Every week during the summer, weather permitting, proud Yorkshire cricketers don their whites to play their beloved game on pitches across the region.
A new book and exhibition at Headingley, Runs on the Board, has been made to celebrate Yorkshire's over-50s cricketers, featuring poetry by Andrew McMillan and photographs by Anton Want.
"It is the quintessential Yorkshire experience," says Anton Want. "It's in the landscape wherever you look, it's rooted in the culture."
Among the photos are a series of portraits of the players. "I asked the players to think about their finest moment on the cricket field," explains the photographer.
The photos capture the moment the players imagine a ball sailing over a boundary, or the clank as wickets tumble through the air.
The photos capture the myth of Yorkshire cricket, of players profoundly proud of their roots, who mix fierce competition with ferocious banter.
"It's kind of indefinable," says Anton Want. "Some people would say it's grumpiness, others that it's sense of pride - it's neither of those and both of those at the same time."
"The myth of a place is part of the romance. That is built up over generations," he says. "It only comes through time."
"Something that strikes you is the beauty of the game," he says. "Because of the time the game takes it allows you that level of thought that can be quite philosophical."
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