Alimuddin (cricketer)

Last updated

Alim-ud-Din
Alimuddin in 1962.jpg
Alim-ud-Din in 1962
Personal information
Born(1930-12-15)15 December 1930
Ajmer, British India
(now India)
Died12 July 2012(2012-07-12) (aged 81)
Northwick Park Hospital,
Harrow, London, England
BattingRight-handed
BowlingRight-arm leg-break
Role Batsman
International information
National side
Test debut (cap  15)10 June 1954 v  England
Last Test26 July 1962 v  England
Domestic team information
YearsTeam
1943 Rajputana
1944–1947 Gujarat
1946 Muslims
1948 Sind
1953–1954 Bahawalpur
1954–1965 Karachi
1956–1957 Karachi Whites
1957 Karachi "A"
1961–1966 Karachi Blues
1967–1968 Public Works Department
Career statistics
Competition Tests First-class
Matches25140
Runs scored10917275
Batting average 25.3732.77
100s/50s2/714/38
Top score109142
Balls bowled841472
Wickets 140
Bowling average 75.0023.97
5 wickets in innings
10 wickets in match
Best bowling1/174/33
Catches/stumpings 8/–65/–
Source: ESPNcricinfo, 29 August 2012

Alim-ud-Din [1] (Urdu: علیم الدین; 15 December 1930 – 12 July 2012) was a Pakistani cricketer who played 25 Tests for Pakistan between 1954 and 1962. His name is sometimes rendered Alimuddin. A fast-scoring, right-handed opening batsman and occasional right-arm leg break bowler, he was the youngest player ever to appear in first-class cricket, aged 12 years and 73 days. In international cricket, he scored 1,091 runs at the average of 25.37, including two centuries and seven fifties. In 1954, he was a member of the Pakistani squad which toured England and recorded Pakistan's first Test match win. Former Pakistani captain Mushtaq Mohammad said about him that he was "a thorough gentleman as well as a great cricketer for Pakistan". [2]

Urdu National language and lingua franca of Pakistan; one of the official languages of India; standardized register of Hindustani

Urdu —or, more precisely, Modern Standard Urdu—is a Persianised standard register of the Hindustani language. It is the official national language and lingua franca of Pakistan. In India, it is one of the 22 official languages recognized in the Constitution of India, having official status in the six states of Jammu and Kashmir, Telangana, Uttar Pradesh, Bihar, Jharkhand and West Bengal, as well as the national capital territory of Delhi. It is a registered regional language of Nepal.

Pakistan federal parliamentary constitutional republic in South Asia

Pakistan, officially the Islamic Republic of Pakistan, is a country in South Asia. It is the world’s sixth-most populous country with a population exceeding 212,742,631 people. In area, it is the 33rd-largest country, spanning 881,913 square kilometres. Pakistan has a 1,046-kilometre (650-mile) coastline along the Arabian Sea and Gulf of Oman in the south and is bordered by India to the east, Afghanistan to the west, Iran to the southwest, and China in the far northeast. It is separated narrowly from Tajikistan by Afghanistan's Wakhan Corridor in the northwest, and also shares a maritime border with Oman.

Cricket Team sport played with bats and balls

Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of eleven players on a field at the centre of which is a 20-metre (22-yard) pitch with a wicket at each end, each comprising two bails balanced on three stumps. The batting side scores runs by striking the ball bowled at the wicket with the bat, while the bowling and fielding side tries to prevent this and dismiss each player. Means of dismissal include being bowled, when the ball hits the stumps and dislodges the bails, and by the fielding side catching the ball after it is hit by the bat, but before it hits the ground. When ten players have been dismissed, the innings ends and the teams swap roles. The game is adjudicated by two umpires, aided by a third umpire and match referee in international matches. They communicate with two off-field scorers who record the match's statistical information.

Contents

First-class career

During his career Alim-ud-Din played 140 first-class matches and scored 7,275 runs, with the average of 32.77, including 14 centuries and 38 fifties; he also took 40 wickets. [3] Critics considered him to be an excellent fielder. [4] He made his debut for Rajasthan aged only 12 years 73 days, becoming the youngest player to have played first-class cricket. [5] In 1942–43, he played his maiden match in the Ranji Trophy, scoring 13 and 27 runs in his two innings. [6] His highest score in first-class cricket was 142, against Worcestershire in 1954. [7] Domestically, Alim-ud-Din represented Sindh, Rajasthan, Karachi, Bahawalpur and Gujarat, [3] [8] and became the first Pakistani batsman to face a ball bowled by an international bowler on Pakistani soil, in a match between the Sindh and West Indians in 1948. [4] [9] [10] During Pakistan's 1954 tour of England, Alim-ud-Din scored more than 700 runs, including two centuries in the first two matches. [11] He was most successful during 1961–62, scoring 1,020 runs in 12 matches at an average of 51.00. [12] In the same season he captained Karachi, leading the team to victories in the Quaid-e-Azam Trophy and Ayub Zonal Trophy. [5] [13] [14] [15] His final season in first-class cricket was 1967–68. [12]

Run (cricket) run scored in cricket

In cricket, a run is the unit of scoring. The team with the most runs wins in many versions of the game, and always draws at worst, except for some results decided by the Duckworth–Lewis method. A single run is scored when a batsman has hit the ball with the bat and directed it away from the fielders so that both the striker and the non-striker are able to run the length of the pitch, crossing each other and arriving safely at the other end of the pitch, before the fielders can retrieve the ball.

In cricket, a player's batting average is the total number of runs they have scored divided by the number of times they have been out. Since the number of runs a player scores and how often they get out are primarily measures of their own playing ability, and largely independent of their teammates, batting average is a good metric for an individual player's skill as a batter. The number is also simple to interpret intuitively. If all the batter's innings were completed, this is the average number of runs they score per innings. If they did not complete all their innings, this number is an estimate of the unknown average number of runs they score per innings.

The Rajasthan cricket team is a cricket team which represents the Indian state of Rajasthan. The team won the Ranji Trophy in the 2010-11 and 2011-12 seasons, having finished runners-up eight times between 1960-61 and 1973-74. It is currently in the Ranji Trophy Elite group. It is run by the Rajasthan Cricket Association, and is popularly known as "Team Rajasthan".

International career

Alim-ud-Din made both of his centuries at the National Stadium, Karachi. Nat Std01.JPG
Alim-ud-Din made both of his centuries at the National Stadium, Karachi.

Alim-ud-Din played 25 Test matches for Pakistan during his career and scored 1,091 runs in international cricket at the average of 25.37. He made two centuries and seven fifties. [3] Cricket critics believed that he possessed a sound technique. [18] In Test matches, Alim-ud-Din established an effective opening partnership with Hanif Mohammad. [5]

Pakistan national cricket team National sports team

The Pakistan men's national cricket team, popularly referred to as the Shaheens, Green Shirts and Men in Green, is administered by the Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB). The team is a Full Member of the International Cricket Council, and participates in Test, ODI and Twenty20 International cricket matches.

Century (cricket) a score of 100 or more runs in a single innings by a person at bat

In the sport of cricket, a century is a score of 100 or more runs in a single innings by a batsman. The term is also included in "century partnership" which occurs when two batsmen add 100 runs to the team total when they are batting together. A century is regarded as a landmark score for batsmen and a player's number of centuries is generally recorded in his career statistics. Scoring a century is loosely equivalent in merit to a bowler taking five wickets in an innings, and is commonly referred to as a ton or hundred. Scores of more than 200 runs are still statistically counted as a century, although these scores are referred as double, triple, and quadruple centuries, and so on.

Hanif Mohammad was a Pakistani cricketer.

Alim-ud-Din started his international career against England in June 1954, at the Lord's Cricket Ground, in a match in which he scored 19 runs. [19] In the fourth Test of the same series Pakistan beat England by 24 runs, recording their first Test win over them to become the first team to defeat England during their maiden tour. [11] Alim-ud-Din managed to score 10 runs in the match. [20] In 1954–55, he played, against India, in Pakistan's first home Tests, finishing the series as the leading run scorer with 332; he made three fifties and in the fifth match scored 103 not out at the National Stadium, Karachi, his first international century. [16] [21] [22] He was the first batsman ever to make an international century on the Ground. [23]

The India National Cricket Team, also known as Team India and Men in Blue, is governed by the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI), and is a full member of the International Cricket Council (ICC) with Test, One Day International (ODI) and Twenty20 International (T20I) status.

In cricket, a batter is not out if she or he comes out to bat in an innings and has not been dismissed by the end of an innings. The batter is also not out while his innings is still in progress.

The National Stadium cricket stadium in Karachi, Pakistan. It is the home ground of Karachi Kings, and is home to many other Karachi's domestic cricket teams. The stadium is able to hold 34,228 spectators. After renovations to Gaddafi Stadium reduced its capacity to 27,000, National Stadium became the highest capacity cricket ground in Pakistan.

Alim-ud-Din also toured West Indies as a part of Pakistan cricket team in 1957–58. He was not successful in the series and his highest score remained 41 runs which he made in the fourth Test at the Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana. [24] [25] In 1962, under the captaincy of Javed Burki, Pakistan visited England where they played a five Test match series. [26] In the fifth Test at Headingley, a low scoring match for Pakistan, Alim-ud-Din's scores of 50 and 60 made him the team's highest scorer of the match. [27] In the fifth Test of the home series against England in 1962, he scored his career best 109 runs at the National Stadium. [17] He played his last match against England in Trent Bridge, Nottingham in 1962. [28]

West Indies cricket team sports team

The West Indies cricket team is a multi-national cricket team representing the Anglophone Caribbean region and administered by Cricket West Indies. The players on this composite team are selected from a chain of fifteen Caribbean territories, which are parts of several different countries and dependencies. As of 24 June 2018, the West Indies cricket team is ranked ninth in the world in Tests, ninth in One-Day Internationals (ODIs) and seventh in Twenty20 Internationals (T20Is) in the official International Cricket Council (ICC) rankings.

Bourda or Georgetown Cricket Club Ground is a cricket ground in Georgetown, Guyana, used by the Guyanese cricket team for matches with other nations in the Caribbean as well as some Test matches involving the West Indies. The ground is one of the two cricket stadiums in the South American mainland and is uniquely surrounded by a moat for flood-prevention and drainage reasons.

Georgetown, Guyana Capital City in Demerara-Mahaica

Georgetown is a city and the capital of Guyana, located in Region 4, which is also known as the Demerara-Mahaica region. It is the country's largest urban centre. It is situated on the Atlantic Ocean coast at the mouth of the Demerara River and it was nicknamed the 'Garden City of the Caribbean.'

Former West Indian all-rounder Collie Smith was his only wicket in international cricket. [29]

All-rounder Cricket format

An all-rounder is a cricketer who regularly performs well at both batting and bowling. Although all bowlers must bat and quite a few batsmen do bowl occasionally, most players are skilled in only one of the two disciplines and are considered specialists. Some wicket-keepers have the skills of a specialist batsman and have been referred to as all-rounders, but the term wicketkeeper-batsman is more commonly applied to them, even if they are substitute wicketkeepers who also bowl.

Collie Smith Jamaican cricketer

O'Neil Gordon "Collie" Smith was a West Indian cricketer.

He is variously known as "Alim-ud-Din" and "Alimuddin", with Wisden using the former in earlier editions and the latter in his obituary. [11] [30]

Personal life

Alim-ud-Din was born in Ajmer, a city in British India, on 15 December 1930. [3] After the independence of Pakistan in 1947, he moved to Karachi along with his family. He lived in London and never married, instead providing for his family. Pakistan International Airlines (PIA) had given him an opportunity to work at London Heathrow Airport. [23] Two of his brothers, Salimuddin and Azimuddin, both also played first-class cricket. [31] [32] His nephew, James Uddin, the son of Salimuddin, is also a cricketer and currently plays semi-professional cricket in England. [33]

In later life, his pension was suspended after doubts over his actual birth date. The pension was restored after intervention from the Pakistani President. [30]

Death

On 12 July 2012, Alim-ud-Din died in Northwick Park Hospital, Harrow, London. [2] [23] He suffered from heart and lung diseases. He also had kidney failure and was on dialysis. [23] The Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) released a press statement expressing sorrow and conveying condolences to Alim-ud-Din's family. [34] [35]

Career statistics

Records against opponents

Key
  • St Stumpings taken
  • H/A/N – Venue was at home (Pakistan), away or neutral
  • Date – Match starting day
  • Result – Result for the Pakistan team
Alim-ud-Din's performance in Test matches [3] [24]
OpponentMatches inn NO Runs HS Ave 100 50 Ct St
Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia 2415934*19.66001
Flag of England.svg  England 816041010925.62142
Flag of India.svg  India 6101356103*39.55130
Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 343743718.50004
WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies 61101924117.45001
Total25452109110925.37278

Test centuries

Alim-ud-Din's Test centuries
No.ScoreAgainstPos.Inn.VenueH/A/NDateResult
1103Flag of India.svg  India 23 National Stadium, Karachi Home26 February 1955Drawn [16]
2109WestIndiesCricketFlagPre1999.svg  West Indies 61 National Stadium, Karachi Home2 February 1962Drawn [17]

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References

  1. Wisden 1963, Index, page ix, confirms Alim-ud-Din as the correct rendering of the subject's name and this usage is repeated on at least 15 other pages throughout the book.
  2. 1 2 "Mushtaq Mohammad salutes Alim-ud-Din as ex-opener dies at 81". Times of India . 12 July 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2012.[ permanent dead link ]
  3. 1 2 3 4 5 "Player Profile: Alimuddin". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 18 September 2012.
  4. 1 2 Staff report (13 July 2012). "Pakistan's to former Test to opener Alim-ud-Din passes away in London". Daily Times . Archived from the original on 16 April 2013. Retrieved 18 September 2012.
  5. 1 2 3 Carman, Gerry (13 August 2012). "Early first-class start just one claim to cricket fame". The Sydney Morning Herald . Retrieved 18 September 2012.
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