Geoffrey Boycott
Geoffrey BoycottOctober 21, 1940 -
Geoffrey Boycott OBE (born 21 October 1940) is a former Yorkshire and England cricketer. In a prolific and sometimes controversial playing career from 1962 to 1986, Boycott established himself as one of England's most successful opening batsmen and since retiring as a player, he has found further success as a cricket commentator. Boycott made his international debut in a 1964 Test match against Australia. He was noted for his ability to occupy the crease and became a key feature of England's Test batting line up for many years, although he was less successful in his limited One Day...

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David Millar
David MillarJanuary 4, 1977 -
David Millar (born 4 January 1977) is a Scottish former professional road racing cyclist. He is most associated with his long spells with two team, Cofidis from 1997-2004 and Garmin-Sharp from 2008-2014. He has won four stages of the Tour de France, five of the Vuelta a España and one stage of the Giro d'Italia. He was the British national road champion and the national time trial champion, both in 2007. He is the only British rider to have worn all Tour de France jerseys and one of six to have worn the yellow jersey. He was also the first (of two) British riders ever to have worn the...
Frank Bruno
Frank BrunoNovember 16, 1961 -
Franklin Roy "Frank" Bruno MBE (born 16 November 1961) is an English former professional boxer who was known for his good punch power and whose career highlight was winning the WBC heavyweight championship in 1995 against Oliver McCall at Wembley Stadium (which he lost six months later against Mike Tyson in his final fight). Frank Bruno won 40 of his 45 bouts, and out of the 40 fights Bruno won he had 38 knockouts, giving Frank Bruno a 95% knockout rate of the fights he won. Frank Bruno's overall knockout percentage is 84.44%. Like Henry Cooper before him, Bruno has remained a popular...
Roger Bannister
Roger BannisterMarch 23, 1929 -
Sir Roger Gilbert Bannister, CBE (born 23 March 1929) is an English former athlete, physician and academic, who ran the first sub-four-minute mile. In the 1952 Olympics in Helsinki, Bannister set a British record in the 1500 metres, but did not win the medal he expected. This strengthened his resolve to be the first 4-minute miler. He achieved this feat on 6 May 1954 at Iffley Road track in Oxford, with Chris Chataway and Chris Brasher providing the pacing. When the announcer declared "The time was three...", the cheers of the crowd drowned out Bannister's exact time, which was 3 min 59.4...