Jos Buttler (England)

225 runs

Buttler had some massive shoes to fill after Eoin Morgan retired from international cricket but proved himself as a captain in this tournament.  

He was England’s top scorer and marshalled his troops well throughout.

Alex Hales (England)

212 runs

I said before the tournament that Hales is a match-winner, and he proved to be exactly that for England.

When it mattered most against New Zealand, Sri Lanka, and India, he delivered three vital knocks.

Virat Kohli (India)

296 runs

One of the highlights of the tournament for me was seeing King Kohli back to his very best, ending the World Cup as the top run-scorer by a comfortable margin.

He’s got a lot of stick over the last couple of years, but I always backed him to get back to the top.

Suryakumar Yadav (India)

239 runs

This guy is just spectacular to watch and has to be one of the best white-ball batters around at the moment.

He’s lit up the IPL for several years and has now done it on the international stage.

Glenn Phillips (New Zealand)

201 runs

Phillips was New Zealand’s most impressive batter in another good tournament for the Black Caps.

His century against Sri Lanka was one of the best innings of the World Cup. 

Sikandar Raza (Zimbabwe)

219 runs and 10 wickets

It’s been great to see the associate nations prove themselves in the T20 format, and Raza caught my eye for Zimbabwe with his all-round abilities.

Finishing with 219 runs and 10 wickets against some of the best in the world is no mean feat.

Sam Curran (England)

13 wickets

What a rise it’s been for Curran.

He’s gone from England part-timer to Player of the Tournament at a World Cup, and will be a key player for this team as they look to defend their white-ball crowns.

Shadab Khan (Pakistan)

11 wickets

Pakistan would not have made the final without Shadab.

His heroics against South Africa got them into the knockouts and his consistency with the ball throughout was impressive.

Wanindu Hasaranga (Sri Lanka)

15 wickets

Topping the wicket charts at consecutive T20 World Cups is an incredible achievement.

The leggy can count himself among the premier white-ball spinners around. 

Anrich Nortje (South Africa)

11 wickets

Nortje has established himself as an elite bowler across all formats of the game.

His express pace is a serious weapon and his knack of taking wickets was on full display.

Shaheen Shah Afridi (Pakistan)

11 wickets

It was sad to see Shaheen go off injured in the final – Pakistan were in with a shot with his death overs to come.

Spearheading a world-class pace attack at 22 years old shows just how good he is.

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