harry brook after the fourth century in six matches it was spoken in the same breath as some of the all-time best in Test cricket, but England the hitter settles for the highest score in his family.

His 184 shot on the first day of Brook’s second Test at Wellington continued his sensational start to life on the big stage, while his tones in Rawalpindi, Multan and Karachi followed.

When England slammed into the stump at 315 in the third, they had 807 runs over nine innings, more than any other player had scored in the same stage with a notable average of 108.

This is on track to make the 24-year-old the fastest to reach 1,000, a record currently held by Yorkshireman mate Herbert Sutcliffe and West Indian Everton Weekes. His initial stats even stand up to comparison with the great Sir. donald bradmanwho started his illustrious career with four hundred in six Tests.

But for Brook, the magic number 210 is Father David’s personal record since his days in cricket league with Burley.

Speaking after his groundbreaking 294 lap stance, Joe RootBrook, who also banked an unbeaten century, said: “I didn’t really think about[the Records]. But my dad’s highest score is 210 and my highest is 194 so I have that in the back of my mind.

“I’m sure he’ll text me, remind me of me. I was only two years old back then.”

Brook senior made 29 fours and seven-sixes on the day playing against Woodhouse in 2001, and his son had the same kind of style in one. New Zeland attack where she pretends to be club outfit.

He hit 25 fours and a max five and displayed some serious muscle as he and Root boosted England from trouble three at 21 to their calm positions in the closing. Brook is well aware that golden forms like this don’t last forever, but he’s enjoying it as it goes on.

He said: “It was absolutely the best ever. There are good times right now but bad times might be just around the corner, so you should enjoy these moments and earn as much money as I can.

“One of the things I’ve really tried to do is stay sane as much as possible, but it’s been a few months. I’m sure the average will drop very quickly, but I’m just trying to live through what’s going on in the moment.”

Brook and Root, two men from the same Headingley production line, took a dangerous position and turned it into a command position, proving an excellent partnership.

They combined wonderfully, with Brook running at a fierce pace and sitting deep in his crease, Root stood quite a distance from the ground and played the percentages at a smoother rate.

“I’ve always enjoyed watching Rooty bat, and I’ve enjoyed hitting it even more,” he said.

“Obviously we from Yorkshire spent a lot of time together, we joked a little and we both enjoyed it while we were there. I think he was more excited than I was when it came to my face.

“It’s a normal occurrence for him, there are now 29 of them.”