Devon Eugene Malcolm  is a former English cricketer.

Malcolm was one of England’s few genuinely fast bowlers of the 1990s. Born in Kingston, Jamaica, he settled in England, making his first-class debut for Derbyshire in 1984, and qualifying to play for England in 1987. He played in 40 Test matches for his adopted country, but took part in just ten One Day Internationals. On his day he was one of the fastest bowlers in world cricket, but his playing style was also notable for his short-sightedness and poor catching, his powerful throwing arm, his perceived profligacy with the ball and his undoubted ineptitude with the bat.

His under-average ability as a batsman seemed however to add to his popularity,[2] and he was often given a big cheer when he went out to bat, more often than not at number eleven, a position for which he was often in competition with Phil Tufnell. He hit some huge sixes for both England and Derbyshire and was a particular favourite of commentator Brian Johnston.

On 20 August 1994, playing for England against South Africa at The Oval, Malcolm was hit on the helmet by a bouncer while batting against Fanie de Villiers. He was incensed by this, exclaiming to the South African slip cordon the now famous words “You guys are history”, and hit  back with his greatest spell of international bowling, ripping through the South African batting order to finish with figures of 9–57, at the time the sixth-best innings analysis in the history of Test cricket. His performance was subsequently ranked 91st in Channel 4’s 100 Greatest Sporting Moments in 2002. It was also the best bowling analysis, in Test cricket, by an English fast bowler in the 20th century. Malcolm was named as one of the five Wisden Cricketers of the Year in 1995.

Malcolm’s eight-year England career came to a close in the final Test of the 1997 Ashes series at The Oval. He remained a highly effective bowler in county cricket, however, and in 1998 Malcolm moved to play for Northamptonshire. Two years later moved again, this time to Leicestershire, for whom he played his final first-class match in 2003. In his final season Malcolm claimed over 60 wickets and achieved one 10-wicket haul.[6] He passed 1,000 first-class wickets with Leicestershire. Having retired from the first-class game, Malcolm continued to play for Brixworth Cricket Club, in the Northamptonshire Cricket League Premier Division.

Devon Malcolm also runs a Cricket Equipment company selling cricket equipment into schools and clubs around the world. DEM Sports 

Source: Wikipedia