I have been listening to this Jamaican artist named Jahmile. There is a song called "Things Take Time".
My family, and the beaches.
Only when I see her, will say hello and catch up. Maybe a couple of years now [since we caught up] when I was in Barbados last time.
(Laughs) I don't know. You may have to ask Carlos that. I am not sure [if she follows cricket]. She's a very busy girl. I guess ESPNcricinfo can organise an interview with Rihanna and then it would be best to ask her.
I highly, highly doubt it. She's a phenomenal singer, phenomenal performer and a real superstar.
Those memories are some of my best. As a kid, I used to go to Kensington Oval to watch all the West Indies guys play, and that's what I wanted to be - a professional cricketer and play international cricket. On more than one occasion I was left behind and had to find my own way home because I was giving Brian Lara and Shivnarine Chanderpaul and Carl Hooper throwdowns after the game. They used to allow the kids to come on the outfield and throw a few balls at them. It was a good moment for us.
I think it was Courtney Walsh. At the time, guys like Walsh and Curtly Ambrose were very encouraging to kids and stuff. Those were guys you looked up to and wanted to be like someday.
I actually keep all three of my caps - Test, T20I and ODI - in a special place in my home. I am thinking about building something to have some memories regarding those caps.
At the minute, I will have to say [Jasprit] Bumrah.
At that time you are not really thinking about it. But in practice and stuff, you have to find a way to be competitive and try to replicate game situations. Trying to nail more yorkers than the other person is a way of doing that because you put yourself under pressure and you are trying to execute that. But I don't want to think about it as being better than anyone or anything. We are all one team and striving to be better. The more guys that can be very good at death bowling, the better it is for English cricket.
My dream dismissal is always a nick off to the keeper or first slip.
I'd definitely want to see Jacques Kallis at slip. As a keeper, maybe Matt Prior?
I remember growing up there was a kid called Jonathan Carter - he plays for West Indies right now. In school cricket, even in 25-over matches, he used to take all ten wickets and score a hundred. Just a natural talent. He could bowl offspin, bowl seam, keep wicket and play spin and seam bowling really well.
Yeah, a lot of people have asked me that. Actually as a kid, that's one of the world stars you looked up to. I always had his jersey, obviously for my namesake and stuff. But if I get anywhere near his success and achievements as a sportsman and as a sporting character, I will be more than happy. He was a good example to kids, and someone you can aspire to be like.
I'd like to say - maybe other people might beg to differ - football, hockey, basketball. I played all these sports as a kid, so I am quite natural at it.
I can't look past myself (laughs). I can play all over the field. Moeen Ali fancies himself, and to be fair to him, he does score a lot of goals. But he is a glory hunter. Jos Buttler thinks he is a decent footballer as well, but no good, no good. Liam Plunkett is a good footballer, for sure. Sam Billings fancies himself, but again he's just a show pony.
[Joe] Rooty plays a little bit of guitar, and I'd say he is very romantic.
I think I was jumping to take a catch, or during one of my celebrations, I jumped up in the air. The headline [for the photograph] was "Air Jordan" or something, so it was quite cool.
"You can achieve anything you put your mind to". We are all human beings, we all have aspirations and we are all striving to do better things. Nothing is beyond you, even if the mountain seems so big to climb. Anything you seriously, seriously put your mind to, you can achieve. That's what I believe.
A little bit. I was a lot more when I was younger, for sure. When I started to play a higher level of cricket, a lot of superstitions went through the window. Something as simple as me putting on my socks - I have to put my left sock on before my right, left shoe on before my right - that's as far as they go at the minute.
You get to experience different cultures and you meet different people from different walks of life. One of the great things about it is, you end up having life friends. Meeting some great human beings and really have some lifetime memories, if you like. I think it's a brilliant thing and that should continue for a long time. Even if you don't end up playing international cricket, franchise cricket and playing in different leagues is a way of experiencing that and fulfilling a different type of dream.
May have been the [Adelaide] Strikers. But that's the thing: in most dressing rooms, most people's gear is all over the place. Most cricketers will tell you that one of the worst things about cricket is when you have to pack your gear and move on to the next destination. But as messy as it might look for someone from the outside, your own area is not that messy to you because you know exactly where everything is.
I made my debut with Bhajji [Harbhajan Singh] in 2007. He used to like his dancing a little bit. In terms of the Sussex dressing room, I'd say Ajmal Shehzad. Thinks he's got all the moves.
I'd probably want to sit next to Moeen Ali, because he's almost guaranteed to have a snooze at some point, so I don't have to do that much talking and I can have a snooze as well. Who I don't want to be sitting next to? That's a tough one. Maybe Adil Rashid. No Mr Nice Lad. He'll hate me for saying that.
Mo has a strong beard.
Is this a beard? (laughs)
Arun Venugopal is a correspondent at ESPNcricinfo. @scarletrun