|Fry's Ground, Nevil Road|
|Location||Ashley Down, Bristol|
17,500 for internationals
|Ashley Down Road End |
Bristol Pavilion End
|First ODI||13 June 1983:|
New Zealand v Sri Lanka
|Last ODI||1 June 2019:|
Afghanistan v Australia
|First T20I||28 August 2006:|
England v Pakistan
|Last T20I||8 July 2018:|
England v India
|First WODI||21 July 1984:|
England v New Zealand
|Last WODI||18 July 2017:|
England v South Africa
|First WT20I||25 June 2011:|
England v Australia
|Last WT20I||31 July 2019:|
England v Australia
|As of 5 September 2020|
The Bristol County Ground (also known as Nevil Road) is a senior cricket venue in Bristol, England. It is in the district of Ashley Down. The ground is home to Gloucestershire County Cricket Club.
Initially known as Ashley Down Ground, it was bought in 1889 by W. G. Grace and has been home to Gloucestershire ever since. It was sold to local confectionery firm J. S. Fry & Sons and renamed Fry's Ground. The club bought the ground back in 1933 and it reverted to its original name. It was sold again in 1976, this time to Royal & Sun Alliance who renamed the ground the Phoenix County Ground for eight years before changing to The Royal & Sun Alliance County Ground until the ground was again bought by the club and took it up its current title.
The ground hosts One Day Internationals, usually one per year, with the addition of temporary seating to increase the ground's capacity. England faced India in 2018 and Pakistan in 2019 at the ground. In addition, three matches will be played at the ground as part of the 2019 Cricket World Cup.Of these three, 2 were abandoned without a ball being bowled due to bad weather. The only match played was Australia v Afghanistan - a match Australia won by 7 wickets.
The ground has long boundaries in comparison to most county cricket clubs.
The former concrete roof over the public terraces, which has now been demolished, was formed from eight hyperbolic-paraboloid umbrellas each approximately 30 ft square, designed by T.H.B. Burrough in 1960.
In July 2009, Gloucestershire C.C.C. announced plans to redevelop the ground into a 20,000-capacity stadium, with an aim to retaining one day international status.The ground now includes a world class media centre and conference facilities. To help fund the project, student accommodation is included in the development. In March 2010, Bristol City Council gave the go-ahead for the new ground.
The following year, the club revised its plans due to concerns from residents on the adjacent Kennington Avenue over permanent stands at the boundary of their property. The permanent capacity will now be raised to 7500 (8000 including the semi-permanent Hammond Roof) with temporary seating increasing capacity to 17,500,but with other changes still implemented: new pavilion, new conference facilities and the construction of new stands (including the demolition of the Jessop stand and Tavern and the rebuilding of the Mound stand to a fixed capacity of 4500) and 147 apartments in three blocks. These plans were approved on 31 May 2012 and development began in October 2012. The Bristol Pavilion opened in August 2013. Permanent floodlights were approved by Bristol City Council in April 2015, which were installed ready for the start of the 2016 season and which will allow the club to continue to host international matches as well as the four 2019 Cricket World Cup matches it has been allocated.
Montpelier railway station is under a mile from the ground. Main line stations Bristol Temple Meads railway station and Bristol Parkway railway station are 2.5 miles and 3.8 miles, respectively, from the ground. Former station Ashley Hill railway station was situated outside the ground but was closed in 1964. There are plans to reopen the station as part of the Greater Bristol Metro proposals.
The following table summarises the One-Day International centuries scored at Bristol County Ground.
|1||140*||Sachin Tendulkar (1/2)||India||101||Kenya||23 May 1999||Won|
|2||104*||Rahul Dravid||India||109||Kenya||23 May 1999||Won|
|3||102||Ricky Ponting||Australia||101||England||10 June 2001||Won|
|4||113||Sachin Tendulkar (2/2)||India||101||Sri Lanka||11 July 2002||Won|
|5||106||Andrew Flintoff||England||121||New Zealand||4 July 2004||Lost|
|6||102||Moeen Ali||England||57||West Indies||24 September 2017||Won|
|7||151||Imam-ul-Haq||Pakistan||131||England||14 May 2019||Lost|
|8||128||Jonny Bairstow||England||93||Pakistan||14 May 2019||Won|
There has only been one T20 International century at this venue.
|1||100*||Rohit Sharma||India||56||England||8 July 2018||Won|
The following table summarises the women's One-Day International centuries scored at Bristol County Ground
|1||104||Meg Lanning (1/2)||Australia||98||England||23 July 2015||Won|
|2||106*||Suzie Bates||New Zealand||109||Sri Lanka||24 June 2017||Won|
|3||178*||Chamari Atapattu||Sri Lanka||143||Australia||29 June 2017||Lost|
|4||152*||Meg Lanning (2/2)||Australia||135||Sri Lanka||29 June 2017||Won|
|5||147||Sarah Taylor||England||104||South Africa||5 July 2017||Won|
|6||148||Tammy Beaumont||England||145||South Africa||5 July 2017||Won|
|7||106||Poonam Raut||India||136||Australia||12 July 2017||Lost|
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