A revitalised format may just be the kicker of one of the most important women’s series outside of the World Cup.
The Women’s Ashes are well underway over in England, with Australia’s two point lead after the one-day internationals a crucial advantage heading into the only test match that starts on August the 11th.
Critically, that test match was once the first match in the series, and whoever took the win from that almost guaranteed themselves a series win with the shorter form to play. Having watched the likes of Meg Lanning and Ellyse Perry make the England women stand up and take notice, putting the ODIs first does two good things: Continue reading
Hannah Willmott (LTU) & her RMIT opponent at SUG 2014 (photo: Davis Harrigan)
At the end of August, Beyond Realisation hits its second birthday.
It does not feel like two years since I began writing on this blog, focusing on issues and discussions beyond the general reviews and previews. On top of that, 20,500 views might not seem like a lot either, but it’s the culmination of hard work and passion. Continue reading
Cricket: Women’s Ashes: Australia wants to bring the urn home
If you want powerhouse teams in world cricket, Australia and England are two of them. Experience, youth, leadership and talent all account for what will be a quality series.
Welcome to the next instalment of the Women’s Ashes. Rather than play five test matches for a trophy, the squads play one test, three one day internationals and three Twenty20s based on a points system, which works like so: Continue reading
On Day 4 of the Boxing Day test, high profile Southern Stars cricketers (the Australian women’s team) were guests on The Cricket Show, Channel 9’s lunch break segment. The two players were opening batsman and vice-captain Meg Lanning, and dual international Ellyse Perry.