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The Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
is a cricket stadium in Mumbai, Maharashtra. The stadium now has a capacity of 33,108, following renovations for the 2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup. Before the upgrade, the capacity was approximately 45,000.[3] The Wankhede has been host to numerous high-profile cricket matches in the past, most notable being the 2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup Final, in which India
India
defeated Sri Lanka by 6 wickets. The stadium witnessed the last match of Sachin Tendulkar's international career. Additionally, it has hosted many other matches in both the 1996 as well as 2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup. The stadium is also the host to the match in which Ravi Shastri
Ravi Shastri
hit six sixes in an over. As of 19 July 2017, it has hosted 25 Tests, 20 ODIs and 5 T20Is.

Contents

1 Early years 2 Stadium Development 3 Pitch 4 Ground facts and figures 5 Various Format Record

5.1 Test Records 5.2 ODI Records 5.3 T20I Records 5.4 The stadium has these stands

6 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup

6.1 1987 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup 6.2 1996 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup 6.3 2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup

7 Gallery 8 References 9 External links

Early years[edit] Mumbai
Mumbai
has seen Test matches played at three different grounds. The Bombay Gymkhana
Bombay Gymkhana
ground hosted the first ever Test in India, in 1933–34 against England. After World War II, the Cricket
Cricket
Club of India
India
Ltd's Brabourne Stadium
Brabourne Stadium
– second ground of the city – was used for 17 Tests. The Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
was built after disputes between the Cricket
Cricket
Club of India, which owns the Brabourne Stadium, and the Mumbai
Mumbai
Cricket
Cricket
Association over the allocation of tickets for cricket matches.[4] This became severe after the Test between India and England in 1973. At the initiative of S. K. Wankhede, a politician and the secretary of the Mumbai
Mumbai
Cricket
Cricket
Association, MCA built the new stadium in South Mumbai
Mumbai
near the Churchgate
Churchgate
station. It was built in approx. six months and opened in time for the final Test between India and the West Indies
West Indies
in 1975.[2] Since then the Wankhede stadium has taken over from Brabourne Stadium
Brabourne Stadium
as the main cricketing venue in the city. It was named after the Association’s President Barrister Sheshrao Wankhede in 1974. It staged its first Test in the 1974–75 season when the West Indies toured India. Clive Lloyd
Clive Lloyd
scored an unbeaten 242 and in Pataudi's last hurrah, India
India
lost by 201 runs. The Test also featured a crowd disturbance after a fan who rushed onto the ground to greet Lloyd was treated roughly by the police. India's first victory here was posted against the New Zealand two seasons later. The stadium has been a witness to great innings like Sunil Gavaskar's 205 against the West Indies and Alvin Kallicharan's 187 in the same game in the 1978–79 series and all round heroics like Ian Botham's century and thirteen wickets in the Jubilee Test in 1979–80, which England won by ten wickets. The highest score by an Indian at the Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
is Vinod Kambli's 224 against England in 1992–93 in only his third Test. Incidentally Ravi Shastri's six sixes in an over off Baroda's Tilak Raj in Ranji Trophy, en route to the fastest double-hundred in first-class cricket were recorded on this ground in 1984–85. His unbeaten 200 in 113 minutes off 123 balls with 13 fours and 13 sixes at this ground, is the fastest double century in first-class cricket ever since. Stadium Development[edit] The Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
was built in 1974 and the first Test match played was between India
India
and West Indies
West Indies
from 23 to 28 January 1975. The Stadium was built at a time when only Test Matches were played and with the advent of One Day Cricket
Cricket
and Twenty 20 Cricket, the demands of a Stadium from spectator point of view have totally changed. Since ICC World Cup Cricket
Cricket
2011 was to be hosted by India, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka, and Mumbai
Mumbai
was selected to host the final, it was decided to redevelop the Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
to suit the modern facilities and comfort of spectators. The Managing Committee invited presentations from reputed Architects and shortlisted M/s. P.K. Das & Associates and M/s. Shashi Prabhu & Associates to jointly draw up a project for the redevelopment of the Wankhede Stadium. While redeveloping the Stadium, major changes were at the North end and the South end with better facilities to the spectators in terms of bucket seating, large number of toilets and food courts. While MCA undertook the redevelopment of Wankhede Stadium, the ground was not available for domestic and international cricket till February 2011. In order to ensure that MCA did not miss out the turn of Test and ODI matches and also to develop a healthy working relationship with the Cricket
Cricket
Club of India. One of the highlights of the stadium is the suspended cantilever roofs. The Teflon fabric roof is lighter in weight and heat resistant. There is no beam support for the roof to ensure that the spectators will have a better view. On the roof there are exhaust fans which suck the hot air from the stands and allow the breeze from the West to flow in. The stadium has 20 elevators for North and South stands. [5] Pitch[edit] The seaside situation of the Wankhede stadium means that the swing bowlers get a fair amount of assistance during the early part of each day. Red soil is used to prepare the pitch, which ensures consistent bounce. Pitch has always been a slow turner. Most of the time it is made result oriented. It has traditionally been full of runs, but it does help the spinners during the last couple of day, and in the Test played on the ground, against Australia in 2004 the ball spun viciously from early on and this, coupled with low bounce, helped India
India
win in under three days even though almost a whole day was lost to rain. The pitch has created many exciting games here with the test between India
India
and West Indies
West Indies
in 2011 ending in draw with both side tied on equal runs. The most recent test match at the stadium was between India
India
and England in 2016, when nearly all wickets taken by spinners. Still the pitch was full of runs, witnessing 4 centuries, including a double century of Indian captain, and innings total 400 and 600+ in first inning of the teams.only Ground facts and figures[edit]

Capacity: 33,108 Floodlights: Yes End names: Garware Pavilion End, Tata End Curator: Sudhir Naik. Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
is the home ground of Mumbai
Mumbai
Indians team in Indian Premier League. Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
is the home ground of Mumbai
Mumbai
Ranji team. Architect – PK Das & Associates, Mumbai
Mumbai
& Shashi Prabhu and Associates Contractor – B.E. Billimoria and Company

Various Format Record[edit] See also: List of international cricket centuries at the Wankhede Stadium Test Records[edit]

Highest total: 631-all out by India
India
against England in the 2016/17 season. Lowest total: 93 by Australia against India
India
in the 2004/05 season. The highest partnership at the Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
is 298 by DB Vengsarkar and RJ Shastri for India
India
against Australia in the 1986/87 season. Sunil Gavaskar
Sunil Gavaskar
(1122 runs) has scored the most Test runs, followed by Sachin Tendulkar
Sachin Tendulkar
(921) and Dilip Vengsarkar
Dilip Vengsarkar
(631).[6] Anil Kumble
Anil Kumble
(38 wickets), R Ashwin
R Ashwin
(30 wickets) and Kapil Dev
Kapil Dev
(28)[7]

ODI Records[edit]

Highest total: 438/4 by South Africa against India
India
in the 2015 One Day International Series, then 358/6 by New Zealand, 299/4 by India
India
and Sri Lanka 289/7.[8] Lowest total: 115 all out by Bangladesh against India
India
in the 1998 season. Sachin Tendulkar
Sachin Tendulkar
(455 runs) has scored the most ODI runs, followed by Mohammed Azharuddin
Mohammed Azharuddin
(302) and Rahul Dravid
Rahul Dravid
(246). Venkatesh Prasad
Venkatesh Prasad
(15 wickets), Anil Kumble
Anil Kumble
(12) and Harbhajan Singh (9).

T20I Records[edit]

Highest total: 230/8 by England against South Africa in the ICC World Twenty20 2016. Lowest total: 135/7 by Sri Lanka against India
India
in 24 Dec 2017(3rd match in 3 match t20 series).

The ground is situated near Marine Lines
Marine Lines
in Mumbai.

JE Root of England (131) scored the most scores,followed by V Kohli of India
India
(127),CH Gayle of West Indies(104)

The stadium has these stands[edit]

Sunil Gavaskar
Sunil Gavaskar
Stand North Stand Vijay Merchant Stand Sachin Tendulkar
Sachin Tendulkar
Stand MCA Stand Vitthal Divecha Stand Garware Stand Grand Stand

Panoramic shot of Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
during the 2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup final between Sri Lanka and India.

Cricket
Cricket
World Cup[edit] This stadium has hosted 20 One Day International (ODI) matches every time that India
India
has hosted the Cricket
Cricket
World Cup: 1987 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup[edit]

17 October 1987 Scorecard

India  136/2 (27.5 overs)

v

 Zimbabwe 135 (44.2 overs)

Dilip Vengsarkar
Dilip Vengsarkar
46*(37) John Traicos 2/27 (8 overs)

Andrew Pycroft 61 (102) Manoj Prabhakar
Manoj Prabhakar
4/19 (8 overs)

India
India
won by 8 wickets Umpires: Mahboob Shah and David Shepherd Player of the match: Manoj Prabhakar

5 November 1987 Scorecard

India  219 (45.3 overs)

v

 England 254/6 (50 overs)

Mohammad Azharuddin
Mohammad Azharuddin
64 (74) Eddie Hemmings 4/52 (9.3 overs)

Graham Gooch
Graham Gooch
115 (136) Maninder Singh 3/54 (10 overs)

England won by 35 runs Umpires: Tony Crafter and Steve Woodward Player of the match: Graham Gooch

1996 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup[edit]

27 February 1996 Scorecard

Australia  258 (50 overs)

v

 India 242 (48 overs)

Mark Waugh
Mark Waugh
126 (135) Venkatapathy Raju 2/48 (10 overs)

Sachin Tendulkar
Sachin Tendulkar
90(84) Damien Fleming 5/36 (9 overs)

Australia won by 16 runs Umpires: Steve Dunne and David Shepherd Player of the match: Mark Waugh

2011 Cricket
Cricket
World Cup[edit]

13 March 2011 Scorecard

Canada  261/9 (50 overs)

v

 New Zealand 358/6 (50 overs)

Ashish Bagai 84(87) Harvir Baidwan 3/84 (9.1 overs)

BB McCullum
BB McCullum
101(109) Jacob Oram 3/47 (10 overs)

New Zealand won by 97 runs Umpires: Bruce Oxenford and Shavir Tarapore Player of the match: Brendon McCullum

18 March 2011 Scorecard

Sri Lanka  265/9 (50 overs)

v

 New Zealand 153/10 (35 overs)

Kumar Sangakkara
Kumar Sangakkara
111(128) Muttiah Muralitharan
Muttiah Muralitharan
4/25 (8 overs)

Ross Taylor
Ross Taylor
33(55) Tim Southee
Tim Southee
3/63 (10 overs)

Sri Lanka won by 112 runs Umpires: Asad Rauf and Richard Kettleborough Player of the match: Kumar Sangakkara

2 April 2011 Scorecard

India  277/4 (48.2 overs)

v

 Sri Lanka 274/6 (50 overs)

Gautam Gambhir
Gautam Gambhir
97(122) Lasith Malinga
Lasith Malinga
2/42 (9 overs)

Mahela Jayawardene
Mahela Jayawardene
103(88) Yuvraj Singh
Yuvraj Singh
2/49 (10 overs)

India
India
won by 6 wickets Umpires: Aleem Dar
Aleem Dar
and Simon Taufel Player of the match: MS Dhoni

Gallery[edit]

Chennai
Chennai
Super Kings Wins Vs Kings XI Punjab
Kings XI Punjab
at Wankhede

Before renovation

Before renovation

Old entrance of the stadium

Before renovation, from outside

References[edit]

^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 28 April 2015. Retrieved 23 April 2015.  ^ a b Inglis, Simon (25 May 2000). Sightlines: a stadium odyssey. Yellow Jersey. ISBN 978-0-224-05968-8. Retrieved 20 May 2012.  ^ Janardhan, Arun (17 October 2013). "Sachin's last Test: Wankhede braces for ticket rush". livemint.com. Retrieved 18 March 2018.  ^ "Cricinfo: Brabourne Stadium". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 5 March 2011.  ^ "MCA: Wankhede Stadium". mumbaicricket.com. Retrieved 21 February 2012.  ^ "Records: Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai: Test matches: Most runs". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 15 October 2016.  ^ "Records: Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai: Test matches: Most wickets". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 15 October 2016.  ^ "Records: Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai: One-Day Internationals: Highest totals". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Wankhede Stadium.

Cricinfo – Wankhede Stadium Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
Notable Events Cricketweb – Wankhede Stadium Players, Teams statistics at Wankhede Stadium MCA – Wankhede Stadium

Coordinates: 18°56′20.1″N 72°49′32.6″E / 18.938917°N 72.825722°E / 18.938917; 72.825722

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