Full name Labon Kenneth Blackburn Leeweltine Buckonon Benjamin
Born 1955, Antigua
Current age 61 years
Between 1988 and 2000 Gravy was an ever present at Antigua Recreation Ground's and as much a part of the island's cricket as anyone on the field. With a small platform in front of the Double Decker stand, he kept crowds entertained with his antics, his colourful and sometimes outrageous outfits (not restricted to male clothing) and gymnastic ability. "A chap slightly off his rocker, a blazing extrovert, an attention seeker, and a man with no worries," wrote Rahul Bhattacharya. "Actually, he is soft, sober, sentimental." He received no financial support from either the board or the ground authorities, relying on income from his small gifts and souvenir shop in St John's, and after his retirement in 2000 - marked by a triumphant stroll around the ground wearing a white wedding dress - was so badly treated that he even had to pay to attend matches. He started his performances by accident when he started dancing during a rain break, and never looked back. "Gravy,what you're doing," Viv Richards once told him, "keep on doing it, cause the world is happy when you do it." He continued to attend matches while keeping a lower profile, and speculation continues as to his plans for the World Cup. To many people, such a high-profile Caribbean event would not be complete without him, even though it would mean him performing at the new Viv Richards Stadium.
Stats highlights from the fourth day's play in Antigua where Ashwin's maiden five-wicket haul outside Asia bowled India to an innings victory
Stats highlights from the first day of the Antigua Test, where Virat Kohli and Shikhar Dhawan stole the show from the hosts
Former India batsman Sanjay Manjrekar analyses the various aspects of the first day's play in Antigua
Also: the fastest Indian to 50 wickets, and Yasir Shah's unwanted "double-hundred"
Shorter matches spell good news for spectators and broadcasters. Cricket has a little to lose and a whole lot to gain by truncating its premier format
A crushing victory over Pakistan gave England plenty to be pleased about but familiar concerns remain over the make-up of the side
Sri Lanka's lead spinner must feel like a bus driver in charge of a spluttering vehicle as the hosts strive to challenge a strong Australian side
There was enough logic in Alastair Cook's decision not to enforce the follow-on to make it understandable at worst and reasonable at best