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Lance Klusener

Lance Klusener
Klusener in 2023
Personal information
Full name
Lance Klusener
Born (1971-09-04) 4 September 1971 (age 52)
Durban, Natal Province, South Africa
Height1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)
BowlingRight arm fast-medium
International information
National side
Test debut (cap 265)27 November 1996 v India
Last Test8 August 2004 v Sri Lanka
ODI debut (cap 40)19 January 1996 v England
Last ODI19 September 2004 v West Indies
ODI shirt no.69
Domestic team information
1991–2004KwaZulu Natal
2004–2008Northamptonshire (squad no. 4)
2006–2008Royal Bengal Tigers
Career statistics
Competition Test ODI FC LA
Matches 49 171 197 324
Runs scored 1,906 3576 9,521 6,648
Batting average 32.86 41.10 42.69 40.04
100s/50s 4/8 2/19 21/48 3/34
Top score 174 103* 202* 142*
Balls bowled 6,887 7,336 31,735 13,459
Wickets 80 192 508 334
Bowling average 37.91 29.95 30.40 31.50
5 wickets in innings 1 6 20 8
10 wickets in match 0 0 4 0
Best bowling 8/64 6/49 8/34 6/49
Catches/stumpings 34/– 35/– 99/– 82/-
Source: ESPNcricinfo, 14 February 2016

Lance Klusener (born 4 September 1971) is an international cricket coach and former cricketer of South Africa. He was known for his aggressive batting and fast-medium swing bowling. Klusener was one of the best all-rounders in the world during 1990s and early 2000s and one of the pioneers of power batting as a finisher.[1][2] He was popular for his ferocious batting, ability to hit the deck hard and ability to take wickets on crunch situations and break partnerships.[3]

He is nicknamed "Zulu" because of his fluency in the Zulu language. Since his retirement he has occasionally commentated on cricket in both Zulu and Xhosa.

In September 2019, Klusener was appointed as the head coach of the Afghanistan national cricket team.[4]

Early life

Klusener grew up on a sugarcane farm north of Empangeni, attending Kwambonambi primary school with Zulu children.[5] He later attended Durban High School and broke into the school's first team only in his final year. He also underwent military service for three years which contributed to a straightforward approach to his bowling. The manager of Natal Denis Carlstein identified the potential in his bowling and he recommended Klusener to attend the provincial nets. He was later spotted by the West Indian fast bowler Malcolm Marshall who was then Natal's overseas player in the first-class cricket season.[6] Klusener was drafted into Natal's first XI in 1993/94 season and was mentored by Malcolm Marshall.[7]


Domestic career

Klusener played for KwaZulu-Natal (Nashua Dolphins) in the domestic level in South Africa between 1991 and 2004. In 2004, Northamptonshire County Cricket Club signed him on a contract running until late 2008. At Wantage Road he impressed with his fired-up seam bowling and his hard-hitting in the low middle-order. Due to family bereavements back home, it was announced that his contract with the county would not be renewed at the end of the 2008 season. In late 2007, he started playing in the Indian Cricket League Twenty20 tournament in India for the Kolkata Tigers team.[8]

International career

Klusener made his ODI debut on 19 January 1996 against England. He made his Test debut for South Africa against India in Calcutta during the second Test in 1996/97. At the time playing primarily as a bowler, Klusener took some hammering in the first innings at the hands of Mohammad Azharuddin, who at one point hit him for five consecutive fours, but Klusener returned what would remain career-best figures of eight for 64 in the second.[9] On his test debut he picked 8 wicket haul in a flat pitch in Kolkata, and he led from the front especially after Allan Donald had broken down. His bowling figures of 8/64 is regarded as the best bowling figures by a South African bowler in an innings on test debut.[10]

In his fourth test appearance, he registered the then fastest-ever test century by a South African in test cricket when he raced to the milestone off 100 balls against India at Cape Town in January 1997. It was also his maiden test century, as he achieved it while batting at no 9 position.[11] He was initially selected to the South African squad for the 50 over cricket tournament at the 1998 Commonwealth Games but he later withdrew from the tournament without featuring in any of the games and was subsequently replaced by Alan Dawson.[12] He also raised his game in test cricket further by scoring 174 against England in a drawn test match in Port Elizabeth in December 1999 and he was awarded the player of the match.[13]

Klusener is remembered for his contributions in One Day Internationals, in which he was a hard hitting batsman and was voted as Man of the Tournament during the 1999 World Cup. He showed glimpses of his big-hitting in the years leading to the 1999 World Cup. His baseball-style backlift and thunderous hitting lit up the tournament and nearly took South Africa to the final. He was also voted as a Wisden Cricketer of the Year in 2000.[14]

His international career tapered off after this, mainly due to persistent ankle injuries, as well as a public dispute with the then South African captain Graeme Smith, who at a breakfast meeting shortly after his appointment to the captaincy, in which he described Klusener as a "disruptive force" to the younger players within the South African national cricket team. The quote ended up in the South African press.[15] Later Klusener and Smith patched up their differences.[16][17]

He had scored 1,906 runs in 49 matches with a highest score of 174 and took 80 wickets with best figures of 8/64 in test matches. He scored 3,576 runs in 171 ODI matches at an average of 41.1 with a highest score of 103 and took 192 wickets with a best of 6/49. He has most fifers for South Africa in ODIs with 6.[18]

1999 World Cup

In the 1999 Cricket World Cup, South Africa had progressed to the semi-finals, and Klusener until then had an excellent tournament, taking 17 wickets and scoring 250 runs (including two half centuries) in 8 matches and building a reputation as a hard-hitting batsman in tight situations.[19] During the 1999 World Cup, he remained not out in five consecutive innings which yielded 214 runs without being dismissed.[20] His streak was finally ended by Gavin Larsen in the Super Six stage match against New Zealand when he was dismissed for the first time in the tournament after scoring just four runs.[14] His finishing prowess before the New Zealand match prompted the team to promote him to no 3 position in the match against New Zealand but it backfired.[21]

During the World Cup, he was dismissed only on two occasions out of the eight innings in which he played and averaged 142.50 in those eight innings.[20] He still holds the record for not having dismissed in most consecutive innings in World Cup matches. Due to his all-round performances with the bat and ball during the World Cup, he topped the ICC rankings for allrounders with a rating of 521 points.[22] He showed his temperament in every matches for South Africa either with the bat and ball with performances including 12* & 3/66 against India,[23] 52* off 45 balls & 3/21 against Sri Lanka,[24][25] 48* and 1/16 against England,[26] DNB & 5/21 against Kenya,[27] 52* and 1/35 against Zimbabwe,[28] 46* and 1/41 against Pakistan,[29] 4 & 2/46 against New Zealand, 36 & 1/53 against Australia (Super Six),[30] 31* off 16 balls & 0/50 against Australia in the semi-final. The only time he went wicketless in the tournament was the semi-final against Australia as he was always amongst the wickets. He was praised for his baseball-style backlift throughout the tournament. He had a strike rate of 163 in last 10 overs of 1999 WC.[31]

He won four Man of the Match awards out of the nine matches South Africa played in the tournament.[32] The four awards were consecutive with respect to South Africa's wins (one match in between was won by Zimbabwe). The only other South African to win Man of the Match award in this tournament was Jacques Kallis. He was criticized for his knock in a losing cause against Zimbabwe taking 58 balls to score 52 and when South Africa were bowled out for 185, he was stranded in the crease without being dismissed.[33] His opposite number Neil Johnson who also took 1999 World Cup on storm had engineered Zimbabwe's win of the tournament against South Africa with his all-round display scoring 76 runs and taking 3/27.[34][35]

His teammate Herschelle Gibbs let Klusener down when the former dropped an easy catch of Steve Waugh off Klusener's bowling in the last Super Six match, which proved out to be the turning point of the match.[36][37] Waugh eventually scored a match-winning century remaining unbeaten on 120, as Australia won in the last over of the contest with two balls to spare.

The second semi-final was played between Australia and South Africa in Edgbaston, England. Australia, having been put in to bat, set a target of 214 for South Africa to chase in 50 overs. Klusener came in to bat when South Africa were 175/6 in 44.5 overs, and his big-hitting along with support from other batsmen helped South Africa enter the final over at 205/9, needing nine runs to win with only one wicket remaining. The two batsmen at the crease were Klusener (on strike) and Allan Donald.

Klusener scored consecutive fours on the first two balls of the over (bowled by Damien Fleming), levelling the scores and leaving South Africa with only 1 run to win in 4 balls with Klusener on strike.[38] The third ball was a dot, and Donald narrowly escaped getting run out when he backed out too far and tried to get back to his crease. The fourth saw Klusener mis-hit his shot to mid-wicket fielder Mark Waugh. Klusener went for the run, although chances of a run-out were high and two balls were still remaining.[39] However, Donald at the other end, keeping his eyes on the ball and hoping to avoid another mix-up like in the last delivery, did not see Klusener sprinting down the pitch and did not hear the call to run, and Klusener was almost at the bowler's end by the time Donald (who had also dropped his bat) began running.[40][41][42][43] By then, Waugh had thrown the ball to Fleming, who rolled it to Adam Gilchrist who took the bails off at the other end, meaning Donald was run-out by some distance, thus ending the match with the scores level.[44][45] However, a tie meant that Australia progressed to the final since they had beaten South Africa in the group stages of the tournament. As commentator Bill Lawry put it during the final ball:

"...this will be out surely – oh it's out, it's gonna be run out...oh, that is South Africa out – Donald did not run, I cannot believe it. Australia go into the World Cup Final – ridiculous running with two balls to go. Donald did not go, Klusener came – what a disappointing end for South Africa."

Australia went on to win the tournament, but Klusener was voted the Player of the Series.[46]

In 2014, Klusener stated in an interview that Donald was not to blame for what happened. Klusener stated that he became impatient and, although he made it to the bowler's end, there was genuinely no run. After the match, he was cross at himself and regretted making that run.[47]

Post 1999 World Cup

After a breakthrough World Cup tournament, many expected him to continue his strong performance from him for South Africa. He was named in South African squad for the 2000 ICC KnockOut Trophy.[48] However, he struggled for consistency in the tours of West Indies in 2000/01 and Australia in 2001/02 which forced him out of the team for a while.[49] He then got a recall to the South African team for both the 2002 ICC Champions Trophy and 2003 World Cup.[50] He performed decently, despite South Africa's group stage exit from the 2003 World Cup tournament.

He was subsequently snubbed from the side for the tour of England in 2003 which raised questions about his future in the game.[51][52][53] His omission from the English test tour of 2003 was nothing short of controversy as he took legal action against United Cricket Board of South Africa for loss of earnings as he turned down the County cricket offers after being assured of a spot in the test side.[54][55] Later, United Cricket Board of South Africa and Klusener both swept the legal battle under the carpet and ended their differences.[56]

He was again available for selection following the end of disputes and was picked for the ODI series against the West Indies in 2003/04.[57] He also received a test recall for the tour of Sri Lanka in 2004. He was also included for the 2004 ICC Champions Trophy. He retired from international cricket in 2004.

Coaching career

Klusener severed all ties with the Indian Cricket League in late 2009 and then completed a Level-three coaching course provided by Cricket South Africa in Spring 2010. He has also worked closely with the South African High Performance Program and also worked with the South Africa A cricket team.

Klusener confirmed he was in negotiations with the Bangladesh Cricket Board about becoming the team bowling coach.[58] However, in early September 2010 the Bangladesh Cricket Board confirmed that they were still awaiting a response from Klusener.[59] Klusener had finally turned down the offer to take over as Bangladesh's bowling coach, replacing Sri Lanka's Champaka Ramanayake. Klusener was reportedly unable to convince his wife about a permanent move to Bangladesh.[60]

From 2012 until 2016, he was head coach of the Dolphins, whom he represented in domestic cricket during his playing career,[61][62] Klusener reportedly took over the coaching job from Graham Ford during the mid domestic season in 2012 as the latter resigned midway and departed to Sri Lanka to coach the Sri Lankan national side.[63] In February 2016, his contract with Dolphins was terminated and was told that his contract would not be renewed which also triggered Klusener to seek an arbitration proceeding over the manner of his dismissal from the Dolphins franchise.[64]

In 2016, he started as a batting coach for the Zimbabwe national team and served in the position until 2018.[65] He also coached the Lyca Kovai Kings in the Tamil Nadu Premier League.[66]

In 2018, he was appointed as the head coach of Rajshahi Kings in the Bangladesh Premier League replacing Daniel Vettori.[67][68]

He was named as consultant coach for Delhi team ahead of the 2018–19 Ranji Trophy season.[69] He also served as the batting coach of Mumbai Indians and has also coached Delhi Capitals in the Indian Premier League.[70]

In 2019, he served in an interim capacity as the assistant batting coach of South Africa for the away T20I series against India.[71][72]

In July 2019, Klusener was appointed as the head coach of the Glasgow Giants for the inaugural edition of the Euro T20 Slam cricket tournament.[73]

In September 2019, Klusener was appointed as the head coach of the Afghanistan national cricket team replacing Phil Simmons.[74][75] He stepped down from the post after the 2021 ICC Men's T20 World Cup. Overall, under Klusener's tenure, Afghanistan won one out of three Test matches, three out of six ODIs and nine out of fourteen T20 internationals.[76]

In December 2020, it was announced that he would serve as team director of Bangla Tigers during the 2021 T10 League.[77]

In January 2022, Klusener was appointed as the head coach of the Khulna Tigers in the Bangladesh Premier League[78] In 2022, it was reported that he initially applied for the role of head coach of Sri Lankan men's cricket team but after being shortlisted by Sri Lanka Cricket as one of the candidates, he pulled out at the eleventh hour citing personal reasons.[79]

In March 2022, he was reappointed as batting coach of Zimbabwe men's national team.Currently he is the coach of the cricket team of Tripura, a north eastern state of India.[80][81]

Personal life

Klusener enjoys fishing. He is also an avid hunter.[82] Lance married Isabelle Potgieter on 13 May 2000, at age 28 in Durban. They have two sons.[83]

He is one of the goodwill partners of Cricket Foundation which is a blockchain-based platform headquartered in Singapore.[84]

See also


  1. ^ "Lance Klusener: The ODI beast social media did not get to celebrate". Wisden. 4 September 2015. Retrieved 9 January 2023.
  2. ^ "Lance Klusener - The ultimate finisher". sportslumo. Retrieved 9 January 2023.
  3. ^ "Lance Klusener: The 'Zulu' who was one of the world's best all-rounders". Cricket Country. 4 September 2013. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  4. ^ "Lance Klusener appointed head coach of Afghanistan". International Cricket Council. Retrieved 27 September 2019.
  5. ^ Bacher, Ali; Williams, David (2013). Jacques Kallis and 12 Other Great South African All-rounders. ISBN 978-0143538325. Retrieved 27 July 2023.
  6. ^ Kumar, K. C. Vijaya (29 December 2013). "The Marshall effect". The Hindu. ISSN 0971-751X. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  7. ^ "Malcolm Marshall: The Predator.". Cricbuzz. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  8. ^ "Chennai Superstars bt Kolkata Tigers, enter final". Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  9. ^ "2nd Test: India v South Africa at Kolkata, Nov 27 – Dec 1, 1996". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 13 December 2011.
  10. ^ "Records. Test matches. Bowling records. Best figures in a innings on debut". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  11. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs India 2nd Test 1996/97 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  12. ^ "Australia Squad". ESPNcricinfo.
  13. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs England 2nd Test 1999/00 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  14. ^ a b "Lance Klusener: The Calculating Genius – Almanack. Wisden Cricket". Wisden. 4 September 2019. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  15. ^ Smith: Klusener can "ruin a team",, retrieved on 18 April 2009
  16. ^ Klusener offers olive branch to Smith,, retrieved on 18 April 2009
  17. ^ Klusener back in action, BBC Sport, retrieved on 18 April 2009
  18. ^ "Lance Klusener: 9 interesting facts about South Africa's 1999 World Cup Hero". Cricket Country. 4 September 2015. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  19. ^ Singh, Indra Vikram. "Lance Klusener, the unsung superstar of the World Cup". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  20. ^ a b "Kumar Sangakkara – Most runs between dismissals in World Cup matches". Cricket Country. 11 March 2015. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  21. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs New Zealand 6th Super 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  22. ^ "ICC Men's ODI All Rounder (All Time). Player Rankings. ICC". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  23. ^ "Full Scorecard of India vs South Africa 2nd Match 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  24. ^ "ICC World Cup 1999: Lance Klusener clinches victory from Sri Lanka". Cricket Country. 14 January 2015. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  25. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs Sri Lanka 9th Match 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  26. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs England 13th Match 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  27. ^ "Full Scorecard of Kenya vs South Africa 20th Match 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  28. ^ "Full Scorecard of Zimbabwe vs South Africa 26th Match 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  29. ^ "Full Scorecard of Pakistan vs South Africa 2nd Super 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  30. ^ "Full Scorecard of South Africa vs Australia 9th Super 1999 - Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  31. ^ Wigmore, Tim (30 May 2019). "Cricket World Cup: How Lance Klusener changed ODI cricket in England in 1999". Stuff. Retrieved 18 April 2022.
  32. ^ BrokenCricket. "Series 4: Forgotten 90's cricketer - Lance Klusener". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  33. ^ "All-round Johnson stuns South Africa". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  34. ^ "52 days to World Cup: Johnson classic stuns South Africa". The New Indian Express. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  35. ^ "CWC Greatest Moments - Neil Johnson swings it Zimbabwe's way v South Africa in 1999". Official ICC Cricket website - live matches, scores, news, highlights, commentary, rankings, videos and fixtures from the International Cricket Council. Retrieved 18 April 2022.
  36. ^ "On this Day: Herschelle Gibbs and South Africa's costliest dropped catch". Hindustan Times. 13 June 2020. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  37. ^ "'You've just dropped the World Cup'". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  38. ^ Scroll Staff. "World Cup moments: Donald's run-out, Klusener's folly and cricket's ultimate brain fade". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  39. ^ "World Cup Memories: 'It doesn't haunt me. I am over it, I can watch it with a clear conscience,' Lance Klusener relives heartbreaking semi-final of 1999". Firstpost. 30 May 2019. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  40. ^ "'I missed the fricking ball': Lance Klusener on the regret of 1999 World Cup semi-final". Cricket Country. 19 February 2019. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  41. ^ Khandelwal, Siddartha. "World Cup Heroes: Lance Klusener (England, 1999)". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  42. ^ "Sliding doors: What if SA had won the '99 World Cup semi?". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  43. ^ Dinakar, S. (3 June 2016). "Klusener on the two World Cup heartbreaks". The Hindu. ISSN 0971-751X. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  44. ^ "1999 World Cup semi final: The run out that still haunts South Africa". The Indian Express. 17 June 2021. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  45. ^ "'I could have maybe been more patient' – Lance Klusener on CWC 1999 semis". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  46. ^ "Full Scorecard of Pakistan vs Australia Final 1999 – Score Report". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  47. ^ "Where Are They Now?? - Lance Klusener - YouTube". YouTube. Archived from the original on 16 March 2016. Retrieved 27 September 2015.
  48. ^ "South African Squad for 2000 ICC KnockOut Trophy". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  49. ^ "21 Interesting Lance Klusener facts that you need to know". CricTracker. 4 September 2015. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  50. ^ "ICC Champions Trophy in Sri Lanka – South African Squad". ESPNcricinfo. 2 May 2022.
  51. ^ "Klusener left out of SA squad to tour England". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  52. ^ "Klusener back in the reckoning". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  53. ^ "The end of Zulu?". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  54. ^ "Klusener case goes to arbitration". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  55. ^ "Klusener defends his decision to sue SA board". 21 July 2003. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  56. ^ "Klusener settles his differences with the Board". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  57. ^ "South Africa Squad". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  58. ^ "Klusener in line to be Bangladesh's bowling coach". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  59. ^ "Bangladesh await response from Lance Klusener". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  60. ^ "Klusener turns down Bangladesh coaching role". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  61. ^ Moonda, Firdose (25 January 2012). "Klusener appointed Dolphins interim coach". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 25 January 2012.
  62. ^ "Klusener shocked at Dolphins sacking". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 22 February 2016.
  63. ^ "Zulu finds fulfilment in coaching". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  64. ^ "Klusener seeks arbitration over Dolphins dismissal". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  65. ^ "Zimbabwe's batsmen must get out of comfort zones - Klusener". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  66. ^ "Klusener ropen in as coach by Koval Kings". Lanka Help Magazine. Retrieved 11 March 2017.
  67. ^ "Lance Klusener appointed Rajshahi Kings coach". Cricket Country. 7 September 2018. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  68. ^ "Klusener replaces Vettori as Rajshahi coach". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  69. ^ "Lance Klusener named consultant coach of Delhi Ranji team. Cricket News - Times of India". The Times of India. PTI. 3 September 2018. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  70. ^ "Lance Klusener feels 'privileged' to have coached Sachin Tendulkar". Cricket Country. 22 May 2016. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  71. ^ "Lance Klusener is assistant batting coach for T20s against India". The Hindu. PTI. 23 August 2019. ISSN 0971-751X. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  72. ^ "Klusener joins South Africa on short-term coaching role". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  73. ^ "Eoin Morgan to represent Dublin franchise in inaugural Euro T20 Slam". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 19 July 2019.
  74. ^ "Lance Klusener appointed head coach of Afghanistan". Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  75. ^ "Lance Klusener appointed Afghanistan's head coach". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 27 September 2019.
  76. ^ "Lance Klusener to step down as Afghanistan head coach".
  77. ^ "Paul Farbrace set for T10 coaching role with Bangla Tigers". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  78. ^ "Khulna, Ctg appoint Klusener, Tait as coaches". Retrieved 28 December 2021.
  79. ^ "Interim coach for Zimbabwe tour, until Head Coach selected". Print Edition - The Sunday Times, Sri Lanka. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  80. ^ "Craig Ervine appointed Zimbabwe's full-time white-ball captain". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 18 April 2022.
  81. ^ "Lance Klusener not to extend Afghanistan contract". Cricbuzz. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
  82. ^ Klusener prefers the smell of a goat to a dollar, The Guardian, 13 June 1999
  83. ^ "Family Group Sheet for Lance KLUSENER / Isabella POTGIETER (F21871) : Ancestors Research South Africa". Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  84. ^ "Akram, Laxman, Klusener join world's first crypto cricket platform ''". The New Indian Express. Retrieved 2 May 2022.
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Lance Klusener
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