David Warner (cricketer)
Warner in January 2014
|Full name||David Andrew Warner|
27 October 1986 |
Paddington, New South Wales
|Nickname||Lloyd, the Reverend|
|Height||170 cm (5 ft 7 in)|
|Bowling||Right arm leg break
Right arm medium
|Test debut (cap 426)||1 December 2011 v New Zealand|
|Last Test||4 September 2017 v Bangladesh|
|ODI debut (cap 170)||18 January 2009 v South Africa|
|Last ODI||1 October 2017 v India|
|ODI shirt no.||31|
|T20I debut (cap 32)||11 January 2009 v South Africa|
|Last T20I||10 October 2017 v India|
|T20I shirt no.||31|
|Domestic team information|
|2007–present||NSW Blues (squad no. 31)|
|2014–present||Sunrisers Hyderabad (squad no. 31)|
Source: ESPNcricinfo, 7 September 2017
David Andrew Warner (born 27 October 1986) is an Australian cricketer and the current vice-captain of the Australian cricket team. An explosive left-handed opening batsman, Warner is the first Australian cricketer in 132 years to be selected for a national team in any format without experience in first-class cricket. He currently plays for New South Wales, the Sunrisers Hyderabad and the Sydney Thunder. He became vice-captain of Australia across Test and ODI formats of the game, in August 2015. He predominantly fields at slip, but has moved to midwicket after thumb injuries in 2016. On 23 January 2017, he became the fourth player to win the Allan Border Medal more than once and also win the award in consecutive years.
Currently, he is ranked 5th in the list of top Test batsmen in the world, according to the official ICC Player Rankings, published in April 2017. He is the first Australian and sixth overall to reach 1,500 T20I runs. He is also the first Australian batsman to score 7 ODI centuries in a calendar year. On 28 September 2017 he played in his 100th ODI and became the first batsman for Australia and 8th batsman overall to score a century in his 100th ODI.
- 1 Early life
- 2 Domestic career
- 3 International career
- 4 Playing style
- 5 Controversies
- 6 Personal life
- 7 International centuries
- 8 International Awards
- 9 Twenty20 centuries
- 10 Career best performances
- 11 See also
- 12 References
- 13 External links
David Andrew Warner was born at Paddington, a suburb in eastern Sydney, New South Wales. At the age of 13 he was asked by his coach to switch to right-handed batting because he kept hitting the ball in the air. However one season later his mother, Sheila Warner (née Orange), encouraged him to return to batting left-handed and he broke the U/16's run scoring record for the Sydney Coastal Cricket Club. He then made his first grade debut for the Eastern Suburbs club at the age of 15 and later toured Sri Lanka with the Australian under-19s and earned a rookie contract with the state team. He has been seen practising hitting right-handed in 2016, which he had hit at least one switch-hit in all forms of the game.
Warner's breakthrough innings for the New South Wales Blues came against Tasmania when he smashed 165* to record the highest one day score by a Blues player ever. Warner later backed this up with a 54-ball 97 also against Tasmania to narrowly miss the record for the fastest ever century in Australian domestic cricket.
This introduction to the domestic scene led to Warner being included in Australia's Twenty20 squad in January 2009.
Warner finally made his first-class debut playing for New South Wales against Western Australia in the final match of the 2008–09 Sheffield Shield competition at the Sydney Cricket Ground on 5–8 March 2009. Batting only once and coming in at number six in the batting order, Warner scored 42 runs off 48 deliveries.
While playing for New South Wales, Warner broke the record for the highest Australian one-day domestic score. His score of 197 came off just 141 balls and included 20 fours and 10 sixes, surpassing Jimmy Maher's previous record of 187.
English County Cricket 2009
Indian Premier League
David Warner has been one of the most successful batsmen in the Indian Premier League. He currently captains the Sunrisers Hyderabad, and plays a pivotal role at the top of the order. He holds the records for the most runs by an overseas player (4014), most half-centuries (35) and the highest individual score by a captain (126) in the IPL.
Warner was signed by IPL team Delhi Daredevils for 2009–10 seasons. During the 2009 tournament which was played in South Africa, Warner played seven games, scoring 163 runs at an average of 23.28 and with a strike-rate of 123.48. His top score was 51.
On 7 October 2011, Warner became the first cricketer to score consecutive Twenty20 hundreds, when he followed up an unbeaten 135 against Chennai Super Kings with an unbeaten 123 against Royal Challengers Bangalore. Both matches were in the Champions League. In the fifth season, he made a century in 54 balls.
Following the IPL 2014 auction, he was contracted by Sunrisers Hyderabad for USD 880,000. In 2015, he was appointed captain of the Sunrisers Hyderabad. Warner ended the season as the tournament's leading run scorer, rewarding him with the Orange cap, although SRH narrowly missed out on reaching the knock-out phase.
Warner finished the season with 848 runs. He was chosen to continue leading the team for a second season in 2016, leading the team to its first championship with 69 runs off 38 balls in the final against Royal Challengers Bangalore.
In 2017, Warner scored 126 runs against the Kolkata Knight Riders to break his previous career high of 109*. This also marked his third century in the IPL. He finished the season as the leading run scorer, and was awarded with the Orange cap for the second time. He finished the season with 641 runs and at an average of 58.27.
|2008–2016||114||4014||126||40.47||142.13||3||35||DD and SRH|
KFC Big Bash and Big Bash League
In the first season of the newly re-vamped Big Bash League, Warner was named as Captain for the Sydney Thunder and in his first match for the Thunder scored 102 not out off just 51 balls with a strike rate of 200 runs per 100 balls and set the record for the most career sixes in the KFC Big Bash League with 38, previously held by David Hussey.
Warner made his international debut for Australia in a Twenty20 International against South Africa at the Melbourne Cricket Ground on 11 January 2009. Warner’s international career started in 2009 with a bit of history – he was the first man since 1877 to represent Australia without a first-class match to his name. He made an immediate impact, scoring 89 off 43 balls with 7 fours and 6 sixes, including the then second-fastest fifty in Twenty20 International history. Warner was just 11 runs short of becoming only the second player after Chris Gayle to score a Twenty20 International century. His 89 was the second highest score on Twenty20 international debut; and the equal fifth highest score ever in Twenty20 internationals.
On 23 February 2010, playing a Twenty20 international against the West Indies at the Sydney Cricket Ground, he made a stunning 67 off just 29 balls. His 50 coming in at just 18 balls, breaking his old record of 19 and it became the second fastest 50 in Twenty20 International history after Yuvraj Singh.
He made his Test debut on 1 December 2011 against New Zealand at Brisbane, Queensland in the first Test of the Trans-Tasman Trophy due to an injury to Shane Watson. He made a disappointing 3 runs in the first innings. In the second innings he scored 12 not out off just 4 balls, scoring the winning runs with a pull shot through mid on.
Warner scored his maiden Test century on 12 December 2011 in Australia's unsuccessful run chase against New Zealand in Hobart. Warner made 123 not out in his side's second innings total of 233. In doing so he became just the sixth person to carry his bat through the fourth innings of a Test match. Warner bowls a Right Arm Leg-Break and on his first delivery in Test Match Cricket, the ball was dropped in the outfield denying Warner a maiden Test Match Wicket.
On 13 January 2012, in only his fifth Test match, Warner scored a 69-ball century against India at the WACA. At the time, this equalled West Indian Shivnarine Chanderpaul for the fourth fastest Test century of all time, in terms of balls faced. He ultimately built his innings to a score of 180 from 159 balls, setting a new personal high score in Test match cricket.
Warner scored 163 off 157 balls at the Gabba on 4 March 2012 in the first final of the CB Series against Sri Lanka. He batted until the last ball of the innings. It was his first ODI hundred for Australia. He followed it up with 100 and 48 in the other two finals at the Adelaide Oval. Warner's aggregate of 311 runs was the highest ever for the finals of a tri-series tournament in Australia, surpassing Greg Chappell's 266 runs in 1981.
During ICC World Cup 2015, Warner started the World Cup decently by scoring 22 against England and 34 against New Zealand. But in their fourth match against Afghanistan, he scored 178 runs off 133 balls, which became his highest score in ODIs, helped Australia to score the highest team total in any World Cup and the highest in Australia. Warner ended up as the tournament's 11th highest scorer, scoring 345 runs at an average of 49.28.
Warner was one of Australia's better players during the 2015 Ashes in which Australia lost 3–2. Despite not registering a century, Warner scored 418 runs during the series, the fourth highest run-scorer behind Steve Smith, Chris Rogers and Joe Root. During the one-day series in England, bowler Steve Finn hit Warner's thumb, breaking it. This meant Warner took no part in the rest of the series and the scheduled series to Bangladesh which didn't take place due to security issues.
Warner also became the first batsman to ever score three centuries at The WACA, with his top 2 scores in Tests both achieved in the same stadium. His top score of 253 was also the second-highest individual score to be surpassed by an opposition batsman in the same Test match, which was surpassed during Ross Taylor's knock of 290.
On 7 November 2015, Warner became only the third batsman in history of Test cricket to score centuries in both innings of a Test match thrice, after Sunil Gavaskar and Ricky Ponting. In the very next Test match against New Zealand, he scored his maiden Test double century at The WACA, Perth, his fourth consecutive century against New Zealand. In that same match, Warner also became the second opener in Test cricket history, after India's Sunil Gavaskar, to score three consecutive Test hundreds twice in his career, and the only Australian since Adam Gilchrist to score three consecutive hundreds (a feat Warner had done twice in just 13 months), while completing his 4,000 Test career runs as the 4th fastest Aussie batsman, the top three being the legendary Don Bradman, Matthew Hayden and Neil Harvey respectively.
In 2016,in the against South Africa Warner set few heartbreaking records
- He set the record for the longest ever ODI innings without hitting a six(173)breaking the previous record held by TM Dilshan.
- His innings of 173 is the second highest individual score in an unsuccessful chase just after Sachin Tendulkar's 175.
In 2016, Warner had a reversal of form, scoring more runs in ODIs than Tests. Nevertheless, he still scored his 5,000th Test run and 3,000th home Test run against Pakistan on 28 December 2016.
On 3 January 2017, while playing against Pakistan at the Sydney Cricket Ground, he became only the fifth cricketer to score a century before lunch on the first day of a Test match, after Victor Trumper, Charlie Macartney, Don Bradman and Majid Khan. Of the five, he was the first to do so in Australia. In Australia's second innings, with the team in need of quick runs, Warner clobbered a half century in a rapid 23 deliveries, making it the second fastest Test fifty of all time and the fastest by an Australian In the format. In the scheduled five ODIs against Pakistan, Warner progressed in a slow start but made two centuries in the final two ODIs at Sydney and Adelaide. At the 2017 Allan Border Awards, he was awarded Australia's ODI Player of the year and the elusive AB Medal. His two centuries made him man of the series and in the following days, he ascended to the top of the ICC ODI Player Batting Rankings – marking his ascent to the top of ODI rankings his first. He was later rested for the Chappell–Hadlee Trophy series in New Zealand and will join the second group of players in Dubai in preparation for the upcoming four-test series in India.
David Warner and Shane Watson pair is the most successful opening combo in T20I history with 1108 runs(highest overall partnership runs by openers in T20Is).They are also the only opening pairs to have scored over 1000 runs in T20Is.
Both David Warner and Shane Watson as pairs scored 1154 runs in T20I history,the most by any pair in T20I history.
On 6 September 2017, while playing against Bangladesh at the Zohur Ahmed Chowdhury Stadium, Chittagong,he became the sixth Australian player to score back-to-back test hundreds in Asia after Allan Border, Bob Simpson, Damien Martyn, Mike Hussey and Michael Clarke.
On 28 September 2017 he played in his 100th ODI and became the first batsman for Australia and 8th batsman overall to score a century in his 100th ODI after Gordon Greenidge, Chris Cairns, Mohammad Yousuf (cricketer, born 1974), Kumar Sangakkara, Chris Gayle, Marcus Trescothick and Ramnaresh Sarwan
Warner is known for favouring the aerial route with his aggressive left-handed batting style, and ability to switch hit, using the back of his bat or by taking a right-handed stance. He is an athletic fielder and also a part-time spin bowler. His bowling style is rare in that he mixes off-spin bowling with his more usual leg-spin bowling. At just 170 cm Warner generates his power from strong forearms and his low centre of gravity allows him to get underneath deliveries and hit them high in the air. In a Twenty20 match for New South Wales in 2009, he hooked a six off Shaun Tait that landed on the roof of the Adelaide Oval, only a month after hooking the same bowler 20 rows back at the SCG.
Former New Zealand captain Martin Crowe has called for a yellow-card and red-card system to be introduced to international cricket to curb Warner's "thuggish" on-field behaviour, stating that Warner was "the most juvenile cricketer I have seen on a cricket field".
On 12 June 2013, Warner was dropped for Australia's second match in 2013 ICC Champions Trophy match against New Zealand following an attack on an England cricketer. It later emerged that this player was Joe Root. The event happened hours after Saturday's loss to England at Edgbaston earlier that day. According to the sports journalist Pat Murphy, the incident took place at 2am at the Walkabout bar in the centre of Birmingham, UK. On 13 June 2013, the Australian Cricket Team announced that Warner was to be fined £7,000 (AU $11,500) and would not play for his country until the first Ashes' Test on 10 July 2013. Warner subsequently missed the rest of the 2013 ICC Champions Trophy and the tour matches against Somerset and Worcestershire.
Warner attracted further controversy soon after. On 27 July 2013, whilst playing for Australia A against South Africa A in Pretoria he was involved in an on-field altercation with South Africa A wicket-keeper Thami Tsolekile. This was deemed serious enough for the umpires to step in twice; however, no formal complaints were made and Warner tweeted later in the day describing it as "friendly banter". Despite this, writers called into question his return to the Australia squad for the third Ashes Test against England, which seemed likely after scoring 193 in the first innings of this match. He was eventually recalled.
Warner married Australian ironwoman Candice Falzon in April 2015. They had their first child on 11 September 2014, a daughter named Ivy Mae Warner, and a second daughter, Indi Rae, on 14 January 2016. Warner was named Australian Sports Dad of the Year in 2016. Warner, one among ten nominees for the award, got to choose a charity to which AUD 10,000 would be donated.
Stats against opponent nations
|Opposition||Test centuries||ODI centuries||Test H.S.||ODI H.S.||T20I H.S.|
Man of the Match Awards
|S No||Series||Season||Match Performance||Result|
|1||Trans-Tasman Trophy||2011–12||1st Innings: DNB; 15 (30 balls: 1×4)
2nd Innings: DNB; 123* (170 balls: 14x4)
|New Zealand won by 7 runs.|
|2||Border-Gavaskar Trophy||2011–12||1st Innings: DNB, 1 catch; 180 (159 balls: 20×4, 5x6)
2nd Innings: DNB
|Australia won by an innings and 37 runs.|
|3||Australia in South Africa||2013–14||1st Innings: 135 (152 balls: 12×4, 1x6); DNB, 1 catch
2nd Innings: 145 (156 balls: 13×4, 4x6); DNB
|Australia won by 245 runs.|
|4||Trans-Tasman Trophy||2015–16||1st Innings: 163 (224 balls: 19×4, 1x6); DNB, 1 catch
2nd Innings: 116 (113 balls: 8×4, 2x6); DNB
|Australia won by 208 runs.|
|5||Frank Worrell Trophy||2015–16||1st Innings: 122* (103 balls: 11×4, 2x6); DNB
2nd Innings: DNB
|7||Pakistan in Australia||2016–17||
1st Innings: 113 (95 balls: 17×4), 1ct.
Player of the Series Awards
|S No||Series||Season||Series Performance||Result|
|1||Australia in South Africa||2013–14||Runs: 543 with 3 centuries and 2 fifties, Ave – 90.50, SR – 86.74,
Field: 2 ct. (3 Matches)
|Australia won the series 2–1.|
|2||Trans-Tasman Trophy||2015–16||Runs: 592 with 3 centuries, Ave – 98.66, SR – 85.42
Field:2 ct. (3 Matches)
|Australia won the series 2–0.|
|3||Australia in Bangladesh||2017||Runs: 251 with 2 centuries, Ave – 62.75, SR – 63.22
Field: 3 ct. (2 Matches)
|Series drawn 1–1.|
ODI Man of the Match Awards
|S No||Opponent||Venue||Date||Match Performance||Result|
|1||India||Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney||26 February 2012||68 (66 balls: 7x4); DNB, 1 run-out||Australia won by 87 runs.|
|2||Sri Lanka||The Gabba, Brisbane||4 March 2012||163 (157 balls: 13x4, 2x6); DNB||Australia won by 15 runs.|
|3||England||Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney||19 January 2014||DNB, 1 run-out; 71 (70 balls: 7x4, 2x6)||Australia won by 7 wickets.|
|4||Afghanistan||WACA Ground, Perth||4 March 2015||178 (133 balls: 19x4, 5x6); DNB, 1 ct.||Australia won by 275 runs.|
|5||Ireland||Stormont, Belfast||27 August 2015||84 (80 balls: 7x4, 3x6); DNB||Australia won by 23 runs (D/L).|
|6||South Africa||Warner Park, Basseterre||11 June 2016||109 (120 balls: 11x4, 2x6); DNB||Australia won by 36 runs.|
|7||Sri Lanka||Pallekele Cricket Stadium, Kandy||4 August 2016||DNB ; 106 (126 balls: 9x4)||Australia won by 5 wickets.|
|8||South Africa||Newlands, Cape Town||12 October 2016||DNB ; 173 (136 balls: 24x4)||South Africa won by 31 runs.|
|9||New Zealand||Manuka Oval, Canberra||6 December 2016||119 (115 balls: 14x4, 1x6); 2 ct.||Australia won by 116 runs.|
|10||New Zealand||Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne||9 December 2016||156 (128 balls: 13x4, 4x6); 1 ct.||Australia won by 117 runs.|
|11||Pakistan||Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney||22 January 2017||130 (119 balls: 11x4, 2x6); 2 ct.||Australia won by 86 runs.|
|12||Pakistan||Adelaide Oval, Adelaide||26 January 2017||179 (128 balls: 19x4, 5x6)||Australia won by 57 runs.|
|13||India||M Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore||28 September 2017||124 (119 balls: 12x4, 4x6); 1 ct.||Australia won by 21 runs.|
Player of the Series Awards
|S No||Series||Season||Series Performance||Result|
|1||2016–17 Chappell–Hadlee Trophy||2016–17||Runs: 299 with 2 centuries, Ave – 99.66, SR – 109.92,
Field: 4 ct. (3 Matches)
|Australia won the series 3–0.|
|2||Pakistan in Australia||2016–17||Runs: 367 with 2 centuries, Ave – 73.40, SR – 112.92,
Field: 4 ct. (5 Matches)
|Australia won the series 4–1.|
Twenty20 International Awards
Man of the Match Awards
|S No||Series||Date||Opposition||Match Performance||Result|
|1||South Africa in Australia||11 January 2009||South Africa||89 (43 balls: 7x4, 6x6); DNB||Australia won by 52 runs.|
|2||West Indies in Australia||23 February 2010||West Indies||DNB, 2 catches; 67 (29 balls: 5x4, 7x6)||Australia won by 8 wickets.|
|3||2010 ICC World Twenty20||7 May 2010||India||72 (42 balls: 2x4, 7x6); DNB, 1 catch||Australia won by 49 runs.|
|4||Australia vs Pakistan in UAE||10 September 2012||Pakistan||59 (34 balls: 1x4, 6x6); DNB||Australia won by 94 runs.|
|5||Sri Lanka in Australia||26 January 2013||Sri Lanka||90* (62 balls: 5x4, 3x6); DNB||Sri Lanka won by 5 wickets.|
|6||Australia in South Africa||6 March 2016||South Africa||1 ct. ; 77 (40 balls: 6x4, 5x6)||Australia won by 5 wickets.|
Player of the Series Awards
|S No||Series||Season||Series Performance||Result|
|1||Australia in South Africa||2015–16||Runs: 130 with 1 fifty, Ave – 43.33, SR – 166.66 (3 Matches)||Australia won the series 2–1.|
|Twenty20 Centuries of David Warner|
|1||107*||69||9||5||Delhi Daredevils||Kolkata Knight Riders||Delhi||2010|
|2||135*||69||11||8||New South Wales Blues||Chennai Super Kings||Chennai||2011|
|3||123*||68||6||11||New South Wales Blues||Royal Challengers Bangalore||Bangalore||2011|
|4||102*||51||6||6||Sydney Thunder||Melbourne Stars||Melbourne||2011|
|5||109*||54||10||7||Delhi Daredevils||Deccan Chargers||Hyderabad||2012|
|6||126||59||10||8||Sunrisers Hyderabad||Kolkata Knight Riders||Hyderabad||2017|
Career best performances
|Test||253||Australia v New Zealand||WACA, Perth||2015|
|ODI||179||Australia v Pakistan||Adelaide Oval, Adelaide||2017|
|T20I||90*||Australia v Sri Lanka||Stadium Australia, Sydney||2013|
|FC||253||Australia v New Zealand||WACA, Perth||2015|
|LA||197||Victoria v New South Wales||North Sydney Oval, Sydney||2013|
|T20||135*||Chennai Super Kings v New South Wales||M. A. Chidambaram Stadium, Chennai||2011|
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