Eileen Ash, the oldest ever Test cricketer, has died at the age of 110, the England and Wales Cricket Board has announced.
Ash, a right-arm seamer, made seven appearances for England either side of the Second World War after making her Test debut against Australia in 1937.
Domestically, she represented the Civil Service Women, Middlesex Women and South Women before retiring in 1949.
During her remarkable life she was also seconded to MI6 during the war and played golf until the age of 98.
Her achievements were recognised as she rang the bell at Lord's ahead of England Women's victory in the 2017 World Cup final. She was also honoured with a portrait at Lord's and honorary life membership of the MCC.
ECB managing director of women's cricket Clare Connor said: "Our sport owes so much to its pioneers and Eileen was one of them. I am deeply sad to be saying goodbye to her today.
"(England captain) Heather (Knight) and I went to visit Eileen about six months before the 2017 Women's World Cup - she was 105 at the time - and it was one of the most remarkable experiences.
"Eileen taught Heather yoga, we played snooker, we drank cups of tea and we leafed through newspapers and scrapbooks celebrating Eileen's time as a player in the 1930s and 1940s.
"She regaled us with some amazing stories, including how she came to have her bat signed by Sir Donald Bradman at a French restaurant in Sydney in 1949. I know neither of us will ever forget that day, it was so special.
"Our thoughts and prayers are with Eileen's family as they come to terms with losing such a wonderful woman and the end of an astonishing life."