Ty Mitchell Net Worth

Ty Mitchell was born on September 04, 1902, is Camera Department, Actor. Ty Mitchell is known for his work on The Fog (1980), Southland Tales (2006) and The Nines (2007).
Ty Mitchell is a member of Camera Department

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Camera Department, Actor
Birth Day September 04, 1902
Died On 27 January 1996(1996-01-27) (aged 93)\nHickleton, Doncaster, England
Full name Thomas Bignall Mitchell
Nickname Tommy
Batting Right-hand bat
Bowling Leg break googly
National side England
Test debut 10 February 1933 v Australia
Last Test 29 June 1935 v South Africa
1928–1939 Derbyshire
CompetitionTestsFirst-classMatchesRuns scoredBatting average100s/50sTop scoreBalls bowledWicketsBowling average5 wickets in innings10 wickets in matchBest bowlingCatches/stumpings Competition Tests First-class Matches 5 328 Runs scored 20 2431 Batting average 5.00 7.97 100s/50s -/- 0/1 Top score 9 57 Balls bowled 894 62741 Wickets 8 1483 Bowling average 62.25 20.59 5 wickets in innings 0 118 10 wickets in match 0 30 Best bowling 2/49 10/64 Catches/stumpings 1/- 133/- 53282024315.007.97-/-0/1957894627418148362.2520.5901180302/4910/641/-133/-
Matches 5328
Runs scored 202431
Batting average 5.007.97
100s/50s -/-0/1
Top score 957
Balls bowled 89462741
Wickets 81483
Bowling average 62.2520.59
5 wickets in innings 0118
10 wickets in match 030
Best bowling 2/4910/64
Catches/stumpings 1/-133/-

💰 Net worth: Under Review

Some Ty Mitchell images



Mitchell was born at Creswell, Bolsover, Derbyshire and was a faceworker in the coal mines. He was first spotted by Derbyshire during the General Strike of 1926 and began playing for Derbyshire in the 1928 season but was disappointing. However in the 1929 season he took 100 wickets and was deadly whenever the pitches took sufficient spin. In the 1930 season, he did even better, and though expensive in the 1931 and 1932 seasons, his ability to spin the ball on dry pitches more than any other leg-spinner in county cricket saw him taken on the Ashes tour (in preference to the likes of Tich Freeman) when Business prevented Walter Robins touring. He played in the Fourth Test as a replacement for Bill Voce who was injured, and despite dismissing Bill Woodfull in both innings he was never able to establish himself for England. Indeed, he was so expensive when called upon in 1934 that he took no wicket and conceded 117 runs, and the following year, when he was very disappointing on a leatherjacket-infested Lord's wicket that should have helped him, he is quoted as having said "You couldn't captain a team of bloody lead soldiers" to his captain Bob Wyatt. Indeed, Mitchell's tactlessness towards administrators made him quite unpopular with them and may have prejudiced his chances of doing well in representative cricket.


A leg spin Bowler, he was the most successful slow Bowler in the history of a county better known for its pace bowling strength. His bowling was an important factor in Derbyshire's most successful period in the County Championship during the 1930s. Along with Bill Copson, Leslie Townsend and the brothers Pope, he formed an attack sufficiently strong during the dreadful summer of 1936 to, aided by some quirks in the weather, displace Yorkshire from their perennial position atop the Championship table.


However, for Derbyshire Mitchell went from strength to strength in the dry summers of 1933 and 1934, at times bowling with sensational skill, as when he dismissed Worcestershire for 48 on a good pitch in 1934. He was close to the top of the averages in those two seasons, but from the 1935 season appeared to sacrifice length to gain more spin and often suffered heavy punishment. Still, he could be deadly on his best days, as when he took all ten wickets in an innings against Leicestershire for 64 runs at Leicester in 1935 or when he took 7 for 26 against Gloucestershire on a blameless pitch at Derby a year later. Mitchell set a record for Derbyshire with 168 wickets in 1935, but in Derbyshire's Championship win in the 1936 season he was considerably less successful and at times very expensive even when conditions favoured bowlers (e.g. against Kent at Burton-on-Trent and Warwickshire at Edgbaston). Still, on Mitchell's good days Derbyshire's bowling that season could compare with almost any county side in history, and the following two seasons still saw him as one of the best spin bowlers in England.


In the 1939 season, however, Mitchell did not do much work because Derbyshire's pace attack was so consistently effective and he failed to take 100 wickets for the first time in 11 seasons. Moreover, when he refused to rejoin the team after World War II, the Derbyshire committee declined to give Mitchell the benefit he had been due to receive in 1940. He did, though, continue to baffle batsmen for Hickleton Main well into his fifties.