|Photos||Video & Audio||Blogs||Statistics||Archive||Shop||Mobile|
Full name Lynette Ann Fullston
Born March 3, 1956, Karoonda, South Australia
Died June 1, 2008, Adelaide, South Australia (aged 52 years 90 days)
Major teams Australia Women, South Australia Women
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Slow left-arm orthodox
|Test debut||India Women v Australia Women at Delhi, Jan 21-23, 1984 scorecard|
|Last Test||England Women v Australia Women at Hove, Aug 29-Sep 1, 1987 scorecard|
|ODI debut||Australia Women v India Women at Auckland, Jan 10, 1982 scorecard|
|Last ODI||Australia Women v England Women at Melbourne, Dec 18, 1988 scorecard|
Known affectionately as 'Lefty', the dual international Lyn Fullston represented Australia in both cricket and netball. She made her cricket debut for Australia as a member of the 1982 Australian World Cup team. She dominated the series - topping the bowling with 12 wickets at 12 and posting a batting average of 41.
A slow left-arm orthodox spinner, at the time of her death after a long illness she was in the top five highest Australian women's wicket takers in both Test and one-dayers. She played her first Test match in 1984 and took 20 wickets in the series, including her best figures of 7 for 95 from a marathon spell of 112.5 overs.
During her cricket career Lyn represented Australia in 12 Tests and 41 ODIs and she completed her cricketing career in South Australia at the Port Adelaide Cricket Club, her final match a Grand Final win in 2006/2007.
She was a prominent and highly regarded figure in South Australian women's cricket. She represented the Adelaide CAE College and went on to play for South Australia from 1978, captaining the side for many years. By 1982 she was the captain/coach of Flinders University and in 1988 undertook the same role at the former Eencee Cricket Club.
In recognition of her achievements and outstanding contribution to women's cricket in South Australia, the Lyn Fullston Medal is annually awarded to the most outstanding player in the SACA Women's B Grade Competition.
After the tragedy of Phillip Hughes' death, this match showed that cricket and life will continue to go on. This time Test cricket dug in and got through to tea.
The new stand-in captain has the makings of a long-term leader, given his ability to stay ahead of the game
Turning your back on a system that the whole cricketing world wants a discussion on, refusing to discuss it because it is not 100%, is not good enough
After a long time we have seen an Indian team and captain enjoy the challenge of trying to overcome stronger opposition in an overseas Test