1. Shikhar Dhawan (India)
M: 5 | R: 338 | Ave: 67.60 | SR: 101.80 | 100s: 1 | 50s: 2 | HS: 125
The Champions Trophy's leading run-scorer for the second consecutive tournament, Dhawan unfortunately saved his worst for last. But his score of 21 in the final should not take anything away from another dominant campaign, in which he scored a century and two fifties and formed a prolific opening partnership with Rohit Sharma.
2. Fakhar Zaman (Pakistan)
M: 4 | R: 252 | Ave: 63.00 | SR: 113.00 | 100s: 1 | 50s: 2 | HS: 114
The find of the tournament, the left-hander was the key to his side's amazing resurgence following their thumping at the hands of India in their opening group game. Handed a debut against South Africa, the opener provided the batting aggression his side had been crying out for and carried his form all the way to a memorable century in the final.
3. Tamim Iqbal (Bangladesh)
M: 4 | R: 293 | Ave: 73.25 | SR: 86.17 | 100s: 1 | 50s: 2 | HS: 125
Dhawan and Fakhar will deservedly open the innings so we've found spot at No.3 for the impressive Bangladesh opener. A score of 128 against England on the opening day of the tournament was followed by 95 against Australia (in a total of just 182) and then another top score of 70 in their semi-final against India.
4. Kane Williamson (New Zealand)
M: 3 | R: 244 | Ave: 81.33 | SR: 92.42 | 100s: 1 | 50s: 2 | HS: 100
In a disappointing campaign for his side, Kane Williamson again underlined why he's one of the best batsmen in the world. The Kiwi skipper posted scores of 100, 87 and 57 and his three dismissals underline just how in control he was at the crease; he was twice run out following a mix-up with his batting partner and he copped one of the balls of the tournament from Mark Wood against England.
5. Virat Kohli (India)
M: 5 | R: 258 | Ave: 129.00 | SR: 98.85 | 100s: 0 | 50s: 3 | HS: 96*
A failure in the final should not detract too much from what was another strong tournament from the Indian skipper, whose two failures were accompanied by three unbeaten half-centuries in successful run chases. He also topped the 8000-run mark in the semi-final against Bangladesh, becoming the fastest man to the milestone.
6. Ben Stokes (England)
M: 4 | R: 184 | Ave: 92.00 | SR: 81.41 | 100s: 1 | 50s: 0 | HS: 102* | W: 3 | Ave: 62.33 | Econ: 7.14 | SR: 52.3 | BB: 1-42
In a tournament short of star performances from allrounders, we've stuck with Ben Stokes at No.6. By his own admission, the Englishman was short of his best with the ball having only just overcome a knee injury but his unbeaten ton against Australia was one of the best knocks of the tournament.
7. Sarfraz Ahmed (Pakistan) (c)
M: 5 | R: 76 | Ave: 76.00 | SR: 80.00 | 100s: 0 | 50s: 1 | HS: 61* | Ct: 9 | St: 0
The Pakistan skipper was only required to bat twice in the whole tournament, but his leadership of a young and inexperienced side gets him the nod as captain of our side. Having secured Pakistan's spot in the knockout stage with a fighting half-century against Sri Lanka (albeit a fortunate one), the keeper-batsman superbly maneuvered his impressive bowling group, favouring attack over defence as he was rewarded with victory in the final.
8. Adil Rashid (England)
M: 3 | W: 7 | Ave: 20.28 | Econ: 4.73 | SR: 25.7 | BB: 4-41
Surprisingly left out of the tournament opener against Bangladesh, the leg-spinner produced excellent displays against New Zealand and Australia to be the leading spinner in a tournament dominated by pace. To concede just 4.7 runs an over bowling in the middle overs and even in the final Power Play is highly impressive, while he also claimed big wickets for his side at crucial moments.
9. Bhuvneshwar Kumar (India)
M: 5 | W: 7 | Ave: 28.14 | Econ: 4.63 | SR: 36.4 | BB: 2-23
Dangerous with the new ball and frugal with the old, Bhuvneshwar Kumar was a standout bowler for India even when they conceded some big totals. The right-armer's economy rate of 4.63 was one of the best among the leading wicket-takers and his performance in the final, when he finished with 1-44 from 10 overs in a total of 338, was superb.
10. Mohammad Amir (Pakistan)
M: 4 | W: 5 | Ave: 30.20 | Econ: 4.41 | SR: 41 | BB: 3-16
A brilliant performance in the final saw the Pakistan quick edge out teammate and fellow left-armer Junaid Khan for the final pace-bowling spot in our XI. Amir wasn't the most prolific wicket-taker throughout, but he was a vital cog in a relentless pace attack and his opening spell in the final, when he removed Rohit Sharma, Virat Kohli and Shikhar Dhawan, was one of the best of the tournament.
11. Hasan Ali (Pakistan)
M: 5 | W: 13 | Ave: 14.69 | Econ: 4.29 | SR: 20.5 | BB: 3-19
Pakistan's reverse swing king, Hasan Ali was devastating in the middle overs and was clearly the leading wicket-taker and a deserved winner of Play of the Tournament. The inexperienced right-armer picked up four consecutive bags of three wickets having been hammered in the tournament opener against India, and his brilliant delivery to remove Wayne Parnell at Edgbaston was the ball of the tournament.
Champions Trophy 2017 Guide
Squads: Every Champions Trophy nation
2 June – New Zealand v Australia, No Result
4 June – India beat Pakistan by 124 runs
5 June – Australia v Bangladesh, No Result
6 June – England beat New Zealand by 87 runs
11 June – India beat South Africa by eight wickets
12 June – Pakistan beat Sri Lanka by three wickets
18 June – Final: Pakistan beat India by 180 runs