Tags » James Anderson

The Never-Open Desert Diner by James Anderson

Ben Jones, most probably an Afro-Jewish combo but he’s not sure, is a trucker on the isolated desert Route 117 in Utah. Not even making ends meet, he serves an oddball population, the only thing they all have in common is the desire to be left alone to do whatever they do. 420 more words

Oh captain, my captain - what makes a great captain on the Cricket field

The captain, the skipper, the appointed leader of the wolf pack. The sword and the shield, the magician who always has few tricks up his sleeves. 1,489 more words

ODI

Truck Driver to Film Producer to Book Publisher to Debut Novelist at 63!

Author James Anderson has an interesting background.

He was once a truck-driver, then a documentary producer who worked with the likes of Susan Sarandon.

Now Anderson is debuting his novel, “The Never-Open Desert Diner.” 16 more words

Live At 9

The Peter Moores Principle

 

It’s been a difficult time following the English Cricket team over the last 18 months. The loss of the Ashes so heavily was painful enough followed by a mediocre summer at best. 987 more words

Cricket

Christianity and Paradox (Or Van Til and Clark revisited)

I am embarking on Dr. James Anderson’s recent work Paradox in Christian Theology: An Analysis of its Presence, Character, and Epistemic Status. Dr. Anderson is a rarity in the academic world – a man who deftly blends Van Tillian presuppositionalism with modern analytic philosophy, and manages to do so in an incredibly effective manner. 222 more words

Epistemology

English Cricket: a tragedy?

Moeen Ali cuts a tragic figure after his farcical run out vs Bangladesh.

According to the bastion of all knowledge; Wikipedia, a Shakespearean tragedy places a flawed protagonist into a stressful situation that is ultimately fatal. 946 more words

International

England's World Cup exit shows just how far behind they are

@lukehweston

You often wonder how the founders of one-day competitions can be so far behind the top teams in the shorter formats.

As the country that developed one-day cricket in 1963 and more recently Twenty20 cricket, we seem to have been left to rot in the shadows as everyone else rejoices in the new advancements in the game and continue to progress. 758 more words