Forget what the poet said about scorned women. In July we learned that hell hath no fury like a cricket ball scratched, writes Tom Eaton.
Quinton de Kock has shown his aptitude for international cricket. Now we have to give him the support he needs to build a long and run-laden career for the Proteas.
SA Cricket magazine explored the Steyn versus Anderson debate a year ago, in our September-October 2013 issue, and the decision was unanimous: Steyn is the best. By Gary Lemke
Norman Gordon, the world’s first Test cricketer to reach the age of 100, passed away peacefully on 2 September at 103. SA Cricket magazine spoke to him on the occasion of his 100th birthday three years ago, about his extraordinary international career and the current state of the game. By Clinton van der Berg.
AB de Villiers’ ability to pull off the improbable has made him a major asset for the Proteas in all three formats of the game. By MARK KEOHANE.
Get to know a little bit more about Proteas assistant coach Adrian Birrell. By Ryan Vrede.
Imran Tahir is the blueprint for how to manage Proteas players who fail at their first crack at international cricket. By Ryan Vrede
We chatted to lightning quick SA U19 bowler Kagiso Rabada after the side’s World Cup triumph. By GARETH STEVENS
Cricket will change irrevocably over the next few years, thanks to a brazen takeover of the ICC by the three biggest boards in the game, Neil Manthorp writes.
Ray Jennings’ talented U19 squad became national heroes by winning South Africa’s first World Cup. By GARETH STEVENS.
New Proteas Test squad member Stiaan van Zyl was confident that if he kept scoring runs, ‘the door couldn’t be closed forever’.
A year ago TOM EATON wrote that Dale Steyn had been the No 1 bowler in the world for quite some time but he has been over-used by South Africa. He reckoned he has 300 international overs left. This is the story he wrote, in it’s original form.
David Miller has embraced his potential, and wants to become a match-winner for the Proteas, writes Ryan Vrede.
Dale Steyn hates talking about cricket. He’d prefer talking about his small role in an Adam Sandler film, watching the US Open surfing competition on Huntington Beach in California, writes Ryan Vrede.
Faf du Plessis is quickly becoming the complete cricketer and he will be a key figure in the dressingroom and on the field as the Proteas experience life without Graeme Smith and, to a large extent, Jacques Kallis, writes Jon Cardinelli.