West Indian cricket team in England in 2007

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West Indies in England in 2007
Teams West Indies
Flag of England.svg
Dates 12 May – 7 July 2007
Captains Ramnaresh Sarwan Michael Vaughan
Number of Tests 4
Tests won 0 3
Most runs (Tests) Chanderpaul 446
Bravo 291
Gayle 220
Pietersen 466
Cook 398
Collingwood 359
Most wickets (Tests) Collymore 11
Edwards 9
Powell 9
Panesar 23
Harmison 16
Sidebottom 16
Player of Series (Tests) Monty Panesar (England)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul (West Indies)
Number of ODIs 3
ODIs won 2 1
Most runs (ODIs) Chanderpaul 202
Gayle 124
Samuels 86
Shah 138
Prior 87
Bell 85
Most wickets (ODIs) Edwards 10
Rampaul 6
Powell 6
Broad 5
Anderson 5
Plunkett 5
Player of Series (ODIs) Shivnarine Chanderpaul (West Indies)
Number of Twenty20s 2
Twenty20 series 1 1
Most runs (Twenty20s) Samuels 93
Gayle 66
Smith 61
Collingwood 106
Shah 62
Prior 47
Most wickets (Twenty20s) Smith 3
Sammy 3
Rampaul 2
Anderson 3
Sidebottom 3
Mascarenhas 2

The West Indian cricket team toured England from 12 May to 7 July 2007 as part of the 2007 English cricket season. The tour included four Tests, two Twenty20 international matches and three One Day Internationals. While England dominated the test series 3:0, including a record victory over the West Indies, the latter took the ODI series 2:1.

Comparative performances[edit]

Test matches[edit]

In the ICC Test Championship, England are ranked second and West Indies are ranked eighth, though England's most recent series was a whitewash loss in the Ashes against Australia for the first time since 1921, their first Test series loss since their tour of Pakistan in 2005. West Indies, meanwhile, lost 0–2 to Pakistan in November 2006 as their last Test series, and have not won a Test since April 2005. The last time West Indies won an away Test to a nation currently ranked above them was on their tour of England in 2000 – they've also beaten Zimbabwe and Bangladesh twice during these seven years.

One-Day Internationals[edit]

The ICC ODI Championship sees England ranked just ahead of West Indies, as seventh and eighth respectively, though West Indies are more competitive in ODIs. They finished fifth and sixth in the Super Eight stage of the recent World Cup, with England finishing ahead of West Indies by virtue of their one-wicket win. West Indies, however, reached the final of the Champions Trophy in October 2006, and defeated India 4–1 in a home series in May. England also acquired one ODI series win in the past year, defeating Australia in the final of the 2007 Commonwealth Bank Series, their first series win abroad since 1998. They were, however, defeated 0–5 at home by Sri Lanka in June, as well as drawing 2–2 with Pakistan.


This was Peter Moores' first series as England Coach, and Andy Flower, former Zimbabwe wicket-keeper batsman, was his newly appointed assistant. Michael Vaughan had been set to return to Test cricket for his first match in 17 months after captaining England during the World Cup, but an injury to his finger ruled him out of the first Test, and Andrew Strauss was appointed as captain in his place.[1] James Anderson was a late addition to the squad as cover for Andrew Flintoff, though neither eventually played the first Test. Flintoff was also ruled out of playing in the second Test, despite having been named in the squads for both of the first two Tests.[2]

During the first Test Matthew Hoggard suffered an injury, and took no further part in the match after the first West Indian innings, and he was also ruled out of playing in the second Test. His replacement was Ryan Sidebottom, recalled six years after his only previous Test, while Vaughan returned from injury as captain. Owais Shah was dropped to make way for Vaughan.[3] Hoggard was called back to the England squad for the fourth and final Test at Chester-le-Street pending his fitness, while Liam Plunkett was dropped.[4]

During the Fourth Test, Vaughan abruptly announced his resignation from the one-day captaincy, and was replaced by Paul Collingwood. The subsequent squad announcement then saw Vaughan and out-of-form Andrew Strauss dropped in favour of Jonathan Trott and Dimitri Mascarenhas.

For West Indies, Brian Lara had retired from all cricket at the end of the World Cup, and Ramnaresh Sarwan replaced him as captain for this series. Lendl Simmons had been dropped since the tour of Pakistan, and Devon Smith and Sylvester Joseph entered the squad as specialist batsmen. Spinners Omari Banks and Dave Mohammed had been left out for seamers Ravi Rampaul and Darren Sammy.

Sarwan injured his collarbone during the second Test at Headingley, ruling him out of the remainder of the tour.[5] Marlon Samuels was called up as his replacement, while Daren Ganga was named stand-in captain for the remainder of the Test series.[6] There was speculation that the selectors named Chris Gayle as captain of the ODI squad, only for the West Indies Cricket Board to reject the decision and asked the selectors to include Daren Ganga as captain instead.[7]

In the end, Gayle was chosen as one-day captain, with Shivnarine Chanderpaul assuming vice-captaincy duties. Also, one-day specialists Austin Richards, Dwayne Smith and a recalled Simmons were called in to replace Joseph, Ganga and Corey Collymore.

Test Squads One-day Squads
Andrew Strauss (c)
Michael Vaughan (c)
Matt Prior (wk)
James Anderson
Ian Bell
Paul Collingwood
Alastair Cook
Andrew Flintoff
Steve Harmison
Matthew Hoggard
Monty Panesar
Kevin Pietersen
Liam Plunkett
Owais Shah
Ryan Sidebottom
 West Indies[9]
Ramnaresh Sarwan (c)
Daren Ganga (c)
Denesh Ramdin (wk)
Dwayne Bravo
Shivnarine Chanderpaul
Corey Collymore
Fidel Edwards
Chris Gayle
Sylvester Joseph
Runako Morton
Daren Powell
Ravi Rampaul
Darren Sammy
Marlon Samuels
Devon Smith
Jerome Taylor
Paul Collingwood (c)
Matt Prior (wk)
James Anderson
Ian Bell
Stuart Broad
Alastair Cook
Dimitri Mascarenhas
Monty Panesar
Kevin Pietersen
Liam Plunkett
Owais Shah
Ryan Sidebottom
Jonathan Trott
Michael Yardy
 West Indies[11]
Chris Gayle (c)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul (vc)
Denesh Ramdin (wk)
Dwayne Bravo
Fidel Edwards
Runako Morton
Daren Powell
Ravi Rampaul
Austin Richards
Darren Sammy
Marlon Samuels
Lendl Simmons
Dwayne Smith
Devon Smith


Test series – The Wisden Trophy[edit]

1st Test 17–21 May[edit]

Toss: West Indies won the toss and chose to field.

17–21 May
553/5 (dec) (142 overs)
Matt Prior 126* (128)
Paul Collingwood 111 (209)
Ian Bell 109* (190)
Alastair Cook 105 (196)
437 (116.1 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 74 (193)
Denesh Ramdin 60 (87)
Dwayne Bravo 56 (59)
Monty Panesar 6/129 (36.1 overs)
284/8 (dec) (66.5 overs)
Kevin Pietersen 109 (138)
Alastair Cook 65 (125)
Corey Collymore 3/58 (15 overs)
Chris Gayle 3/66 (20.5 overs)
89/0 (22 overs)
Chris Gayle 47* (64)
Daren Ganga 31* (69)
Match drawn
Lord's Cricket Ground, London, England
Umpires: Rudi Koertzen (RSA) and Asad Rauf (PAK)
Player of the match: Alastair Cook (ENG)
  • Only 20 overs played on Day 5 due to rain.

2nd Test 25–29 May[edit]

Toss: England won the toss and elected to bat.

25–29 May
570/7 (dec) (122.3 overs)
Kevin Pietersen 226 (262)
Michael Vaughan 103 (173)
Corey Collymore 2/110 (29 overs)
146 (37 overs)
Ryan Sidebottom 4/42 (12 overs)
Liam Plunkett 3/35 (12 overs)
141 (f/o) (42.1 overs)
Dwayne Bravo 52 (74)
Ryan Sidebottom 4/44 (15 overs)
 England won by an innings & 283 runs
Headingley Cricket Ground, Leeds, England
Umpires: Rudi Koertzen (RSA) and Asad Rauf (PAK)
Player of the match: Kevin Pietersen (ENG)
  • Captain Ramnaresh Sarwan was injured and unable to bat in either West Indies' innings so their innings closed with 9 wickets down.
  • No play on day 3 due to persistent rain.''

This was West Indies' heaviest defeat in Test cricket. The fourth day was played with the temperature around seven degrees Celsius in the morning; the coldest playing conditions for a Test in England.[12]

3rd Test 7–11 June[edit]

Toss: England won the toss and elected to bat.

7–11 June
370 (105.1 overs)
Ian Bell 97 (191)
Alastair Cook 60 (121)
Corey Collymore 3/60 (25 overs)
Fidel Edwards 3/94 (20.1 overs)
229 (52.4 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 50 (78)
Dwayne Smith 40 (84)
Monty Panesar 4/50 (16.4 overs)
Ryan Sidebottom 3/48 (12 overs)
313 (85.3 overs)
Alastair Cook 106 (216)
Kevin Pietersen 68 (106)
Darren Sammy 7/66 (21.3 overs)
394 (132.5 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 116* (257)
Runako Morton 54 (145)
Monty Panesar 6/137 (51.5 overs)
Steve Harmison 4/95 (33 overs)
 England won by 60 runs
Old Trafford, Manchester, England
Umpires: Billy Bowden (NZL) and Aleem Dar (PAK)
Player of the match: Monty Panesar (ENG)

England, looking to take an unassailable lead in the series, batted first, sending Andrew Strauss and Alastair Cook to the wicket, but Strauss was dismissed in single figures, his fourteenth innings without making it past 50,[13] plumb lbw by Jerome Taylor. Captain Michael Vaughan joined Cook and held the fence until lunch, with Cook reaching the fifty just before the end of the session with the total on the 112.

Twelve overs after lunch yielded three wickets and 20 runs. Vaughan, seeking centuries in successive Test matches for the first time since the 2002–03 Ashes,[14] was clean bowled for 42 by Corey Collymore, Kevin Pietersen was caught by Bravo off Collymore, while Cook was bowled by debutant Darren Sammy. Paul Collingwood met with Ian Bell for the fifth-wicket partnership, though Bell was the dominant partner as the two made 32 in twelve overs before Taylor struck to leave England at 166 for five. However, the last five provided more than the top five, largely due to Ian Bell who made 97, three short of his seventh Test century, leaving him with a batting average of 84 batting at six in Test cricket.[15] The tenth-wicket also did better than their batting averages would suggest, with Monty Panesar and Ryan Sidebottom both passing 14 in a 32-run partnership before Fidel Edwards bowled Panesar. Extras, with 47, was the third-highest scorer behind Bell and Cook.

With just three overs before lunch, the West Indies made six runs in the first over before an unpredictable over from Steve Harmison, who conceded six runs with wides before delivering his first legal delivery of the Test,.[16] However, in a 9-ball over, he did get Daren Ganga out lbw for 6. During the lunch break, West Indies lodged a complaint against Harmison who had unwittingly contravened Law 17 by practising on the match strip before the innings. The complaint was denied

Harmison conceded 15 more runs, as well as six byes and two leg-byes, in three overs after lunch, but Liam Plunkett struck with his third ball and West Indies were two down for 49. Devon Smith, Runako Morton, Shiv Chanderpaul and Dwayne Bravo all provided passed 20 runs, with Smith and Chanderpaul having the staying power to bat more than an hour, and at 216 for four West Indies were 56 ahead of the English score at the fall of the fifth wicket. However, in the space of 43 balls West Indies lost six wickets, with Ryan Sidebottom and Monty Panesar splitting them evenly and conceding 13 runs in the process. Once again, extras was a near-top-scorer, only eight runs short of Chanderpaul's 50.

Andrew Strauss failed to proved himself again with a second ball lbw, falling for successive double-digit scores for the first time in 35 Test matches,[14] leaving No. 3 Vaughan to effectively open once more. With the total on 28, and both batsmen with two fours to their name, Denesh Ramdin threw up the ball after an appeal off Cook, who scurried for a single in the confusion. Cook was awarded a run, though as the ball hadn't hit bat and he wasn't caught behind, it was eventually a bye. Then, Ramdin let slip a sitter through his legs which went on to hit his helmet, boosting the English with a mandatory five penalty runs before the second day's play ended.[17]

England, having achieved a lead of 141 on first innings, pushed onwards on the third day, losing one wicket in each of the first two sessions, though they had the benefit of West Indies' fielding being between "amateurish and abysmal" according to Cricinfo journalist Andrew McGlashan.[18] Vaughan fell in the forties once again, a return catch for Darren Sammy's second Test wicket, while Kevin Pietersen fell to a bizarre dismissal when West Indian all-rounder Dwayne Bravo delivered a 70 mph bouncer, knocking off Pietersen's helmet which fell onto the stumps, leaving Pietersen out hit wicket. After tea, Gayle broke through to have Cook lbw for 106, before Sammy took six wickets in a seven-over spell to end with figures of seven for 66, the second best by a West Indies bowler on debut, and the best by a debutant in 57 years.[18] Among the wickets was Bell's for two, causing his average at six to drop between 75. The fourth innings had only 8 overs in which Gayle scored a quick four, but Harmison continued the Test's string of early dismissals trapping Ganga plumb for a duck. This didn't stop the West Indies attacking to their target of 455 as 3 more fours were hit, despite two massive appeals from Panesar. The Windies batted slowly and carefully over the two days and ended up falling only 61 runs short of winning the match. If they had reached the total it would have been the highest fourth innings total ever to win a Test match. Shivnarine Chanderpaul top scored with 116 not out.

4th Test 15–19 June[edit]

Toss: England won the toss and chose to field.

15–19 June
287 (97.1 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 136* (257)
Ryan Sidebottom 5/88 (29 overs)
400 (100 overs)
Paul Collingwood 128 (188)
Andrew Strauss 77 (136)
Fidel Edwards 5/112 (23 overs)
Daren Powell 3/89 (32 overs)
222 (64 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 70 (163)
Chris Gayle 52 (71)
Monty Panesar 5/46 (16 overs)
Matthew Hoggard 3/28 (11 overs)
111/3 (21.4 overs)
Michael Vaughan 48* (51)
 England won by 7 wickets
Riverside Ground, Chester-le-Street, County Durham, England
Umpires: Billy Bowden (NZL) and Aleem Dar (PAK)
Player of the match: Shivnarine Chanderpaul (WIN)
  • No play on day 1 due to rain.
  • Start of day 2 delayed by rain.
  • Start of day 5 delayed by rain.''

Twenty20 series[edit]

Toss: West Indies won the toss and elected to bat.

28 June
West Indies 
208/8 (20 overs)
193/7 (20 overs)
Devon Smith 61 (34)
Marlon Samuels 51 (26)
James Anderson 2/37 (4 overs)
Dimitri Mascarenhas 2/39 (4 overs)
Paul Collingwood 79 (41)
Matt Prior 25 (14)
Dwayne Smith 3/24 (4 overs)
Darren Sammy 2/37 (4 overs)
 West Indies won by 15 runs
The Oval, London, England
Umpires: Peter Hartley (ENG) and Nigel Llong (ENG)
Player of the match: Paul Collingwood (ENG)

Toss: West Indies won the toss and elected to bat.

29 June
West Indies 
169/7 (20 overs)
173/5 (19.4 overs)
Chris Gayle 61 (37)
Marlon Samuels 42 (20)
Paul Collingwood 2/21 (2 overs)
Ryan Sidebottom 2/25 (4 overs)
Owais Shah 55* (35)
Paul Collingwood 27 (24)
Ravi Rampaul 2/39 (4 overs)
Darren Sammy 1/27 (4 overs)
 England won by 5 wickets
The Oval, London, England
Umpires: Ian Gould (ENG) and Nigel Llong (ENG)
Player of the match: Owais Shah (ENG)

ODI series[edit]

Toss: West Indies won the toss and chose to field.

225 (49.5 overs)
 West Indies
146 (39.5 overs)
Ian Bell 56 (75)
Owais Shah 42 (38)
Fidel Edwards 5/45 (10 overs)
Dwayne Bravo 1/28 (5.5 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 53* (100)
Dwayne Bravo 29 (34)
Stuart Broad 3/20 (9 overs)
James Anderson 2/23 (8 overs)
 England won by 79 runs
Lord's Cricket Ground, London, England
Umpires: Brian Jerling (RSA) and Nigel Llong (ENG)
Player of the match: Fidel Edwards (WIN)
  • Play stopped after 42.4 overs due to rain

Fidel Edwards claimed his second ODI 5-wicket haul; the 8th ODI 5-wicket haul at Lord's.

Toss: England won the toss and chose to field.

West Indies 
278/5 (50 overs)
217 (46 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 116* (122)
Marlon Samuels 77 (104)
Stuart Broad 2/49 (10 overs)
Ryan Sidebottom 2/56 (9 overs)
Matthew Prior 52 (73)
Owais Shah 45 (64)
Ravi Rampaul 4/41 (10 overs)
Fidel Edwards 2/43 (10 overs)
 West Indies won by 61 runs
Edgbaston Cricket Ground, Edgbaston, England
Umpires: Brian Jerling (RSA) and Nigel Llong (ENG)
Player of the match: Shivnarine Chanderpaul (WIN)
  • Play stopped after 33 overs in West Indies innings due to rain
  • Play stopped after 14 overs in England's innings due to rain
  • Play stopped after 40 overs in England's innings due to rain''

Paul Collingwood won his first ODI toss and elected to field.

Toss: West Indies won the toss and elected to bat.

West Indies 
289/5 (50 overs)
196 (44.2 overs)
Runako Morton 82* (89)
Chris Gayle 82 (126)
Liam Plunkett 3/59 (10 overs)
James Anderson 2/51 (10 overs)
Owais Shah 51 (66)
Paul Collingwood 44 (50)
Daren Powell 4/40 (10 overs)
Fidel Edwards 3/30 (10 overs)
 West Indies win by 93 runs
Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England
Umpires: Mark Benson (ENG) and Brian Jerling (RSA)
Player of the match: Daren Powell (WIN)

England started well getting the early wicket of Devon Smith in the third over, but a good partnership between Chris Gayle and Shivnarine Chanderpaul, producing a 2nd wicket partnership of 77 gave West Indies a strong platform. England then got two quick wickets of Chanderpaul and Samuels in the space of 15 deliveries to put the game in the balance. West Indies solidified their position however with Runako Morton and Chris Gayle putting on 85 in the 4th wicket. Quick batting from Dwayne Bravo (42 runs from 24 balls) ensured that the West Indies set a good score of 289/5 at the end of the innings and England needed 290 runs to win.

Chris Gayle got passed the 6000 run mark in ODI with his boundary of the 16.2 over.

Tour matches[edit]

12–14 May
Runako Morton 103 (118)
Steffan Jones 3/74 (18.4 overs)
Match drawn
County Ground, Taunton, England
Umpires: Steven Garratt (ENG) and Roy Palmer (ENG)
  • No play on day 2 or 3 due to rain.
1–3 June
260 (99.3 ov)
Shaaiq Choudhry 54* (143)
Jerome Taylor 5/43 (18 overs)
534/8d (129.1 ov)
Runako Morton 201 (246)
Denesh Ramdin 131 (163)
Simon Butler 3/121 (29.3 overs)
64/5 (24 ov)
Paul Dixey 17 (48)
Darren Sammy 2/14 (6 overs)
Match drawn
The Racecourse, Durham, England
Umpires: John Holder (ENG) and David Millns (ENG)
21 June
West Indies 
178/3 (23.1 overs)
England England Lions
174/6 (24 overs)
Vikram Solanki 38 (26)
Marlon Samuels 3/16 (5 overs)
 West Indies won by 7 wickets
New Road, Worcester, England
Umpires: Rob Bailey (ENG) and Nigel Cowley (ENG)
  • Play reduced to 24 overs due to rain.
24 June
West Indies 
84 (15.4 overs)
England Derbyshire
135/6 (20 overs)
Austin Richards 25 (33)
Dwayne Smith 13 (15)
Tom Lungley 4/11 (2.4 overs)
Ant Botha 4/14 (4.0 overs)
Simon Katich 31 (28)
Chris Taylor 28* (25)
Chris Gayle 2/15 (2 overs)
Ravi Rampaul 1/21 (3 overs)
England Derbyshire won by 51 runs
County Cricket Ground, Derby, England
Umpires: Richard Illingworth (ENG) and Tim Robinson (ENG)
26 June
West Indies 
198/1 (20 overs)
England PCA Masters XI
142 (19.4 overs)
Devon Smith 77* (53)
Chris Gayle 73 (34)
Nathan Astle 1/29 (3 overs)
Azhar Mahmood 41 (26)
Chris Schofield 19 (22)
Marlon Samuels 4/19 (4 overs)

West Indies in Ireland[edit]

Following the completion of their tour to England, the West Indies will play in a Four-Nations ODI tournament in Ireland, where they will play One Day Internationals against the hosts, the Netherlands and Scotland.[19]


  • When five English batsmen recorded centuries during the 1st Test at Lords, it was the first time that this had taken place since 1938.[20]
  • Matt Prior's début score of 126 was the first time an English wicket-keeper had scored a century on his début.[21]
  • England's win in the second test by an innings and 283 runs was the West Indies' heaviest defeat in Test cricket.[12]
  • The fourth day of the second test was played with the temperature around seven degrees Celsius in the morning; the coldest playing conditions for a Test in England.[12]
  • Play on the fourth day of the third test saw the highest number of extras in a Test match in England, and the second highest ever. By the end of the test, poor fielding by the West Indies and inconsistent bowling by both sides had added 167 to the cumulative run total, which included 51 byes, 45 leg byes, 27 no balls and 29 wides.[22]
  • With England's defeat of the West Indies in the third test, Michael Vaughan became the most successful England test captain, having won 21 out of 35 the Test matches in which he has led his team.[23]


  • Playfair Cricket Annual
  • Wisden Cricketers Almanack (annual)

External links[edit]


  1. ^ Vaughan likely for second Test, Cricinfo, published 15 May 2007
  2. ^ "Flintoff ruled out of Leeds Test". Cricinfo. 23 May 2007. Retrieved 24 May 2007. 
  3. ^ Sidebottom named in Headingley squad, Cricinfo. Retrieved 22 May 2007
  4. ^ "Hoggard returns to England squad". BBC Sport. 11 June 2007. Retrieved 11 June 2007. 
  5. ^ "Sarwan ruled out of tour". Cricinfo. 29 May 2007. Retrieved 9 June 2007. 
  6. ^ "Samuels named as Sarwan's replacement". Cricinfo. 31 May 2007. Retrieved 9 June 2007. 
  7. ^ "WICB rejects Gayle as ODI captain". Caribbean Cricket. 6 June 2007. Retrieved 9 June 2007. 
  8. ^ "England v West Indies 2007 – England 1st Test Squad". Cricinfo. 13 May 2007. Retrieved 13 May 2007. 
  9. ^ "England v West Indies 2007 – West Indies Test Squad". Cricinfo. 3 May 2007. Retrieved 13 May 2007. 
  10. ^ "Collingwood named one-day captain". BBC Sport. 22 June 2007. Retrieved 22 June 2007. 
  11. ^ "West Indies One Day Squad". Cricinfo. 15 June 2007. Retrieved 23 June 2007. 
  12. ^ a b c "England v West Indies 2nd Test", BBC Sport, published 28 May 2007
  13. ^ Andrew Strauss – Test – Batting Performance Innings by Innings, Cricket Web Stats Spider. Retrieved 9 June 2007
  14. ^ a b Michael Vaughan – Test – Batting Performance Innings by Innings, Cricket Web Stats Spider. Retrieved 9 June 2007
  15. ^ Statsguru – IR Bell – Test Batting – Innings by innings list, Cricinfo. Retrieved 9 June 2007
  16. ^ Commentary – 3rd Test: England v West Indies at Manchester, 7–11 Jun 2007, Cricinfo, retrieved, 9 June 2007
  17. ^ 3rd Test: England v West Indies at Manchester, 7–11 Jun 2007, from Cricinfo. Retrieved 9 June 2007
  18. ^ a b Cook puts England in sight of series, Andrew McGlashan, Cricinfo. Retrieved 9 June 2007
  19. ^ ICC Associates One Day Internationals 2007 from CricketEurope, 21 May 2007
  20. ^ England 4 centurion spree BBC Sport, published (18 May 2007). Retrieved 1 July 2007
  21. ^ Prior shines in England run spree BBC Sport, published 18 May 2007. Retrieved 1 July 2007
  22. ^ "England record 300th test win". IOL News. 11 June 2007. Retrieved 11 July 2007. 
  23. ^ "Record-breaker Vaughan hails team". BBC Sport. 11 June 2007. Retrieved 11 July 2007.