Emily Drumm

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Emily Drumm
Personal information
Born (1974-09-15) 15 September 1974 (age 42)
Auckland, New Zealand
Batting style Right-handed
International information
National side
Career statistics
Competition WODI WTest
Matches 101 5
Runs scored 2844 433
Batting average 35.11 144.33
100s/50s 2/19 2/2
Top score 116 161*
Balls bowled 1542 528
Wickets 37 2
Bowling average 21.02 87.50
5 wickets in innings - -
10 wickets in match n/a n/a
Best bowling 4/31 1/24
Catches/stumpings 24/0 0/0
Source: Cricinfo, 6 March 2017

Emily Cecilia Drumm MNZM (born 15 September 1974)[1] is a cricketer, who has captained New Zealand in 41 women's one-day internationals, winning 28 of them, losing 12 and with one no result.

Drumm captained New Zealand to their greatest ODI success - winning the 2000 Women's Cricket World Cup in 2000/2001. Drumm has also played in five women's Test matches, scoring 433 in six innings, with an average of 144.33 and a high score of 161 not out. In her 96 ODIs she averaged 32.94 runs per innings.[1]

Emily Drumm has also set the record for scoring the most number of runs on a single ground in Women's ODI history(815 runs at Bert Sutcliffe Oval,Lincoln)[2]

Drumm holds the record for the highest individual test score posted by a woman cricketer in Women's test history when batting at number 5 position or lower(161*)[3]

Drumm's teammates are Rebecca Rolls, Suzie Bates, Katie Pulford and Paula Flannery. She has also played for Auckland Hearts and Northern Districts Spirit in the State League.[4]

Women's International Centuries[edit]

Women's Test centuries[edit]

Emily Drumm's Test centuries
# Runs Match Opponents City/Country Venue Year
1 161* 3 AustraliaAustralia Christchurch, New Zealand Hagley Oval 1995[5]
2 112* 5 EnglandEngland Guildford, England Woodbridge Road 1996[6]

Women's ODI centuries[edit]

Emily Drumm's One Day International centuries
# Runs Match Opponents City/Country Venue Year
1 116 57 EnglandEngland Oamaru, New Zealand Whitestone Contracting Stadium[7] 2000[8]
2 108* 63 South AfricaSouth Africa Lincoln, New Zealand Lincoln Green 2000[9]