|Full name||Justine Anne Fryer|
|Born||8 October 1972|
Dunedin, New Zealand
|Bowling||Slow left-arm orthodox|
|Test debut(cap 108)||8 February 1996 v Australia|
|Last Test||12 July 1996 v England|
|ODI debut(cap 69)||28 January 1997 v Pakistan|
|Last ODI||17 December 1997 v India|
|Domestic team information|
Source: CricketArchive, 21 April 2021
Justine Anne Fryer (born 8 October 1972) is a New Zealand former cricketer who played as a slow left-arm orthodox bowler. She appeared in 3 Test matches and 7 One Day Internationals for New Zealand between 1996 and 1997. She played domestic cricket for Wellington.  
The New Zealand national cricket team represents New Zealand in men's international cricket. Nicknamed the Blackcaps, they played their first Test in 1930 against England in Christchurch, becoming the fifth country to play Test cricket. From 1930 New Zealand had to wait until 1956, more than 26 years, for its first Test victory, against the West Indies at Eden Park in Auckland. They played their first ODI in the 1972–73 season against Pakistan in Christchurch.
Deborah Ann Hockley is a former New Zealand cricketer. Hockley played in 19 women's Test matches, making a high score of 126 not out and averaging 52.04. Hockley captained New Zealand in six Tests, drawing them all. In women's one-day internationals, Hockley averaged 41.89 in her 118 games. She captained in 27 of them, winning 12 and losing 15. She was also Player of the match in the World Cup final played in India in 1997 and holds the record for scoring the most runs by any woman in the ICC Women's Cricket World Cup (1501), playing in five World Cups. Hockley was the first woman to reach 4000 ODI runs and to play 100 ODIs. She was also the first woman to score 1,000 runs in ODIs for New Zealand.
Sarah Louise Illingworth is an English-born New Zealand former cricketer who played as a wicket-keeper and right-handed batter. She appeared in 6 Test matches and 37 One Day Internationals for New Zealand between 1988 and 1996. She played domestic cricket for Southern Districts and Canterbury.
Samantha Claire Taylor is a former cricketer who represented England more than 150 times between 1998 and 2011. A top order batsman, Taylor was the first woman to be named a Wisden Cricketer of the Year. Along with Charlotte Edwards, she was the mainstay of England's batting during the first decade of the 21st century, and played a key role in the team's two world titles in 2009.
Rebecca Jane Rolls is a New Zealand former cricketer and association footballer who represented New Zealand in both sports. In cricket, she played as a wicket-keeper and right-handed batter, and appeared in 1 Test match, 104 One Day Internationals and 2 Twenty20 Internationals for New Zealand between 1997 and 2007. She played domestic cricket for Central Districts and Auckland. In football, she made 21 appearances for New Zealand.
Sara Jade McGlashan is a New Zealand former cricketer who played as a right-handed batter and wicket-keeper. She appeared in 2 Test matches, 134 One Day Internationals and 76 Twenty20 Internationals for New Zealand between 2002 and 2016. She played domestic cricket for Central Districts and Auckland in New Zealand, as well as having stints with Australian Capital Territory, Sydney Sixers, Sussex and Southern Vipers.
Aimee Louise Watkins is a New Zealand former cricketer who played as an all-rounder. She appeared in 2 Test matches, 103 One Day Internationals and 36 Twenty20 Internationals for New Zealand between 2002 and 2011. She played domestic cricket for Central Districts, as well as spending seasons with Sussex and Devon.
Isa Tara Guha is an English cricket commentator, television and radio cricket broadcaster, and a former England cricketer who played in the 2005 World Cup and the 2009 World Cup. She cites winning the World Cup in 2009 as a career highlight. She played as a right-arm fast-medium bowler and right-handed batter. She appeared in 8 Test matches, 83 One Day Internationals and 22 Twenty20 Internationals for England between 2001 and 2011. She played domestic cricket for Thames Valley and Berkshire.
Dr. Justine McKay is a fictional character on the New Zealand soap opera Shortland Street who appeared in numerous stints from 2005 to 2009. She was portrayed by Laurie Foell in 2005 for a guest stint before returning in 2006 as a regular character. In 2007 the role was controversially recast, with Lucy Wigmore taking over. She played the role through to 2008 and again in a guest stint in 2009.
Amy Ella Satterthwaite is a New Zealand cricketer and current vice-captain of New Zealand's women team, currently plays for the Canterbury Magicians in New Zealand domestic cricket and the Melbourne Renegades in the Australian Women's Big Bash League. She has played internationally for New Zealand in women's One Day Internationals (ODI) and women's Twenty20 Internationals (T20I) since 2007, appearing at the Women's Cricket World Cup in 2009 and 2013. On 26 February 2017 against Australia she became the first player in WODI and second overall after Kumar Sangakkara in ODI to score four consecutive hundreds. In December 2017, she won the inaugural ICC Women's ODI Player of the Year award. In September 2018, Suzie Bates stepped down as captain of New Zealand and was replaced by Satterthwaite.
Nicola Jayne Shaw is an English cricketer and former member of the England women's cricket team. She played for England from 1999 until 2010, making 97 international appearances. She was named as player of the match when England beat New Zealand in the 2009 Women's Cricket World Cup Final, taking a career-best four wickets for 34 runs. She retired from international cricket in 2010, ahead of a move to Australia, where played domestic cricket until the end of the 2015–16 season.
Sunette Stella Viljoen is a South African sportswoman who has represented her country in both cricket and athletics. In athletics, she competes as a javelin thrower and has won an Olympic silver medal and two Commonwealth Games gold medals, as well as medals in various other competitions. As a cricketer, she represented the South African national team between 2000 and 2002, including at the 2000 World Cup in New Zealand.
Alyssa Jean Healy is an Australian cricketer who plays for the Australian women's national team and New South Wales in domestic cricket, as well as the Sydney Sixers in the WBBL. She made her international debut in February 2010.
The Canterbury Magicians is the women's representative cricket team for the New Zealand region of Canterbury. They play their home games at Hagley Oval, Christchurch. They compete in the Hallyburton Johnstone Shield one-day competition and the Super Smash Twenty20 competition. They are the most successful side in the history of the Hallyburton Johnstone Shield, with 39 wins, and are the current champions of both competitions.
The Wellington Blaze is the women's representative cricket team for the New Zealand city of Wellington. They play their home games at Basin Reserve. They compete in the Hallyburton Johnstone Shield one-day competition and the Super Smash Twenty20 competition. They are the most successful side in the history of the Super Smash, with six title wins.
Justine Anne Russell is a New Zealand former cricketer who played as a right-arm medium bowler. She appeared in 1 Test match and 5 One Day Internationals for New Zealand in 1995 and 1996. She played domestic cricket for Southern Districts, Wellington and Canterbury.
Nicola Payne is a former international cricketer who played women's One Day Internationals (ODIs) for both the Dutch and the New Zealand national sides, including at four World Cups.
Leigh Meghan Kasperek is a Scottish cricketer who plays internationally for the New Zealand national team. She previously played for the Scottish national side, but switched to New Zealand in order to play at a higher level.
The Southern Districts women's cricket team was the women's representative cricket team for southern New Zealand, primarily the regions of Otago and Canterbury. From 1983–84 to 1987–88 they competed in the Hansells Cup, and were eventually replaced in the competition by a returning Otago team in 1998–99.