Thomas Razell (dates unknown) was an English amateur cricketer.
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.
He was mainly associated with Kent and he made 3 known appearances in first-class matches from 1809 to 1816.He played his final first-class match in 1816 for Epsom against Hamspshire XI.
Kent county cricket teams have been traced back to the 17th century but the county's involvement in cricket goes back much further than that. Kent, jointly with Sussex, is generally accepted as the birthplace of the sport. It is widely believed that cricket was first played by children living on the Weald in Saxon or Norman times. The world's earliest known organised match was held in Kent c.1611 and the county has always been at the forefront of cricket's development through the growth of village cricket in the 17th century to representative matches in the 18th. A Kent team took part in the earliest known inter-county match, which was played on Dartford Brent in 1709. Several famous players and patrons were involved in Kent cricket from then until the creation of the first county club in 1842. Among them were William Bedle, Robert Colchin and the 3rd Duke of Dorset. Kent were generally regarded as the strongest county team in the first half of the 18th century and were always one of the main challengers to the dominance of Hambledon in the second half. County cricket ceased through the Napoleonic War and was resurrected in 1826 when Kent played Sussex. By the 1830s, Kent had again become the strongest county and remained so until mid-century.
First-class cricket is an official classification of the highest-standard international or domestic matches in the sport of cricket. A first-class match is of three or more days' scheduled duration between two sides of eleven players each and is officially adjudged to be worthy of the status by virtue of the standard of the competing teams. Matches must allow for the teams to play two innings each although, in practice, a team might play only one innings or none at all.
The Fourteenth United States Congress was a meeting of the legislative branch of the United States federal government, consisting of the United States Senate and the United States House of Representatives. It met in the Old Brick Capitol in Washington, D.C. from March 4, 1815, to March 4, 1817, during the seventh and eighth years of James Madison's presidency. The apportionment of seats in the House of Representatives was based on the Third Census of the United States in 1810. Both chambers had a Democratic-Republican majority.
Manchester Cricket Club was founded in 1816 and was a direct forerunner of Lancashire County Cricket Club, founded in 1864. Manchester had important match status and is classified as such by substantial sources from 1844 to 1864, after which it was superseded by the county club and ceased to be an important team in its own right.
John Hammond was an English cricketer of the late 18th and early 19th century. He was one of the greatest early Sussex players.
James Bray Baker was an English professional cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1816 to 1828. He was born at Hailsham in Sussex and was mainly associated with Sussex cricket teams. He made 15 known appearances in first-class matches, including four matches for The Bs. He scored a total of 219 runs in 27 innings with a batting average of 8.42.
1816 was the 30th season of cricket in England since the foundation of Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC). Manchester Cricket Club was founded and became the forerunner of Lancashire County Cricket Club.
Charles Mills was an English cricketer.
Thomas John Burgoyne was an English first-class cricketer who made 24 known appearances from 1796 to 1816. His place of birth is unknown; he died in London. He was mainly associated with Middlesex. He played for the Gentlemen in the second Gentlemen v Players match in 1806.
Thomas Beagley was an English professional cricketer. He had two brothers Henry and John who also played first-class cricket. He was arguably the most talented of the trio, playing for Hampshire, Surrey, Suffolk, England and the MCC during his 23-year playing career. Beagley was regarded as one of the greatest hitters of a ball in England in the 1820s up to the early 1830s.
James Bray was an English professional cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1816 to 1828. He was mainly associated with Sussex and made 8 known appearances in first-class matches, including 2 matches for The Bs between 1817 and 1828.
Thomas Cheesman was an English amateur cricketer who played in one first-class cricket match for Kent County Cricket Club. He was born in Luddesdown in Kent in 1816 and died in Margate in the same county in 1874.
James Thumwood was an English professional cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1816 to 1826. He was the brother of John Thumwood.
Thomas Ogle Bache was an English cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1816 to 1822. He was mainly associated with Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC), of which he was a member, and made 11 known appearances in first-class matches, including two for the Gentlemen in 1820 and 1822.
Sir Henry Meredyth Plowden was an English first-class cricketer. Plowden was a right-handed batsman who bowled right-arm roundarm off break. He was educated at Harrow and Trinity College, Cambridge.
Richard Bodle was an amateur English cricketer.
Epsom Down near Epsom was used as a venue for two first-class cricket matches between 1816 and 1819. Both were between the local Epsom Cricket Club and the Hampshire county team. The approximate location of the ground today would be near Epsom Downs Racecourse.
Robert Groom was an English cricketer. Groom's batting style is unknown. He was born at Shoreditch, Middlesex.
Cwrw was a British Thoroughbred racehorse and sire and best known for winning the classic 2000 Guineas in 1812. In a racing career which lasted from April 1812 until September 1816 he won six of his twenty-six races. He won the 2000 Guineas on his racing debut in a race which led indirectly to a change in the betting rules in the United Kingdom. Cwrw won his two other races in 1812, but the rest of his career was relatively undistinguished. He passed through the hands of various owners winning once in 1813, once in 1814 and once in 1816. He was retired from racing and exported to stand as a breeding stallion in South Africa. Cwrw is the Welsh word for beer.
Charles William Beauclerk was an English first-class cricketer active 1835–37 who played for Oxford University and Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC). The son of Lord Frederick Beauclerk, he was born in Kimpton, Hertfordshire and died in Boulogne-sur-Mer. He appeared in twelve first-class matches.
George Frederick Baskerville Mortimer was an English first-class cricketer.
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