The Cricketer is the world No.1 cricket magazine and the sport’s most-inclusive and best read.
Every month you'll find the biggest interviews with the likes of Stuart Broad, Kevin Pietersen and Ricky Ponting. There's top analysis from experts such as Simon Hughes and Mike Selvey, plus star columnists in England pair, Matt Prior and Graeme Swann.
Enjoy the best club cricket coverage, plus our brand-new The Game section, which boasts comment from top pros and is the magazine’s own special ‘how to’ guide.
As ever, you'll also find fantastic competitions, news, views and gossip from international and country dressing rooms.
This month in All Out Cricket, we've got a global selection of the game's best and best-loved players as the centrepiece of a bulging ICC Champions Trophy special. If exclusive interviews with Mohammad Hafeez, Yuvraj Singh and the incomparably cool Kumar Sangakkara weren't enough, we've got an exclusive with Stuart Broad - England's blue-eyes boy talks Australia, injuries and his ICC Champions Trophy Fantasy XI.
With back-to-back Ashes series beckoning we've also got a cracker of an interview with the heartbeat of English cricket, Matt Prior. Peter Moores tells us about the handling of his England sacking, loving life at Lancashire and his hopes of returning to international cricket. Number crunchers Opta provide us with more stats and facts from the first three rounds of County Championship fixtures and AOC’s Editor Phil Walker goes weak at the knees as he looks at the making of the legend that is Nasser Hussain.
Elsewhere, we hear from Australia’s former rock-hard opener and county cricket stalwart Simon Katich about the ten matches that made him, Northants skipper Stephen Peters gets off the mark with his County Championship diary and the most valuable man in county cricket Peter Trego tackles the gauntlet of our 21 Questions.
Of course, we've also got all the usual news, views, reviews, coaching, competitions and the very best from the world of club cricket. But if you read only one thing this month, make it Stephen Chalke’s wryly touching homage to village cricket. Trust us, you