K. C. Ibrahim

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Khanmohammed Ibrahim)
Jump to: navigation, search
K. C. Ibrahim
Cricket information
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style -
International information
National side
Test debut 10 November 1948 v West Indies
Last Test 4 February 1949 v West Indies
Career statistics
Competition Tests First-class
Matches 4 60
Runs scored 169 4716
Batting average 21.12 61.24
100s/50s -/1 14/-
Top score 85 250
Balls bowled - 408
Wickets - 4
Bowling average - 46.75
5 wickets in innings - -
10 wickets in match - -
Best bowling - 1/2
Catches/stumpings -/- 15/-
Source: [1]

Khanmohammad Cassumbhoy Ibrahim About this sound pronunciation  (26 January 1919 – 12 November 2007) was a former Indian cricketer who played in four Tests from 1948 to 1949.

Cricket career[edit]

He was born in Bombay and studied in St Xavier's College. He played domestic cricket for Bombay from 1938–39 to 1949–50 as a top-order batsman, occasionally opening the batting. He also played for the Muslims in the Bombay Pentangular. He holds the record for scoring the most first class runs between dismissals:[1] in 1947–48, he compiled successive innings of 218, 36, 234 and 77, all not out, followed by 144, a total of 709 runs between dismissals.[1] He scored 1,171 runs that season, at a batting average of 167.29, and was selected as Indian Cricketer of the Year in 1948. He was captain of the Bombay side that won the 1948 Ranji Trophy, scoring 219 in the final.

His career first class batting average of 61.24 is highly impressive, but he played only four Tests, against West Indies in 1948–49. Opening the batting with Vinoo Mankad, he scored 85 and 44 in the 1st Test, but made only 40 runs in his next 6 Test innings.

Retirement from cricket[edit]

He retired from first-class cricket when he moved to Karachi in 1950. He married a close relative of Muhammad Ali Jinnah and migrated to Pakistan.[citation needed]

He suffered from poor health in his later years. He died at his home in Karachi, in Pakistan. He was the oldest living Indian Test cricketer at the time of his death.


  1. ^ a b Frindall, Bill (2009). Ask Bearders. BBC Books. p. 86. ISBN 978-1-84607-880-4. 

External links[edit]