Netherlands national cricket team

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Netherlands
Netherlandscricketlogo.jpg
Netherlands cricket crest
Personnel
Captain Pieter Seelaar
Coach Ryan Campbell
International Cricket Council
ICC status Associate member with ODI & T20I status (1966)
ICC region Europe
WCL One
ICC Rankings Current [1] Best-ever
ODI
T20I 13th
One Day Internationals
First ODI v  New Zealand at Reliance Stadium, Vadodara; 17 February 1996
Last ODI v    Nepal at VRA Cricket Ground, Amstelveen; 3 August 2018
ODIs Played Won/Lost
Total [2] 78 29/45
(1 ties, 3 no result)
This year [3] 2 1/1
World Cup Appearances 4 (first in 1996)
Best result Group stage
(1996, 2003, 2007, 2011)
World Cup Qualifier Appearances 1 (first in 1979)
Best result Winners, 2001
Twenty20 Internationals
First T20I v  Kenya at Stormont, Belfast; 2 August 2008
Last T20I v    Nepal at Lord's, London; 29 July 2018
T20Is Played Won/Lost
Total [4] 50 26/21
(3 no results)
This year [5] 5 2/2
(1 no result)
World Twenty20 Appearances 3 (first in 2009)
Best result Super 10, 2014
World Twenty20 Qualifier Appearances 5 (first in 2008)
Best result Winners, 2008 and 2015
Kit left arm orange border.png
Kit right arm orange border.png

ODI kit

As of 3 August 2018

The Netherlands national cricket team is the team that represents the Kingdom of the Netherlands and is administered by the Koninklijke Nederlandse Cricket Bond (Royal Dutch Cricket Association) which is based in Nieuwegein in the centre of the country and is older than many renowned cricket clubs in the West Indies, Australia, and New Zealand.

Cricket has been played in the Netherlands since at least the 19th century, and in the 1860s was considered a major sport in the country. Other sports – notably football – have long since surpassed cricket in popularity amongst the Dutch, but today there are around 6,000 cricketers in the Netherlands. The first national association, the forerunner of today's Royal Dutch Cricket Association, was formed in 1883 and the Netherlands achieved Associate Membership of the International Cricket Council (ICC) in 1966.

The Netherlands have taken part in all eleven ICC Trophy/World Cup Qualifier tournaments, winning the competition in Canada in 2001 and finishing as runners-up twice (in 1986 and 1990). The Netherlands also participated in the 1996, 2003, 2007 and 2011 Cricket World Cups, and from 1996 onwards the national team entered the English domestic NatWest Trophy competition (and its successor, the C&G Trophy). In 2004 they played first-class cricket in the ICC Intercontinental Cup, drawing with Scotland in Aberdeen and then going down to an innings defeat against Ireland in Deventer.

The Netherlands enjoyed full One Day International status from 1 January 2006 until 1 February 2014.[6] They regained Twenty20 International status in June 2014, having played their first match in this format in 2008.[7] The Netherlands regained their ODI status after the conclusion of the 2018 Cricket World Cup Qualifier in March 2018. They had guaranteed this status before the tournament as a result of winning the 2015–17 ICC World Cricket League Championship and thus qualifying for the 2020–22 ICC ODI League, and will retain the status until the 2022 Cricket World Cup Qualifier.

In April 2018, the ICC decided to grant full Twenty20 International (T20I) status to all its members. Therefore, all Twenty20 matches played between the Netherlands and other ICC members after 1 January 2019 will be a full T20I.[8] Pieter Seelaar is the current team captain.[9]

History

19th century

Cricket was introduced to the Netherlands by British soldiers during the Napoleonic Wars in the 19th century.[10] Further clubs came into existence in the 1870s. The Netherlands national team played their first game in 1881. They fielded 22 players against an Uxbridge Cricket Club XI, but still lost by an innings. The Dutch Cricket Union was formed in 1883, with 18 member clubs, four of which are still in existence today.[11]

The first national tournament was held the following year, and was won by Haagsche CC. English touring teams then began visiting in 1886 including one in 1891 that featured the author of Sherlock Holmes, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.[11]

In 1894, the Gentlemen of Holland were the first Dutch team to visit England. The tour included a game against the MCC at Lord's, which the MCC won by an innings and 169 runs.[12] Tours by English sides continued for the rest of the 1890s, which also saw the emergence of Carst Posthuma, who was later the first Dutch player to play first class cricket.[11] He took 2339 wickets at an average of 8.66 in his career in the Netherlands.[13]

1900s to 1910s

1901 saw another visit to England by the Gentlemen of Holland. They played five games on the tour, drawing two and losing the remainder.[14] 1905 saw the first international game against Belgium, which finished in a draw.[11] Cricket began a decline in popularity in the first decade of the 20th century, particularly amongst young athletes, due, in part, to the Dutch sympathizing with the Boers in the Boer War and therefore not being attracted to a game with links to England.[15]

In 1910, the Dutch team visited Belgium to take part in an exhibition tournament, which also featured the MCC, Belgium and France. They lost to the MCC by 2 wickets,[16] and to France by 63 runs,[17] but beat Belgium by 116 runs.[18]

During World War I, in which the Netherlands remained neutral, large numbers of British officers were interned in the country, and many of these joined local cricket clubs. A team made up of these players even won the Dutch championship in 1918.[11]

1920s to 1940s

The Flamingos, a Dutch touring side, was formed in 1921, and later made several tours of England. Tours by English teams also continued in this period. The 1930s are said to be the heyday of Dutch cricket. In 1934, the first Dutch women's league was formed, and the women's national team played two games against Australia in 1937, losing heavily in both. Cricket was of course curtailed after the German invasion in 1940.[11]

1950s to 1980s

The 1950s saw visits to the Netherlands by Australia and the West Indies, in addition to their first match against Denmark. In 1958, the Cricket Board received a Royal Charter, and became the "Koninklijke Nederlandse Cricket Bond", a name which it retains to this day.[11]

In August 1964, the Netherlands achieved their first victory against a Test-playing nation when they beat Australia by three wickets at The Hague.[11] They were rewarded with associate membership of the ICC two years later.[19]

29 August 1964
Scorecard
Australia 
197 (50.1 overs)
v
 Netherlands
201/7 (57.4 overs)
Norm O'Neill 87
Ben Trijzelaar 3/41 (11 overs)
Pieter Marseille 77
Bob Cowper 4/69 (12.4 overs)
Netherlands won by 3 wickets
De Diepput, The Hague
Umpires: W Amons and G Stallman
  • Australia won the toss and elected to bat
  • One-day single-innings match

The first two ICC Trophy tournaments, in 1979 and 1982, brought little success to the Dutch, who were eliminated in the first round in both tournaments. But in the 1986 tournament, they finished as runners-up to Zimbabwe. The same year, Paul-Jan Bakker became the first Dutch player to play county cricket.[11] In 1989, the Dutch beat a strong England XI that included two future England captains, Alec Stewart and Nasser Hussain, by 3 runs.[20]

1990s

In 1990 the Netherlands hosted the ICC Trophy, the first such tournament outside England, and again finished runners-up to Zimbabwe.[11] In 1991 they achieved a five-wicket win over a West Indies XI,[21] followed in 1993 by a seven-wicket win over an England XI[22] and in 1994 a nine-wicket win over a South Africa XI.[23] In 1994 the Dutch finally qualified for the World Cup, after finishing third in that year's ICC Trophy. In the World Cup itself in 1996, they were eliminated in the first round, but performed with some credit in their game against England.[11]

22 February
Scorecard
England 
279/4 (50 overs)
v
 Netherlands
230/6 (50 overs)
Graeme Hick 104* (133)
Roland Lefebvre 1/40 (10 overs)
Klaas van Noortwijk 64 (82)
Phil DeFreitas 3/31 (10 overs)
England won by 49 runs
Arbab Niaz Stadium, Peshawar
Umpires: Steve Bucknor and K.T. Francis
Player of the match: Graeme Hick (Eng)

1995 saw the Netherlands enter the NatWest Trophy for the first time. They took part in this tournament for ten years, and their best performance came in 1999 when they reached the fourth round, beating Durham along the way.

The Netherlands failed to qualify for the 1999 World Cup, as they could only manage sixth in the 1997 ICC Trophy. However, the country hosted one World Cup match, between Kenya and South Africa at Amstelveen.[11]

The Netherlands competed in the first European Championship in 1996, coming second. They have competed in every tournament since, winning in 1998 and 2000.[11]

21st century

2000–2009

2001 finally saw the Netherlands win the ICC Trophy, beating Namibia in the final in Toronto. They thus qualified for the 2003 World Cup. They again failed to progress beyond the first round in the tournament, but recorded their first one-day international win over Namibia during the tournament. Feiko Kloppenburg (with 121) and Klaas-Jan van Noortwijk (134 not out) scored the first two One Day International centuries in the side's history.[11]

In the 2005 ICC Trophy, the Netherlands finished 5th, qualifying for the 2007 Cricket World Cup, and gaining one-day International status until the 2009 ICC World Cup Qualifier. Their first one-day international with this new status was scheduled to be against Kenya in March 2006; however this match was cancelled due to a Kenyan tour of Bangladesh. Instead their first ODI with this status (and their twelfth overall) came against Sri Lanka; this was their first ODI at home. However Sri Lanka won the two match series 2–0, with a then-record ODI score of 443–9.[11]

The Dutch played their first Intercontinental Cup match of 2006 against Kenya in Nairobi in March. The game was drawn, but the Netherlands gained six points for a first innings lead.[24] In August, the Netherlands competed in Division One of the European Championship. They beat Denmark and Italy, but lost to Scotland and their game against Ireland was rained off. They finished third in the tournament.[11]

In November, the Dutch travelled to South Africa. They first played an Intercontinental Cup match against Bermuda: David Hemp achieved what was then a competition record score of 247 not out in the drawn match.[25] This was followed by a triangular series against Bermuda and Canada, which they won.[26] Their final game of 2006, also in South Africa, was an Intercontinental Cup game against Canada. They won the match by 7 wickets, with Ryan ten Doeschate setting a new competition record individual score of 259 not out.[27]

In early 2007, they travelled to Nairobi, Kenya to take part in Division One of the World Cricket League, finishing third out of six.[28] This was followed by the 2007 World Cup in the West Indies, where they were eliminated in the first round, though they did beat Scotland along the way.[29]

Following the World Cup, they underwent a period of transformation. Captain Luuk van Troost retired, as did Tim de Leede and their coach Peter Cantrell. Daan van Bunge also opted to take a break from international cricket, and the new coach opted not to retain the services of bowling coach Ian Pont.

In June 2007, they visited Canada, first winning an Intercontinental Cup match against Canada in King City, Ontario.[30] They then won the first ODI by 117 runs,[31] with the second one being abandoned.[32] They then played a quadrangular series in Ireland, losing by ten wickets to the West Indies,[33] and by one run to Ireland,[34] with the game against Scotland being abandoned due to rain.[35]

In August 2008, The Netherlands participated in the 2009 ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier. This was their debut playing Twenty20 International matches.[36] They finished in first place in Group B, based on their run-rate.[37] After beating Scotland in the Semi-Finals,[38] the final was abandoned due to rain and the trophy was shared between The Netherlands and Ireland.[39]

The Netherlands caused a sensation in the cricketing world by beating England[40] in the opening match of the ICC World Twenty20 2009,[41] whilst being 500/1 outsiders.[42]

5 June 2009
17:30 (D/N)
Scorecard
England 
162/5 (20 overs)
v
 Netherlands
163/6 (20 overs)
Luke Wright 71 (49)
Ryan ten Doeschate 2/35 (4 overs)
Tom de Grooth 49 (30)
James Anderson 3/23 (4 overs)
Netherlands won by 4 wickets
Lord's, London
Umpires: Asoka de Silva (SL) and Steve Davis (Aus)
Player of the match: Tom de Grooth (Ned)
  • Netherlands won the toss and elected to field.

They lost their second match to the eventual winners Pakistan[43] and did not qualify for the super 8 stage based on run rate.

Netherlands national cricket team at Rotterdam, ICC WCL Division One in 2010

2010–present

On 20 July 2010, The Netherlands beat a full-member nation for the first time in an ODI. In a one-off match shortened by rain to 30 overs a side, they beat Bangladesh by 6 wickets.[44] The win in combination with their winning percentage against other associate and affiliate nations resulted in The Netherlands being included in ICC's official ODI-rankings.[45][46]

20 July 2010
Scorecard
 Bangladesh
199/7 (30 overs)
v
 Netherlands
200/4 (28.5 overs)
Imrul Kayes 52 (50)
Peter Borren 3/30 (6 overs)
Eric Szwarczynski 67 (54)
Nazmul Hossain 2/28 (6 overs)
Netherlands won by 6 wickets (with 7 balls remaining)
Titwood, Glasgow  Scotland
Umpires: Kumar Dharmasena (SRL) and Ian Ramage (SCO)
  • Netherlands won the toss and elected to field.
  • Match reduced to 30 overs a side.
    First ever ODI win for Netherlands over a full ICC Member team.

On 22 February 2011, The Netherlands posted their highest ever total against a full-member nation, scoring 292 against England, batting first at the 2011 Cricket World Cup. Ryan Ten Doeschate top scored 119 from 110 balls. However, the Netherlands were unable to defend their strong total and failed to pull off a huge shock, England winning by 6 wickets with 2 overs to spare.They eventually failed to win any of their group matches and were last in their Group.

In September 2011, Netherlands whitewashed Kenya in a short two-match ODI series held at home.[47]

In the 2014 ICC World Twenty20, Netherlands had one win and one loss before their final game. In order to go through on net run rate against Zimbabwe and Ireland, they needed to chase down Ireland's score in 14.2 overs or less. As Ireland scored 189, this seemed unlikely. However, strong and aggressive batting enabled them to score 193/4 in 13.5 overs, securing passage to the 2014 ICC World Twenty20 Super 10s. Although they lost their first three games in the group, including a 39/10 against Sri Lanka, they pulled off an upset against England in their last game.

31 March
Scorecard
Netherlands 
133/5 (20 overs)
v
 England
88 (17.4 overs)
Netherlands won by 45 runs
Zohur Ahmed Chowdhury Stadium, Chittagong

In June 2014, Nepal along with Netherlands granted T20 status by the ICC board at the annual conference in Melbourne.[7]

International grounds

Locations of all stadiums which have hosted an international cricket match within the Netherlands

Tournament history

A red box around the year indicates tournaments played within the Netherlands

World Cup

World Cup record
Year Round Position GP W L T NR
England 1975 Did not participate
England 1979 Did not qualify
England 1983 Did not qualify
India Pakistan 1987 Did not qualify
Australia New Zealand 1992 Did not qualify
India Pakistan Sri Lanka 1996 Group stage 12/12 5 0 5 0 0
England 1999 Did not qualify
South Africa 2003 Group stage 11/14 6 1 5 0 0
West Indies Cricket Board 2007 Group stage 12/16 3 1 2 0 0
India Sri Lanka Bangladesh 2011 Group stage 13/14 6 0 6 0 0
Australia New Zealand 2015 Did not qualify
England Wales 2019 Did not qualify
Total 20 2 18 0 0

World Twenty20

World Twenty20 record
Year Round Position GP W L T NR
South Africa 2007 Did not qualify
England 2009 Group stage 9/12 2 1 1 0 0
West Indies Cricket Board 2010 Did not qualify
Sri Lanka 2012 Did not qualify
Bangladesh 2014 Super 10 9/16 7 3 4 0 0
India 2016 Group stage 12/16 3 1 1 0 1
Total 12 5 6 0 1

Other tournaments

The final was washed out by rain, so the trophy was shared.

Records and statistics

International Match Summary – Netherlands[59][60]

Last updated 3 August 2018.

Playing Record
Format M W L T NR Inaugural Match
One Day Internationals 78 29 45 1 3 17 February 1996
Twenty20 Internationals 50 26 21 0 3 2 August 2008

One Day Internationals

Highest individual innings

Player Score Opposition Venue Year
Wesley Barresi 137*  Kenya Bert Sutcliffe Oval 2014
Klaas-Jan van Noortwijk 134*  Namibia OUTsurance Oval 2003
Feiko Kloppenburg 121  Namibia OUTsurance Oval 2003
Ryan ten Doeschate 119  England Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium 2011
Ryan ten Doeschate 109*  Bermuda Ruaraka Sports Club Ground 2007

Best bowling figures in an innings

Player Score Opposition Venue Year
Timm van der Gugten 5/24  Canada Maple Leaf Cricket Club 2013
Pieter Seelaar 4/15  Canada Maple Leaf Cricket Club 2013
Edgar Schiferli 4/23  Kenya Senwes Park 2009
Ryan ten Doeschate 4/31  Canada Ruaraka Sports Club Ground 2007
Peter Borren 4/32  Afghanistan Sharjah Cricket Stadium 2012

ODI record versus other nations[59]

Records complete to ODI #4028. Last updated 3 August 2018.

Opponent M W L T NR First match First win
vs Test nations
v  Afghanistan 6 2 4 0 0 30 August 2009 30 August 2009
v  Australia 2 0 2 0 0 20 February 2003
v  Bangladesh 2 1 1 0 0 20 July 2010 20 July 2010
v  England 3 0 3 0 0 22 February 1996
v  India 2 0 2 0 0 12 February 2003
v  Ireland 10 1 7 1 1 8 August 2006 5 February 2007
v  New Zealand 1 0 1 0 0 17 February 1996
v  Pakistan 3 0 3 0 0 26 February 1996
v  South Africa 4 0 4 0 0 5 March 1996
v  Sri Lanka 3 0 3 0 0 16 September 2002
v  West Indies 2 0 2 0 0 10 July 2007
v  Zimbabwe 1 0 1 0 0 28 February 2003
vs Associate Members
v  Bermuda 7 6 1 0 0 28 November 2006 28 November 2006
v  Canada 9 8 0 0 1 26 November 2006 26 November 2006
v  Kenya 10 7 3 0 0 31 January 2007 21 August 2008
v  Namibia 1 1 0 0 0 3 March 2003 3 March 2003
v    Nepal 2 1 1 0 0 1 August 2018 1 August 2018
v  Scotland 9 2 6 0 1 6 August 2006 22 March 2007
v  United Arab Emirates 1 0 1 0 0 1 March 1996

Twenty20 Internationals

T20I record versus other nations[60]

Records complete to T20I #691. Last updated 29 July 2018.

Opponent M W L T NR First match First win
vs Test nations
v  Afghanistan 4 2 2 0 0 12 February 2010 12 February 2010
v  Bangladesh 3 1 2 0 0 25 July 2012 26 July 2012
v  England 2 2 0 0 0 5 June 2009 5 June 2009
v  Ireland 8 5 2 0 1 5 August 2008 21 March 2014
v  New Zealand 1 0 1 0 0 29 March 2014
v  Pakistan 1 0 1 0 0 9 June 2009
v  South Africa 1 0 1 0 0 27 March 2014
v  Sri Lanka 1 0 1 0 0 24 March 2014
v  Zimbabwe 1 0 1 0 0 19 March 2014
vs Associate Members
v  Canada 3 2 1 0 0 2 August 2008 9 February 2010
v  Hong Kong 1 0 1 0 0 18 January 2017
v  Kenya 5 3 2 0 0 2 August 2008 2 August 2008
v    Nepal 5 3 1 0 1 30 June 2015 30 June 2015
v  Oman 2 1 0 0 1 11 March 2016 15 January 2017
v  Scotland 9 4 5 0 0 4 August 2008 4 August 2008
v  United Arab Emirates 3 3 0 0 0 17 March 2014 17 March 2014

ICC Trophy

Notable players

Ryan ten Doeschate currently holds the record for the highest batting average in ODI cricket.

Several Dutch cricketers have also played at first-class level elsewhere, the most successful of these probably being Roland Lefebvre who played for Somerset and Glamorgan in English county cricket as well as for Canterbury in New Zealand. The Essex all-rounder Ryan ten Doeschate and Worcestershire batsman Alexei Kervezee are the only current members of the Dutch team to be playing county cricket. Dirk Nannes has played for Victoria in Australian first-class cricket and for Delhi Daredevils and Royal Challengers Bangalore in the Indian Premier League.

Dutch players to have played first class cricket outside of the Intercontinental Cup include:

[74]

Personnel

Playing staff

This lists all the active players who have played for the Netherlands in the past year (since 13 June 2017) and the forms in which they have played, or any players (in italics) outside this criteria who have been selected in the team's most recent squad.

Key

  • S/N = Shirt number
  • C/G = Contract grade
Name Age Batting style Bowling style Forms S/N Last FC Last List A Last T20I
Batsmen
Ben Cooper 26 Left-handed Right-arm medium First-class, ODI, T20I 32 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Scotland 2018
Bas de Leede 18 First-class, ODI, T20I 5 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Scotland 2018
Stephan Myburgh 34 Left-handed Right-arm off break First-class, ODI 97 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Oman 2017
Max O'Dowd 24 Right-handed Right-arm off break First-class, List A, T20I 4 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018
Daniel ter Braak 27 Right-handed Right-arm leg break First-class, ODI Ireland 2017 Nepal 2018
Asad Zulfiqar 21 Right-handed Right-arm off break List A United Arab Emirates 2017
Sikander Zulfiqar 21 Right-handed Right-arm medium List A, T20I Hong Kong 2017 Papua New Guinea 2018 Scotland 2018
Wicket-keepers
Wesley Barresi 34 Right-handed Right-arm off break First-class, ODI, T20I 34 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018
Scott Edwards 22 Right-handed First-class, ODI, T20I 35 Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018
Tobias Visee 27 Right-handed First-class, List A, T20I Ireland 2017 Zimbabwe 2017 Nepal 2018
All-rounders
Ryan ten Doeschate 38 Right-handed Right-arm medium-fast T20I 27 Kenya 2010 West Indies Cricket Board 2018 Nepal 2018
Roelof van der Merwe 33 Right-handed Slow left-arm orthodox First-class, List A, T20I 52 Namibia 2017 Ireland 2018
Saqib Zulfiqar 21 Right-handed Slow left-arm orthodox First-class, List A, T20I Ireland 2017 United Arab Emirates 2017 Ireland 2018
Pace bowlers
Ali Ahmed 23 First-class Namibia 2017
Umar Baker List A United Arab Emirates 2017
Quirijn Gunning 27 Right-handed Right-arm medium First-class, List A Ireland 2017 Zimbabwe 2017
Vivian Kingma 23 Right-handed Right-arm medium First-class, List A 23 Namibia 2017 West Indies Cricket Board 2018 Scotland 2016
Fred Klaassen 25 Right-handed Left-arm medium ODI, T20I Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018
Hidde Overdijk 22 Right-handed Right-arm medium T20I Nepal 2018
Shane Snater 22 Right-handed Right-arm medium First-class, ODI, T20I Namibia 2017 Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018
Paul van Meekeren 25 Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium ODI, T20I 47 Hong Kong 2017 Hong Kong 2018 Nepal 2018
Timm van der Gugten 27 Right-handed Right-arm fast-medium List A, T20I 10 Hong Kong 2017 Nepal 2018 Scotland 2018
Spin bowlers
Pieter Seelaar 31 Right-handed Slow left-arm orthodox ODI (C), T20I (C) 8 Hong Kong 2017 Nepal 2018 Nepal 2018

Coaching staff

Coaches

The following people have coached the Dutch national side at various stages. For some coaches, the exact dates of their tenure are unavailable, although key tournaments are noted:

Name Appointed Resigned Notable tournaments
Barbados Emmerson Trotman 1996/1997 October 2004[76] 2001 ICC Trophy (won)
2002 Champions Trophy
2003 World Cup
Australia/Netherlands Peter Cantrell (acting) October 2004 November 2004
Australia Bob Simpson November 2004[77] after 2005 ICC Trophy 2005 ICC Trophy
Australia/Netherlands Peter Cantrell November 2005[78] April 2007[79] 2007 WCL (Div. 1)
2007 World Cup
Netherlands Paul-Jan Bakker (acting) 1 May 2007[80] January 2008 2007–08 Intercontinental Cup (first two matches)
Australia Peter Drinnen January 2008[81] October 2013[82] 2007–08 Intercontinental Cup (last five matches)
2009 World Cup Qualifier
2010 WCL (Div. 1)
2011 World Cup
2011–13 WCL Championship
South Africa Anton Roux (initially acting) October 2013[82] 2016 2014 World Cup Qualifier
Australia Ryan Campbell April 2017[75] 2018 World Cup Qualifier

See also

External links

  • Koninklijke Nederlandse Cricket Bond (in Dutch)

References

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  71. ^ Netherlands totals of 200 and more in an innings in the ICC Trophy at Cricket Archive
  72. ^ Individual scores of 100 and more in an innings for Netherlands in the ICC Trophy at Cricket Archive
  73. ^ Five or more wickets in an innings for Netherlands in the ICC Trophy at Cricket Archive
  74. ^ "14th Match: New South Wales v Western Australia at Sydney, Nov 25–28, 2011 – Cricket Scorecard – ESPN Cricinfo". 
  75. ^ a b "Ex-Australia wicketkeeper Campbell to coach Netherlands". 
  76. ^ Tony Munro (8 October 2004). "Trotman's time is up" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  77. ^ (13 November 2004). "Bobby Simpson appointed Netherlands coach" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  78. ^ Rod Lyall (26 November 2005). "Cantrell's eye on longer term" – Cricket Europe. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  79. ^ (7 April 2007). "Cantrell steps down as Netherlands coach" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  80. ^ (22 April 2007). "Bakker named new Netherlands coach" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  81. ^ Will Luke (29 January 2008). "Netherlands appoint Drinnen as coach" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
  82. ^ a b "Drinnen leaves Netherlands post" – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 20 May 2014.
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