|Full name||Netta Rheinberg|
|Born||24 October 1911|
Willesden, Middlesex, England
|Died||18 June 2006 (aged 94)|
|Only Test (cap 25)||15 January 1949 v Australia|
Source: CricketArchive, 8 July 2017
Netta Rheinberg MBE (24 October 1911 – 18 June 2006) played for the English women's cricket team in a single Test, but was a notable figure in the women's game as an administrator and journalist. Rachael Heyhoe-Flint, the former England captain, said of her work as an administrator, "Netta was an action girl. We had very few people then, and she galvanised activity, partly just by having a great personality and a sense of humour."
"For a north London Jew, playing cricket for England and being one of the game’s most important administrators is about as well-trodden a career path as prime minister or bacon-buttie salesman," wrote Rob Steen shortly after her death aged 94 in 2006. "That Rheinberg happened to be a woman made her accomplishments all the more admirable."
She played her cricket mostly for Gunnersbury and Middlesex, as a batsman and slip fielder. Her one Test came on England's tour of Australia in 1948-9. She was the team's manager, and had to play in the match because of injuries to other players. She made a "pair".Therefore she became the first woman cricketer to register a pair on women's test debut
She edited the magazine Women's Cricket, reported on women's cricket for Wisden for more than thirty years, and wrote a regular column for The Cricketer. With Heyhoe-Flint as co-author, she wrote a history of the women's game.
- Wisden Cricketers' Almanack, 2007, ISBN 978-1-905625-02-4, 1568-9: Obituary
- "Netta Rheinberg dies aged 94". ESPNcricinfo. ESPN. 24 June 2006. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
- "Passing — and failing — the cricket test" (Jewish Chronicle, 15 July, 2013)
- "Records | Women's Test matches | Batting records | Pair on debut | ESPN Cricinfo". Cricinfo. Retrieved 2017-07-24.
- Fair Play - the story of women's cricket, Angus & Robertson, 1976, ISBN 978-0-207-95698-0.
- MCC delivers first 10 maidens (BBC News, 16 March 1999)
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