Travis Head

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Travis Head
Personal information
Full nameTravis Michael Head
Born (1993-12-29) 29 December 1993 (age 28)
Adelaide, South Australia
Height1.79 m (5 ft 10 in)
BowlingRight-arm off break
RoleMiddle-order batsman
International information
National side
Test debut (cap 454)7 October 2018 v Pakistan
Last Test21 March 2022 v Pakistan
ODI debut (cap 213)13 June 2016 v West Indies
Last ODI2 April 2022 v Pakistan
T20I debut (cap 82)26 January 2016 v India
Last T20I5 April 2022 v Pakistan
Domestic team information
2011/12–presentSouth Australia
2012/13–presentAdelaide Strikers
2016–2017Royal Challengers Bangalore
2016Yorkshire (squad no. 62)
2021Sussex (squad no. 62)
Career statistics
Competition Test ODI FC LA
Matches 26 44 134 112
Runs scored 1,578 1,463 9,048 4,265
Batting average 41.52 37.51 40.21 41.81
100s/50s 4/8 2/11 19/51 10/22
Top score 161 128 223 230
Balls bowled 228 825 5,756 1,590
Wickets 0 14 54 26
Bowling average 57.14 67.48 61.65
5 wickets in innings 0 0 0
10 wickets in match 0 0 0
Best bowling 2/22 3/42 2/9
Catches/stumpings 15/– 13/– 63/– 35/–
Source: ESPNcricinfo, 5 April 2022

Travis Michael Head (born 29 December 1993) is an Australian international cricketer.[1] He is contracted to South Australia and the Adelaide Strikers for domestic matches. He is a left-handed middle-order batsman and a part-time right arm off-spin bowler. He was formerly a co vice-captain of the Australian national team in Tests from January 2019 to November 2020.[2][3]

Head had an early start to his career, making his first-class debut at the age of 18 and representing Australia in the 2012 Under-19 Cricket World Cup. He kept his place in South Australia's Sheffield Shield side consistently and became the team's captain in 2015.

Early career (2011–2014)[edit]

Head (shirt 62) batting for Sussex in 2021.

From Adelaide, where Head played at underage levels for the Craigmore Cricket Club and Trinity College,[4] Head represented South Australia at both under-17 and under-19 level, making his debut in the National Under-19 Championships at the age of 17.[5] After making his name playing grade cricket for Tea Tree Gully Cricket Club,[6] Head made his first-class cricket debut for South Australia in the Sheffield Shield at the age of 18 in early 2012.[1] He made a promising start to his career with three matches for South Australia, scoring his maiden half-century in his second match and falling short of scoring his maiden century in his third match with 90 runs against Tasmania.[7] He was rewarded at the end of the season with a rookie contract with South Australia.[8]

Head went on to play 18 under-19 One Day International (ODI) matches for the Australian national team, including at the 2012 Under-19 Cricket World Cup.[9][10] He impressed with both bat and ball during the tournament, scoring 87 off 42 balls against Scotland[11] and taking three wickets against Bangladesh in the quarter-final.[12] He showed leadership qualities when he captained South Australia to victory in the 2012–13 National Under-19 Championships, being named Player of the Championship for the second consecutive year.[1]

Head remained a regular selection for the 2012–13 season, usually batting in the middle order.[13][1] He came close to scoring his maiden century with 95 against Western Australia. Though he was not dismissed, he ran out of batting partners and was stranded at the crease five runs short of the milestone.[14] He subsequently played a single Twenty20 game for the Adelaide Strikers in the Big Bash League, replacing the injured Kieron Pollard in the team.[15] Shortly after South Australia's Shield win against Victoria in January 2013, he was hit by a car outside a hotel in Adelaide, receiving injuries to his head and back, but he made a full recovery and was able to return for South Australia's next match.[16][17] Head was one of six young Australian players to be part of the inaugural Ageas Bowl International Cricket Academy during the 2013 season, training at the ground's facilities.[18]

In the early part of Head's career, he struggled to reach his maiden first-class century, instead finishing with scores in the nineties on multiple occasions.[1] After his score of 90 in his debut season and his unbeaten 95 against Western Australia in 2012, he made it to the nineties three times in the 2013–14 Sheffield Shield season, against Western Australia twice more[19][20] and once against Tasmania[21] with scores of 92, 98 and 98 respectively. Despite this he was able to score a List A century for the National Performance Squad against South Africa A in July 2014.[22]

South Australian captaincy and international career (2015–present)[edit]

Limited-overs debut (2015–2016)[edit]

In February 2015, Head was named to replace Johan Botha as the captain of South Australia, though Botha stayed with the team for the rest of the season to assist with the transition. At the age of 21 he was the youngest captain of the South Australian side in their 122-year first-class history.[23] As captain his fortunes continued to improve in the 2015–16 season as he shone in all three formats of the game. At the beginning of the season he became the third Australian in history to score a double century in a List A match with 202 runs from 120 balls. In doing so he helped South Australia to chase down the large target of 351 with three overs to spare.[24] He also finally scored his maiden first-class century, after 17 scores of 50 or more, in a Sheffield Shield match against Western Australia to lead South Australia to a thrilling one-wicket win.[25] On New Year's Eve he scored his maiden Twenty20 century against the Sydney Sixers, the first century ever scored for the Strikers. With three overs left in the match, the Strikers needed 51 runs to win and Head needed 55 runs to score his century. Head then scored 56 runs in the final three overs to score his century and win the match with three balls to spare, hitting Sean Abbott for three consecutive sixes in the last over. His final score was 101 runs off 53 balls with 9 sixes and 4 fours.[26]

Head's form was rewarded by national selectors when he was included in Australia's squad for a series of Twenty20 Internationals against India.[27] He made his international debut during the series on Australia Day at his home ground, the Adelaide Oval.[28] After the series he returned to the Sheffield Shield, scoring two more centuries, one against Western Australia to secure another one-wicket win[29] and the other against Tasmania, scoring a career-best 192 to help give South Australia an innings victory in just two days.[30] He led South Australia to their first Sheffield Shield final in 20 years and was named the Sheffield Shield Player of the Year, having scored 699 runs at an average of 38.83 before the final,[31] which South Australia lost.[32]

Head was brought into Australia's One Day International (ODI) squad for the first time for a tri-series in the West Indies.[33] He made his ODI debut on 13 June 2016 against the West Indies.[34] After the tournament he joined the IPL team Royal Challengers Bangalore[35] before going to England to play County cricket for Yorkshire.[36] In his fourth match for Yorkshire he broke the club's record for the highest List A batting partnership, putting on 274 runs for the third wicket with Jack Leaning. Head scored 175 off 139 balls in the innings while Leaning also scored a century.[37] He had to leave Yorkshire early when he was brought to Sri Lanka to train with Australia's Test squad and play in their ODI squad. Though he was originally not included in the squad, the selectors decided that they needed to give younger players more experience in Asian conditions after they had lost the first two matches of the Test series.[38]

Opening stint and Champions Trophy (2016–2017)[edit]

As Head was part of Australia's squad for their tour of South Africa, he was unable to captain the Redbacks in the Matador Cup.[39] He continued to play for Australia consistently in the 2016–17 season, but he was unable to make any big scores. Batting in the middle order, he regularly scored above 30 runs, doing so nine times in fourteen innings before the end of 2016, but he was only able to score three half-centuries with a high score of 57 against New Zealand.[40] For Australia's series against Pakistan in January 2017, Head was moved from the middle order to the top order, opening the batting.[41] This resulted in Head scoring his maiden ODI century against Pakistan on Australia Day at Adelaide Oval. He opened with David Warner and the pair scored 284 runs for the first wicket, with Head scoring 128 himself.[42] This stands as the highest partnership for any wicket for Australia and the second highest opening stand in ODIs.[43] Despite his strong form in One Day Internationals and in domestic cricket, averaging over 60 in the 2016–17 Sheffield Shield season, Head was not included in Australia's Test squad for the 2017 Border-Gavaskar Trophy, though the then Australian coach Darren Lehmann said "We expect him in the not-too-distant future to get his chance in Test cricket."[44] Instead, Head continued to play for South Australia, who played in their second consecutive Sheffield Shield final. He scored a century but the Redbacks ultimately lost the match.[32]

When limited overs opener Aaron Finch returned to form, Head was dropped back to the middle order, though he remained in the Australian side for the 2017 ICC Champions Trophy.[45] Due to weather, neither of Australia's first two matches in the tournament were completed and Head did not get a chance to bat, but in Australia's only completed match, against hosts England, Head top scored for Australia with 71* in a losing effort.[46] Head signed to play for Yorkshire again in the 2017 NatWest t20 Blast, but he pulled out of the tournament when he was named the captain of the Australia A side for the 2017 South Africa A Team Tri-Series.[47] As a result of a pay dispute with Cricket Australia, the Australia A side pulled out of this tournament.[48]

Head started the 2017–18 Sheffield Shield season as one of many players in contention to take Australia's number 6 spot in the upcoming Ashes against England. In the first match of the season the Redbacks played against New South Wales, whose bowling attack made up the entire Australian bowling attack.[49][50] Head did not impress selectors, only scoring totals of 8 and 0,[51] but he bounced back with an impressive, measured half-century against Victoria and a century against Queensland.[52][53] Regardless, he did not earn selection in Australia's Test team.

When Brad Hodge left the Adelaide Strikers, Head replaced him as the team's captain, adding it to his captaincy of South Australia and making him the captain of the state's highest-level team in all three formats of the game.[54]

Test cricket (2018–present)[edit]

Head staring at Ben Stokes and Jack Leach during the third test of the 2019 Ashes.

In April 2018, Head was awarded a national contract by Cricket Australia for the 2018–19 season.[55][56] In September 2018, he was named in Australia's Test squad for their series against Pakistan.[57][58] He made his Test debut for Australia against Pakistan on 7 October 2018.[59] He had his baggy green cap presented to him from Nathan Lyon.[60]

In January 2019, Head was announced as Australia's new Test vice-captain, alongside Pat Cummins ahead of the series against Sri Lanka on 24 January. This was due to the unavailability of regular vice-captains, Mitchell Marsh who was omitted from the Test squad and Josh Hazlewood who was unavailable due to an injury.[61] In the two-Test series, across three innings, Head scored 84, 161 (his maiden Test century), and 59 not out to raise his Test match batting average to 51.

In July 2019, Head was named in Australia's squad for the 2019 Ashes series in England.[62][63]

In November 2019, Head played against Pakistan in Australia, although he only batted once in the series.[64] In December 2019, he was named in Australia's squad for the Test Series against New Zealand.[65] He made a century (114) and was named player of the match in the second Test.[66] On 16 July 2020, Head was named in a 26-man preliminary squad of players to begin training ahead of a possible tour to England following the COVID-19 pandemic.[67][68]

In November 2020, despite being named in a 17-man squad for the Test series against India, Head was demoted as Australia's Test co vice-captain, with Pat Cummins to solely deputise Tim Paine.[3]

Head batting at the MCG during day 2 of the 2021 Boxing Day Test.

Head was included in the squad for the 2021–22 Ashes.[69] In the first test at The Gabba, he made his third century (152), and was named player of the match.[70][71] Head was ruled out of the fourth test in Sydney after testing positive for COVID-19.[72] He returned for the fifth test in Hobart, where he made another century (101).[73] He was named player of the match, and was also awarded the Compton–Miller Medal as player of the series.[74]

In February 2022, Head was included in the 18-man squad to tour Pakistan in March.[75]

Limited-overs return (2022)[edit]

In January 2022, Head was included in the 16-man squad to face Sri Lanka in a 5-match T20I series; he last played white ball cricket for Australia in 2018.[76] In February, Cricket Australia announced that Head would miss the start of the series to play in the Sheffield Shield, and would join the squad in Melbourne.[77] He did not feature in any of the matches.

In February 2022, Head was included in the white-ball squad for the Pakistan tour.[78] In the first ODI, his first since November 2018, he made his second century (101 off 72 deliveries) opening the batting, took two wickets and was named player of the match.[79]

International Centuries[edit]

Symbol Meaning
* Remained not out
double-dagger Man of the match
Pos. Position in the batting order
Balls Balls faced
Inn. The innings of the match
Test The number of the Test match played in that series
S/R. Strike rate during the innings
H/A/N Venue was at home (Australia), away or neutral.
Date Date the match was held, or the starting date of match for Test matches
Lost The match was lost by Australia.
Won The match was won by Australia.
Drawn The match was drawn.
Tied The match result was a Tie.
Test centuries scored by Travis Head
No. Score Against Pos. Inn. Test Venue H/A/N Date Result
1 161  Sri Lanka 5 1 2/2 Manuka Oval, Canberra Home 1 February 2019 Won
2 114 double-dagger  New Zealand 6 1 2/3 Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne Home 26 December 2019 Won
3 152 double-dagger  England 5 2 1/5 The Gabba, Brisbane Home 8 December 2021 Won
4 101 double-dagger  England 5 1 5/5 Bellerive Oval, Hobart Home 14 January 2022 Won
ODI centuries scored by Travis Head
No. Score Balls Against Pos. Inn. S/R Venue H/A/N Date Result
1 128 137  Pakistan 2 1 93.43 Adelaide Oval, Adelaide Home 26 January 2017 Won
2 101 double-dagger 72  Pakistan 1 1 140.27 Gaddafi Stadium, Lahore Away 29 March 2022 Won


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External links[edit]