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Gus Logie
Personal information
Full nameAugustine Lawrence Logie
Born (1960-09-28) 28 September 1960 (age 60)
Sobo, Trinidad and Tobago
BowlingRight-arm off break
International information
National side
Test debut (cap 177)23 February 1983 v India
Last Test25 July 1991 v England
ODI debut19 December 1981 v Pakistan
Last ODI3 April 1993 v Pakistan
Domestic team information
1978–1992Trinidad and Tobago
Career statistics
Competition Tests ODIs FC LA
Matches 52 158 157 188
Runs scored 2,470 2,809 7,682 3,606
Batting average 35.79 28.95 35.07 29.31
100s/50s 2/16 1/14 13/40 2/17
Top score 130 109* 171 109*
Balls bowled 7 24 289 72
Wickets 0 0 3 2
Bowling average 42.66 27.50
5 wickets in innings 0 0 0 0
10 wickets in match 0 0 0 0
Best bowling 1/2 2/1
Catches/stumpings 57/– 61/– 106/1 75/–
Source: ESPN Cricinfo, 18 October 2010

Augustine Lawrence Logie (born 28 September 1960), commonly known as Gus Logie, is a former West Indies and Trinidad and Tobago cricketer and is currently an international cricket coach.

Logie played in the dominant West Indies team of the 1980s as a batsman, though he was almost equally well known as a strong fielder. He made 52 Test appearances and played in 158 One Day Internationals, scoring three international centuries.


Following a successful playing career with the Trinidad and Tobago (1978 to 1992, captaining the side in 1990) and West Indies. His 52 Test matches returned two centuries, including his career best 130 against India in April 1983.[1]

Logie also served as West Indies coach between 2003 and October 2004, and also as coach of Canadian cricket team. After leaving the West Indies, Logie went on briefly to coach the W Connection Wanderers Cricket Club before taking over the Bermudian team. Since taking over as head coach, he has led the team to qualify for the 2007 World Cup in his native West Indies (Bermuda's first qualification in history for the event).

Logie was awarded the Humming Bird Medal Silver in 1993 for his service to sport in Trinidad and Tobago. He was chosen as Man of the Match despite him neither batting or bowling in an ODI against Pakistan on 28 November 1986. Adjudicators awarded him for his three catches and two run-outs, which helped The West Indies dismiss Pakistan for 143.[2] With this, he also became the first cricketer to win a Man of the Match award for fielding.


  1. ^ "India in West Indies Test Series – 4th Test West Indies v India". CricInfo. Retrieved 27 January 2010.
  2. ^ "2nd Match, Champions Trophy at Sharjah, Nov 28 1986". CricInfo. Retrieved 25 April 2020.