2021.01.01 10:57 MeetingIllustrious [ reDDit ] Watch@ Sugar Bowl live Ohio State vs Clemson live !Stream Online
2010.09.13 00:34 Swazi University of Michigan Athletics, Football, Basketball, and News
2018.12.01 19:15 sportstv08 NorthwesternOhioStatencaafootball
2023.06.08 07:35 Snowdude87 It’s been 70 years since the 3rd official F5 tornado went through Flint-Breecher Michigan on 6/8/1953. It stands as the 10th deadliest tornado in the United States
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2023.06.08 07:14 eaglemaxie Boxer Joe Louis and Ohio State University track and field star, Jesse Owens, before they became sport legends, 1935
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2023.06.08 07:13 Beer-Fart Lights in the Sky
2023.06.08 07:00 BevoBot [6/8/2023] Thursday's Off Topic Free Talk Thread
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2023.06.08 06:50 Vivid_Black_2737 How do the various forms of government actually RUN? Among other related questions
2023.06.08 06:50 eddino55 #3 Florida State vs #1 Oklahoma Softball Highlights, 2023 NCAA Worl...
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2023.06.08 06:42 12nb34 In fact, at some point I even tried to convince him to consider annexing a part of the neighboring Kenya 🙂 I even started checking the ethic configuration of Kenya to see if they got some potential separatist movements with the access to the sea 🙂
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2023.06.08 06:25 bikingfencer Galatians, chapter 4 - election
“The word τα στοιχεια [ta stoikheia], the elements ... meant (a) the letters of the alphabet… (b) the elements of which a thing was composed, as the fire, air, earth, and water of which the world was thought to be constituted; (c) the elements of the universe, the larger cosmos, including the sun, moon, planets, and stars; and (d) the spirits, angels, and demons which were believed to ensoul the heavenly bodies, traverse all space, and inhabit every nook and cranny of earth, particularly tombs, desert places, and demented persons. These spirits were said to be organized like human governments. In Rom. [Romans] 8:38 Paul calls them ‘principalities’ and ‘powers.’ And vss. [verses] 9 and 10 of our present chapter indicate that he has them in mind in vs. [verse] 3. …-4. But [אבל, ’ahBahL] as that was filled the time, sent forth, Gods, [את, ’ehTh (indicator of direct object; no English equivalent)] His son, born [of] woman, and subject [וכפוף, VeKhahPhOoPh] to instruction [Torah, Law].
Paul … includes in ‘the elements of the universe’ all sub-Christian ideas and observances, both Jewish and Gentile. He regards these ‘elements’ as slave drivers who frighten men with curses for not propitiating them by observance of special days and seasons, food taboos, dietary fads, and circumcision. In Christ he declared his independence of Fate, Fortune, Luck, and Chance, and from astrology, the counterfeit religion and bastard sister of astronomy, whose practitioners exploited the superstition that the stars controlled men’s lives from birth to death.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X pp. 521 & 522)
“The elements of the world] A mere Jewish phrase, יסודי עולם הזה yasudey ‘olam hazzeh, ‘the principles of this world;’ that is, the rudiments or principles of the Jewish religion. The apostle intimates that the law was not the science of salvation; it was only the elements or alphabet of it.” (Clarke, 1831, vol. II p. 387)
“The four words, το πληρωμα του χρονου [to pleroma tou khronou], the fullness of the time, express a whole philosophy of history. The Hebrew prophets and Jewish apocalyptists believed that their God was the creator of the universe and arbiter of the destinies of all men and nations. Nothing could happen that was not his doing, either directly or indirectly through angels and men. He had a time for everything, and everything happened exactly on time. … The completion of this present age would be marked by a blood-red revolution, in which all good men and good works would be ground under the heel of the tyrant, while the wicked reigned supreme. Then suddenly God would intervene with the lightning of judgment to snatch the world from the mouth of the bottomless pit and restore it to Paradise, whence it had fallen with the sin of Adam. Sorrow and sighing would flee away, and the Messiah would reign with the perfection of a theocratic king.-7. Accordingly [לפיכך, LePheeYKhahKh], you are not [אינך, ’aYNKhah] a slave anymore [אוד, ’OD], for if [כי אם, KeeY ’eeM] a son, and, if a son, then [אזי, ’ahZahY] also heir from favor [מטעם, MeeTah`ahM] [of] Gods.
At this juncture, says Paul, when the appointed period of history was ‘full,’ god sent his Son γενομενον εκ γυναικος, γενομενον υπο νομον [genomenon ek gunaikos, genomenon upο nomon], ‘born of woman, bοrn under law.’ … Jesus was not only born under law, but was subject to it all his life. ...The ‘yoke’ of the Torah demanded that he observe the customs of his forefathers, such as wearing phylactery and prayer fringes, ceremonial washing of hands before eating, giving thanks at mealtime, praying at stated times, bringing tithes and sacrifices, and obeying the Ten Commandments.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X pp. 522 & 523)
Not to mention circumcision, kashrut, and the prohibition of associating with gentiles.
“Sent forth refers to God’s sending of his Son from his pre-existent state in heaven (I Cor. [Corinthians] 8:6; Phil. [Philippians] 2:6-8; Col. [Colossians] 1:15-17). Yet this Son was born of woman. There is nothing in these words, or elsewhere in Paul’s letters, to prove or disprove that he knew the story of the miraculous conception. His point here is that the Christ, although he was the pre-existent Son of God, did not come into this world with a body composed of celestial substance, but was woman-born like all other human beings. … It was very different from the conception of royal sonship in Ps. 2, where the king is called God’s ‘Son; because he has been chosen to be the Messiah. In Paul, Jesus is God’s Son by nature, and his Christhood follows by virtue of this sonship. This belief was the fundamental cause of the split between the Jews and the Christians. The lowly birth, the obscurity of Nazareth, and the fact that Jesus was a common laborer, constituted a grievous scandal in the eyes of all who were expecting their Deliverer to come riding on a chariot of clouds wielding the lightning of judgment. Paul’s gospel contradicts every form of hyperspirituality that fixes a gulf between God and his material world. On the other hand, his conception of the coming of Jesus was poles removed from the pagan stories of the births of heroes, savior-gods, and kings, whose legends were freighted with illicit relationships and lawless conduct like the lives of the devotees who had created them in their own image.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X pp. 523-524)
“Nothing is said explicitly about the Son’s preexistence, which is at most implied … born of a woman: … The phrase is derived from the OT [Old Testament, the Hebrew Bible] (Job 14:1 …). So born, Jesus submitted to the law by being circumcised and thus became capable of falling under its curse. But lest the Galatians draw a wrong conclusion, Paul [and The Interpreters’ Bible] does not mention Jesus’ circumcision. Instead of genomenon, ‘born,’ some patristic writers read gennomenon, and understood this ptc. [participle] as referring to Mary’s virginal conception; but this is anachronistic interpretation.” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 787)
“This is Paul’s proclamation of emancipation.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 528)-8. In [the] past, in a time that you did not know [את, ’ehTh] Gods, you slaved [את, ’ehTh] who that in their nature [שבמנהותם, ShehBeMahHOoThahM] were not Gods.
Worry of Shah’OoL to Galatians
“The Jews never ceased to ridicule idols and denounce idolaters… They demoted the old gods to the rank of demons and made a list of detractive names for them: angels, shepherds, princes; kings, emperors, benefactors, heroes; demons, personifications, idols, nonentities. Some were living, some dead; some were good, but were not God. Most of them were bad, and their idols were but images of ‘things of nought.’ …-10. Behold, you are honoring days and new-[moons], seasons [מועדים, MO`ahDeeYM] and years.
Paul did not deny the existence of these beings whose ignorant worshipers called them gods, but he declared that they did not partake of the nature of God (I Cor. 8:4-6). God permitted them to plague mankind to punish sin, especially the sin of participating in the sacraments of the Gentile cults (I Cor. 10:19-22; 11:28-31). But Christ had conquered them and no Christian needed to fear them.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 529)
“Days like the Sabbath and Yom hakkippurim [“Day of Atonement”] are meant; months like the ‘new moon’; seasons like Passover and Pentecost; years like the sabbatical years… Paul can see no reason for a Gentile Christian to observe these.” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 788)…
…………………………………………-21. Say to me, you, the wanters to be subject to Instruction, have you not heard [את, ’ehTh] the Instruction?
Two the covenants
“It is well known how fond the Jews were of allegorizing; every thing in the law was with them an allegory: their Talmud [ancient commentary] is full of these; and one of their most sober and best educated writers Philo, abounds with them…-25. Hagar signifies [מסמלת, MeÇahMehLeTh] [את, ’ehTh] Mount ÇeeNah-eeY, that is in Arabia, and parallels [ומקבילה,OoMahQBeeYLaH] to Jerusalem of our day, for she is in slavery with her sons.
It is very likely, therefore, that the allegory produced here; St. Paul had borrowed from the Jewish writings; and he brings it in to convict the Judaizing Galatians on their own principles: and neither he, nor we, have any thing farther to do with this allegory, than as it applies to the subject for which it is quoted; nor does it give any license to those men of vain and superficial minds, who endeavour to find out allegories in every portion of the Sacred Writings; and by what they term spiritualizing, which is more properly carnalizing, have brought the testimonies of God into disgrace. May the spirit of silence be poured out upon all such corrupters of the word of God!” (Clarke, 1831, vol. II p. 390)
“Allegorical interpretation rests upon the belief that every word, figure of speech, and grammatical form in scripture has a special ‘spiritual’ significance besides its literal meaning. The theory is that the God who dictated it meant more than rests on the surface and that while he said one thing, he also meant something else in addition to the literal sense… The Greeks had long since applied the method to explain away the immoral things which the gods said and did in Homer… Then Greek-speaking Jews, like Philo Judaeus, employed it apologetically to read Greek philosophy into the O.T. [Old Testament, the Hebrew Bible], proclaiming that Moses had said all these good things long before and better than Homer and Plato.
The wonder is that Paul has so little allegory. His restraint is explained partly by his training as a Pharisee. The rabbis were suspicious of any interpretation of scripture that tended to make Jews lax in their observance of the law. Jews with Gnostic leanings, and those who considered some of their ancestral customs outmoded, could resort to allegory to justify their philosophy and conduct, while maintaining that they were the spiritual superiors of the conservatives who held to the letter of the law … His argument, however, is never strengthened by allegorical symbolism and typology, for these are convincing only to those who by imagination can find them so. Rather, as in Rom. 9-11, he introduces unnecessary complications such as the moral difficulties involved in predestination. His gospel does not rest on the quicksands of allegory, a specious method of interpreting scripture. Its interpretations are of interest to the historian not as correct representations of what the writers and first readers of the Bible had in mind, but only as source materials for understanding the life and thought of the allegorists themselves.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 540)
“… why does Paul mention Arabia…? Possibly because Mt. Sinai is in Arabia[?], which is Ishmaelite territory; he thus associates the Sinai pact with the eponymous patriarch of Arab tribes … Paul thus suggests that the law itself stems from a situation extrinsic to the promised land and to the real descendants of Abraham. Paul’s Jewish former co-religionists would not have been happy with this allegory.” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 788)-26. But [אבל, ’ahBahL] Jerusalem from ascended [מעלה, Mah`eLaH], [the] daughter [of] freedom [חורין, HOReeYN] is she, and she is mother to us.
“The Jerusalem which now is was a most unholy “Holy city”, full of injustice, violence and murder, and subject to the cruel and wicked rulers imposed by a Gentile empire. But over against this Jerusalem of slavery lay an ideal celestial city, unseen at present, but destined soon to supersede it. Paul called it the Jerusalem above. Sarah, the free-woman, was the ancestress of its citizens, who were the people of faith and of freedom in Christ…-27. That see, is written:
Paul speaks of Jerusalem above, because this new city of freedom already exists in heaven where Christ is, where dwell the souls of those who have died in Christ. But it also exists on earth as the church, the body of Christ, whose members are colonists from heaven sent to prepare men for the full establishment of God’s kingdom at Christ’s second coming (Phil. 3:20; Col. 3:1-3).
The biblical root of this conception of an ideal future and heavenly Jerusalem is Isa. [Isaiah] 54. Other descriptions appear in Ezek. [Ezekiel] 40-48; Zech. [Zechariah] 2:1-13; Hag. [Haggai] 2:6-9; Tob. [Tobias] 13:9-18 Ecclus. [Ecclesiasticus] 36; Pss. Sol. [Psalms of Solomon] 17:33. Historically the expectation assumed three forms. According to the earliest hope, God would build the new Jerusalem in Palestine and make it the capital of his theocratic world government. The plan of this glorious city was graven upon the palms of his hands (Isa. 49:16). From this idea it was but a step, especially for those influenced by Greek ideas, to think of this ideal Jerusalem as already existing in heaven. According to the Apocalypse of Baruch, God had shown it to Adam in Paradise before he sinned; to Abraham on the night mentioned in Gen. 15:12-21; and to Moses on Sinai, when he gave him the heavenly pattern for an earthly tabernacle (II Baruch 4:1-6; cf. [compare with] Heb. [Hebrews]12:22). The third conception combined these two ideas. The Jerusalem which was ‘above’ would come down to earth to be established in Palestine in place of the city that ‘now is’ (cf. Rev. [Revelation] 3:12, 21:2; II Esdras 7:26; 13:36; 10:54).
So the new Jerusalem belonged to both worlds and to both ages, to heaven and earth, to the present and the future. Its constitution was the new covenant, and its citizens were the men of faith in Christ, a new kind of freemen who traced their spiritual ancestry through the line of Isaac and his mother Sarah as heirs of God’s promise to Abraham. As for Ishmael and his tribe, they were the men of law, predestined to be slaves forever. Needless to say, the Judaizers found Paul’s allegorical exclusion of themselves utterly unacceptable. They believed that the Torah was God’s blueprint for all creation, and that it would be observed forever in the new Jerusalem. That, they said, was why God was going to purge the old city – to establish an order of life in which perfect obedience to his law would be possible.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X pp. 541-542)
“…it was a maxim among the rabbins [rabbis], that, ‘Whatsoever was in the earth, the same was also found in heaven; for there is no matter, howsoever small, in this world, that has not something similar to it in the spiritual world.’ On this maxim, the Jews imagine that every earthly thing has its representative in heaven: and especially whatever concerns Jerusalem, the law, and its ordinances. Rab. ["Master", Rabbi] Kimchi, speaking of Melchisedec, king of Salem, says, זו ירושלים של מעלה Zu Yerushalem shel me’alah – ‘This is the Jerusalem that is from above.’…
There is a spiritual Jerusalem, of which this is the type; and this Jerusalem, in which the souls of all the righteous are, is free from all bondage and sin: or by this, probably the kingdom of the Messiah was intended; and this certainly answers best to the apostle’s meaning, as the subsequent verse shows.” (Clarke, 1831, vol. II p. 391)
“A telling item in the counterpropaganda of the legalists was the argument that even among the Christians only a radical fringe consisting mainly of foreign Jews, of whom Paul was one, were proposing to abandon the law of Moses. …-28. But you, my brethren [τεχνα, tekhna, “children”], you are the sons of the promise, as was YeeTsHahQ [“He Laughed”, Isaac].
In one respect his quotation of Isa. 54:1 does not fit Paul’s allegory. It was Sarah, the mother of freemen, who possessed the husband, and Hagar, the slave, who was the deserted woman. As usual with Paul’s illustrations (cf. Rom. 7:1-4; 11:17-24), the details cannot be pressed without making them go lame …
The Isaian figure to describe the plight of Jerusalem during the Babylonian exile grew out of a common experience in Hebrew family life. Childlessness, particularly the failure to bear sons, was great grief and disgrace. Such was the sorrow of Jerusalem; but the prophet bade her look forward with courage to the time when all her scattered children would come back to her (Isa. 54:3). God was her ‘husband,’ and he would treat his faithful remnant with everlasting lovingkindness, making them more numerous than the former population and giving them a heritage of great peace and prosperity (Isa. 54:13-17).” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 542)
“The prophet’s words are addressed to deserted Zion, bidding it rejoice at the return of the exiles.” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 788)
“The Judaizers claimed that Abraham had obeyed the law of Moses by anticipation, and that God’s promise was his reward. Consequently the descendants of Isaac were children of promise only if they followed Abraham’s example in obeying the law. Paul turned it the other way about: the promise must be taken on faith, not as credit for obedience.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 542)-29. And just as [וכשם, OoKhShayM] that then pursued, [רדף, RahDahPh] the son that was born according to [לפי, LePheeY] flesh, [את, ’ehTh] the son that was born according to the spirit, yes, also now.
“In Gen 21:10 Sarah, seeing Ishmael ‘playing’ with Isaac and viewing him as the potential rival to Isaac’s inheritance, drives him and his mother out. Nothing in Gen is said of Ishmael’s ‘persecution’ of Isaac, but Paul may be interpreting the ‘playing’ as did a Palestinian haggadic explanation of Gen 21:9 (see Josephus, ANT. [Antiquities] 1.12.3§215 …” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 788)-30. But what says the Written [Scripture]?
“A rabbinical tradition of the second century A.S. interprets the Hebrew participle מצחק [MeeTsHahQ, “play”] (LXX [Septuagient, the ancient Greek translation of the Hebrew Bible] παιζοντα [paizonta] in Gen. 21:9 to mean that Ishmael’s ‘playing’ became so rough that Isaac’s life was in danger. This son of a slave is said to have shot arrows at Isaac to kill him, and Paul’s statement shows that some such tradition was current in his day. He applied it to the Judaizers who were trying to force the Christians to observe the whole law of Moses, and to the unbelieving Jews who were excommunicating the Christians and their families and getting them into trouble with the civil authorities (1:5; 4:17; 5:10; I Thess. [Thessalonians] 2:14-16).” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X p. 543)
“The quotation is from Gen. 21:10 … The speaker of these words is Sarah, who is filled with rage against Hagar and Ishmael. Abraham is represented as greatly grieved, but God is said to have sanctioned the demand of the cruel and jealous wife….
This story was one of the effects and one of the causes of the perpetual feud between the Israelites and the tribes that descended from Ishmael. The Hebrews were so sure that God wanted them to have Palestine that they found no moral difficulty in saying that it was God himself who had overruled Abraham’s conscience (Gen. 17:18-21). They affirmed that Ishmael’s character and destiny had been predetermined (Gen. 16:12). Consequently, even his circumcision at the age of thirteen could not make him a member of God’s chosen people. However great this innocent victim of a family feud might become by virtue of the halfhearted blessing conceded by an uneasy conscience (Gen. 17:20-21), he and his descendants were barred forever from the higher blessing. Theirs was to submit to the religious imperialism of the most favored nation or die. Moreover, all Abraham’s other sons except Isaac were barred from the promise and sent away ‘unto the east country’ (Gen. 25:5-6). And yet while all this was said to be the Lord’s doing, it was in the same breath declared to be the doing of the human actors in this drama of the nations. Sarah herself was said to have suggested that Abraham become a father by her Egyptian slave girl. Then, too, it was explained that Hagar’s flight from the cruelty of her mistress was voluntary, making her, rather than the callous compliance of Abraham, responsible for her plight ‘in the wilderness, by the fountain in the way to Shur’ (Gen. 16:7).
Paul’s use of Abraham’s expulsion of Hagar and her child has its parallel in the equally heartless treatment of Esau which he employs in Rom. 9-11 in his longer discussion of the divine process of selection. Here too it was assumed that the hatred generated by centuries of war for the possession of Palestine lay in the heart of God. “I hate Esau,” said Malachi (1:3), making God the speaker; and Rom. 9:6-13 presses it to the utmost limit of predestination. But the love of God in Christ Jesus made Paul’s heart better than his inherited doctrine … When the history of the struggle for the possession of “the Holy land” is allegorized to justify a doctrine of “election” which foredooms countless souls to an eternity of torment in a future hell, it becomes as morally atrocious as it is irreconcilable with Paul’s gospel.
Nevertheless Paul’s allegory gives the historian an insight into Paul’s mind as he wrestled with the insoluble problem of God’s sovereignty and human freedom.” (Stamm, 1953, TIB vol. X pp. 543-544)
“Paul bids the Galatians rid themselves of the Judaizers – and, ironically enough, obey the Torah itself.” (Joseph A. Fitzmyer, 1990, TNJBC p. 788) An Amateur's Journey Through the Bible
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2023.06.08 05:18 anastasiaraine23 Revealing the Powerful Olympic Connections of Test Cricketers
The Olympic Connection: Test Cricketers Who Competed in the Gamessubmitted by anastasiaraine23 to u/anastasiaraine23 [link] [comments]
What is the most significant disparity in first-class cricket between a team’s first and second-inning scores? https://152526.ekcricket.com
Brian Booth, who passed away last week, also competed in the Olympics for Australia hockey. Do other Test cricketers have a record of doing this? Australian Craig Franklin questioned http://eklottery.in/
The tragically deceased test cricketers Brian Booth, who passed away last week at 89, appears to have been one of the few universally appreciated players. “A truly great human,” remarked his former teammate Kerry O’Keeffe. Firm claims to lead Australia’s Test cricketers team of “best blokes.” In 1961, Booth played the first of his 29 Test matches in England. https://indibetindia.com
During his last series, the 1965–1966 Ashes, he twice captained Australia. In tests, Brian earned five hundred (plus a 98). Before beginning his international cricket career, he played hockey for the Australian national team that competed in some of the last games in the 1956 Olympic Games in Melbourne. https://iplwin-india.com
Six Test cricketers, including Booth, also participated in the Olympics. The first was Claude Buckenham, an Essex fast bowler who played in four Tests in South Africa in 1909–1910 and took seven wickets in the first match in Johannesburg. Buckenham was a Great Britain football team member who won the gold medal in Paris in 1900. https://indibet2.com
Another Essex athlete, Johnny Douglas, captured the gold medal in middleweight boxing in the 1908 London Olympics. Between 1911–12 and 1924–25, he went on to play 23 Tests for England, captaining the team in most of them. https://indiacricketsite.com
Around the same period, Jack MacBryan of Somerset, who was originally a British soldier hockey team that had won a gold medal in Antwerp in 1920, participated in one Test match against South Africa in 1924 (famously not by bowling or batting at Old Trafford). Keith Thomson of New Zealand had a very active 1968: following his participation in two Test cricketers matches against India, he was selected for the Olympic hockey team representing his country in Mexico. He passed away in 2023, like Booth. https://melbetz.in
More recently, Sunette Viljoen competed in all four Olympic Games between 2004 and 2016, capturing the silver medal in the javelin at the most recent one in Rio de Janeiro. Before focusing on athletics, she played one Test and 17 ODIs for the South African women’s squad. Suzie Bates participated in 291 white-ball cricket internationals, many of which she captained, and she also played for New Zealand’s basketball team in the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing. However, she never took part in a Test match. https://www.indibeti.in
Unforgettable Innings: Exploring the Test and First-Class Cricket Records for Disparity 2023
After being skittled for 123 in their first innings, Glamorgan scored 737 at the weekend. Is there a record for the disparity between the innings? England’s Joe Jervis was questioned. https://www.indibete.in
In a stunning change of events, Glamorgan outscored Sussex by 614 runs in the second innings of their recent County Championship game at Hove. It surpasses the 591 set by Karachi Blues (111 and 702 for 7) against United Bank in Karachi in 2016–17 as the most significant difference between two completed innings by one team in a first-class match. https://rajabets0.com
The test cricketers record is 551, set by Pakistan (106 and 657 for 8) against the West Indies in Bridgetown in 1957–1958. Hanif Mohammad scored 337 points in 970 minutes during that match. In first-class cricket, there have been two further instances of 551: in 1926–1927, Barbados (175 and 726 for 7 declared) against Trinidad at Bridgetown, and in 1983, Middlesex (83 and 634 for 7 stated) against Essex in Chelmsford. https://melbetvip.in
The only total higher than Glamorgan’s 737 was Leicester’s 795 for 5 declared last year. Only four second-inning counts in the history of first-class cricket have been more significant, with New South Wales’ 770 against South Australia in Adelaide in 1920–21 being the highest. https://www.indibetvip.in
Cricketers from Pakistan with Names Beginning with ‘Q’
The query from last week regarding England players with an X in their last name piqued my interest. How many Test cricketers from Pakistan have words that begin with a Q? Indian Sanjeev Kulkarni was questioned.
When we look at Pakistan Qs, there are more than just the five England Xs. There are 37 Pakistani Test players whose names are often written with a Q on scorecards, and at least four more whose full names also contain a Q (for instance, the most recent Test hitter Yasir Hameed’s full name is Yasir Hameed Qureshi). https://melbet1.in
I won’t mention every Q player, but a solid Test squad may be played, including Waqar Younis, Imam-ul-Haq, Abdul Razzaq, Mushtaq Mohammad, Asif Iqbal, Abdul Qadir, Zulqarnain, Saqlain Mushtaq, and Aqib Javed. The longest-tenured cricket reporter in Pakistan, Qamar Ahmed, would have to cover their game. The 1980s seamer Tahir Naqqash, who has two Qs in his name, could take the front stage. https://melbetindian.com/
In his Test batting career, Chris Martin amassed 36 ducks and a best score of 12 (IMAGE)
Chris Martin had a career-high 233 wickets and 123 runs scored in Test matches. Is this 110-point deficit the biggest one in a Test career? American Elamaran Perumal was questioned. https://iplwinz.in/
In his 71-Test career, Chris Martin, a New Zealand seamer (and terrible hitter), took 233 wickets and 36 no-balls while scoring just 123 runs. The Indian leg-spin wizard Bhagwat Chandrasekhar comes in second with 242 wickets and 167 runs (a difference of -75), making 110 the most negative difference between runs and wickets in a Test career. Old-time bowlers Bill Bowes of England (68 wickets and 28 runs) and Jack Saunders of Australia (79 wickets and 39 runs) had a differential of minus 40. https://10cricindian.com/
Aizaz Cheema, a recent Pakistani seamer, had an abysmal ratio: 20 wickets but just one run. The current South African seamer Mfuneko “Chewing” Ngam and the 1930s England legspinner Charles “Father” Marriott got 11 Test wickets without scoring a single run. https://152526.ekcricket.com
In response to the query from the previous week concerning a player in an IPL game using ten balls without scoring, didn’t Dwayne Smith once reach the boundary on his 12th ball? India’s Rajesh Verma enquired. https://152526.eklottery.com
You are correct that for Chennai Super Kings vs Delhi Daredevils in Raipur in 2015, Dwayne Smith, a generally aggressive West Indian, spent 11 balls on zero (eight of them, including a first-over maiden, delivered down by slow left-armer Shahbaz Nadeem). The solutions provided, however, were appropriate for teams batting second because last week’s question mainly referred to IPL chases. http://eklottery.in/
Smith needed 11 balls, which is the most in either inning of an IPL game, to get off the ground, but Nayan Doshi faced 13 before getting out for a duck in Rajasthan Royals’ 2011 encounter against Kochi Tuskers in Indore. https://152526.eklottery.com
Take a Deep Dive into the Olympic Connections of Test Cricketers! Join the Exploration Now and read in the Indibet for more update! https://152526.ekcricket.com
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