History of Cricket

Early Time Cricket

There is a definite agreement that cricket may have been invented during Saxon or Norman by youth living in Weald, a densely forested region and to be removed in southeastern England. The main target for cricket that was played as an adult game was in 1611, and in the same year, the word for cricket referred to cricket as the young men below. In addition there is the impression that cricket may have gotten into the containers, with the plea of ​​the player running away trying to prevent the ball from reaching its goal by remotely moving it away.

Town cricket was built in the mid-seventeenth century and the leading English “provincial teams” formed 50% of the second century, as “local experts” from the city cricket were used as the fastest specialists. The most popular game for these teams using local names is 1709.

Early urban cricket

In a major part of the 18th Century cricket it established itself as a major sport in London and the southeastern parts of England. Its spread was hampered by the need for movement, but it gradually gained popularity in different parts of England and Women’s Cricket dates back to 1745, when the principal realized the game was being played in Surrey.

In 1744, the basic rules of Cricket were enacted and amended in 1774, when the phenomenon, for example, lbw, the third stump, – included the local stump and the extreme extreme. Codes were developed by the “Star and Garter Club” whose people eventually founded the famous Marylebone Cricket Club in Lord’s in 1787. The MCC quickly turned into a Lawmaker and made updates from then until today.

The main moments of cricket

Rolling the ball on the ground was placed somewhere after 1760 when the bowlers began to contribute the ball and in response to that development a straight bat replaced the old style of “hockey-stick” bat. Hambledon Club in Hampshire was the point of a game reunion for almost three decades until the development of the MCC and the resumption of Lord’s Cricket Ground in 1787.

Cricket was familiar to North America through the provinces of England at as early as the seventeenth century, and by the eighteenth century it appeared in various parts of the world. It was familiar to the West Indies by pioneers and to India by sailors at the British East India Company. It originated in Australia around the beginning of the colonies in 1788 and the game arrived in New Zealand and South Africa in the early nineteenth century.