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Matt Burke
confused with Matt Burke (rugby player, born 1964), also an Australian rugby international. For others, see Matt Burke (disambiguation). Matthew Burke (born 26

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Not to be confused with Matt Burke (rugby player, born 1964), also an Australian rugby international. For others, see Matt Burke (disambiguation).
Matt Burke Full name Matthew Coleman Burke Date of birth (1973-03-26) 26 March 1973 (age 44) Place of birth Sydney, New South Wales Height 184 cm (6 ft 0 in) Weight 97 kg (15 st 4 lb) School St. Joseph's College Spouse Kate Burke Rugby union career Position(s) Fullback Correct as of 2 November 2007 Senior career Years Team Apps (Points) 1990–96
2004–08 Eastwood
Newcastle Falcons 58
59 (373)
(288) Correct as of 10 July 2014 Provincial / State sides Years Team Apps (Points) 1993–04 New South Wales Waratahs 115 (1172) Correct as of 10 July 2014 Super Rugby Years Team Apps (Points) 1996–04 New South Wales Waratahs 78 (959) Correct as of 10 July 2014 National team(s) Years Team Apps (Points) 1993–04
1990–91 Australia
Australian Schoolboys 81
5 (878) Correct as of 21 August 2004 National team(s) Years Team Comps 1993 Australia 1 Correct as of 10 July 2014

Matthew Burke (born 26 March 1973) is an Australian former international rugby union player and current sports presenter on Sydney's Ten Eyewitness News. He was considered to be the best rugby fullback in the world by some commentators during an era of Australian success in the late 1990s and early 2000s, ahead of notable contemporaries such as New Zealand All Blacks fullback Christian Cullen.

Burke is otherwise remembered as a point-scoring goal kicker and regular try-scorer for the Wallabies who contributed to the team's victories in the 1999 Rugby World Cup, multiple Bledisloe Cups and Australia's Test series win against the British and Irish Lions in 2001. At one stage of his career, he held at least 10 different points records in test rugby alone. In 1999, as part of celebrations to mark 125 years of Australian Rugby, a panel of experts rated him the best fullback in Australian Rugby history.

When he retired from international rugby in 2004 he was the leading points scorer in the multinational Super Rugby Competition. He is still the most capped fullback and the second highest all time scorer for Australia in international Test rugby.

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Rugby career
    • 2.1 Bledisloe Cup and early Wallabies years
    • 2.2 Goal-kicking and shoulder injury
    • 2.3 Rugby World Cup 1999
    • 2.4 Selection battles with Chris Latham
    • 2.5 Lions series 2001
    • 2.6 Positional switch to outside centre
    • 2.7 Rugby World Cup 2003
    • 2.8 Final year with the Waratahs
    • 2.9 Playing in England
    • 2.10 Retirement
  • 3 Legacy in the game
  • 4 Post-rugby sports and media career
  • 5 Honours
  • 6 Notes
  • 7 External links
  • 8 References

Early life

Burke grew up in Carlingford, New South Wales, and attended at St Gerard Majella Catholic Primary School, Carlingford and St. Joseph's College, Hunters Hill. He was selected for the Australian Schoolboys team in 1990 and toured with the teams to the United States and Ireland. He played his club rugby with Eastwood and maintained his association with the club throughout his career.

Rugby career

Burke progressed to the Australian Under 21s team in 1992 and 1993 at the same time as playing at the Hong Kong Sevens in 1992 and the Rugby World Cup Sevens in 1993. He made his Test debut in 1993 when he played in the third Test against the South African Springboks.

Bledisloe Cup and early Wallabies years

In the national team for two years as the starting fullback and goal-kicker, Burke gained early attention for scoring arguably one of the most impressive tries in Bledisloe Cup history during the second match of the 1996 tournament, held on 27 July at Brisbane Suncorp Stadium. After gathering a low pass from felled team-mate Richard Tombs (from a standing start from his own 22 meter line), Burke dodged a total of six defenders culminating with a 'dummy pass' to another team-mate Ben Tune - allowing him to cover approximately 75 meters to score a try. The try put Australia ahead 16-9 at half time. Whilst the All Blacks would win with a last minute try to Frank Bunce - this game is particularly remembered for Burke's try.

He just carved up through the middle and nobody touched him between there and the line. To me, it was probably the single most special moment of Bledisloe Cup games that I know - to see that young man score

— Chris 'Buddha' Handy, Former player and rugby commentator

In 1997, Burke was excluded from the Wallabies by a groin strain suffered during the domestic season and he was temporarily replaced by Stephen Larkham; then also a goal-kicking fullback. However he returned in time for the first Bledisloe Cup match in 1998, at the Melbourne Cricket Ground where he scored all 24 (2 tries, 1 conversion and 4 penalties) of the Wallabies points against New Zealand. It is an individual point-scoring world record against the All Blacks - which still stands. Australia had not beaten the All Blacks for four years in a single game up to that point and this heralded not only an Australian comeback, but an unprecedented five year domination of the tournament.

Goal-kicking and shoulder injury

Burke was considered one of the finest test goal-kickers of his day - second, perhaps, to contemporary rival New Zealand kicker Andrew Mehrtens. At a time before it became common in test rugby, Burke was one of the few goal-kickers able to take successful penalty attempts from beyond the half-way line. Yet he was known to have clusters of missed goal-kicking attempts. In the third match of the 1998 Bledisloe Cup, he missed three straightforward kicking attempts in the first half - before being relieved of kicking duties by Australian Captain John Eales in the second half (being in fact relieved by Eales himself). In the dying minutes of that particular march, he gained some measure of redemption by scoring a match-winning try but was also afflicted by a serious shoulder injury - sidelining him for the better part of the next year.

Rugby World Cup 1999

After receiving an operation on the affected shoulder, Burke delayed his comeback to the domestic Rugby season, in an attempt to right himself for the 1999 Rugby World Cup. As a result, Burke faced some criticism for NSW's subsequent poor performance in the Super 12 competition that year and also caused tension between himself and NSW Coach Matt Williams. At test level, he was being relieved by emerging rival Chris Latham, at the fullback position. Despite making it back in the squad in time to contribute to the 1999 Rugby World Cup victory, it has been speculated that this injury affected his counter-attacking playing style and future fitness.

As part of the campaign to "Bring back Bill", as the starting Wallaby fullback and primary goal-kicker in the 1999 Rugby World Cup, he scored the majority of Australia's points in the last two games to help secure victory - 24 points against South Africa in the Rugby World Cup semi final and 25 points against France in the grand final. Earlier in 1999, in an echo of the previous year at the MCG, he individually kicked 23 (1 conversion and 7 penalties) points against the All Blacks at Stadium Australia.

Selection battles with Chris Latham

After the 1999 World Cup, Burke had become plagued by ongoing injuries which were severely limiting his recovery and return to form. While his goal kicking and fairly regular try-scoring had saved Australia in many games; his injuries would soon take their toll . Queensland Reds fullback Chris Latham was soon competing with him for Wallabies selection and Latham was the favoured Australian fullback in the 2000 Bledisloe Cup. This began the twilight phase of Burke's career where he was switched between various back-line positions before intermittently being recalled to starting fullback. Latham, who had performed strongly at Super Rugby level began his test career with many costly defensive errors at fullback in 2000 and 2001– which initially helped to preserve Burke's place at the number 15 jersey.

Lions series 2001

Burke regained his starting fullback position for the Wallabies in the second test of the 2001 British and Irish Lions tour to Australia, after Latham was dropped for a poor performance in the first game of the series. This was Burke's first start in the number 15 jersey since the 1999 Rugby World Cup and he ended-up playing a starring role in the Australian comeback in the final two games. In the deciding third game, both sides drew on tries and conversions but his five penalties against three by future Newcastle Falcons team-mate Jonny Wilkinson left the hosts 29-23 winners at Sydney's Stadium Australia. To date, it is the only Australian series victory over the combined multi-nation British Lions. He was also part of the Wallabies team which beat the New Zealand All-blacks for the first time in 2001 at their traditional stronghold at Carisbrook, Dunedin.

Positional switch to outside centre

Burke was made to switch positions when playing for the Wallabies for most of the remainder of his career - at first to wing, and then to outside centre during a period of continual experimentation with the Wallabies back-line. This was initially done to accommodate both Chris Latham at test level, and for newly converted former rugby league player Mat Rogers at the state level for the NSW Waratahs (Rogers later playing fullback for the Wallabies as well while Latham was either benched or playing at wing). Burke was considered versatile enough to satisfactorily fulfill these roles whilst now primarily considered a specialist kicker. Many commentators noted that he was however, restricted from playing more freely in a counter-attacking role, while not in his favoured fullback position. Burke himself has stated that he always considered himself a fullback and that the decision to switch him to outside centre was a mistake.

Complicating matters for national selectors, the Australian National Rugby Team now became saturated with a flurry of traded National Rugby League 'convert' players ready to replace aging back-line first generation professional players such as Burke (Rugby Union was only made a professional sport in 1996). Burke was otherwise retained as vice-captain and goal-kicker for the 2002 season. That year, he famously kicked a penalty after full-time to win the Bledisloe Cup in windy conditions at Stadium Australia - one of the last times his influence was crucial to the outcome of a match (and incidentally, the last time Australia held the Bledisloe Cup as of 2016).

Rugby World Cup 2003

In 2003 he was given back the starting fullback position, one last time - but ultimately did not perform well enough to retain it. Midway through the 2003 Rugby World Cup he was axed from the starting line-up following a narrow pool win over Ireland (17-16); a match in which he was substituted after 64 minutes. He was replaced by former Rugby League player Mat Rogers, which drew mixed reactions and he would be relegated to the bench for the rest of his test career. By this time Mat Rogers was already the starting goal-kicker (Burke was signaled, after having been brought on the field as a substitute in the world cup pool game against Namibia, that Rogers was to continue as primary kicker by the coaching staff after attempting to take the ball from him for an attempt at goal) and he, along with Chris Latham, had finally emerged as the two preferred fullbacks. Future wallabies captain Stirling Mortlock had also simultaneously become the leading outside centre. Further diminishing the aging Burke's place on the team was that there were now at least four other recognised goal-kickers in the team - Mortlock, Rogers, Matt Giteau and Elton Flatley - who all admirably performed as replacements to Burke (although Australia, to date, has never again had a regular goal kicker with a similar tenure).

Final year with the Waratahs

In 2004, any hope of rekindling his international career was over when he was controversially completely dropped from his state team, the NSW Waratahs. While he was injured early in that Super 12 season – he still managed to score 62 points from his first six games; placing him ahead of Andrew Mehrtens in the all-time points lead of the Super 12 (now Super Rugby) competition. Yet 'inconsistent performance' was cited as the key reason behind the axing. Others have speculated his age as the reason for Burke's dumping - this is questionable considering NSW simultaneously attempted to 'convert' footballer Andrew Johns from rival code league, despite Johns' and Burke's similar ages. NSW Coach (and former NSW and Australian team-mate) Ewen McKenzie's decision to drop Burke drew ire from many in the union fraternity, including Phil Kearns and Simon Poidevin, who accused McKenzie of disloyalty and being shortsighted.

In a sign of continued bad blood between the two, McKenzie would later ridicule suggestions that Burke would be recalled to the Australian Wallabies in 2007 (see below); describing it as return of the "superannuation crew". Burke responded by deriding McKenzie's apparent "ignorance of British Club Football" - where he was playing at that time. However, Burke would later endorse McKenzie for Wallabies coach prior to his appointment in late 2013.

Despite his expected retirement, Australian Coach Eddie Jones described Burke's axing from the NSW squad as an "independent event" - indicating some use for Burke at test level. Indeed, Burke did appear intermittently as a substitute in various roles, including fullback, for the Wallabies in the 2004 season. He played his last international test for the Wallabies on 21 August 2004 against South Africa, coming off the bench for the final six minutes - where he missed a penalty attempt (Australia lost 23 - 19). In 2006, in his last international appearance, he was starting fullback for the World XV Rugby team against the South African Springboks for their first 2006 game - contributing 17 points (5 pen, 1 con) in their 27 to 30 points loss.

Playing in England

After losing his Super Rugby playing contract with the NSW Waratahs, Burke was offered contracts by eight different clubs - including other teams in the Super Rugby competition. Interested teams reportedly included the Queensland Reds and teams in New Zealand, South Africa, Italy, France and England. Wallaby coach Eddie Jones also kept the door open for further test duty depending on the availability/fitness of certain players for the Wallabies tour of the UK in late 2004, but Burke contradicted this statement by confirming his retirement and stating it was unlikely that he would play test rugby again.

Burke joined the Newcastle Falcons in the United Kingdom Premiership. Here he has played alongside former English rival Jonny Wilkinson (his opposite kicker in Lions tour of Australia). He has also won the 'Player of the Year' at the Falcons and was named as captain of the side. In February 2007, he obtained a British passport (while retaining Australian citizenship), qualifying through his England-born mother. His main reason for doing so was Guinness Premiership regulations prohibiting teams from having more than one non-European Union citizen on the field at any time. This enabled the Falcons to play him at the same time as New Zealand prop Joe McDonnell.

In 2007, there was again brief speculation that Burke would return as starting fullback for the Wallabies in the Tri-nations and Bledisloe Cup tournament; which would lead up to the world cup. Chris Latham was recovering from knee reconstruction and Mat Rogers had since returned to Rugby League. He was even formally approached by new Wallabies coach John Connolly regarding his availability for that season. Burke rejected this, citing commitments to his Newcastle side in the UK - but did state he would consider another approach regarding the 2007 Rugby World Cup. Burke was not ultimately approached, as Latham had sufficiently recovered. Had Burke come back to play for Australia - it would have set a new precedent as the ARU have stood firm in only considering Australia-based talent for Test selection since the game went professional in 1996.


In May 2008 Burke announced his immediate retirement from playing after failing to recover from a torn anterior cruciate ligament in his knee suffered the previous October.

Legacy in the game

Owing to Matt Burke's lasting impact in the New South Wales jersey, the Waratahs' Player of the Year is now awarded the Matt Burke Trophy.

For the list of winners, see New South Wales Waratahs § Matt Burke Cup.

In addition to being a leading fullback and playing with the Wallabies for over a decade, Burke's third year as New South Wales Waratahs captain saw him become the first player in the history of Waratah rugby to play over 100 games.

Burke is still Australia's most capped fullback, having played 54 of his 81 Tests in that position. After breaking 1000 career points for NSW in 2003, he has scored 878 Test points for Australia. In Bledisloe Cup contests, he still holds the individual record for total test points against New Zealand (176 points in 17 Tests).

Burke has been voted starting fullback in the Wallaby Team of the Decade.

Post-rugby sports and media career

Since his retirement he has opened a sports business, which specialises in skills sessions for children. In early 2013, Matt joined Network Ten’s coverage of the 2013 British and Irish Lions tour to Australia, and is an expert commentator for Australia's coverage of the 2013 Rugby Championship. In October 2013, Burke was announced as The Sport Presenter of Ten Eyewitness News in Sydney, after Brad McEwan moved to Melbourne to Present Sport for Melbourne's Ten Eyewitness News.

  • Held 22 Australian Rugby records and 7 International records when he retired
    • Most test points in a calendar year (189 points: 6 tries, 27 conversions, 35 penalty goals - 1996)
    • Most test points against NZ in one match (24 points - 1998)
    • Most test points against the British Lions in one match (25 points - 2001)
    • Most test points against England in one match(22 points - 1998)
    • Most test points against France in one match (25 points - 1999 Rugby World Cup Final)
  • Was the 4th highest international points scorer at time of retirement—see List of leading Rugby union Test point scorers
  • Twentieth most capped international of all time at the time of his retirement
  • World XV team (2006)
  • Rugby World Cup Win - Australia (1999)
  • Barbarians (1999, 2001, 2003, 2004, 2005)
  • Wallaby of the Year (1996)
  • Sydney Morning Herald Player of the Year (1996, 98)
  1. ^ He was rolled onto his shoulder whilst landing just over the try-line by desperate New Zealand tackler Christian Cullen
  2. ^ Williams had in fact been a schoolteacher of Burke, years earlier
  3. ^ This was the media campaign to regain the Rugby World Cup, known as the William Webb Ellis Cup after the sport's mythical founder, which Australia had last won in 1991
  4. ^ Burke never regained full function in his injured shoulder and in 2000 he suffered an injury to his ankle. Initially he remained in the national team, but was replaced by Stirling Mortlock in kicking duties. He eventually required an operation, being replaced at fullback by Chris Latham for the rest of the 2000 season.
  5. ^ Latham, whilst originally from NSW, had moved to Queensland to play for the Queensland Reds in order to further his rugby career - due to Burke's premiere status at NSW
  6. ^ Latham having earlier been trialled at wing as well over the 2000-2001 period.
  7. ^ 'Rogers had made it clear to Bob Dwyer and the coaching staff he wanted to play fullback' - M. Burke. A Rugby Life (2006).
  8. ^ "I never thought of myself as a jack-of-trades in the game, yet down the years that's pretty much the way it turned out....Probably I should have stayed at fullback the whole time and just contested that position... - (Matt Burke (2006). Matthew Burke: A Rugby Life. Sydney: Pan Macmillan Publishing. p52)
  9. ^ "I would have preferred to stay at fullback. After all, I hadn't played number 13 since 1995. But I understood the decision had probably already been made. Whatever the reasons behind it - whether it was part of an agreed deal when Rogers had signed - it had been decided" - (Matt Burke (2006). Matthew Burke: A Rugby Life. Sydney: Pan Macmillan Publishing. p249)
  10. ^ Rugby Union, which distinguished itself from league over this issue in the early 1900s, was previously manned with dedicated amateurs up to the top level until professionalism in 1996 enabled top-tier (such as test rugby) players to get paid.
  11. ^ This match is notable for the 142-0 world record scoreline - of which Roger's 42 points is an individual record for points in any test match - a record previously held by Matt Burke. When later writing a newspaper match report, he reflected on why Burke had attempted to take the ball from him for goal-kicking at one point in the match. Rogers stated that he assumed it was a force of habit as opposed to an attempt by Burke to stop his record from being broken. Burke, however in his autobiography, later clarified that Rogers had previously agreed that when Burke was off the bench - he was still to be the primary goal kicker. This informal deal was essentially stifled by the coaching staff that day and helped to signal to Burke that he was now completely supplanted in the Australian team.
  12. ^ Burke, as captain of NSW, had come under some criticism himself for endorsing the pursuit of Andrew Johns when it was noted that both he and Johns have the same manager - John Fordham.
  13. ^ Latham had in fact criticised the choice of an aging Burke to replace him, stating his support for local talent. Some speculated that this was due to "selfish motives". It should be noted that Burke in fact had explicitly stated in his autobiography that he and Latham had always maintained a cordial, if competitive relationship during their careers.
  14. ^ For this reason, players would go overseas to play in other (more lucrative) club competitions only after they had finished their international career. This is similar to the stance taken by NZ Rugby in response to professionalism in order to stem a drain of local talent to northern hemisphere competitions (such as France - where player contracts are more generous and have been longstanding prior to the 1996 changes)
External links
  • "ESPN Player Statistics" ESPN Scrum
  • Archived AUS Matt Burke Player Profile Australian Wallabies
  • Archived NSW Matt Burke Player Profile NSW Rugby
  • Matthew Burke's Farewell Gallery Sydney Morning Herald
  1. ^ "2001 Australian Wallabies squad - British & Irish Lions Tour". Australian Rugby Union. Archived from the original on 22 September 2013. Retrieved 17 June 2014. 
  2. ^ "Statistics > All-Time Player List". Waratahs Rugby. Archived from the original on 26 April 2013. Retrieved 28 June 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c "Matt Burke Player Profile". ESPN Rugby Scrum. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  4. ^ 1999 Rugby World Cup preview BBC Sport
  5. ^ Sperm, John. "Newcastle 21-15 Worcester". BBC Sports Online. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  6. ^ Barclay, Tom (2 September 2011). "Greatest Rugby World Cup XV: Full-back profiles - Matt Burke". The Telegraph (UK). Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  7. ^ Burke, Matthew (2006). Matthew Burke: A Rugby Life. Sydney, Australia: Pan Macmillan Publishing. p. 170. ISBN 1-4050-3671-0. 
  8. ^ "Video postcards from the Australian rugby stars". UK Telegraph Online. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  9. ^ "Wallabies look to finish with Wales flourish". Australian Associated Press. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  10. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Rugby Life. p. 5. 
  11. ^ Reg', 'Rugby. "Great Tries – Matthew Burke v. NZL (1996)". Green & Gold Rugby. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  12. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Rugby Life. p. 126. 
  13. ^ Payten, Iain. "Wallaby Bledisloe Cup heroes". News Ltd. Retrieved 2 March 2014. 
  14. ^ a b "1998 Bledisloe Cup Game 3 - Archived Footage". NZ - One Sport. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  15. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Ruby Life. pp. 164–166. 
  16. ^ Reg', 'Rugby. "Australia Greatest Fullback 2000-2009". Green & Gold Rugby. Retrieved 6 March 2014. 
  17. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Rugby Life. p. 235. 
  18. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Rugby Life. p. 331. 
  19. ^ a b "Burke could still be Cup surprise". Sydney Morning Herald. Archived from the original on 17 March 2007. Retrieved 16 March 2007. 
  20. ^ "McKenzie 'may do deal' says Burke". Sports Fan Web. Retrieved 2014-01-16. 
  21. ^ Burke, M. (2006). A Rugby Life. pp. 344–345. 
  22. ^ "Matt Burke Ready for Challenge at the Falcons". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2014-01-17. 
  23. ^ "Burke becomes a Brit!". 8 February 2007. 
  24. ^ "Burke could still be Cup surprise". SMH. Archived from the original on 17 March 2007. Retrieved 16 January 2014. 
  25. ^ Burke's career is ended by injury BBC Sport
  26. ^ "Phil Waugh wins Matt Burke Cup on an Emotional Night". NSW Rugby. Archived from the original on 16 April 2005. Retrieved 2014-01-17. 
  27. ^ "Matthew C. Burke Rugby Statistics". ESPN Rugby Scrum. Retrieved 2014-01-17. 
  28. ^ Reg', 'Rugby. "Bledisloe Cup Statistics". Green & Gold Rugby. Retrieved 20 February 2014. 
  29. ^ "Wallabies name 'Team of the Decade'". BREAKing News. Retrieved 2014-01-17. 
  30. ^ Burke, M (2006). A Rugby Life. Appendix 2. 
  • v
  • t
  • e
Australia squad – 1995 Rugby World Cup Forwards:
  • Coker
  • Crowley
  • Daly
  • Eales (vc)
  • Foley
  • Gavin
  • Harry
  • Hartill
  • Kearns
  • McCall
  • McKenzie
  • Ofahengaue
  • Tabua
  • Waugh
  • Wilson
  • Bowen
  • Burke
  • Campese
  • Gregan
  • Herbert
  • Horan
  • Little
  • Lynagh (c)
  • Pini
  • Roff
  • Slattery
  • Smith
Coach: Dwyer
  • v
  • t
  • e
Australia squad – 1999 Rugby World Cup (2nd title) Forwards:
  • Blades
  • Crowley
  • Cockbain
  • Connors
  • Eales (c)
  • Foley
  • Finegan
  • Giffin
  • Harry
  • Kearns
  • Kefu
  • Noriega
  • Paul
  • Robinson
  • Strauss
  • Williams
  • Wilson
  • Burke
  • Gregan (vc)
  • Grey
  • Herbert
  • Horan
  • Kafer
  • Larkham
  • Latham
  • Little
  • Roff
  • Staniforth
  • Tune
  • Whitaker
Coach: Macqueen
  • v
  • t
  • e
Australia squad – 2003 Rugby World Cup Runners-Up Forwards:
  • Baxter
  • Cannon
  • Cockbain
  • Croft
  • Darwin
  • Dunning
  • Giffin
  • Harrison
  • Lyons
  • Paul
  • Roe
  • Smith
  • Sharpe
  • Vickerman
  • Young
  • Waugh (vc)
  • Burke
  • Flatley
  • Giteau
  • Gregan (c)
  • Grey
  • Larkham
  • Latham
  • Mortlock
  • Roff
  • Rogers
  • Sailor
  • Tuqiri
  • Turinui
  • Whitaker
  • v
  • t
  • e
Barbarian team captains – International Fixtures To 1999
  • Apr 1915: Edgar Mobbs (vs. Wal)
  • Jan 1948: Haydn Tanner (vs. Aus)
  • Jan 1952: Jimmy Nelson (vs. SA)
  • Feb 1954: Rex Willis (vs. NZ)
  • Feb 1958: Cliff Morgan (vs. Aus)
  • May 1958: Jim Greenwood (vs. East Africa)
  • Feb 1961: Ronnie Dawson (vs. SA)
  • Nov 1962: Ron Jacobs (vs. Can)
  • Feb 1964: Ronnie Dawson (vs. NZ)
  • Jan 1967: Noel Murphy (vs. Aus)
  • Dec 1967: Stewart Wilson (vs. NZ)
  • May 1969: John O'Shea (vs. Rhodesia)
  • Jan 1970: Gareth Edwards (vs. SA)
  • May 1970: John Spencer (vs. Sco XV)
  • Oct 1970: Frank Laidlaw (vs. Fiji)
  • Jan 1973: John Dawes (vs. NZ)
  • Nov 1974: Willie John McBride (vs. NZ)
  • Jan 1976: Mervyn Davies (vs. Aus)
  • Jun 1976: Phil Bennett (vs. Can)
  • Sep 1977: Gerald Davies (vs. Lions)
  • Dec 1978: Derek Quinnell (vs. NZ)
  • Jan 1982: Bill Beaumont (vs. Aus) cancelled
  • Mar 1983: Fergus Slattery (vs. Sco XV)
  • Dec 1984: Gareth Davies (vs. Aus)
  • May 1985: Colin Deans (vs. Ita)
  • Nov 1988: Phillip Matthews (vs. Aus)
  • Nov 1989: David Sole (vs. NZ)
  • Sep 1990: Nick Farr-Jones (vs. Eng)
  • Oct 1990: Nick Farr-Jones (vs. Wales)
  • Nov 1990: Robert Jones (vs. Arg)
  • Sep 1991: Stuart Barnes (vs. Sco)
  • Jun 1992: Andy Robinson (vs. Rus)
  • Nov 1992: Will Carling (vs. Aus)
  • Dec 1993: Scott Hastings (vs. NZ)
  • Jun 1994: Neil Edwards (vs. Zim)
  • Dec 1994: Robert Jones (vs. SA)
  • May 1996: Phil de Glanville (vs. Ire)
  • Aug 1996: Gavin Hastings (vs. Sco)
  • Aug 1996: Arran Pene (vs. Wal)
  • Dec 1996: Rob Andrew (vs. Aus)
From 2000
  • May 2000: Ian Jones (vs. Ire)
  • May 2000: Zinzan Brooke (vs. Sco)
  • Aug 2000: Jeff Probyn (vs. Ger)
  • Dec 2000: Lawrence Dallaglio (vs. SA)
  • May 2001: Gary Teichmann (vs. Wal)
  • May 2001: Tim Horan (vs. Sco)
  • May 2001: Gary Teichmann (vs. Eng)
  • Nov 2001: Rob Howley (vs. Aus)
  • May 2002: Todd Blackadder (vs. Eng)
  • May 2002: Pat Lam (vs. Wal)
  • Jun 2002: Ian Jones (vs. Sco)
  • May 2003: Taine Randell (vs. Eng)
  • May 2003: Mick Galwey (vs. Sco)
  • May 2003: Mark Connors (vs. Wal)
  • May 2004: Taine Randell (vs. Sco)
  • May 2004: Matt Burke (vs. Wal)
  • May 2004: Anton Oliver (vs. Eng)
  • Jun 2004: Rob Baxter (vs. Por)
  • Dec 2004: Justin Marshall (vs. NZ)
  • May 2005: David Humphreys (vs. Sco)
  • May 2005: Corné Krige (vs. Eng)
  • May 2006: Raphaël Ibañez (vs. Eng)
  • May 2006: Will Greenwood (vs. Sco)
  • Jun 2006: Bobby Skinstad (vs. Geo)
  • May 2007: Hugh Vyvyan (vs. Tun)
  • Jun 2007: Hugh Vyvyan (vs. Esp)
  • Dec 2007: Mark Regan (vs. SA)
  • May 2008: Mark Regan (vs. Bel)
  • May 2008: Morgan Turinui (vs. Ire)
  • Jun 2008: Mark Regan (vs. Eng)
  • Dec 2008: John Smit (vs. Aus)
  • May 2009: Martin Corry (vs. Eng)
  • Jun 2009: Phil Waugh (vs. Aus)
  • Dec 2009: Victor Matfield (vs. NZ)
  • May 2010: Xavier Rush (vs. Eng)
  • Jun 2010: Xavier Rush (vs. Ire)
  • Dec 2010: Matt Giteau (vs. SA)
  • May 2011: Sergio Parisse (vs. Eng)
  • Jun 2011: Sergio Parisse (vs. Wal)
  • Nov 2011: Victor Matfield (vs. Aus)
  • May 2012: John Smit (vs. Eng)
  • May 2012: Mick O'Driscoll (vs. Ire)
  • Jun 2012: John Smit (vs. Wal)
  • May 2013: Mike Tindall (vs. Eng)
  • Jun 2013: Sergio Parisse (vs. Lions)
  • Jun 2014: Juan Manuel Leguizamón (vs. Eng)
  • Nov 2014: Alastair Kellock (vs. Aus)
  • May 2015: Shane Jennings (vs. Ire)
  • Jun 2015: Brad Thorn (vs Eng)
  • Aug 2015: Bakkies Botha (vs Sam)
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Authority control
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Book of Storyteller Secrets (Vampire - the Dark Ages)
Book of Storyteller Secrets (Vampire - the Dark Ages)
RPG Book

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Historic Images 1989 Press Photo Martin J. Burke with sons, Matt and Martin - 8 x 10 in
Historic Images 1989 Press Photo Martin J. Burke with sons, Matt and Martin - 8 x 10 in
This is an original press photo. Martin J. Burke with sons, Matt and Martin in their Cleveland homePhoto measures 10 x 8inches. Photo is dated 4-9-1989.

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J. by Janiko Burke JBJ0027 Women Sneakers Pyton Matt Grigio, Size EUR:41
J. by Janiko Burke JBJ0027 Women Sneakers Pyton Matt Grigio, Size EUR:41
J. by Janiko Women SneakersItem number: JBJ0027Color: Black/WhiteStyle: Sport/FreetimeUpper: polyurethaneMaterial: textilOutsole: Other Material White rubber Sole measures approximately 2 cmItalian sizes - falling one size smaller than EU-standard sizesLace-up frontWeight in grams approx: 900Delivery in: Designer Shoe Box

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Oxford Handbook of General Practice (Oxford Medical Handbooks)
Oxford Handbook of General Practice (Oxford Medical Handbooks)
Fully revised to reflect the new changes to the GP contract and the GP curriculum, this fourth edition of the best-selling Oxford Handbook of General Practice is a practical guide to all aspects of general practice; from vital clinical information, to valuable practical guidance from experienced GPs. This is the essential guide for all those working in general practice.Comprehensively covering everything a doctor needs to work in, or manage a GP practice, this handbook ensures readers are always up-to-date with the latest guidelines, the most recent protocols, and cutting-edge clinical information. With concise, bullet-point information the chapters are now colour-coded to ensure the reader can find vital emergency or clinical information without delay. With new full colour photographs added to the chapters on dermatology and ophthalmology. Fully illustrated,and packed with even more figures, diagrams, management boxes, and tables to improve ease-of-reference, the reader will always have the vital information they need at their fingertips.

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Cited by the American Academy of Arts and Letters as a composer who "has that rarest of inventive gifts, a personal voice," Steven Burke is being recognized as one of the leading voices of his generation. His music has won praise for its emotional power and mastery. A graduate of Sarah Lawrence, the University of Wisconsin, Yale and Cornell, his teachers included Chester Bicardi, Martin Bresnick, Jacob Druckman, Lukas Foss, Roberto Sierra, and Steven Stucky. The recipient of numerous awards, Burke's music has been performed by ensembles such as the Los Angeles Philharmonic, the Eastman Wind Ensemble and the New Millennium Ensemble. This recording of his chamber music is performed by the piano trio, an ensemble formed in 2001. The ensemble is committed to programming current music and regularly commissions new works. Their previous recording on Albany Records featured the music of Merrill Clark.

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Matt Baker. With Love.: Golden Age Artist Matt Baker. (Volume 1)
Matt Baker. With Love.: Golden Age Artist Matt Baker. (Volume 1)
Celebration of Golden Age Artist Matt Baker. Issue #1. 100's of full color images showcasing Matt Baker's beautiful art. Features: An article on Matt's years at the Eisner-Iger Shop. An article on how Matt's style changed over the years and his place in comics history. A look at The Tiger Girl, Sky Girl and more. Full length Sky Girl and The Tiger girl comics. Matt's early work. The Phantom Lady article, overview of Matt's art on the series and a complete story. A fan book about the great artist.

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The Musketeers Matt Stokoe as Captain Marcheaux holding sword 8 x 10 Inch Photo
The Musketeers Matt Stokoe as Captain Marcheaux holding sword 8 x 10 Inch Photo
This 8 x 10 inch photo is brand new, never used, never displayed and in mint condition. It has no holes, tears, rips, bends or any other defect! In stock and ready to ship! Professionally printed and ready for any private collection. Perfect for framing!

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Let Me Out!
Let Me Out!
Let Me Out! by Matt BurkeWhen sold by, this product is manufactured on demand using CD-R recordable media.'s standard return policy will apply.

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