Sair Ahmed Nisar Anjum is a Danish cricketer. Anjum is a right-handed batsman, he was born at Copenhagen. Having represented Denmark at Under-19 level, Anjum made his full debut for the national team in the 2011 Nordic Cup against Finland, before playing in the European T20 Championship Division One, held in Jersey and Guernsey. In March 2012, Denmark took part in the World Twenty20 Qualifier in the United Arab Emirates, having qualified for the event by winning the European T20 Championship. Anjum was selected in Denmark's fourteen man squad for the qualifier, making his Twenty20 debut against Bermuda at the Sharjah Cricket Association Stadium, he made seven further appearances during the competition, the last of which came against Oman, taking 9 wickets in the competition at an average of 23.33, with best figures of 2/15. In August 2012, he was selected in Denmark's fourteen man squad for the World Cricket League Division Four in Malaysia. Sair Anjum at ESPNcricinfo Sair Anjum at CricketArchive
Ada Cambridge known as Ada Cross, was an English-born Australian writer. She wrote more than 25 works of three volumes of poetry and two autobiographical works. Many of her novels were never published in book form. While she was known to friends and family by her married name, Ada Cross, her newspaper readers knew her as A. C.. She reverted to her maiden name, Ada Cambridge, and, how she is known today. Ada was born at St Germans, the second child of Thomasine and Henry Cambridge, a gentleman farmer, she was educated by an experience she abhorred. She wrote in a book of reminiscences: "I can truthfully affirm that I never learned anything which would now be considered worth learning until I had done with them all and started foraging for myself. I did have a few months of boarding-school at the end, a good school for its day it was, but it left no lasting impression on my mind.". It was, in an unmarried aunt who contributed most to her intellectual development. On 25 April 1870 she married the Rev. George Frederick Cross and a few weeks sailed for Australia.
She was surprised to find it a well-established city. Her husband was sent to Wangaratta to Yackandandah, Coleraine and Beechworth, where they remained until 1893, her Thirty Years in Australia describes their experiences in these parishes. She experienced her share of tragedy, including the loss of children to whooping cough and scarlet fever. Cross at first was the typical hard-working wife of a country clergyman, taking part in all the activities of the parish and incidentally making her own children's clothes, her health, broke down, for a number of reasons, including a near-fatal miscarriage and a serious carriage accident, her activities had to be reduced, but she continued to write. In 1893 Cross and her husband moved to their last parish, near Melbourne, remained there until 1909, her husband went on the retired clergy list at the end of 1909 with permission to operate in the diocese until 1912. In 1913 they both returned to England, where they stayed until his death on 27 February 1917.
Ada returned to Australia that year, died in Melbourne on 19 July 1926. She was survived by a daughter and a son, Dr K. Stuart Cross. A street in the Canberra suburb of Cook is named after her. While Cambridge began writing in the 1870s to make money to help support her children, her formal published career spans from 1865 with Hymns on the Litany and The Two Surplices, to 1922 with an article "Nightfall" in Atlantic Monthly. According to Barton, her early works "contain the seeds of her lifelong insistence on and pursuit of physical and moral integrity, as well as the interweaving of poetry and prose, to typify her writing career." Cato writes that "some of her ideas were considered daring and a little improper for a clergyman's wife. She touches on extramarital affairs and the physical bondage of wives." In 1875 her first novel, Up the Murray, appeared in the Australasian, but was not published separately. It was not until 1890, with the publication of A Marked Man, that her fame as a writer was established.
However, despite regular good reviews, there were many who discounted her because she did not write in the literary tradition of the time, one, non-urban and masculine, that focused on survival against the harsh environment. She was first president of the Women Writers Club and an honorary life-member of the Lyceum Club of Melbourne, her many friends in the literary world included Grace "Jennings" Carmichael, Rolf Boldrewood, Ethel Turner, George Robertson. The Ada Cambridge Prizes were first awarded in 2005. There are now four such prizes: the Ada Cambridge Biographical Prose Prize, the Ada Cambridge Poetry Prize, the Young Adas Short Story Prize, the Young Adas Graphic Short Story Prize; these all carry a cash component and winners are announced at the Williamstown Literary Festival each year. The Two Surplices My Guardian: A Story of the Fen Country Up the Murray In Two Years Time Dinah A Mere Chance Missed in the Crowd A Girl's Ideal Across the Grain The Three Miss Kings A Marriage Ceremony A Little Minx Against the Rules A Black Sheep A Woman's Friendship A Marked Man Not All in Vain Fidelis Materfamilias Path and Goal The Devastators Sisters A Platonic Friendship A Happy Marriage The Eternal Feminine The Making of Rachel Rowe Hymns on the Litany Hymns on the Holy Communion Echoes The Manor House and Other Poems Unspoken Thoughts The Hand in the Dark and Other Poems The Vicar's Guest: A Tale At Midnight and Other Stories Little Jenny Thirty Years in Australia The Retrospect This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Cousin, John William.
A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature. London: J. M. Dent & Sons – via Wikisource. Ada Cambridge Gravesite at Brighton General Cemetery Barton, Patricia'Ada Cambridge: Writing for her Life' in Adelaide, Debra A Bright and Fiery Troop: Australian Women Writers of the Nineteenth Century, Penguin Cato, Nancy'Introduction' in Cambridge, Ada Sisters Morrison, Elizabeth'Editor's introduction' in Cambridge, Ada A woman's friendship Roe, J. I