2019 Cricket World Cup

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2019 Cricket World Cup
ICC Cricket World Cup 2019 logo.svg
Official logo
Dates30 May – 14 July 2019
Administrator(s) International Cricket Council
Cricket format One Day International
Tournament format(s) Round-robin and Knockout
Host(s)
  • Flag of England.svg England
  • Flag of Wales (1959-present).svg Wales
ChampionsFlag of England.svg  England (1st title)
Runners-upFlag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
Participants10
Matches played48
Player of the series Flag of New Zealand.svg Kane Williamson
Most runs Flag of India.svg Rohit Sharma (648)
Most wickets Flag of Australia (converted).svg Mitchell Starc (27)
Official website Official website
2015
2023

The 2019 ICC Cricket World Cup was the 12th Cricket World Cup, a quadrennial One Day International (ODI) cricket tournament contested by men's national teams and organised by the International Cricket Council (ICC). It was hosted between 30 May to 14 July across eleven venues in England and Wales with the tournament being the fifth time that England had hosted the World Cup while for Wales it was their third.

Contents

The tournament was contested by 10 teams, a decrease from 14 teams the previous edition with the format of the tournament changing to a single round-robin group with the top four teams qualifying through to the knockout stage. After six weeks of round-robin matches, which saw four games not have a result, India, Australia, England and New Zealand finished as the top four with Pakistan missing out by net run rate.

In the knockout stage, England and New Zealand won their respective semi-finals to qualify for the final, which was played at Lord's in London. The final ended in a tie after the match ended with both teams scoring 241 runs, followed by the first Super Over in an ODI; England won the title, their first, on the boundary countback rule after the Super Over also finished level. Overall, approximately 2.6 billion people around the world watched the tournament, making it the most-watched cricket competition as of 2019. [1]

Hosting

The hosting rights were awarded in April 2006, after England and Wales withdrew their bid to host the 2015 Cricket World Cup, which was played in Australia and New Zealand. It was the fifth Cricket World Cup played in England, following the 1975, 1979, 1983 and 1999 World Cups. Wales also hosted matches at the 1983 and 1999 tournaments, the latter also seeing matches played in Scotland, Ireland and the Netherlands. [2] [3]

Qualification

Highlighted are the countries that participated in the 2019 Cricket World Cup.
Qualified as host
Qualified via the ICC ODI Championship ranking
Qualified via the 2018 qualifier
Participated in the qualifier but did not qualify 2019 Cricket World Cup participating nations.svg
Highlighted are the countries that participated in the 2019 Cricket World Cup.
  Qualified as host
  Qualified via the ICC ODI Championship ranking
  Qualified via the 2018 qualifier
  Participated in the qualifier but did not qualify

The 2019 World Cup featured 10 teams, a decrease from previous World Cups in 2011 and 2015, which each featured 14 teams. [4] The hosts (England) and the top seven other teams in the ICC One Day International rankings on 30 September 2017 earned an automatic qualification. [5] Results from 19 September 2017 confirmed that these teams were Australia, Bangladesh, England, India, New Zealand, Pakistan, South Africa and Sri Lanka. [6] The remaining two spots were decided by the 2018 Cricket World Cup Qualifier. [5]

At the time of the announcement of the qualification structure, ICC Associate and Affiliate Members, who were guaranteed four spots in the previous two World Cup tournaments, could now only be represented by at most two teams, and possibly none at all if they were beaten by the lowest-ranked Full Members in the Qualifier. [5] It also meant that at least two of the ten Test-playing nations at the time of the announcement would have to play in the qualifying tournament, and could miss the World Cup finals entirely. Thus, this was the first World Cup to be contested without all of the Full Member nations being present. [7]

The final stage of the tournament was a "Super Six" group, from which the top two teams qualified for the 2019 World Cup. The West Indies were guaranteed a spot after defeating Scotland in the penultimate round. [8] Afghanistan joined them after defeating Ireland in the final over of their match. [9] This was the first time since 1983 that Zimbabwe had failed to qualify for a World Cup. [10] Ireland also missed the competition for the first time since 2003, [11] and, for the first time, no Associate nation participated. [12]

Means of qualificationDateVenueBerthsQualified [13]
Host nation30 September 2006 [14] 1Flag of England.svg  England
ICC ODI Championship 30 September 2017Various7Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
Flag of India.svg  India
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan
Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa
Flag of Sri Lanka.svg  Sri Lanka
2018 Cricket World Cup Qualifier 23 March 2018Flag of Zimbabwe.svg  Zimbabwe 2Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
Total10

Venues

The fixture list for the tournament was released on 26 April 2018 after the completion of an ICC meeting in Kolkata, India. London Stadium had been named as a possible venue in the planning stages, [15] [16] and in January 2017, the ICC completed an inspection of the ground, confirming that the pitch dimensions would be compliant with the requirements to host ODI matches. [17] However, when the fixtures were announced, London Stadium was not included as a venue. [18] [19] All of the venues used are in England except for Sophia Gardens, which is in Wales. [20]

Birmingham Bristol Cardiff Chester-le-Street
Edgbaston Bristol County Ground Sophia Gardens Riverside Ground
Capacity: 25,000 [19] Capacity: 17,500 [19] Capacity: 15,643 [19] Capacity: 17,000 [19]
Matches: 5 (including semi-final)Matches: 3Matches: 4Matches: 3
Edgbaston---close-of-play.jpg Bristol County Ground.jpg Cathedral Road end, SWALEC Stadium, Cardiff, Wales.jpg Riverside-ground.jpg
Leeds London
Headingley Lord's The Oval
Capacity: 18,350 [19] Capacity: 30,000 [19] Capacity: 25,500 [21]
Matches: 4Matches: 5 (including final)Matches: 5
Headingley Cricket Stadium.jpg Nat West media centre cropped.jpg OCS Stand (Surrey v Yorkshire in foreground).JPG
Manchester Nottingham Southampton Taunton
Old Trafford Trent Bridge Rose Bowl County Ground
Capacity: 26,000 [19] Capacity: 17,500 [19] Capacity: 25,000 [19] Capacity: 12,500 [19]
Matches: 6 (including semi-final)Matches: 5Matches: 5Matches: 3
Old Trafford Cricket Ground August 2014 (cropped).jpg Cricket-EngNZ-08-T3-D4-1.JPG Pavilion stands.JPG County Ground, Taunton panorama.jpg

Squads

All the participating teams had to submit the names of their respective World Cup squads by 23 April 2019. [22] The teams were allowed to change players in their 15-man squad anytime up to seven days before the start of the tournament. [23] New Zealand was the first team to announce their World Cup squad. [24] The oldest player of the tournament was South African player Imran Tahir, who was forty years old, while the youngest was Afghan spinner Mujeeb Ur Rahman, who was eighteen. [25] [26]

Match officials

In April 2019, the ICC named the officials for the tournament. [27] Ian Gould announced that he would retire as an umpire following the conclusion of the tournament. [28]

Umpires

Referees

The ICC also named six match referees for the tournament. [27]

Prize money

The International Cricket Council declared a total prize money pool of US$10 million for the tournament, the same as the 2015 edition. [29] The prize money was allocated according to the performance of the team as follows: [30]

StagePrize money (US$)Total (US$)
Winner$4,000,000$4,000,000
Runner-up$2,000,000$2,000,000
Losing semi-finalists$800,000$1,600,000
Winner of each league stage match$40,000$1,800,000
Teams that do not pass the league stage$100,000$600,000
Total$10,000,000

Warm-up matches

Before the World Cup, the participating nations competed in 10 warm-up matches, which were played from 24 to 28 May 2019. These matches did not have either One Day International (ODI) status or List A status as teams were allowed to field all 15 members of their squad. [31] [32] [upper-alpha 1]

Warm-up matches
24 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
Pakistan  Flag of Pakistan.svg
262 (47.5 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
263/7 (49.4 overs)
Babar Azam 112 (108)
Mohammad Nabi 3/46 (10 overs)
Hashmatullah Shahidi 74* (102)
Wahab Riaz 3/46 (7.4 overs)
Afghanistan won by 3 wickets
Bristol County Ground, Bristol
Umpires: Michael Gough (Eng) and Rod Tucker (Aus)
  • Pakistan won the toss and elected to bat.

24 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
338/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Sri Lanka.svg  Sri Lanka
251 (42.3 overs)
Faf du Plessis 88 (69)
Suranga Lakmal 2/63 (9 overs)
Dimuth Karunaratne 87 (92)
Andile Phehlukwayo 4/36 (7 overs)
South Africa won by 87 runs
Sophia Gardens, Cardiff
Umpires: Richard Illingworth (Eng) and Paul Wilson (Aus)
  • Sri Lanka won the toss and elected to field.

25 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
297/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
285 (49.3 overs)
Steve Smith 116 (102)
Liam Plunkett 4/69 (9 overs)
James Vince 64 (76)
Jason Behrendorff 2/43 (8 overs)
Australia won by 12 runs
Rose Bowl, Southampton
Umpires: Marais Erasmus (SA) and Sundaram Ravi (Ind)
  • England won the toss and elected to field.

25 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
179 (39.2 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
180/4 (37.1 overs)
Ravindra Jadeja 54 (50)
Trent Boult 4/33 (6.2 overs)
Ross Taylor 71 (75)
Jasprit Bumrah 1/2 (4 overs)
New Zealand won by 6 wickets
The Oval, London
Umpires: Kumar Dharmasena (SL) and Bruce Oxenford (Aus)
  • India won the toss and elected to bat.

26 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
95/0 (12.4 overs)
v
Hashim Amla 51* (46)
No result
Bristol County Ground, Bristol
Umpires: Aleem Dar (Pak) and Rod Tucker (Aus)
  • West Indies won the toss and elected to field.
  • The match was reduced to 31 overs per side due to rain.

26 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
v
Match abandoned
Sophia Gardens, Cardiff
Umpires: Chris Gaffaney (NZ) and Richard Kettleborough (Eng)
  • No toss.
  • No play was possible due to rain.

27 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
239/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
241/5 (44.5 overs)
Lahiru Thirimanne 56 (69)
Adam Zampa 2/39 (9 overs)
Usman Khawaja 89 (105)
Jeffrey Vandersay 2/51 (7.5 overs)
Australia won by 5 wickets
Rose Bowl, Southampton
Umpires: Nigel Llong (Eng) and Joel Wilson (WI)
  • Sri Lanka won the toss and elected to bat.

27 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
Afghanistan  Flag of Afghanistan.svg
160 (38.4 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
161/1 (17.3 overs)
Mohammad Nabi 44 (42)
Joe Root 3/22 (6 overs)
Jason Roy 89* (46)
Mohammad Nabi 1/34 (3 overs)
England won by 9 wickets
The Oval, London
Umpires: Ruchira Palliyaguruge (SL) and Paul Reiffel (Aus)
  • England won the toss and elected to field.

28 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
West Indies  WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg
421 (49.2 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
330 (47.2 overs)
Shai Hope 101 (86)
Trent Boult 4/50 (9.2 overs)
Tom Blundell 106 (89)
Carlos Brathwaite 3/75 (9 overs)
West Indies won by 91 runs
Bristol County Ground, Bristol
Umpires: Michael Gough (Eng) and Ian Gould (Eng)
  • New Zealand won the toss and elected to field.

28 May 2019
10:30
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
359/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
264 (49.3 overs)
MS Dhoni 113 (78)
Shakib Al Hasan 2/58 (6 overs)
Mushfiqur Rahim 90 (94)
Kuldeep Yadav 3/47 (10 overs)
India won by 95 runs
Sophia Gardens, Cardiff
Umpires: Richard Kettleborough (Eng) and Paul Wilson (Aus)
  • Bangladesh won the toss and elected to field.

Opening ceremony

The opening ceremony took place on The Mall in central London during the evening of 29 May 2019, a day before the start of the World Cup. [36] Andrew Flintoff, Paddy McGuinness and Shibani Dandekar hosted the event. Prior to the opening ceremony, the 10 captains met at Buckingham Palace where they were greeted by Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Harry. [37] A 60-second challenge took place among the 10 participating 'teams', with each side represented by two guest figures, including Viv Richards, Anil Kumble, Mahela Jayawardene, Jacques Kallis, Brett Lee, Kevin Pietersen, Farhan Akhtar, Malala Yousafzai, Yohan Blake, Damayanthi Dharsha, Azhar Ali, Abdur Razzak, James Franklin and Steven Pienaar, while David Boon was the umpire for the game. England won the game by scoring 74 points, and Australia came second with 69 points. [38]

Michael Clarke, who captained Australia to the title in 2015, took the World Cup trophy to the stage, accompanied by former England spin bowler Graeme Swann. The ceremony concluded with the official World Cup song, "Stand By", performed by Loryn and Rudimental. [38]

Group stage

The initial stage of the tournament saw the 10 teams grouped together for a single round-robin, in which each team played the other nine once for a total of 45 matches. Teams earned two points for a win and one for a tie or no-result (a minimum of 20 overs per side was needed to constitute a result). [39] Matches in this stage had no reserve day set aside in the event of bad weather. After four games in seven days were rained off and complaints were made about the lack of reserve days, the ICC chief executive, Dave Richardson, said that trying to include reserve days "would significantly increase the length of the tournament and practically would be extremely complex to deliver". [40]

The top four teams from the group stage progressed to the knockout stage. If teams were tied on points, then the number of wins and then the net run rate was used to separate them. A similar format was previously used in the 1992 Cricket World Cup, though that tournament featured nine teams instead of ten. [41]

Following the 2019 Pulwama attack, several former Indian players and the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) called for the boycott of the group match fixture between India and Pakistan. They also wanted to have the Pakistan team banned from playing in the tournament. [42] [43] [44] However, after conducting a board meeting in Dubai, the ICC rejected the BCCI's proposal and confirmed that the scheduled match would go ahead as planned, despite the ongoing standoff between the two nations. [45] [46]

Points table

PosTeamPldWLTNRPts NRR Qualification
1Flag of India.svg  India 97101150.809Advance to semi-finals
2Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia 97200140.868
3Flag of England.svg  England (H)96300121.152
4Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 95301110.175
5Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan 9530111−0.430Eliminated
6Flag of Sri Lanka.svg  Sri Lanka 934028−0.919
7Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa 935017−0.030
8Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh 935017−0.410
9WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies 926015−0.225
10Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan 909000−1.322
Source: ICC, ESPNcricinfo
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Wins; 3) Net run rate; 4) Results of games between tied teams; 5) Pre-tournament seeding
(H) Host.

Summary

Week 1

Joe Root (pictured in 2014) was the first centurion of the tournament with a 107 against Pakistan. Joe root.jpg
Joe Root (pictured in 2014) was the first centurion of the tournament with a 107 against Pakistan.

The tournament began on 30 May at The Oval in London, between the host nation, England, and South Africa. England batted first and, despite losing their first wicket to the second ball of the tournament, went on to score 311/8, with Ben Stokes top-scoring with 89 runs. South Africa were bowled out for 207, following a collapse of eight wickets for 63 runs, to give England a victory by 104 runs. [48] The next three matches were one-sided: in the first, the West Indies bowled Pakistan out for just 105, which was the lowest score of the tournament. [49] The target of 106 was chased down in only 13.4 overs, the quickest successful run chase in the tournament. [50] The first double-header of the group stage saw comfortable wins for New Zealand and Australia, as they won by 10 and 7 wickets respectively over Sri Lanka and Afghanistan. [51] [52]

At The Oval, in the fifth match of the group stage, Bangladesh made their highest score in an ODI, with 330/6. Mushfiqur Rahim top-scored for Bangladesh with 78, as he and Shakib Al Hasan had a 142-run partnership for the third wicket. [53] In reply, the South Africans could not sustain a partnership with wickets falling regularly throughout their innings. Mustafizur Rahman took three wickets for Bangladesh as South Africa fell short by 22 runs. [54] The following day saw Pakistan cause an upset over one of the tournament favourites, as they beat England by 14 runs at Trent Bridge. This was despite Joe Root (107) and Jos Buttler (103) both scoring centuries in the chase, as they became the first and second batsmen to score hundreds at the tournaments. [55]

In Cardiff, three wickets in five balls from Afghanistan's Mohammad Nabi provided the catalyst for a Sri Lankan collapse, as they fell from 144/1 to 201 all out. Kusal Perera top-scored for Sri Lanka with 78, while Nabi took another wicket to finish with four for the innings. After rain reduced Afghanistan's innings to 41 overs, they were unable to reach the revised target of 187 as they lost by 34 runs. Najibullah Zadran top-scored for Afghanistan with 43, while Sri Lanka's Nuwan Pradeep took four wickets. [56] Wednesday saw a double-header being played at the Rose Bowl and The Oval. At the Rose Bowl, India started their campaign with a six-wicket win over South Africa. Yuzvendra Chahal took four wickets as he helped restrict the batsmen to a total of 227. In reply, Rohit Sharma scored 122 not out to help India chase the target with 15 balls to spare. [57] The other match on the Wednesday saw Bangladesh give New Zealand a scare, as the Black Caps went from 160/2 to 191/5 chasing 245, before getting home with three overs to spare. Ross Taylor top-scored for New Zealand with 82, while Matt Henry was the pick of the bowlers with four wickets. [58]

Week 2

The second week began with Australia having an early batting collapse to fall to 38/4 in their innings against the West Indies in Nottingham. Half-centuries from Steve Smith and Nathan Coulter-Nile helped Australia recover before they were bowled out for 288. In response, Chris Gayle had two overturned decisions go his way before he was dismissed for 21. Despite a 68 from Shai Hope, Australia won by 15 runs off the back of a five-wicket haul by Mitchell Starc. [59] After the Friday match between Pakistan and Sri Lanka in Bristol was abandoned due to rain, [60] the Saturday matches were played in nearby Cardiff and Taunton. At Cardiff, Jason Roy made the highest score of the tournament so far, with 153, as he was named man of the match in England's 106-run victory over Bangladesh. [61] In Taunton, a five-wicket haul from Kiwi bowler James Neesham led New Zealand to their third consecutive win, with a seven-wicket victory over Afghanistan. [62]

The final completed match of the week saw India defeat Australia by 36 runs at The Oval. Batting first, India targeted Marcus Stoinis and Adam Zampa's bowling with a combined total of 113 runs coming from their 13 overs, as India scored 352/5. Shikhar Dhawan top-scored for India with 117, while Stoinis was the only bowler to take more than one wicket. In the run chase, Australia were behind the required run rate for much of their innings, despite half-centuries from David Warner, Steve Smith and Alex Carey, and were bowled out for 316, Bhuvneshwar Kumar and Jasprit Bumrah taking three wickets each. [63] The following two games of the week were washed out. Only 7.2 overs of play was possible in the fixture between South Africa and the West Indies, [64] while the match between Bangladesh and Sri Lanka was abandoned without the toss taking place. [65] The following day at Taunton saw Australia open with a 146-run stand between David Warner and Aaron Finch, with Warner going on to get a century. Pakistan fought back into the innings, with Mohammad Amir taking five wickets, which restricted Australia to 307. [66] In response, Pakistan could not get a partnership established with regular wickets coming from Australia; Pat Cummins finished his 10 overs with figures of 3/33. Sarfaraz Ahmed and Wahab Riaz tried to get Pakistan the victory with a quick-fire 64-run partnership, but it was not enough, with Starc taking two of the final three wickets in the 41-run victory. [67]

Week 3

After a fourth wash-out came in Nottingham to open up the third week, [68] Joe Root scored his second century of the tournament and took two wickets in England's eight-wicket victory over the West Indies at Southampton. [69] However, the English victory was soured as Jason Roy had to leave the field in the eighth over with hamstring injury that ruled him out of the next two games. [70] South Africa recorded their first win of the tournament at Cardiff against Afghanistan, with Imran Tahir taking four wickets as Afghanistan were bowled out for 125. In reply, South Africa chased down their target for the loss of just one wicket. [71] The other match on Saturday at The Oval saw Aaron Finch and Mitchell Starc guide Australia to an 87-run victory over Sri Lanka that sent them to the top of the table with eight points from five games. [72] The following day saw rivals India and Pakistan face each other at Old Trafford. India scored 336/5 from their 50 overs, which included a man-of-the-match performance of 140 runs from Rohit Sharma. In response, Pakistan got off to a good start and were 117/1 at one stage before Kuldeep Yadav took two wickets in three balls to turn the tide for India, helping them to an 89-run victory via the Duckworth–Lewis–Stern method. [73]

Monday saw Bangladesh beat the West Indies by seven wickets at the County Ground in Taunton. In the West Indies' innings, Shai Hope top-scored with 96 runs from 121 balls as he and Evin Lewis (70) got the West Indies to 321/8 from their 50 overs. In the run chase, Bangladeshi all-rounder Shakib Al Hasan scored 124 from 99 balls as aided Bangladesh in chasing the target of 322 and recording Bangladesh highest successful run chase in their ODI history. [74] At Manchester, Eoin Morgan hit 17 sixes, a new world record in ODIs, as he top-scored for England with 148, leading the hosts to a total of 397/6, the highest total of the tournament. [75] Afghanistan's Rashid Khan conceded 110 runs without taking any wickets, the most expensive bowling spell in Cricket World Cup history, and the second-most expensive of all time. Hashmatullah Shahidi managed 76 in response for Afghanistan, but they were always behind the required rate and fell 151 runs short, managing 247 from their 50 overs. [76] Wednesday saw South Africa taking on New Zealand at Edgbaston. With the match reduced to 49 overs each due to a wet outfield, South Africa posted a total of 241/6 with some late hitting from Rassie van der Dussen, who was unbeaten on 67, while Lockie Ferguson was the best of the bowlers with three wickets. In response, New Zealand were 137/5 at one stage, before a partnership from Kane Williamson (who went on to score a century) and Colin de Grandhomme guided New Zealand to their fourth victory of the tournament. [77]

Week 4

David Warner (pictured in 2014) posted the first highest score at the 2019 Cricket World Cup with 166 against Bangladesh. DAVID WARNER (11704782453).jpg
David Warner (pictured in 2014) posted the first highest score at the 2019 Cricket World Cup with 166 against Bangladesh.

Week four saw David Warner score 166, the highest individual score of the tournament, [78] as Australia's total of 381/5 proved out of reach for Bangladesh, despite Mahmudullah and Mushfiqur Rahim getting them within 48 runs of the target. [79] Friday saw Lasith Malinga dismantle the English top order, as his four wickets helped Sri Lanka defend a total of 232 for their second win of the tournament. Despite the best efforts of Stokes, who was left stranded on 82 not out, England fell 21 short. Angelo Mathews top-scored for the Sri Lankans with an unbeaten 85, while Mark Wood was the best of the English bowlers with 3/40. [80] The Saturday games saw the first elimination of the tournament, with Afghanistan's loss to India at Southampton meaning they could no longer qualify for the knockout stage. Despite limiting India to 224 from their 50 overs, a Mohammed Shami hat-trick saw Afghanistan fall 12 runs short. [81] The other match on the Saturday saw a close game between New Zealand and the West Indies at Manchester. After New Zealand scored 291/8, including 148 from Kane Williamson, they had the West Indies reeling at 164/7 after 27 overs. The momentum, though, was swung to the West Indies, with Carlos Brathwaite making 101 (including five sixes and nine fours) as he led them to within six runs of the target; however, his attempt to finish off the game with a six saw him caught by Trent Boult at long on, as New Zealand won by five runs. [82]

The following day saw South Africa eliminated from the World Cup after an 89-run performance from Haris Sohail got Pakistan to 308/7 before Shadab Khan took three wickets in the South African run chase to give Pakistan a 49-run victory. [83] Monday saw Bangladesh record their third win of the tournament; a 62-run victory over Afghanistan at the Rose Bowl. The match also saw Bangladesh's Shakib Al Hasan become the second player in World Cup history to take five wickets and score a half-century in the same match. [84] [upper-alpha 2] Australia became the first team to qualify for the semi-finals as a century from Aaron Finch, a five-wicket haul from Jason Behrendorff and another four from Mitchell Starc guided them to a 64-run victory over England at Lord's, with only Stokes (89) showing any resistance to Australia's bowling. The result left England needing to win both of their remaining two games to guarantee qualification for the semi-finals. [86] Pakistan caused New Zealand's first loss of the World Cup at Edgbaston with a Babar Azam century guiding them to a victory by six wickets. [87]

Week 5

The fifth week of the tournament started with India defeating the West Indies by 125 runs at Old Trafford, with Mohammed Shami taking four wickets as they bowled the West Indies out for 143. The result also knocked the West Indies out of the World Cup. [88] The following day saw play suspended in the match between South Africa and Sri Lanka when bees swarmed the Riverside Ground pitch. Faf du Plessis and Hashim Amla led the run chase with a partnership of 175 runs, taking South Africa to a nine-wicket victory. [89] Saturday saw two matches played. At Lord's, Starc became the first player to take three five-wicket hauls at a World Cup as he guided Australia to an 86-run victory over New Zealand. This was after Australia were 92/5 in the 22nd over before a century partnership between Usman Khawaja and Alex Carey got the total to 243/9. New Zealand managed 157 in response, with Kane Williamson top-scoring with 40. [90] The other match, played at Headingley, saw Afghanistan set 227 against Pakistan, with Shaheen Afridi taking four wickets. The run chase got off to a shaky start with Fakhar Zaman being bowled for a duck. However, Babar Azam and Imam-ul-Haq made a partnership of 72, but Pakistan's progress was once again throttled by regular wickets, leaving them needing 46 runs from the last five overs. Imad Wasim immediately hit 18 runs in the 46th over, and despite losing Shadab Khan to a run out in the 47th, Wasim and Wahab Riaz saw Pakistan home to a three-wicket victory with two balls to spare. [91]

The return of opener Jason Roy from injury helped England escape their slump as they emerged victorious by 31 runs against the hitherto unbeaten India in a crucial must-win game for the hosts. An opening partnership between Roy (66) and Jonny Bairstow (111) was the key factor in the victory, while Stokes scored 79 runs off 54 balls for his third consecutive half-century, to help England reach 337/7. The score proved too much for India, despite Rohit Sharma and Virat Kohli scoring 102 and 66 respectively, while the returning England bowler Liam Plunkett took 3/55. [92] Sri Lanka won the dead rubber against the West Indies at Chester-le-Street, where both Avishka Fernando and Nicholas Pooran scored their maiden ODI centuries. [93] Bangladesh's Shakib Al Hasan made history against India, as he became the first man to score 500 runs and take 10 wickets in a single World Cup. [94] This performance was not enough, though, with a Rohit Sharma century leading India into the semi-finals at their opponents' expense. [95]

Week 6

Shakib Al Hasan (pictured in 2009) became the only cricketer in the World Cup history with 600 runs and 10 wickets. Shakib fielding, 23 January, 2009, Dhaka SBNS.jpg
Shakib Al Hasan (pictured in 2009) became the only cricketer in the World Cup history with 600 runs and 10 wickets.

The final round started with England taking on New Zealand, with the winner guaranteed a semi-final position. Another Jonny Bairstow hundred saw England win by 119 runs and qualify for the semi-finals for the first time since 1992. [97] After the West Indies won the dead rubber against Afghanistan at Leeds, [98] Pakistan needed to win their final match against Bangladesh by a record margin of over 300 runs at Lord's. They won, but only by 94 runs, allowing New Zealand to take the fourth and final semi-final berth. [99] The match saw Pakistan's Shaheen Afridi, aged 19 years and 76 days, become the youngest player to take a five-wicket haul at a Cricket World Cup with the tournament's best bowling figures of 6/35. [99] [100] [101] Despite Bangladesh losing the match, Shakib Al Hasan finished his tournament with 606 runs, surpassing Sachin Tendulkar's record for the most runs in the group stage of a World Cup. [96] Shakib's record would very soon be surpassed by Rohit Sharma and David Warner by the end of the group stage, with former top-scoring in the group stage with 647 runs. [102]

The final two matches of the group stage were played on the Saturday to determine who would finish top of the group. At Leeds, India cruised to a seven-wicket victory over Sri Lanka off the back of centuries from K. L. Rahul and Rohit Sharma as they chased down a target of 265 runs. [103] This was Sharma's fifth century of the tournament, the most in a single World Cup. [104] Angelo Mathews scored his third ODI century for Sri Lanka, all of which had come against India. [105] With South Africa defeating Australia by 10 runs, India finished top of the table, sending Australia to a semi-final against England. A century from Faf du Plessis and a further 95 from Rassie van der Dussen saw South Africa set the Australians a target of 326. In response, Australia lost Usman Khawaja early on to a hamstring injury; he later returned but was dismissed for 18, before being ruled out for the rest of the tournament. David Warner scored 122, his third century of the tournament, and Alex Carey scored a career-best 85 but crucial wickets in the middle of the innings gave South Africa the victory. [106]

Fixtures

The ICC released the fixture details on 26 April 2018. [107]

30 May 2019
Scorecard
England  Flag of England.svg
311/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa
207 (39.5 overs)
31 May 2019
Scorecard
Pakistan  Flag of Pakistan.svg
105 (21.4 overs)
v
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
108/3 (13.4 overs)
1 June 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
136 (29.2 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
137/0 (16.1 overs)
1 June 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
Afghanistan  Flag of Afghanistan.svg
207 (38.2 overs)
v
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
209/3 (34.5 overs)
2 June 2019
Scorecard
Bangladesh  Flag of Bangladesh.svg
330/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa
309/8 (50 overs)
3 June 2019
Scorecard
Pakistan  Flag of Pakistan.svg
348/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
334/9 (50 overs)
4 June 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
201 (36.5 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
152 (32.4 overs)
5 June 2019
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
227/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of India.svg  India
230/4 (47.3 overs)
5 June 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
Bangladesh  Flag of Bangladesh.svg
244 (49.2 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
248/8 (47.1 overs)
6 June 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
288 (49 overs)
v
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
273/9 (50 overs)
8 June 2019
Scorecard
England  Flag of England.svg
386/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
280 (48.5 overs)
8 June 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
Afghanistan  Flag of Afghanistan.svg
172 (41.1 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
173/3 (32.1 overs)
9 June 2019
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
352/5 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
316 (50 overs)
10 June 2019
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
29/2 (7.3 overs)
v
12 June 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
307 (49 overs)
v
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan
266 (45.4 overs)
14 June 2019
Scorecard
West Indies  WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg
212 (44.4 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
213/2 (33.1 overs)
15 June 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
334/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Sri Lanka.svg  Sri Lanka
247 (45.5 overs)
16 June 2019
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
336/5 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan
212/6 (40 overs)
17 June 2019
Scorecard
West Indies  WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg
321/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
322/3 (41.3 overs)
18 June 2019
Scorecard
England  Flag of England.svg
397/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
247/8 (50 overs)
19 June 2019
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
241/6 (49 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
245/6 (48.3 overs)
20 June 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
381/5 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
333/8 (50 overs)
21 June 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
232/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
212 (47 overs)
22 June 2019
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
224/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
213 (49.5 overs)
22 June 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
New Zealand  Flag of New Zealand.svg
291/8 (50 overs)
v
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
286 (49 overs)
23 June 2019
Scorecard
Pakistan  Flag of Pakistan.svg
308/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa
259/9 (50 overs)
24 June 2019
Scorecard
Bangladesh  Flag of Bangladesh.svg
262/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
200 (47 overs)
25 June 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
285/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
221 (44.4 overs)
26 June 2019
Scorecard
New Zealand  Flag of New Zealand.svg
237/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan
241/4 (49.1 overs)
27 June 2019
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
268/7 (50 overs)
v
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
143 (34.2 overs)
28 June 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
203 (49.3 overs)
v
Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa
206/1 (37.2 overs)
29 June 2019
Scorecard
Afghanistan  Flag of Afghanistan.svg
227/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan
230/7 (49.4 overs)
29 June 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
243/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
157 (43.4 overs)
30 June 2019
Scorecard
England  Flag of England.svg
337/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of India.svg  India
306/5 (50 overs)
1 July 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
338/6 (50 overs)
v
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies
315/9 (50 overs)
2 July 2019
Scorecard
India  Flag of India.svg
314/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
286 (48 overs)
3 July 2019
Scorecard
England  Flag of England.svg
305/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand
186 (45 overs)
4 July 2019
Scorecard
West Indies  WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg
311/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan
288 (50 overs)
5 July 2019
Scorecard
Pakistan  Flag of Pakistan.svg
315/9 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh
221 (44.1 overs)
6 July 2019
Scorecard
Sri Lanka  Flag of Sri Lanka.svg
264/7 (50 overs)
v
Flag of India.svg  India
265/3 (43.3 overs)
6 July 2019 (D/N)
Scorecard
South Africa  Flag of South Africa.svg
325/6 (50 overs)
v
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
315 (49.5 overs)

Knockout stage

The knockout stage started with semi-finals at Old Trafford and Edgbaston, the winners of each progressing to the final at Lord's. All three knockout games were allotted a reserve day. [108] If a reserve day came into play, the match would not be restarted but instead resumed from the previous day's play, if there was any. [109] In the event of no play on the scheduled day or the reserve day, in the semi-finals, the team that finished higher in the group stage progressed to the final, and if no play were possible in the final, the trophy would be shared. [109] If any match ended in a tie, a Super Over would be used to determine the winner. If the scores in the Super Over were also tied, the winner would be determined by the two teams' overall boundary count, including both the match itself and the Super Over. [110]

On 25 June 2019, Australia became the first team to qualify for the semi-finals after beating England at Lord's. [86] India became the second team to qualify after they defeated Bangladesh at Edgbaston on 2 July 2019. [95] The following day saw tournament hosts England become the third team to qualify after they beat New Zealand at the Riverside Ground. [97] New Zealand were the fourth and final team to qualify for the semi-finals after Pakistan were unable to increase their net run rate sufficiently enough in their match against Bangladesh at Lord's. [111]

The first semi-final was played between India and New Zealand at Old Trafford, while the second semi-final was played between Australia and England at Edgbaston. [112]

 
Semi-finalsFinal
 
      
 
9–10 July – Old Trafford, Manchester
 
 
Flag of India.svg  India 221
 
14 July – Lord's, London
 
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 239/8
 
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 241/8
 
11 July – Edgbaston, Birmingham
 
Flag of England.svg  England 241
 
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia 223
 
 
Flag of England.svg  England 226/2
 

Semi-finals

The first semi-final between India and New Zealand was played at Old Trafford in Manchester. Batting first, New Zealand lost opener Martin Guptill in the fourth over, having scored just one run. However, the Indians found wickets hard to come by after that, as Kane Williamson combined with Henry Nicholls and Ross Taylor for partnerships of 68 and 65 respectively. Williamson managed 67 runs before he was the third man out in the 36th over, a score matched by Taylor when rain stopped play in the 47th over with New Zealand at 211/5 following the wickets of Neesham and De Grandhomme. No further play was possible on the day, so the match went into its reserve day. [113] Taylor managed another seven runs to top-score for the Kiwis, who managed to get the score to 239/8 at the end of their 50 overs. The Indian chase got off to a poor start with India falling to 5/3 in the fourth over, with the top three batsmen all going for one run each, then 24/4 after 10 overs. After a small partnership of 47 runs for the fifth wicket between Rishabh Pant and Hardik Pandya, Ravindra Jadeja was joined by MS Dhoni for a century partnership for the seventh wicket that left India needing 37 runs from the final three overs; however, a late-order collapse saw New Zealand take the last four wickets for just 13 runs, sending them into their second consecutive World Cup final. [114]

The second semi-final saw England take on Australia at Edgbaston. Australia won the toss and chose to bat first, but lost three of their top four batsmen for single-figure scores, two of them to Chris Woakes, to reduce them to 14/3 into the seventh over. Wicket-keeper Alex Carey was promoted up the order due to his recent form, and, after getting his helmet knocked off by a Jofra Archer bouncer, [115] he scored 46 before being caught by Adil Rashid. As wickets continued to tumble at the other end, Steve Smith held his wicket to top-score with 85 as Australia were bowled out for 223 with Woakes and Rashid being the best of the bowlers with three wickets apiece. [116] England took their time to get going in the run chase but were soon making progress, reaching 124 before Jonny Bairstow was trapped LBW by Starc for the first wicket. Quick-hitting Jason Roy went two overs later to a controversial decision, caught behind off a bouncer that appeared not to touch his bat, but England had already used their review on Bairstow's wicket, and Roy departed for 85 off 65 balls, including five sixes. Nevertheless, England were well over halfway to their target by this point, and an unbroken partnership of 79 between Joe Root and captain Eoin Morgan saw them home to an eight-wicket victory and their first World Cup final since 1992. [117]

9–10 July 2019
Scorecard
New Zealand  Flag of New Zealand.svg
239/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of India.svg  India
221 (49.3 overs)
11 July 2019
Scorecard
Australia  Flag of Australia (converted).svg
223 (49 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
226/2 (32.1 overs)

Final

After New Zealand won the toss and chose to bat first, Henry Nicholls' first half-century of the tournament and a further 47 from wicket-keeper Tom Latham helped the Kiwis to a total of 241/8 from their 50 overs, as Chris Woakes and Liam Plunkett each secured three wickets for the hosts. [118] Defending a middling score, the New Zealand bowlers bowled effectively, hampering England's top order, with only Jonny Bairstow managing more than a start with 36. With the loss of their top order, England fell to 86/4 in the 24th over, however, a century partnership between Ben Stokes and Jos Buttler for the fifth wicket got them back into the game before Buttler was caught on 59. However, with five overs to play, England still required another 46 runs, and the bottom order were forced to bat more aggressively. Stokes managed to farm the strike and, more crucially, score runs, leaving England needing 15 to win from the final over, two wickets still in hand. After two dot balls, Stokes first planted a six into the stands at deep mid-wicket; on the next ball, the fielder's throw deflected off Stokes' bat as he was coming back for a second run and went to the boundary for an additional four; umpire Kumar Dharmasena awarded six runs for that delivery, despite the Laws of Cricket saying only one of the batsmen's runs should have counted towards the total as they had not crossed during the attempted second run at the moment the fielder threw the ball in. [119] The final two deliveries of the over saw England get a run each, but losing their last two wickets going for a second run each time, leaving the scores tied at 241 with Stokes left unbeaten with 84. [120]

With the scores tied, the match went to a Super Over. England returned Stokes and Buttler to the crease, and they handled Trent Boult's bowling to accumulate 15 runs without loss. For New Zealand, Martin Guptill and James Neesham went in to face Jofra Archer needing at least 16 runs to claim the title. After a steady accumulation of runs, including a wide and a six, left New Zealand needing two from the final delivery, Guptill hit the ball out to deep mid-wicket and tried to scamper back for the winning run, but Roy's throw in to Buttler was a good one with Guptill being well short of his crease. New Zealand finished with 15 runs to tie the Super Over, but England's superior boundary count in the match and Super Over combined (26 to New Zealand's 17) meant they claimed the World Cup title for the first time after three previous final defeats in 1979, 1987 and 1992. [121] Ben Stokes was named man of the match; referring to the controversial overthrows that deflected off his bat, he said he would be "apologising to [New Zealand captain Kane Williamson] for the rest of [his] life", and later said England's first World Cup victory was "written in the stars". [122]

14 July 2019
Scorecard
New Zealand  Flag of New Zealand.svg
241/8 (50 overs)
v
Flag of England.svg  England
241 (50 overs)
Match tied
Lord's, London
  • Super Over: England 15/0, New Zealand 15/1.
  • England won the match on the boundary count back rule (26–17).

Statistics

India's Rohit Sharma ended the tournament as the leading run scorer with 648 runs from nine matches which featured a 140 against Pakistan at Old Trafford. [73] He finished ahead of Australia's David Warner (647 runs) and Bangladesh's Shakib Al Hasan (606 runs). [123] Australian bowler Mitchell Starc ended up as the leading wicket-taker with 27 wickets, which surpassed the record set by Glenn McGrath in 2007. [124] Second was Lockie Ferguson from New Zealand with 21 wickets, while Mustafizur Rahman (Bangladesh) and Jofra Archer (England) were tied for third place with 20 wickets. [125]

Most runs

RunsPlayerInnsHSAveSR100504s6s
648 Flag of India.svg Rohit Sharma 914081.0098.33516714
647 Flag of Australia (converted).svg David Warner 1016671.8889.3633668
606 Flag of Bangladesh.svg Shakib Al Hasan 8124*86.5796.0325602
578 Flag of New Zealand.svg Kane Williamson 1014882.5774.9622503
556 Flag of England.svg Joe Root 1110761.7789.5323482

Most wickets

WktsPlayerInnsAveEconBBISR
27 Flag of Australia (converted).svg Mitchell Starc 1018.595.435/2620.5
21 Flag of New Zealand.svg Lockie Ferguson 919.474.884/3723.9
20 Flag of Bangladesh.svg Mustafizur Rahman 824.206.705/5921.6
Flag of England.svg Jofra Archer 1123.054.573/2730.2
18 Flag of India.svg Jasprit Bumrah 920.614.424/5528.0

Team of the tournament

New Zealand captain Kane Williamson was named player of the tournament. Kane Williamson in 2019.jpg
New Zealand captain Kane Williamson was named player of the tournament.

The ICC announced its team of the tournament on 15 July 2019 with Kane Williamson being named as player of the tournament and captain of the team. [126]

PlayerRole
Flag of England.svg Jason Roy Opening batsman
Flag of India.svg Rohit Sharma Opening batsman
Flag of New Zealand.svg Kane Williamson Top-order batsman / captain
Flag of England.svg Joe Root Top-order batsman
Flag of Bangladesh.svg Shakib Al Hasan All-rounder (slow left-arm bowler)
Flag of England.svg Ben Stokes All-rounder (right-arm fast-medium bowler)
Flag of Australia (converted).svg Alex Carey Wicket-keeper
Flag of Australia (converted).svg Mitchell Starc Bowler (left-arm fast)
Flag of England.svg Jofra Archer Bowler (right-arm fast)
Flag of New Zealand.svg Lockie Ferguson Bowler (right-arm fast)
Flag of India.svg Jasprit Bumrah Bowler (right-arm fast)
Flag of New Zealand.svg Trent Boult Bowler (left-arm fast-medium) / 12th man

Broadcasting

The ICC agreed deals for broadcast and digital distribution on a range of platforms, including television, radio and online streaming. [127] The in-house ICC TV served as host broadcasters of the world feed, in collaboration with Sunset+Vine (as part of a new long-term agreement covering all ICC events, excluding the 2021 ICC T20 World Cup and 2023 Cricket World Cup in India). [128]

In the United Kingdom, live coverage of the tournament was exclusive to pay television service Sky Sports, with free-to-air highlights packages sub-licensed to Channel 4. Sky later agreed to sub-license a simulcast of the final to Channel 4 if England reached the final. [129] Sky Sport (New Zealand) also decided to air the final on its co-owned free-to-air channel Prime. [130]

Hotstar held digital rights to the tournament in India and several other markets. Hotstar surpassed 100 million daily users during the group match between India and Pakistan, and reached a record 25.3 million concurrent viewers during the semi-final between India and New Zealand. [131]

LocationTelevision broadcaster(s)Radio broadcaster(s)Web streamingMobile
Flag of Afghanistan.svg  Afghanistan Cable/satellite Afghanistan National Television Hotstar.com Hotstar
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia Cable/satellite (pay): Fox Sports
Free-to-air: Nine Network (only Australia matches, selected matches, both semi-finals and the final)
ABC Grandstand
1116 SEN
Macquarie Sports Radio
foxsports.com.au
cricket.com.au
Kayo
Flag of Bahrain.svg  Bahrain
Flag of Israel.svg  Israel
Flag of Jordan.svg  Jordan
Flag of Kuwait.svg  Kuwait
Flag of Lebanon.svg  Lebanon
Flag of Oman.svg  Oman
Flag of Qatar.svg  Qatar
Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia
Flag of the United Arab Emirates.svg  United Arab Emirates
Cable/satellite OSN Sports Cricket, Eleven SportsRadio 4 89.1 FM & Gold FM 101.3 (UAE)OSN.com/PlayWavo.com OSN, Wavo
Flag of Bangladesh.svg  Bangladesh Cable/satellite Bangladesh Television, Gazi TV and Star Sports Bangladesh Betar Rabbitholebd.comRabbithole App
Flag of Brunei.svg  Brunei
Flag of Malaysia.svg  Malaysia
Star Cricket astrogo.astro.com.myAstro Go
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg  Canada Cable/Satellite (pay): ATN Network Hotstar.com Hotstar
Flag of Belize.svg  Belize
Flag of Costa Rica.svg  Costa Rica
Flag of Mexico.svg  Mexico
Flag of Panama.svg  Panama
All Caribbean islands
ESPN espn.co.uk Caribbean ESPN Play
Caribbean
Flag of Azerbaijan.svg  Azerbaijan
Flag of Kazakhstan.svg  Kazakhstan
Hotstar.com Hotstar
Europe
(except UK and Ireland)
Hotstar.com Hotstar
Flag of Hong Kong.svg  Hong Kong Star Cricket nowtv.now.com Now TV App
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg  Mainland China
Flag of South Korea.svg  South Korea
Star Sports
Flag of the United Kingdom.svg  United Kingdom
Flag of Ireland.svg  Ireland
Cable/satellite(pay): Sky Sports
Channel 4 (highlights, final)
BBC Radio Skysports.com Sky Go
Flag of India.svg  India
Flag of Nepal.svg    Nepal
Flag of Maldives.svg  Maldives
Flag of Bhutan.svg  Bhutan
Cable/satellite(pay): Star Sports
Terrestrial television and DD Free Dish: DD Sports (India matches, Semi-finals and Final only)
Sports Flash [132]
Hotstar.com, Jio.com Hotstar, Jio
Flag of Fiji.svg  Fiji
Flag of Papua New Guinea.svg  Papua New Guinea
Digicel www.digicelplay.com.pg/Sports/Digicel Play
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand Cable/satellite (pay): Sky Sport Radio New Zealand Sky.co.nz
skygo.co.nz/livetv
Fan Pass
Flag of Pakistan.svg  Pakistan Cable/satellite: Ten Sports Pakistan & PTV Sports Hum FM 106.2 Sonyliv.com
sportslive.ptv.com.pk
Sony Liv
Goonj
Flag of the Philippines.svg  Philippines Sky Cable
Flag of Singapore.svg  Singapore Star Cricket Starhubgo.com Starhub Go
Flag of Sri Lanka.svg  Sri Lanka Star Sports, Dialog TV Channeleye.lk
Hotstar.com
Hotstar
Flag of Argentina.svg  Argentina
Flag of Brazil.svg  Brazil
Flag of Chile.svg  Chile
Flag of Colombia.svg  Colombia
Flag of Peru.svg  Peru
Flag of Uruguay.svg  Uruguay
ESPN.com
ESPN.com/watch
Watch ESPN Brazil
ESPN Play South
ESPN Play North
AfricaCable/satellite: SuperSport SuperSport.com SuperSport App
Flag of Indonesia.svg  Indonesia
Flag of Thailand.svg  Thailand
Fox Sports
Flag of the United States.svg  United States
Flag of Puerto Rico.svg  Puerto Rico
Flag of Guam.svg  Guam
Flag of the United States Virgin Islands.svg  US Virgin Islands
Flag of American Samoa.svg  American Samoa
Flag of the Northern Mariana Islands.svg  Northern Mariana Islands
Willow TV [133] WillowTv.com
Hotstar.com
Hotstar
Willow TV App
Source: icc-cricket.com [134] (unless otherwise stated)

Notes

  1. One unofficial warm-up match was held between Australia and the West Indies on 22 May at the Nursery Ground in Hampshire. The West Indies requested the match to give those players who had been playing in the IPL additional time to prepare for the tournament. [33] Australia won the match by seven wickets. [34] [35]
  2. The other player was Yuvraj Singh in 2011. [85]

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Jason Omar Holder is a Barbadian cricketer and the current Test match captain of the West Indies cricket team and former ODI captain. Holder made his One Day International (ODI) debut in January 2013 and Test debut in June 2014. In June 2019, Holder played in his 100th ODI match for the West Indies, during the 2019 Cricket World Cup. In January 2019, he was ranked as the number one all rounder in the world according to the official ICC Test rankings. In August 2019, Cricket West Indies named him as the Test Player of the Year.

England at the Cricket World Cup

The England cricket team have appeared in every edition of the Cricket World Cup to date, being crowned champions in 2019. In addition, they were losing finalists in 1979, 1987 and 1992. England have been eliminated from the tournament in the group stage on four occasions.

2018 ICC Womens World Twenty20 Cricket tournament

The 2018 ICC Women's World Twenty20 was hosted in the West Indies from 9 to 24 November 2018, during the 2018–19 international cricket season. It was the sixth edition of the ICC Women's T20 World Cup, and the second hosted by the West Indies. The West Indies were the defending champions.

2020 Under-19 Cricket World Cup Cricket tournament

The 2020 ICC Under-19 Cricket World Cup was an international limited-overs cricket tournament that was held in South Africa from 17 January to 9 February 2020. It was the thirteenth edition of the Under-19 Cricket World Cup, and the second to be held in South Africa. Sixteen teams took part in the tournament, split into four groups of four. The top two teams from each group advanced to the Super League, with the bottom two teams in each group progressing to the Plate League. India were the defending champions.

2020 ICC Womens T20 World Cup Cricket tournament

The 2020 ICC Women's T20 World Cup was the seventh ICC Women's T20 World Cup tournament. It was held in Australia between 21 February and 8 March 2020. The final took place at the Melbourne Cricket Ground on International Women's Day. Hosts Australia won the tournament, beating India by 85 runs, to win their fifth title.

The 2019 Cricket World Cup group stage was played in a round-robin league format, with all 10 teams playing each other once in a single group, resulting in a total of 45 matches being played. The top four teams from the group progressed to the knockout stage. A similar format was previously used in the 1992 Cricket World Cup.

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