Anthony Stuart (cricketer)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Anthony Stuart
Personal information
Born2 January 1970 (1970-01-02) (age 50)
Newcastle, New South Wales
BattingRight-hand bat
BowlingRight-arm fast-medium
International information
National side
ODI debut (cap 131)5 January 1997 v West Indies
Last ODI16 January 1997 v Pakistan
Domestic team information
1994/95-1998/99New South Wales
1999/00Canberra Comets
Career statistics
Competition ODIs FC LA
Matches 3 26 27
Runs scored 1 204 135
Batting average 1.00 8.50 9.00
100s/50s 0/0 -/- -/-
Top score 1 28* 38
Balls bowled 180 3757 1423
Wickets 8 70 45
Bowling average 13.62 30.82 22.93
5 wickets in innings 1 2 1
10 wickets in match n/a
Best bowling 5/26 7/76 5/26
Catches/stumpings 2/- 9/- 3/-
Source: Cricinfo, 8 June 2007

Anthony Mark Stuart (born 2 January 1970, in Newcastle, New South Wales) is a former Australian, New South Wales, and Canberran cricketer.

Domestic career[edit]

After returning to State cricket, a drop in form saw him leave the New South Wales state squad, moving to the Canberra Comets. A lacklustre 1999–2000 season there coincided with the Comets being dropped from the Mercantile Mutual Cup, after which he returned to grade cricket in Sydney.

Coaching career[edit]

He is the former coach of the Wellington Firebirds, a New Zealand provincial team.[1] He is also a former coach of the NSW cricket team in Australia. Stuart is currently the Coaching Development Manager for AFL NSW/ACT.

International career[edit]

Stuart played in three One Day Internationals in the 1996–97 Carlton & United One Day triangular series between Australia, Pakistan, and the West Indies.Stuart took eight wickets at an average of 13.62,[2] which included a 5–26 against Pakistan in his third and last ODI in January 1997. This match also resulted in Stuart recording a hat-trick.[3]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ [1] Archived 10 June 2007 at the Wayback Machine
  2. ^ "The battle of Adelaide". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 21 January 2019.
  3. ^ "The Demon strikes three times". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 27 April 2018.

External links[edit]