Full name Robert Sean Millner Morris
Born September 10, 1968, Great Horwood, Buckinghamshire
Current age 48 years 87 days
Major teams Hampshire
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak
Education Stowe; Durham University
|First-class span||1992 - 1996|
|List A span||1992 - 1996|
Sean Morris was an solid opening batsman who had trials with Nottinghamshire and Worcestershire when at school before joining Hampshire in 1988 while still at Durham University. He was in a side that appeared in three UAUC finals, twice finishing on the winning side. As a sociology graduate he claimed to have completed his studies in Yung's Bar, Bangkok, and played club cricket in Buenos Aires, Cape Town and Perth. In his time at Hampshire he was not able to secure a regular place, with his best season coming in 1994 when he made 686 runs at 49.00, including a career-best 174 against Nottinghamshire, an innings The Guardian suggested might "start the transformation from occasional player to respected regular". There was even talk that he was being groomed as Mark Nicholas' successor as captain. It never quite happened and he was released at the end of 1996 - his last innings was a hundred against Cambridge University - and went into sports marketing, but returned to the game in 2008 when he was appointed chief executive of the Professional Cricketers' Association. It was a short-lived tenure; 18 turbulent months later he stepped down from the role with little to show for his efforts.
The current Ranji season is proving to be a breakout one for Delhi's Rishabh Pant, who is aiming to make it big for his mentor, Tarak Sinha
The hosts' little victories in the last half-hour have proven to be a big deal in the Test series against England
England and India have a long history of animosity, and this series is proving as feisty as many that have preceded it
Barbados is celebrating the 50th anniversary of its independence. Is this selection of Bajan players from over the years better than most Test teams?
Also: the longest winning streaks in ODIs, New Zealand's overseas players, and the highest partnership by Nos. 10 and 11
With Bangladesh struggling to put out a quality pace attack in Test cricket, the team management could perhaps coax the ODI captain to return in whites with a modified run-up