Full name Justin Thomas Caldwell Vaughan
Born August 30, 1967, Hereford, England
Current age 48 years 335 days
Major teams New Zealand, Auckland, Gloucestershire
Also known as birth registered as Thomas Justin Caldwell Vaughan
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium
|Test debut||Sri Lanka v New Zealand at Moratuwa, Nov 27-Dec 2, 1992 scorecard|
|Last Test||New Zealand v England at Auckland, Jan 24-28, 1997 scorecard|
|ODI debut||Sri Lanka v New Zealand at Colombo (RPS), Dec 4, 1992 scorecard|
|Last ODI||Pakistan v New Zealand at Karachi, Dec 8, 1996 scorecard|
|First-class span||1989/90 - 1996/97|
|List A span||1990/91 - 1996/97|
|Bat & Bowl||Team||Opposition||Ground||Match Date||Scorecard|
|12*, 1/9||Cant Inv XI||v Well Legn XI||Wellington||13 Mar 2011||Other T20|
|0/15, 17*||NZCPA Masters XI||v NZ U19||Hamilton||23 Dec 2007||Other T20|
An interesting if not a particularly classy player. At provincial first-class level he was primarily a middle-order batsman and, with an awkward looking square-on stance, was a proven run getter. In limited overs, his miserly medium pace bowling became his better suit. Always hard to get away on the slow New Zealand tracks, it was this as much as anything which earned him his call ups for international duty, although he was only ever likely to be a fringe New Zealand player as he himself, being an intelligent man, would have been the first to admit. A doctor of medicine and a natural leader, he was a fine Auckland captain.
After retiring he became a member of the NZC board and CEO of BrainZ instruments in Auckland. In June 2007 he replaced Martin Snedden as CEO of NZC.
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
Also: the fastest Indian to 50 wickets, and Yasir Shah's unwanted "double-hundred"
Returning to Test cricket after a long layoff, Mohammed Shami ran up with noticeably shorter strides and dismantled West Indies' top order with pace and bounce
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