Daren Sammy

Daren Julius Garvey Sammy OBE (born 20 December 1983) is a Saint Lucian cricketer who played international cricket for the West Indies.[1] He is a two time T20 World Cup winning captain. On making his One-Day International (ODI) debut against Bangladesh in 2004, Sammy became the first person from the island of St Lucia to play international cricket. Three years later he made his Test debut against England, taking 7/66 which were the best bowling figures for a West Indian in his first Test since Alf Valentine in 1950. Sammy was appointed West Indies captain in October 2010. He scored his maiden Test century in May 2012 during a match against England.

Daren Sammy
Sammy playing for the Invitational Prime Minister's XI in Canberra, Australia in 2010
Personal information
Full name
Daren Julius Garvey Sammy
Born (1983-12-20) 20 December 1983
Micoud, Saint Lucia
Height6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
BowlingRight-arm medium-fast
International information
National side
Test debut (cap 266)7 June 2007 v England
Last Test19 December 2013 v New Zealand
ODI debut (cap 124)8 July 2004 v New Zealand
Last ODI21 March 2015 v New Zealand
ODI shirt no.88
T20I debut (cap 14)28 June 2007 v England
Last T20I15 September 2017 v Pakistan
T20I shirt no.88
Domestic team information
2002/03–2016/17Windward Islands
2013–2014Sunrisers Hyderabad
2013–2020St Lucia Zouks
2014/15–2015/16Hobart Hurricanes
2015Royal Challengers Bangalore
2015Rangpur Riders
2016–2020Peshawar Zalmi
2016–2017Rajshahi Kings
2017Kings XI Punjab
Career statistics
Competition Test ODI FC LA
Matches 38 126 96 191
Runs scored 1,323 1,871 3,549 3,092
Batting average 21.68 24.94 23.81 24.93
100s/50s 1/5 0/9 2/21 0/14
Top score 106 89 121 89
Balls bowled 6,215 4,956 13,744 7,654
Wickets 84 81 217 154
Bowling average 35.79 47.54 28.81 37.98
5 wickets in innings 4 0 10 0
10 wickets in match 0 0 0 0
Best bowling 7/66 4/26 7/66 5/16
Catches/stumpings 65/– 67/– 137/– 104/–
Source: ESPNcricinfo, 19 March 2019

Sammy is the only captain to have won World T20 twice. He captained West Indies to the 2012 ICC World Twenty20 victory against Sri Lanka, West Indies' first major trophy for 8 years (having won the ICC Champions trophy against England in 2004).[2] Sammy again captained West Indies to victory in the 2016 ICC World Twenty20 against England.[3] Sammy captained Peshawar Zalmi in the Pakistan Super League from 2017 until 2020, when he stepped down due to fitness.[4] He then agreed to a two-year head coaching contract for Peshawar Zalmi.[5]

On 5 August 2016, Sammy was informed he was being dropped as T20I captain of West Indies.[6]

In the 2017 Birthday Honours, Sammy was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) for services to sports.[7]

For his part in bringing back international cricket to Pakistan, Sammy received the highest civilian medal of Pakistan, Nishan-e-Pakistan on 23 March 2020. He was also awarded honorary Pakistani citizenship by the President of Pakistan Arif Alvi.[8][9]

In June 2021, Sammy was appointed as a member of the Cricket West Indies (CWI) Board of Directors as an independent non-member director.[10][11]


On 2 October 2001 Daren Sammy made his List A debut at the age of 17. Playing in the Red Stripe Bowl for the Northern Windward Islands against Jamaica he bowled nine overs without taking a wicket and scored 25 runs before he was run out as his team slid to defeat.[12] Playing three matches Sammy was his team's second-highest run-scorer with 90 runs,[13] and took one wicket.[14] Sammy was a member of the West Indies team to the 2002 Under-19 World Cup, which was held that year in New Zealand; he made 22 runs and took three wickets. Other members of that team, which lost to Australia in the semi-final, included Dwayne Bravo, Narsingh Deonarine, Ravi Rampaul, Shane Shillingford, Lendl Simmons, and Gavin Tonge all of whom went on to play for the West Indies senior team.

Upon his return from New Zealand, Sammy was picked to attend the Shell Cricket Academy at St. George's University in Grenada in 2002. The scheme aimed to help what were considered the Caribbean's "brightest cricketing prospects" develop skills to help them professionally, including areas such as money management to complement their cricketing ability. Other notable players in that class  just a handful would go on to play senior cricket for West Indies  included Dwayne Smith, Narsingh Deonarine, Carlton Baugh, Daren Powell, and Omari Banks.[15]

On 31 January 2003, Sammy made his first-class debut for the Windward Islands against Barbados in the 2002/03 Carib Beer Cup. Batting at number seven, he scored no runs before being dismissed by spin bowler Sulieman Benn in the first innings, but fared better in the second, scoring 25 and falling to Benn again. Sammy bowled six overs in the match without taking a wicket.[16] He played one further match in that season's cup,[17] again succumbing for a duck in the first innings and failing to take a wicket. In the second innings he recorded his maiden first-class half-century, scoring 53 runs from 70 balls before he was dismissed by spin bowler Mahendra Nagamootoo.[18] At the start of the 2003 season in England, Sammy joined the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) Young Cricketers. Whilst still a member of the Young Cricketers, Sammy was called to the West Indies to join the University of the West Indies Vice Chancellor's XI against England in a warm-up match.[19]

International cricket career

First international experience

Following a successful domestic season in which Sammy finished as the Windward Islands' second highest wicket-taker in the Regional Four Day Competition with 22 scalps and 261 runs, he was the only uncapped player selected in the 15-man West Indies squad for the NatWest Triangular One Day International Series with England and New Zealand in June 2004. Counting in favour of his selection was Sammy's experience of English conditions: in 2003 he played for Barnes Cricket Club in the Middlesex Premier Cricket League.[20] He subsequently earned his first West Indies cap in odd circumstances. Due to heavy rain the West Indies' match against New Zealand at the Rose Bowl was abandoned without a ball being bowled. But the captains had already completed the toss, and the fixture counts in ICC records as Sammy's first match.[21]

In September, Sammy was recalled to the senior team in place of 22-year-old Jamaican fast bowler Jermaine Lawson who withdrew from the Champions Trophy squad with a stress fracture of the lower back.[21] Sammy, at the age of 20, became the first international cricketer to emerge from St Lucia. For his actual playing debut, back at the Rose Bowl, Sammy took 1 wicket for 19 runs (1/19) off six overs and held on to three catches as West Indies beat Bangladesh by 138 runs. It was the only match Sammy played in the tournament.[22][23] The West Indies went on to win the trophy, beating England in the final.[24]

Early international career

When the West Indies toured India in January 2007 Sammy was included in the squad, with a chance to make his Test debut. However, shortly before the team departed, he suffered an injury that ruled him out of the tour. After that set-back, Sammy travelled to England in April and May where he played in the Central Lancashire League ahead of the West Indies' tour of the country in May. He was selected in the touring squad.[25][26] This time, the team won the NatWest limited overs series. And the 23-year-old St Lucian won his first Test cap in the third Test match at Old Trafford on 7 June. He claimed his first Test wicket when he dismissed Alastair Cook caught by Dwayne Bravo, but his first innings was unremarkable save for his economy, giving up just 1.88 runs per over off 17 completed overs. In the second innings, though, Sammy caught England captain Michael Vaughan off his own bowling, with the England score 99/2. In his 17th over, he had Ian Bell caught behind by Ramdin. Next ball he had Matt Prior by the same route. A couple of balls later, on the same score he dismissed Liam Plunkett, caught by Bravo. Five wickets gone, four to Sammy, three in five balls. He continued his excellent debut, capturing the wickets of Steve Harmison and Monty Panesar, before snagging Paul Collingwood to end with seven wickets for 66 runs.[27] His bowling figures were the best at Old Trafford since Malcolm Marshall's 7/22 in 1988, and the best by any West Indian on debut since Alf Valentine took 8/102 in 1950.

As an all-rounder Sammy did not cover himself in glory on that tour, averaging just 14.20 runs from 10 innings, twice unbeaten. He had just the tenth highest aggregate on a tour that included matches against Scotland and the Netherlands. As a bowler, he excelled with a team-best average of 17.72, 18 wickets (third on the team) from 93.5 overs (five other players bowled more overs than Sammy).

Sammy was called up to the Stanford Superstars, a team compiled by American billionaire Allen Stanford, when Dwayne Bravo pulled out with an injury. He was not slated to play the first game, but Shivnarine Chanderpaul had a neck strain that precluded his participation. So all Sammy did was to provide electric fielding and consistent bowling to force his way into the side. As expected, the Superstars made it to the series finale to face England. The prize money at stake was US$20 million, $1 million each to the players on the winning team. Bowling first, the Superstars dismissed England for 99 runs. Sammy took 2/13 and made one catch. He did not bat in the series.

During the 2008/09 Regional Four Day Competition, Sammy played seven matches for the Windward Islands, scoring 476 runs at an average of 43.27 (the second highest for the club that season)[28] and recording his maiden first-class century. His innings of 121 came from 140 balls and was scored against Barbados who were fielding a bowling line up including Tino Best, Kemar Roach, and Corey Collymore who all had international experience. During the innings he also passed 2,000 runs in first-class cricket.[29] Sammy took 23 wickets in the competition at an average of 21.65.[30]

In July 2009, there was a pay dispute between the West Indies players and the West Indies Cricket Board (WICB). An understrength squad was picked for the series against Bangladesh. Of the 15 players named, nine were uncapped; Sammy was appointed vice-captain and in the Test seven West Indies players made their debut.[31] The West Indies lost the series 2–0 as Bangladesh secured their first overseas series win.[32] Sammy was the West Indies second-highest wicket-taker in the series with 12 wickets at an average of 17.33.[33] he also scored 90 runs at an average of 22.50.[34]

Sammy training in February 2010 during the West Indies' tour of Australia

The WICB announced its central contracts in November 2009, and Sammy was included in the 33-man list. He was given a Grade B contract (the second-highest level) worth $80,000.[35][36] His career-best Man of the Match figures of 4–26 in the third ODI in Saint Vincent & the Grenadines would have been more flattering still had captain Chris Gayle been able to hold on to a catch that would have given the tall Saint Lucian the distinction of becoming the first West Indian to take a five-fer in every form of the game; he had 5–26 off the same opponents in a Twenty20 International earlier in the series. West Indies bowled Zimbabwe for 104, having made 245.

In the fourth ODI, Sammy took 1–24 as West Indies won by four wickets; in the final match, he had 3–33 as West Indies again won by four wickets. Sammy finished the series as West Indies' joint top wicket-taker, himself and Kemar Roach sharing 16 scalps equally.

Playing at home, the West Indies had high hopes for the 2010 version of the Twenty20 competition.[37] The tournament did not start off too badly, Sammy scoring 30 as the West Indies made 138–9 against Ireland, then capturing 3–8 and holding on to a record four catches as Ireland were routed for just 68, the second-lowest total in Twenty20s, and losing by 70 runs. But eventually West Indies were knocked out of contention when they were drubbed by Australia at Beausejour Cricket Ground in Saint Lucia. He had a forgettable match in front of his home crowd, but overall, Sammy had had a good series. He ended with 51 runs in four innings, the fourth highest aggregate for West Indies, and his 12.75 was the seventh best average. But as a bowler, his six wickets and average of 12.0 topped the West Indies, and his economy rate of 5.26 runs per over was second.[38]

In the second ODI against South Africa at the Sir Vivian Richards Stadium in Antigua-Barbuda, West Indies appeared well on their way to a second consecutive loss. 200–6 in the 41st over, well short of their winning target of 301, Sammy joined Dwayne Bravo at the crease. But six sixes and two fours later, it looked as though West Indies might just win. Sammy had amassed 58 runs, the fifty coming up off just twenty deliveries. It was the fastest fifty ever by a West Indies player, and more importantly, it had brought West Indies within reach of victory. But successive run-outs Denesh Ramdin, Ravi Rampaul and Nikita Miller all went by that route – left Sammy stranded and the West Indies 17 runs shy.[39]

West Indies captain

On 17 October 2010 Sammy was named captain of the West Indies Test team for its tour to Sri Lanka and until the end of the 2011 season, replacing Chris Gayle.[40] At the time Sammy had played 8 Tests and 41 ODIs.[41][42] The previous captain and vice, Chris Gayle and Dwayne Bravo respectively, had chosen not to sign central contracts with the West Indies Cricket Board and were replaced.[43] Between January 2004 and the start of the tour to Sri Lanka in November, the West Indies had won just five of their previous 62 Tests and were expected to lose the three match series against a team with a good home record.[44] In a series shortened by poor weather Sammy scored 10 runs and took two wickets at an average of 75.50,[45][46] and while he said he wanted to improve his own performance Sammy stated that he was pleased with the 0–0 result of the series.[47] In the 2–0 defeat to Sri Lanka in the subsequent ODI series,[48] Sammy scored 28 runs and sent down 19 wicketless overs.[49][50]

Sammy's record as captain as of 30 April 2013
 MatchesWonLostDrawnTiedNo result

Pakistan toured the West Indies in April and May 2011 for a T20I, five ODIs, and two Tests. In the first match of the Test series West Indies secured their first victory since 2009, ending a 17-match run without a win. Sammy took seven wickets in the match, including five in Pakistan's second innings, and was named Man of the Match for his performance.[54] West Indies lost the second match, drawing the series 1–1; Sammy was his team's second-highest wicket-taker, claiming ten at an average of 17.90.[55] The following month Sammy was named T20I player of the year at the West Indies Players Association awards.[56] When India toured in June and July the West Indies lost the Test series 1–0. Cricinfo recorded that Sammy led with passion and "bowled his heart out";[57] he finished with seven wickets from three matches at an average of 38.28.[58] While playing, Sammy had to deal with distractions from hostile crowds and pundits who criticised his appointment as captain as some believed he could not hold down a place as a player alone.[59]

Initially named as captain until the end of the 2011 season, Sammy was retained as captain across all formats for the tours of Bangladesh and India.[60] In October Sammy's Grade B central contract was renewed; he was one of four players with a Grade B contract, the second highest category (Shivnarine Chanderpaul was the only player with a Grade A).[61] Later that month, the West Indies toured Bangladesh. Sammy missed the first ODI through illness,[62] but returned to captain the side in the remaining two. West Indies won the series 2–1 and Sammy took two wickets.[63] The first Test was curtailed by rain and ended in a draw, and Sammy top-scored for his team. Having played 17 Tests, the innings of 58 runs from 43 balls was Sammy's first half-century in the format.[64] West Indies won the second Test to take the series, and in the process Sammy dismissed Bangladesh all-rounder Shakib Al Hasan to claim his 50th Test wicket.[65]

Following on from the Bangladesh series, the West Indies moved on to India in November for three Tests and five ODIs. West Indies lost the Test series 2–0 and Sammy finished as his team's highest wicket-taker with nine at an average of 34.77.[66] In the ODI series, Sammy took a single wicket from 21.5 overs as West Indies succumbed to a 4–1 defeat.[67] The West Indies faced Australia in a five-match ODI series in March 2012. Sammy's team won the second match by five wickets, ending a series of 13 defeats against Australia that extended back to 2006.[68] The West Indies entered the final match with a 2–1 lead and a chance to register their first series win against Australia since 1995. In the event Australia won by 30 runs, but the margin of victory was smaller than it would have been had Sammy not scored 84 runs from 50 deliveries, his highest score in the format and an effort for which he was named Man of the Match.[69] In the Test series that followed, Sammy managed just five wickets from three matches at an average just above forty.[70] As a batsman he was more successful, and was one of three West Indies batsmen to score more than 150 runs in the series.[71] With the West Indies on 13/2 chasing 215 to win from 61 overs on the final day of the second Test, Sammy promoted himself up the batting order to number three to accelerate the scoring rate. He managed 30 not out from 26 deliveries before rain intervened and the match ended in a draw.[72] West Indies lost the third Test by 75 runs to lose the series 2–0, but during his team's chase of 370 to win on the final day Sammy scored his second Test half-century, 61 from 51 deliveries, bettering his previous highest Test score of 58.[73]

Sammy and Marlon Samuels batting against England at Trent Bridge in May 2012. During the 204-run partnership Sammy scored his only Test century.

The 2011/12 season saw Sammy improve as a batsman: in the series against India and Australia Sammy scored over 100 runs, which he had not done previously in a Test series.[74] This trend continued when the West Indies toured England in May 2012. Sammy began the series with scores of 17 and 37 in the first Test at Lord's, during which he passed 3,000 runs in first-class cricket.[75] In the following Test, in his 26th Test, Sammy registered his maiden Test century. It was just the seventh time a number eight batsman had scored a century for the West Indies. Sammy partnered Marlon Samuels in a 204-run stand, the second-highest for the West Indies' seventh wicket.[76] The West Indies lost the Test and drew the next one to lose the series 2–0;[77] Sammy finished with 201 runs from five innings and was his team's third highest run-scorer in the series while his six wickets cost 48.50 runs each.[78] Commenting on Sammy's performance in the series, former West Indies captain Viv Richards said "All of a sudden there was this new-found confidence. You need to have a leader who can come out to the middle and make some sort of contribution. He has done enough and should not feel he has one foot in and one foot out as far as the leadership in concerned. He has done his bit to provide a winning environment."[79]

New Zealand toured the West Indies between June and August 2012. The fixtures included two Tests, five ODIs, and two T20Is, and the West Indies won every match apart from the third ODI.[80] Sammy guided the team to their first Test series victory since 2009 against a Test side other than minnows Bangladesh and Zimbabwe.[81] He carried on his good form with the bat, scoring a half-century in the first Test.[82]

Sammy led the West Indies in the 2012 World Twenty20 hosted by Sri Lanka. For the first time in a long time, the West Indies were considered realistic contenders for the title, a measure of how the team has matured under the auspices of Sammy. However, it was as an individual player that he came under scrutiny in the tournament. In the journey from group stages to the final, Sammy contributed 27 runs with the bat from four visits to the crease and overall bowling figures of 2/125, and drew a lot of criticism as many people felt he was keeping better players out of the side. But in the final, when it mattered most, Sammy scored 26 not out from 15 balls and took two key wickets (almost matching his batting and bowling tally for the rest of the tournament) to help his team overcome a slow start and defeat Sri Lanka.[83][84][85]

In the 2013 ICC Champions Trophy he along with Kemar Roach set the record for the highest 10th wicket partnership in ICC Champions Trophy history (51*)[86]

In March 2016, Sammy captained West Indies to victory in the 2016 edition of ICC World Twenty20, beating England in the final in India.

On 6 April 2016, Beauséjour Cricket Ground, a cricket ground located near Gros Islet, St Lucia having a seating capacity of 15,000 was renamed to the Darren Sammy National Cricket Stadium.[87]

In August 2016 he was dropped as T20I captain and the chairman of selectors said he did not merit a place in the West Indies squad.[88] Carlos Brathwaite replaced him for the T20I leadership role.[89]

In August 2017, he was named in a World XI side to play three Twenty20 International matches against Pakistan in the 2017 Independence Cup in Lahore.[90]

Domestic and T20 franchise career

At the launch of the Caribbean Premier League Sammy was announced as a franchise player for the 2013 tournament.[91]

Sammy played professionally in the Indian Premier League for Hyderabad, and he was made captain of that franchise in 2014.[92] For the 2015 edition, he was released by Hyderabad, and subsequently signed by Royal Challengers Bangalore.[93] He was then picked up by Kings XI Punjab for the 2017 tournament.[94]

The Chief Minister of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Pervaiz Khattak, offered the all-rounder honorary Pakistani citizenship in response to a special request by Peshawar Zalmi ownership, which Sammy accepted.[95] Sammy played for Peshawar Zalmi in the inaugural Pakistan Super League in 2016. In the 2017 PSL draft, he was retained by Peshawar Zalmi. During the draft, captain Shahid Afridi made the announcement of naming Sammy the new captain of Peshawar Zalmi. With Sammy as its captain, the team won the second edition of the PSL.

In May 2018, he was named as one of the ten marquee players for the first edition of the Global T20 Canada cricket tournament.[96][97] On 3 June 2018, he was selected to play for the Toronto Nationals in the players' draft for the inaugural edition of the tournament.[98][99] In June 2019, he was selected to play for the Brampton Wolves franchise team in the 2019 Global T20 Canada tournament.[100] In July 2020, he was named in the St Lucia Zouks squad for the 2020 Caribbean Premier League.[101][102]

Playing style

I have the term allrounder because I bowl, I bat and I field, but in reality I'm not really one thing or the other.

—Daren Sammy, June 2007[103]

Sammy has a reputation for bowling long spells[103] and his medium-fast pace bowling is used to support strike bowlers. He has commented that "We all have roles in the team and I've clearly understood what my role is in the team, which is to build pressure and be the workhorse of the team. I've accepted that and that's how I've played throughout my career."[104] He aims to do this by bowling dot balls to create pressure.[59] Sammy feels that because he is a support bowler batsmen relax against him and are more prone to make mistakes.[105] A consistent bowler, though he does not move the ball much Sammy delivers the ball with an upright seam and uses the crease to vary his angle of delivery.[106] As a batsman, his strike-rate in ODIs of 98.11 is the second highest amongst West Indian players who have faced at least 500 deliveries (behind all-rounder Andre Russell on 119.34),[107] and in ODI innings of at least 25 runs holds the second, third, and fourth highest strike rates of West Indian players.[108]


In a series of posts on his Instagram stories, he said that some of his teammates from IPL team Sunrisers Hyderabad called him 'Kalu'.[109] He also said that he got to know that these were derogatory words after having seen popular comedian and satirist Hasan Minhaj's Patriot Act episode on the Black Lives Matter protests happening all across the United States of America following the murder of George Floyd, an African American by the Minneapolis police officials. He also said that every time he was called that word, there would be laughter and he thought it was something funny and never thought much about it. He then also released an Instagram video where he said that he has messaged his teammates asking for an explanation before revealing the names of those that called him racist names.[110]


Sammy grew up in a very religious household. His mother wanted him to become a pastor at the local Adventist Church. Sammy married Cathy Daniel in 2010.[111] He has four children- Darren, Darjhan, Skai and Xzavier Reign. He has started the Darren Sammy Foundation that works with the youth by giving them scholarships among other things.[112][113]

See also


  1. "Daren Sammy Profile - ICC Ranking, Age, Career Info & Stats". Cricbuzz. Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  2. "Samuels special the spur for epic West Indies win". Wisden India. 7 October 2012. Archived from the original on 23 March 2015.
  3. Why did Sammy lay into West Indies board soon after winning ICC World T20 title: All you need to know Firstpost
  4. "Peshawar Zalmi win Pakistan Super League 2017". Dawn.
  5. "Darren Sammy appointed head coach, Wahab Riaz new captain of Peshawar Zalmi". Dawn.
  6. Won't be West Indies' T20I captain anymore: Darren Sammy, Cricbuzz, 5 August 2016, retrieved 5 August 2016
  7. "No. 61968". The London Gazette (7th supplement). 17 June 2017. p. B62.
  8. "Darren Sammy to become honorary citizen of Pakistan". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 22 February 2020.
  9. "Darren Sammy given honorary citizenship of Pakistan on March 23". India Today. Retrieved 22 February 2020.
  10. "Daren Sammy appointed as a member of the Cricket West Indies (CWI) Board of Directors". Cricket World. Retrieved 23 June 2021.
  11. "Daren Sammy to join CWI's Board of Directors". Cricbuzz. Retrieved 23 June 2021.
  12. "a13729 Jamaica v Northern Windward Islands: Red Stripe Bowl 2001/02 (Zone A)", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  13. "Batting and Fielding in Red Stripe Bowl 2001/02 (Ordered by Runs)", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  14. "Bowling in Red Stripe Bowl 2001/02 (ordered by wickets)", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  15. Nicholas, Derrick (13 March 2002), "Shell Academy Set To Welcome New Entrants", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 19 March 2010
  16. "f47110 Windward Islands v Barbados: Carib Beer Cup 2002/03", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  17. "First-class matches played by Darren Sammy", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  18. "f47200 Guyana v Windward Islands: Carib Beer Cup 2002/03", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 October 2011
  19. MCC Young Cricketer selected by West Indies, Lords.org, 22 May 2004, archived from the original on 13 June 2010, retrieved 18 October 2010
  20. "Daren Sammy named in Windies ODI squad", ESPNcricinfo, 21 May 2004, retrieved 12 July 2011
  21. "Sammy replaces Lawson for Champions Trophy", ESPNcricinfo, 27 August 2004, retrieved 12 July 2011
  22. Thompson, Jenny (15 September 2004), "Gayle and Dillon outclass Bangladesh", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 12 July 2011
  23. "One-Day International matches played by Darren Sammy", CricketArchive, archived from the original on 21 April 2009, retrieved 12 July 2011
  24. Baksh, Vaneisa (4 October 2009), "West Indies win the Champions Trophy", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 12 July 2011
  25. "Sammy keen for Test debut", ESPNcricinfo, 10 May 2007, retrieved 12 July 2011
  26. Bolton, Paul (14 May 2008), "West Indies bowlers rue washout", The Guardian, retrieved 28 September 2011
  27. "3rd Test: England v West Indies at Manchester, Jun 7–11, 2007". espncricinfo. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  28. "Batting and Fielding in Regional Four Day Competition 2008/09 (Ordered by Average)", CricketArchive, retrieved 12 July 2011
  29. "f51497 Barbados v Windward Islands: Regional Four Day Competition 2008/09", CricketArchive, retrieved 12 July 2011
  30. "Bowling in Regional Four Day Competition 2008/09 (Ordered by Average)", CricketArchive, retrieved 12 July 2011
  31. Cricinfo staff (8 July 2009), "West Indies name replacement squad", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 10 July 2009
  32. Veera, Sriram, "Raqibul and Shakib inspire first overseas series win", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 21 July 2009
  33. "Records / Bangladesh in West Indies Test Series, 2009 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 18 October 2010
  34. "Records / Bangladesh in West Indies Test Series, 2009 / Most runs", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 18 October 2010
  35. Cozier, Tony, "Injured Fidel Edwards' contract withheld by WICB", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 23 October 2011
  36. "Benn, Sammy in line for enhanced central contracts", ESPNcricinfo, 20 August 2010, retrieved 23 October 2011
  37. English, Peter (11 May 2010), West Indies crash out to ruthless Australia, retrieved 6 April 2012
  38. "ICC World Twenty20, 2010 / Records / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 16 March 2014, retrieved 12 July 2011
  39. "2nd ODI: West Indies v South Africa at North Sound, May 24, 2010 – Cricket Commentary". ESPNcricinfo.
  40. "Darren Sammy named West Indies captain", ESPNcricinfo, 17 October 2010, retrieved 20 May 2011
  41. "Test matches played by Daren Sammy", CricketArchive, retrieved 16 April 2012
  42. "ODI matches played by Daren Sammy", CricketArchive, retrieved 16 April 2012
  43. "Daren Sammy named West Indies captain", ESPNcricinfo, 17 October 2010, retrieved 17 October 2011
  44. Rajesh, S (29 October 2010), "Bowling West Indies' biggest worry", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  45. "Records / West Indies in Sri Lanka Test Series, 2010/11 / Most runs", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 29 November 2010, retrieved 25 October 2011
  46. "Records / West Indies in Sri Lanka Test Series, 2010/11 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 8 December 2010, retrieved 25 October 2011
  47. Thawfeeq, Sa'adi (5 December 2010), "Happy with drawn result – Sammy", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  48. Thawfeeq, Sa'adi (6 February 2011), "Sri Lanka take series with 26-run win", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  49. "Records / West Indies in Sri Lanka ODI Series, 2010/11 / Most runs", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  50. "Records / West Indies in Sri Lanka ODI Series, 2010/11 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  51. "West Indies captains' playing record in Test matches", CricketArchive, retrieved 30 April 2013
  52. "West Indies captains' playing record in ODI matches", CricketArchive, retrieved 30 April 2013
  53. "West Indies captains' playing record in International Twenty20 matches", CricketArchive, retrieved 30 April 2013
  54. "Gibson hails West Indies spirit", ESPNcricinfo, 17 May 2011, retrieved 20 May 2011
  55. "Records / Pakistan in West Indies Test Series, 2011 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 May 2011
  56. "Chris Gayle wins big at WIPA awards", ESPNcricinfo, 8 June 2011, retrieved 13 June 2011
  57. Veera, Sriram (11 July 2011), "Opportunity lost for India in hard-fought series win", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 11 July 2011
  58. "Records / India in West Indies Test Series, 2011 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 14 September 2011, retrieved 11 July 2011
  59. Veera, Sriram (22 June 2011), "Sammy not deterred by criticism", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 11 July 2011
  60. "West Indies name young squad for England T20s", ESPNcricinfo, 23 August 2011, retrieved 25 October 2011
  61. "Samuels, Fidel Edwards given WICB contracts", ESPNcricinfo, 22 October 2011, retrieved 23 October 2011
  62. Ravindran, Siddarth (13 October 2011), "Simmons century sets up comfortable win", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  63. "Records / West Indies in Bangladesh ODI Series, 2011/12 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 15 October 2011, retrieved 25 October 2011
  64. Talya, Siddhartha (25 October 2011), "Bangladesh enjoy better of rain-affected draw", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 25 October 2011
  65. "f53463 t2012 Bangladesh v West Indies: West Indies in Bangladesh 2011/12 (2nd Test)", CricketArchive, retrieved 7 November 2011
  66. "Records / West Indies in India Test Series, 2011/12 /Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 13 February 2012, retrieved 14 December 2011
  67. "Records / West Indies in India ODI Series, 2011/12 /Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 14 December 2011
  68. Brettig, Daniel (18 March 2012), "West Indies end five-year drought", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 6 April 2012
  69. Coverdale, Brydon (25 March 2012), "Sammy heroics in vain as Australia draw series", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 6 April 2012
  70. "Records / The Frank Worrell Trophy, 2011/12 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 1 May 2012, retrieved 28 May 2012
  71. "Records / The Frank Worrell Trophy, 2011/12 / Most runs", ESPNcricinfo, archived from the original on 29 April 2012, retrieved 28 May 2012
  72. McGlashan, Andrew (19 April 2012), "Rain ends prospect of intriguing finish", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 28 May 2012
  73. "f54012 t2042 West Indies v Australia: Australia in West Indies 2011/12 (3rd Test)", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 May 2012
  74. "Statistics / Statsguru / DJG Sammy / Test, matches / batting analysis / series averages", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 28 May 2012
  75. "f54044 t2043 England v West Indies: West Indies in England 2012 (1st Test)", CricketArchive, retrieved 28 May 2012
  76. Hopps, David (26 May 2012), "Strauss hundred leads strong England reply", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 28 May 2012
  77. Hopps, David (11 June 2012), "Damp Test ends with final-day washout", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 27 June 2012
  78. "Records / The Wisden Trophy, 2012 / Most runs", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 27 June 2012
    "Records / The Wisden Trophy, 2012 / Most wickets", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 27 June 2012
  79. Kevin Pietersen reminds me of Muhammad Ali – Sir Viv Richards, BBC Sport, 12 June 2012, retrieved 27 June 2012
  80. "New Zealand tour of United States of America and West Indies, 2012 / Fixtures", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 22 September 2012
  81. "'This one's definitely for Jamaica' – Samuels", ESPNcricinfo, 5 August 2012, retrieved 22 September 2012
  82. Balachandran, Kanishkaa (28 July 2012), "New Zealand top order bridges gap", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 22 September 2012
  83. Ravindran, Siddarth (21 September 2012), "West Indies no-hopers no more", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 7 October 2012
  84. Kimber, Jarrod (7 October 2012), "A triumph for Sammy", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 7 October 2012
  85. Monga, Sidharth (7 October 2012), "Samuels, Sammy give WI first world title since 1979", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 7 October 2012
  86. "Cricket Records | Records | ICC Champions Trophy (ICC KnockOut) | Highest partnerships by wicket". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 17 June 2017.
  87. "Saint Lucia renames stadium in honour of Daren Sammy", ESPNcricinfo, 6 April 2016, retrieved 6 August 2016
  88. "I won't be T20 captain anymore – Sammy", ESPNcricinfo, 5 August 2016, retrieved 5 August 2016
  89. "Carlos Brathwaite named West Indies T20 captain". ESPNcricinfo. 9 August 2016. Retrieved 10 August 2016.
  90. "Faf du Plessis named captain of World XI to travel to Pakistan". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 24 August 2017.
  91. "Latest News – cplt20".
  92. "IPL 7: Dhawan named skipper of Sunrisers, Sammy vice-captain – Firstpost". 24 March 2014.
  93. "Daren Sammy sold for Rs. 2.8 crore to Royal Challengers Bangalore (RCB)". Cricket Country. 16 February 2015. Retrieved 28 March 2017.
  94. "IPL 2017: Kings XI Punjab seek redemption after forgettable last season". hindustantimes.com/. 28 March 2017. Retrieved 28 March 2017.
  95. "Sammy receives honorary Pakistan citizenship". 26 April 2016.
  96. "Steven Smith named as marquee player for Canada T20 tournament". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  97. "Steve Smith named as marquee player for Global T20 Canada". Sporting News. Archived from the original on 18 June 2018. Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  98. "Global T20 Canada: Complete Squads". SportsKeeda. Retrieved 4 June 2018.
  99. "Global T20 Canada League – Full Squads announced". CricTracker. Retrieved 4 June 2018.
  100. "Global T20 draft streamed live". Canada Cricket Online. Retrieved 20 June 2019.
  101. "Nabi, Lamichhane, Dunk earn big in CPL 2020 draft". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 July 2020.
  102. "Teams Selected for Hero CPL 2020". Cricket West Indies. Retrieved 6 July 2020.
  103. Miller, Andrew (14 June 2007), "'I want to be the workhorse of the team'", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 12 July 2011
  104. "West Indies aim for rankings boost", ESPNcricinfo, 19 May 2011, retrieved 25 May 2011
  105. "Batsmen underestimate me – Sammy", ESPNcricinfo, 24 November 2011, retrieved 14 December 2011
  106. Brettig, Daniel (23 April 2012), "An attack for England?", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 24 April 2012
  107. "Records / West Indies / One-Day Internationals / Highest strike rates", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 30 April 2013
  108. "Records / West Indies / One-Day Internationals / Highest strike rates in an innings", ESPNcricinfo, retrieved 22 May 2012
  109. "Former West Indies captain Darren Sammy alleges racist abuse while playing in IPL- Firstcricket News, Firstpost". FirstCricket. Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  110. New, Rohan Sen (9 June 2020). "Darren Sammy calls out teammates who racially abused him during SRH stint: You guys know who you are". India Today. Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  111. "Darren Sammy Cricketer, wife, IPL, house, net worth, height and so". Cricket, Football, Handball, Hockey, WWE News. Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  112. "Daren Sammy | BIO". Retrieved 9 June 2020.
  113. "One on One with Daren Sammy". St. Lucia News From The Voice St. Lucia. 6 March 2020. Retrieved 9 June 2020.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.