – Canada vs Warwickshire at Birmingham, England, 1887

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Combined Canada/USA players included:

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Canada rope in Monty Desai as head coach". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 16 March 2019.
  2. ^ "ICC Rankings". International Cricket Council.
  3. ^ "ODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.
  4. ^ "ODI matches - 2019 Team records". ESPNcricinfo.
  5. ^ "T20I matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.
  6. ^ "T20I matches - 2019 Team records". ESPNcricinfo.
  7. ^ Other matches played by Canada – CricketArchive. Retrieved 4 September 2015.
  8. ^ "All T20 matches between ICC members to get international status". International Cricket Council. 26 April 2018. Retrieved 1 September 2018.
  9. ^ "Toronto Cricket Club v Upper Canada College". Cricketarchive.co.uk. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  10. ^ "Reebok and Cricket Canada Enter into Multi-Year Sponsorship Agreement" (PDF) (Press release). Cricket Canada. 23 November 2010. p. 2. Archived from the original (PDF) on 25 July 2011. Retrieved 9 March 2011.
  11. ^ Boller, Kevin. "A brief history of cricket Cricket in Canada". cricinfo. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
  12. ^ "Canada v Australians, 1893". Cricketarchive.co.uk. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  13. ^ "Canada and United States of America v Australians". Cricketarchive.co.uk. 7 July 1913. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  14. ^ "Australia in North America 1913". Cricketarchive.co.uk. 25 August 1913. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  15. ^ Wisden 1952, pp. 898–902.
  16. ^ "Canada in England, 1954". Cricketarchive.co.uk. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  17. ^ Wisden 1960, pp. 870–71.
  18. ^ "Canada XI v Ireland, 1973". Cricketarchive.co.uk. 16 September 1973. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  19. ^ "Canada in England, 1974". Cricketarchive.co.uk. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  20. ^ "Canada in Ireland, 1981". Cricketarchive.co.uk. 7 June 1981. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  21. ^ "Canada in Barbados, 1987/88". Cricketarchive.co.uk. 5 November 1987. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
  22. ^ "Canada news: Canada unhappy with reduced World Cup | Canada Cricket News | ESPN Cricinfo". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  23. ^ "Karim 74 guides Kenya to comfortable win". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  24. ^ "Maqsood assault gives Oman big win". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  25. ^ "Shahzad 56 sets up thrilling five-wicket win". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  26. ^ "Coetzer fifty hands Scotland easy win". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  27. ^ "Myburgh helps Netherlands ace 174 chase". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  28. ^ "Twenty-one players fast-tracked to audition for Americas team". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  29. ^ "Taylor, Ghous picked in 15-man ICC Americas squad". Retrieved 18 August 2016.
  30. ^ "Cricket Canada announces the Senior National Squad for the ICC WCL Division 2, Namibia". Cricket Canada. Archived from the original on 10 April 2019. Retrieved 10 April 2019.
  31. ^ a b "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Result summary". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  32. ^ a b "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / Result summary". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
  33. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Highest totals". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  34. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / High scores". Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  35. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Best bowling figures". Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  36. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Most runs". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  37. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Most wickets". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  38. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Highest Scores". Cricinfo.
  39. ^ "Records / Canada / One-Day Internationals / Best bowling figures". Cricinfo.
  40. ^ "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / Highest totals". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 26 November 2013.
  41. ^ "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / High scores". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 26 November 2013.
  42. ^ "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / Best bowling figures". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 26 November 2013.
  43. ^ "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / Most runs". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 26 November 2013.
  44. ^ "Records / Canada / Twenty20 Internationals / Most wickets". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 26 November 2013.

External linksEdit