Incredible historical cricket artifacts reveal the history of this sport (Part 2)

They include fascinating detailed insights into the willow of “the greatest batman of all time” – although Ben Stokes may soon have something to say about that nickname if his meteorite rose later. A perfect summer – Don Bradman.

In 1920/21, his brother and his two uncles were playing in a game and the team was a dwarf player, his father, the referee of the game, urged his 12-year-old son to create the numbers.

It will be the start of an illustrious career when Australians stand alone on many of the cricket record lists.

He scored 12 goals without going out and a fellow player, Sid Cupitt, gave Bradman the bat. He will etch his points on his back to record his progress as he uses the bat his father shortened so he fits his youthful stature, for five seasons.

Dennis Lillie used an aluminum bat, made by friend Graeme Monaghan, used as a cheap alternative to schools and clubs. The public stunt shocked the cricket world when he used it in an Ashes test against England at WACA in 1979.

Bats World Series of bats. The ‘superheroes’ that form the backbone of this competition to this day are considered to be the highest standard of cricket ever played by many of the game’s greats.

Dennis Lillie ventures with aluminum bats (left), perhaps inspired by a digitized, baseball, like that of Victor Trumper’s World Series bat and Kerry Packer (right) in the controversial split from ICC about payment.

Other highlights include a detailed tour of the Sydney Cricket Ground’s famous dressing room, where players visiting from Ben Stokes to Sachin Tendulkar have drawn the sticks themselves and played on their own. Bowling on the dressing room door.

He scored 300 with this bat in the 1925-26 season, and it can be seen on the back of the wood.