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The Info List - Frank Robinson


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As player

Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
(1956–1965) Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
(1966–1971) Los Angeles Dodgers
Los Angeles Dodgers
(1972) California Angels
California Angels
(1973–1974) Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
(1974–1976)

As manager

Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
(1975–1977) San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
(1981–1984) Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
(1988–1991) Montreal Expos
Montreal Expos
/ Washington Nationals
Washington Nationals
(2002–2006)

As coach

California Angels
California Angels
(1977) Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
(1978–1980) Milwaukee Brewers
Milwaukee Brewers
(1984) Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
(1985–1987)

Career highlights and awards

14× All-Star (1956, 1957, 1959, 1959², 1961, 1961², 1962², 1965–1967, 1969–1971, 1974) 2× World Series
World Series
champion (1966, 1970) NL MVP
NL MVP
(1961) AL MVP
AL MVP
(1966) World Series
World Series
MVP (1966) Triple Crown (1966) NL Rookie of the Year
NL Rookie of the Year
(1956) Gold Glove Award
Gold Glove Award
(1958) AL Manager of the Year
AL Manager of the Year
(1989) Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
No. 20 retired Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
No. 20 retired Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
No. 20 retired Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
Hall of Fame Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
Hall of Fame Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
Hall of Fame

Member of the National

Baseball Hall of Fame

Induction 1982

Vote 89.2% (first ballot)

Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(born August 31, 1935) is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) outfielder and manager. He played for five teams from 1956 to 1976, and became the only player to win league MVP honors in both the National and American Leagues.[1] He won the Triple Crown, was a member of two teams that won the World Series
World Series
(the 1966 and 1970 Baltimore
Baltimore
Orioles), and amassed the fourth-most career home runs at the time of his retirement (he is currently 10th). Robinson was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1982. Robinson was the first African-American hired to serve as manager in MLB history. He managed the Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
during the last two years of his playing career, compiling a 186–189 record. He went on to manage the San Francisco Giants, the Baltimore
Baltimore
Orioles, and the Montreal Expos/Washington Nationals. He is the honorary President of the American League.

Contents

1 Early life 2 Playing career

2.1 Final years (1971-76)

3 Manager

3.1 Managing career 3.2 Managerial record

4 Honors 5 Post-managerial career 6 See also 7 Bibliography 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Early life[edit] Robinson attended McClymonds High School
McClymonds High School
in Oakland, California, where he was a basketball teammate of Bill Russell. He was a baseball teammate of Vada Pinson
Vada Pinson
and Curt Flood.[2] While playing for the Reds in the late 1950s, he attended Xavier University in Cincinnati during the off-season.[3] Playing career[edit]

Robinson with the Reds in 1961

Robinson had a long and successful playing career. Unusual for a star in the era before free agency, he split his best years between two teams: the Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
(1956–65) and the Baltimore
Baltimore
Orioles (1966–71). The later years of his career were spent with the Los Angeles Dodgers (1972), California Angels
California Angels
(1973–74) and Cleveland Indians (1974–76). He is the only player to be named Most Valuable Player in both leagues, in 1961 with the Reds and again in 1966 with the Orioles. In his rookie year, 1956, he tied the then-record of 38 home runs by a rookie, as a member of the Cincinnati Reds, and was named Rookie of the Year. Although the Reds won the NL pennant in 1961 and Robinson won his first MVP that year (in July he batted .409, hit 13 home runs, and drove in 34 RBI to win NL Player of the Month) his best offensive year arguably came in 1962, when he hit .342 with 39 home runs, 51 doubles, 208 hits (his only 200+ hit season), 136 RBI and 134 runs. The Reds lost the 1961 World Series
World Series
to the Yankees. Robinson practiced a gutsy batting style, crowding the plate perhaps more than any other player of his time, and experienced many knockdowns. Asked by an announcer what his solution to the problem was, he answered simply, "Just stand up and lambast the next pitch", which he often did. Prior to the 1966 season, Reds owner Bill DeWitt
Bill DeWitt
sent Robinson to Baltimore
Baltimore
in exchange for pitcher Milt Pappas, pitcher Jack Baldschun and outfielder Dick Simpson. The trade is now considered among the most lopsided deals in baseball history, especially as Robinson was only 30 years old and appeared to have many productive years ahead of him. DeWitt attempted to downplay this fact and defend the deal to skeptical Reds fans by famously referring to Robinson as "not a young 30."[4] It forever tarnished Dewitt's legacy, and outrage over the deal made it difficult for Pappas to adjust to pitching in Cincinnati (he was traded out of town after only three seasons). There were also rumors that Robinson did not get along well with teammate Vada Pinson. In Robinson's first year in Baltimore, he won the Triple Crown, leading the American League
American League
with a .316 batting average (the lowest ever by a Triple crown winner), 49 home runs (the most ever by a right-handed Triple crown winner) and 122 runs batted in. On May 8, 1966, Robinson became the only player ever to hit a home run completely out of Memorial Stadium. The shot came off of Luis Tiant
Luis Tiant
in the second game of a doubleheader against the Cleveland
Cleveland
Indians, and the home run measured a whopping 541 feet.[5] Until the Orioles' move to Camden Yards in 1991, a flag labeled "HERE" was flown at the spot where the ball left the stadium. The Orioles won the 1966 World Series
World Series
and Robinson was named the Series MVP. In the Orioles' four-game sweep of the defending champion Los Angeles Dodgers, Robinson hit two home runs—in Game One, which Baltimore
Baltimore
won 5–2, and in Game Four, the only run of the game in a 1–0 series-clinching victory. Both home runs were hit off Don Drysdale. It was in Baltimore
Baltimore
that he first became active in the civil rights movement. He originally declined membership in the NAACP
NAACP
unless the organization promised not to make him do public appearances. However, after witnessing Baltimore's segregated housing and discriminatory real estate practices, he changed his mind and became an enthusiastic speaker on racial issues.[6] On June 26, 1970, Robinson hit back-to-back grand slams (in the fifth and sixth innings) in the Orioles' 12–2 victory over the Washington Senators at RFK Stadium. The same runners were on base on both home runs— Dave McNally on third, Don Buford on second and Paul Blair on first. The Orioles won three consecutive pennants between 1969 and 1971, and won the 1970 World Series
World Series
over his old club Cincinnati. Before the 1969 World Series, Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
said, "Bring on the Mets and Ron Gaspar!" He was then told by his teammate Merv Rettenmund, "It's Rod, stupid." He then retorted by saying, "OK. Bring on Rod Stupid!"[7] Final years (1971-76)[edit] On December 2, 1971, the Orioles traded him (along with Pete Richert) to the Los Angeles Dodgers
Los Angeles Dodgers
for Doyle Alexander, Bob O'Brien, Sergio Robles and Royle Stillman. The 1972 season was his first season in the National League since playing with the 1965 Reds. He played 103 games, while compiling a .251 batting average, 59 RBIs, 86 hits, and hitting 19 home runs. In November of that year, he was traded along with Billy Grabarkewitz, Bill Singer, Mike Strahler and Bobby Valentine
Bobby Valentine
to the California Angels
California Angels
for Ken McMullen and Andy Messersmith. In his time with the Angels, he became their first ever designated hitter while also being teammates again with Vada Pinson. He played 147 games in 1973 and 129 in 1974 before being traded to the Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
for a player to be named later (revealed to be Rusty Torres later), Ken Suarez and cash. In his tenure with the Angels, he hit for a .259 average while having 50 home runs, 249 hits, and 160 RBIs. He played 100 total games for the Indians in his tenure from 1974 to 1976, hitting for .226 while having 14 home runs, 39 RBIs, and 53 hits. During a 21-year baseball career, he batted .294 with 586 home runs, 1,812 runs batted in, and 2,943 hits. At his retirement, his 586 career home runs were the fourth-best in history (behind only Hank Aaron, Babe Ruth, and Willie Mays). He is second on Cincinnati's all-time home run leaders list (324), behind Johnny Bench
Johnny Bench
and is the Reds' all-time leader in slugging percentage (.554).[8] Manager[edit]

Robinson, circa 1974

Managing career[edit] Robinson managed in the winter leagues late in his playing career. By the early 1970s, he had his heart set on becoming the first black manager in the majors; the Angels traded him to the Cleveland
Cleveland
Indians midway through the 1974 season due to his open campaigning for the manager's job. In 1975, the Indians named him player-manager, giving him distinction of being the first black manager in the Majors.[6] In his first at bat as player/manager of the Indians, he homered at Cleveland Stadium
Cleveland Stadium
off Yankees pitcher Doc Medich. His managing career would go on to include Cleveland
Cleveland
(1975–77); the San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
(1981–84); the Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
(1988–91); and the Montreal Expos/ Washington Nationals
Washington Nationals
franchise (2002–06). In addition to being the first black manager in the major leagues with the American League's Indians, upon joining the Giants, he also became the first black manager in the National League. He was awarded the American League
American League
Manager of the Year Award
Manager of the Year Award
in 1989 for leading the Orioles to an 87–75 record, a turnaround from their previous season in which they went 54–107. After Robinson had spent some years known in baseball as the Director of Discipline, he was chosen by Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
in 2002 to manage the Expos, which MLB owned at that time. The 2002 Expos performed surprisingly well, finishing second in the NL East, and posting a 19-game improvement over 2001. In 2005, the Montreal Gazette's Stephanie Myles reported that Robinson had devoted much time playing golf during his years in Montreal, sometimes spending 16-hour days between the course and the games at night. Some journalists have questioned his disregard of statistics to determine pitching match-ups with his hitting line-ups. Robinson defended his style of managing by saying that he goes by his "gut feeling". In a June 2005 Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
poll of 450 MLB players, Robinson was selected the worst manager in baseball, along with Buck Showalter, then manager of the Texas Rangers. In the August 2006 poll, he again was voted worst manager with 17% of the vote and 37.7% of the NL East vote.[9] In 2005, one of Robinson's Nationals players asked him if he had ever played in the majors. This was reported on Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel as an illustration of how little some current players are aware of the history of the game. On April 20, 2006, with the Nationals'10–4 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies, Robinson got his 1000th win, becoming the 53rd manager to reach that milestone.[10] He had earned his 1000th loss two seasons earlier.[11] During a game against the Houston Astros on May 25, 2006, Robinson pulled Nationals catcher Matt LeCroy during the middle of the seventh inning, violating an unwritten rule that managers do not remove position players in the middle of an inning. Instead, managers are supposed to discreetly switch position players in between innings. However, LeCroy, the third-string catcher, had allowed Houston Astros baserunners to steal seven bases over seven innings and had committed two throwing errors. Although the Nationals won the game 8–5, Robinson found the decision so difficult to make on a player he respected so much, he broke down crying during the post-game interviews.[12] On September 30, 2006, the Nationals' management declined to renew Robinson's contract for the 2007 season, though they stated he was welcome to come to spring training in an unspecified role. Robinson, who wanted either a front office job or a consultancy, declined.[13] On October 1, 2006, he managed his final game, a 6–2 loss to the Mets, and prior to the game addressed the fans at RFK Stadium.[14] Robinson's record as a manager stands at 1065 wins and 1176 losses.[15] Managerial record[edit]

Team From To Managerial record

G W L Win %

Cleveland
Cleveland
Indians 1975 1977 375 186 189 .496

San Francisco Giants 1981 1984 541 264 277 .488

Baltimore
Baltimore
Orioles 1988 1991 515 230 285 .447

Montreal Expos/Washington Nationals 2002 2006 810 385 425 .475

Total 2241 1065 1176 .475

Ref.:[15]

Honors[edit] In addition to his two Most Valuable Player awards (1961 and 1966) and his World Series
World Series
Most Valuable Player award (1966), Robinson was honored in 1966 with the Hickok Belt
Hickok Belt
as the top professional athlete of the year in any sport. In 1982, Robinson was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame as a Baltimore
Baltimore
Oriole. Robinson is also a charter member of the Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
Hall of Fame (along with Brooks Robinson), and a member of the Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
Hall of Fame, being inducted into both in 1978. He was inducted into the Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
Hall of Fame in 2016. The Reds, Orioles, and Indians have retired his uniform number 20. He is one of only two major league players, the other being Nolan Ryan, to have his number retired by three different organizations.

Frank Robinson's number 20 was retired by the Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
in 2017.

Frank Robinson's number 20 was retired by the Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
in 1972.

Frank Robinson's number 20 was retired by the Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
in 1998.

Robinson being awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom

In 1999, he ranked Number 22 on The Sporting News list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players, and was nominated as a finalist for the Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
All-Century Team. Three teams have honored Robinson with statues:

In 2003, the Reds dedicated a bronze statue of Robinson at Great American Ball Park. In 2012, the Orioles unveiled a bronze statue of Robinson at Oriole Park at Camden Yards as part of the Orioles Legends Celebration Series.[16] In 2017, the Indians unveiled a bronze statue of Robinson in front of Progressive Field.[17]

He was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom
Presidential Medal of Freedom
on November 9, 2005, by President George W. Bush.[18] On April 13, 2007 Robinson was awarded the first Jackie Robinson
Jackie Robinson
Society Community Recognition Award at George Washington University.[19] In his career, he held several major league records. In his rookie season, he tied Wally Berger's record for home runs by a rookie (38).[6] (The current record would be set by Aaron Judge
Aaron Judge
in 2017.) Robinson still holds the record for home runs on opening day (8), which includes a home run in his first at bat as a player-manager.[20] Robinson won the American League
American League
Triple Crown (.316 BA, 49 HR, 122 RBI) – only two players ( Carl Yastrzemski
Carl Yastrzemski
and Miguel Cabrera) have since won the award in either league – and the two MVP awards, which made him the first player in baseball history to earn the title in both leagues. Post-managerial career[edit]

Robinson in January 2014

Robinson first served in the MLB front office as Vice President of On-Field Operations from 1999 to 2002, responsible for player discipline, uniform policy, stadium configuration, and other on-field issues.[21] Robinson served as an analyst for ESPN
ESPN
during 2007 Spring training.[22] The Nationals offered to honor Robinson during a May 20 game against his former club the Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
but he refused.[23] In 2007 Robinson rejoined the MLB front office, serving as a Special Advisor for Baseball Operations from 2007 to 2009. He then served as Special
Special
Assistant to Bud Selig
Bud Selig
from 2009 to 2010, and then was named Senior Vice President for Major League Operations from 2010 to 2011. In June 2012, he became Executive Vice President of Baseball Development.[21] In February 2015, Robinson left his position as Executive Vice President of Baseball Development and was named senior advisor to the Commissioner of Baseball
Commissioner of Baseball
and Honorary American League President.[24] See also[edit]

Biography portal Baseball portal

500 home run club List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
players to hit for the cycle List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
annual doubles leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
annual home run leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
annual runs batted in leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
annual runs scored leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
batting champions List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
career doubles leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
career hits leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
career home run leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
career runs scored leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
career stolen bases leaders List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
home run records List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
managers by wins List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
player-managers List of Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
single-game grand slam leaders Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
Triple Crown

Bibliography[edit]

Robinson, Frank (1968). My Life Is Baseball. with Al Silverman. Doubleday. ISBN 9997502442.  Robinson, Frank (1976). Frank: The First Year. with Dave Anderson. Holt, Rinehart and Winston. ISBN 0030149517.  Robinson, Frank; Stainback, Barry (1988). Extra Innings. McGraw-Hill. ISBN 0070531838. 

References[edit]

^ Great Baseball Feats, Facts and Figures, 2008 Edition, p.153, David Nemec and Scott Flatow, A Signet Book, Penguin Group, New York, ISBN 978-0-451-22363-0 ^ http://articles.baltimoresun.com/1990-12-12/news/0503070267_1_arundel-county-anne-arundel-frank-robinson ^ Moffi, Larry and Kronstadt, Jonathan. Crossing the Line: Black Major Leaguers, 1947–1959. McFarland (1994). pp. 156. ISBN 0-899-50930-4 ^ "Baseball: More Than 150 Years" by David Nemec and Saul Wisnia. Publications International, Ltd. 1997, page 413 ^ Landers, Charles. " Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
once took a Luis Tiant
Luis Tiant
fastball 541 feet straight out of Memorial Stadium". MLB. Retrieved May 8, 2017.  ^ a b c http://espn.go.com/classic/biography/s/robinson_frank.html ^ http://ultimatemets.com/profile.php?PlayerCode=0172&tabno=7 ^ http://cincinnati.reds.mlb.com/cin/history/all_time_leaders.jsp ^ "SI.com – SI Players Poll – Aug 22, 2006". CNN. August 22, 2006. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ "Johnson, Nats give Robinson 1000th win".  ^ "Frank Robinson".  ^ Mark Zuckerman (May 26, 2006). "Robinson tearful after win". The Washington Times. Retrieved May 29, 2006.  ^ Svrluga, Barry (January 11, 2007). "Nats Will Not Offer Robinson a Paid Job". The Washington Post.  ^ Sheinin, Dave (October 2, 2006). "Nats' Robinson Bids a Fond Farewell". The Washington Post.  ^ a b "Frank Robinson". Baseball Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 11, 2016.  ^ Seidel, Jeff. "O's pay tribute to Robinson at Camden Yards". Retrieved 15 July 2012.  ^ Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
to unveil statues honoring Robinson and Boudreau - Cleveland.com ( Cleveland
Cleveland
Plain Dealer) ^ "2005 Presidential Medal of Freedom
Presidential Medal of Freedom
recipients". [permanent dead link] ^ Fredericksburg.com – Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
in town for honor[permanent dead link] ^ http://sports.espn.go.com/espn/print?id=1531731&type=page2Story ^ a b MLB.com – MLB Executives Bio of Frank Robinson http://mlb.mlb.com/mlb/official_info/about_mlb/executives.jsp?bio=robinson_frank Retrieved October 6, 2013 ^ " ESPN
ESPN
Hires Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
As an Analyst". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Svrluga, Barry (February 16, 2007). "Robinson Declines Celebration in His Honor". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Hall of Famer Robinson to become senior adviser to MLB commish

Further reading[edit]

Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
archive at The Baltimore
Baltimore
Sun (May 7, 2013) Kates, Maxwell. "Frank Robinson". SABR.  Skipper, John C. (2014). Frank Robinson: A Baseball Biography. McFarland & Company. ISBN 0786475617. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Frank Robinson.

Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
at the Baseball Hall of Fame Career statistics and player information from MLB, or Baseball-Reference, or Baseball-Reference (Minors), or Retrosheet Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
managerial career statistics at Baseball-Reference.com

Awards and achievements succession boxes

Awards and achievements

Preceded by Mickey Mantle Hitting for the cycle May 2, 1959 Succeeded by Brooks Robinson

Preceded by George Altman Ron Santo Major League Player of the Month July 1961 August 1964 Succeeded by Warren Spahn Bob Gibson

Preceded by Jim Northrup Two Grand Slams in a game June 26, 1970 Succeeded by Robin Ventura

Coaching succession boxes

Sporting positions

Preceded by Jim Frey Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
Hitting Coach 1978–1980 Succeeded by Ralph Rowe

Preceded by Jim Frey Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
First Base Coach 1980 Succeeded by Jimmy Williams

Preceded by vacant Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
Bench Coach 1985–1987 Succeeded by vacant

Links to related articles

v t e

Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
1966 World Series
World Series
champions

2 Bob Johnson 3 Curt Blefary 5 Brooks Robinson 6 Paul Blair 8 Andy Etchebarren 9 Russ Snyder 11 Luis Aparicio 15 Davey Johnson 16 Sam Bowens 17 John Miller 19 Dave McNally 20 Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(AL and World Series
World Series
MVP) 22 Jim Palmer 23 Vic Roznovsky 24 Frank Bertaina 25 Moe Drabowsky 26 Boog Powell 27 Wally Bunker 28 Eddie Fisher 29 Dick Hall 37 Stu Miller

Manager 42 Hank Bauer

Coaches 14 Gene Woodling 31 Harry Brecheen 41 Sherm Lollar 55 Billy Hunter

Regular season

v t e

Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
1970 World Series
World Series
champions

5 Brooks Robinson
Brooks Robinson
( World Series
World Series
MVP) 6 Paul Blair 7 Mark Belanger 8 Andy Etchebarren 9 Don Buford 10 Elrod Hendricks 14 Merv Rettenmund 15 Davey Johnson 16 Bobby Grich 19 Dave McNally 20 Frank Robinson 22 Jim Palmer 24 Pete Richert 25 Moe Drabowsky 26 Boog Powell 29 Dick Hall 30 Chico Salmon 31 Curt Motton 32 Marcelino López 35 Mike Cuellar 36 Tom Phoebus 37 Terry Crowley 39 Eddie Watt 40 Dave Leonhard 44 Jim Hardin

Manager 4 Earl Weaver

Coaches 31 George Bamberger 41 Jim Frey 48 George Staller 55 Billy Hunter

Regular season American League
American League
Championship Series

v t e

Cleveland
Cleveland
Indians

Founded in 1894 Formerly the Grand Rapids Rustlers, Cleveland
Cleveland
Lake Shores, Cleveland Bluebirds, Cleveland
Cleveland
Broncos, and Cleveland
Cleveland
Naps Based in Cleveland, Ohio

Franchise

History Seasons Records Players Owners and executives Managers Opening Day starting pitchers No-hitters Award winners First-round draft picks

Ballparks

League Park Cleveland
Cleveland
Stadium Progressive Field

Spring training: Henley Field Terry Park Ballfield Clearwater Athletic Field Hi Corbett Field Chain of Lakes Park Goodyear Ballpark

Culture

" Cleveland
Cleveland
Rocks" Cleveland
Cleveland
sports curse Curse of Rocky Colavito Herb Score John Adams Major League Major League II Moneyball Name and logo controversy

Chief Wahoo

Slider The Kid from Cleveland

Lore

1910 Chalmers Award 1948 AL tie-breaker game 1994 corked bat incident 2013 AL Wild Card Game 22 game win streak Perfect games

Addie Joss Len Barker

Ten Cent Beer Night The Bug Game The Catch

Rivalries

Cincinnati Reds

Key personnel

Owner: Larry Dolan Chairman/CEO: Paul Dolan President: Chris Antonetti General manager: Mike Chernoff Manager: Terry Francona

Postseason appearances (13)

1920 1948 1954 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2001 2007 2013 2016 2017

Division championships (9)

1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2001 2007 2016 2017

American League
American League
pennants (6)

1920 1948 1954 1995 1997 2016

World Series
World Series
championships (2)

1920 1948

Hall of Fame inductees

Averill Boudreau Coveleski Doby Feller Flick Joss Lajoie Lemon Sewell Speaker Wynn

Minors

AAA: Columbus Clippers AA: Akron RubberDucks Adv. A: Lynchburg Hillcats A: Lake County Captains Short A: Mahoning Valley Scrappers Rookie: Arizona League Indians Dominican Summer League Indians

Media

Broadcasters Radio network

Flagships: WTAM WMMS

Television: SportsTime Ohio

Seasons (118)

1900s

1900 · 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909

1910s

1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919

1920s

1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929

1930s

1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939

1940s

1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949

1950s

1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959

1960s

1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969

1970s

1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979

1980s

1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989

1990s

1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999

2000s

2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009

2010s

2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

v t e

American League
American League
MVP Award

1931: Grove 1932: Foxx 1933: Foxx 1934: Cochrane 1935: Greenberg 1936: Gehrig 1937: Gehringer 1938: Foxx 1939: DiMaggio 1940: Greenberg 1941: DiMaggio 1942: Gordon 1943: Chandler 1944: Newhouser 1945: Newhouser 1946: Williams 1947: DiMaggio 1948: Boudreau 1949: Williams 1950: Rizzuto 1951: Berra 1952: Shantz 1953: Rosen 1954: Berra 1955: Berra 1956: Mantle 1957: Mantle 1958: Jensen 1959: Fox 1960: Maris 1961: Maris 1962: Mantle 1963: Howard 1964: B. Robinson 1965: Versalles 1966: F. Robinson 1967: Yastrzemski 1968: McLain 1969: Killebrew 1970: Powell 1971: Blue 1972: Allen 1973: Jackson 1974: Burroughs 1975: Lynn 1976: Munson 1977: Carew 1978: Rice 1979: Baylor 1980: Brett 1981: Fingers 1982: Yount 1983: Ripken Jr. 1984: Hernández 1985: Mattingly 1986: Clemens 1987: Bell 1988: Canseco 1989: Yount 1990: Henderson 1991: Ripken Jr. 1992: Eckersley 1993: Thomas 1994: Thomas 1995: Vaughn 1996: González 1997: Griffey Jr. 1998: González 1999: I. Rodríguez 2000: Giambi 2001: Suzuki 2002: Tejada 2003: A. Rodriguez 2004: Guerrero 2005: A. Rodriguez 2006: Morneau 2007: A. Rodriguez 2008: Pedroia 2009: Mauer 2010: Hamilton 2011: Verlander 2012: Cabrera 2013: Cabrera 2014: Trout 2015: Donaldson 2016: Trout 2017: Altuve

v t e

National League MVP Award

1931: Frisch 1932: Klein 1933: Hubbell 1934: Dean 1935: Hartnett 1936: Hubbell 1937: Medwick 1938: Lombardi 1939: Walters 1940: McCormick 1941: Camilli 1942: Cooper 1943: Musial 1944: Marion 1945: Cavarretta 1946: Musial 1947: Elliott 1948: Musial 1949: J. Robinson 1950: Konstanty 1951: Campanella 1952: Sauer 1953: Campanella 1954: Mays 1955: Campanella 1956: Newcombe 1957: Aaron 1958: Banks 1959: Banks 1960: Groat 1961: F. Robinson 1962: Wills 1963: Koufax 1964: Boyer 1965: Mays 1966: Clemente 1967: Cepeda 1968: B. Gibson 1969: McCovey 1970: Bench 1971: Torre 1972: Bench 1973: Rose 1974: Garvey 1975: Morgan 1976: Morgan 1977: Foster 1978: Parker 1979: Hernandez & Stargell 1980: Schmidt 1981: Schmidt 1982: Murphy 1983: Murphy 1984: Sandberg 1985: McGee 1986: Schmidt 1987: Dawson 1988: K. Gibson 1989: Mitchell 1990: Bonds 1991: Pendleton 1992: Bonds 1993: Bonds 1994: Bagwell 1995: Larkin 1996: Caminiti 1997: Walker 1998: Sosa 1999: Jones 2000: Kent 2001: Bonds 2002: Bonds 2003: Bonds 2004: Bonds 2005: Pujols 2006: Howard 2007: Rollins 2008: Pujols 2009: Pujols 2010: Votto 2011: Braun 2012: Posey 2013: McCutchen 2014: Kershaw 2015: Harper 2016: Bryant 2017: Stanton

v t e

American League
American League
batting champions

1901: Lajoie 1902: Disputed 1903: Lajoie 1904: Lajoie 1905: Flick 1906: Stone 1907: Cobb 1908: Cobb 1909: Cobb 1910: Disputed 1911: Cobb 1912: Cobb 1913: Cobb 1914: Cobb 1915: Cobb 1916: Speaker 1917: Cobb 1918: Cobb 1919: Cobb 1920: Sisler 1921: Heilmann 1922: Sisler 1923: Heilmann 1924: Ruth 1925: Heilmann 1926: Manush 1927: Heilmann 1928: Goslin 1929: Fonseca 1930: Simmons 1931: Simmons 1932: Alexander 1933: Foxx 1934: Gehrig 1935: Myer 1936: Appling 1937: Gehringer 1938: Foxx 1939: DiMaggio 1940: DiMaggio 1941: T. Williams 1942: T. Williams 1943: Appling 1944: Boudreau 1945: Stirnweiss 1946: Vernon 1947: T. Williams 1948: T. Williams 1949: Kell 1950: Goodman 1951: Fain 1952: Fain 1953: Vernon 1954: Ávila 1955: Kaline 1956: Mantle 1957: T. Williams 1958: T. Williams 1959: Kuenn 1960: Runnels 1961: Cash 1962: Runnels 1963: Yastrzemski 1964: Oliva 1965: Oliva 1966: Robinson 1967: Yastrzemski 1968: Yastrzemski 1969: Carew 1970: Johnson 1971: Oliva 1972: Carew 1973: Carew 1974: Carew 1975: Carew 1976: Brett 1977: Carew 1978: Carew 1979: Lynn 1980: Brett 1981: Lansford 1982: Wilson 1983: Boggs 1984: Mattingly 1985: Boggs 1986: Boggs 1987: Boggs 1988: Boggs 1989: Puckett 1990: Brett 1991: Franco 1992: Martínez 1993: Olerud 1994: O'Neill 1995: Martínez 1996: Rodriguez 1997: Thomas 1998: B. Williams 1999: Garciaparra 2000: Garciaparra 2001: Suzuki 2002: Ramirez 2003: Mueller 2004: Suzuki 2005: Young 2006: Mauer 2007: Ordóñez 2008: Mauer 2009: Mauer 2010: Hamilton 2011: Cabrera 2012: Cabrera 2013: Cabrera 2014: Altuve 2015: Cabrera 2016: Altuve 2017: Altuve

v t e

American League
American League
season home run leaders

1901: Lajoie 1902: Seybold 1903: Freeman 1904: H. Davis 1905: H. Davis 1906: H. Davis 1907: H. Davis 1908: Crawford 1909: Cobb 1910: Stahl 1911: Baker 1912: Baker & Speaker 1913: Baker 1914: Baker 1915: Roth 1916: Pipp 1917: Pipp 1918: Ruth & Walker 1919: Ruth 1920: Ruth 1921: Ruth 1922: K. Williams 1923: Ruth 1924: Ruth 1925: Meusel 1926: Ruth 1927: Ruth 1928: Ruth 1929: Ruth 1930: Ruth 1931: Ruth & Gehrig 1932: Foxx 1933: Foxx 1934: Gehrig 1935: Greenberg & Foxx 1936: Gehrig 1937: DiMaggio 1938: Greenberg 1939: Foxx 1940: Greenberg 1941: T. Williams 1942: T. Williams 1943: York 1944: Etten 1945: Stephens 1946: Greenberg 1947: T. Williams 1948: DiMaggio 1949: T. Williams 1950: Rosen 1951: Zernial 1952: Doby 1953: Rosen 1954: Doby 1955: Mantle 1956: Mantle 1957: Sievers 1958: Mantle 1959: Killebrew & Colavito 1960: Mantle 1961: Maris 1962: Killebrew 1963: Killebrew 1964: Killebrew 1965: Conigliaro 1966: Robinson 1967: Yastrzemski & Killebrew 1968: Howard 1969: Killebrew 1970: Howard 1971: Melton 1972: Allen 1973: Jackson 1974: Allen 1975: Jackson & Scott 1976: Nettles 1977: Rice 1978: Rice 1979: Thomas 1980: Jackson & Oglivie 1981: Grich, Murray, Evans & Armas 1982: Jackson & Thomas 1983: Rice 1984: Armas 1985: Evans 1986: Barfield 1987: McGwire 1988: Canseco 1989: McGriff 1990: Fielder 1991: Canseco & Fielder 1992: González 1993: González 1994: Griffey Jr. 1995: Belle 1996: McGwire 1997: Griffey Jr. 1998: Griffey Jr. 1999: Griffey Jr. 2000: Glaus 2001: Rodriguez 2002: Rodriguez 2003: Rodriguez 2004: Ramirez 2005: Rodriguez 2006: Ortiz 2007: Rodriguez 2008: Cabrera 2009: Peña & Teixiera 2010: Bautista 2011: Bautista 2012: Cabrera 2013: C. Davis 2014: Cruz 2015: C. Davis 2016: Trumbo 2017: Judge

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American League
American League
season runs batted in leaders

1901: Lajoie 1902: Freeman 1903: Freeman 1904: Lajoie 1905: H. Davis 1906: H. Davis 1907: Cobb 1908: Cobb 1909: Cobb 1910: Crawford 1911: Cobb 1912: Baker 1913: Baker 1914: Crawford 1915: Veach & Crawford 1916: Pratt 1917: Veach 1918: Veach 1919: Ruth 1920: Ruth 1921: Ruth 1922: K. Williams 1923: Ruth 1924: Goslin 1925: Meusel 1926: Ruth 1927: Gehrig 1928: Ruth & Gehrig 1929: Simmons 1930: Gehrig 1931: Gehrig 1932: Foxx 1933: Foxx 1934: Gehrig 1935: Greenberg 1936: Trosky 1937: Greenberg 1938: Foxx 1939: T. Williams 1940: Greenberg 1941: DiMaggio 1942: T. Williams 1943: York 1944: Stephens 1945: Etten 1946: Greenberg 1947: T. Williams 1948: DiMaggio 1949: T. Williams & Stephens 1950: Dropo & Stephens 1951: Zernial 1952: Rosen 1953: Rosen 1954: Doby 1955: R. Boone & Jensen 1956: Mantle 1957: Sievers 1958: Jensen 1959: Jensen 1960: Maris 1961: Gentile & Maris 1962: Killebrew 1963: Stuart 1964: B. Robinson 1965: Colavito 1966: F. Robinson 1967: Yastrzemski 1968: Harrelson 1969: Killebrew 1970: Howard 1971: Killebrew 1972: Allen 1973: Jackson 1974: Burroughs 1975: Scott 1976: May 1977: Hisle 1978: Rice 1979: Baylor 1980: Cooper 1981: Murray 1982: McRae 1983: Rice & Cooper 1984: Armas 1985: Mattingly 1986: Carter 1987: Bell 1988: Canseco 1989: Sierra 1990: Fielder 1991: Fielder 1992: Fielder 1993: Belle 1994: Puckett 1995: Belle & Vaughn 1996: Belle 1997: Griffey Jr. 1998: González 1999: Ramirez 2000: Martínez 2001: B. Boone 2002: Rodriguez 2003: Delgado 2004: Tejada 2005: Ortiz 2006: Ortiz 2007: Rodriguez 2008: Hamilton 2009: Teixeira 2010: Cabrera 2011: Granderson 2012: Cabrera 2013: C. Davis 2014: Trout 2015: Donaldson 2016: Encarnación & Ortiz 2017: Cruz

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National League Rookie of the Year Award

1947: J. Robinson 1948: Dark 1949: Newcombe 1950: Jethroe 1951: Mays 1952: Black 1953: Gilliam 1954: Moon 1955: Virdon 1956: F. Robinson 1957: Sanford 1958: Cepeda 1959: McCovey 1960: F. Howard 1961: B. Williams 1962: Hubbs 1963: Rose 1964: Allen 1965: Lefebvre 1966: Helms 1967: Seaver 1968: Bench 1969: Sizemore 1970: Morton 1971: E. Williams 1972: Matlack 1973: Matthews 1974: McBride 1975: Montefusco 1976: Metzger & Zachry 1977: Dawson 1978: Horner 1979: Sutcliffe 1980: Howe 1981: Valenzuela 1982: Sax 1983: Strawberry 1984: Gooden 1985: Coleman 1986: Worrell 1987: Santiago 1988: Sabo 1989: Walton 1990: Justice 1991: Bagwell 1992: Karros 1993: Piazza 1994: Mondesi 1995: Nomo 1996: Hollandsworth 1997: Rolen 1998: Wood 1999: Williamson 2000: Furcal 2001: Pujols 2002: Jennings 2003: Willis 2004: Bay 2005: R. Howard 2006: Ramírez 2007: Braun 2008: Soto 2009: Coghlan 2010: Posey 2011: Kimbrel 2012: Harper 2013: Fernández 2014: deGrom 2015: Bryant 2016: Seager 2017: Bellinger

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World Series
World Series
MVP Award

1955: Podres 1956: Larsen 1957: Burdette 1958: Turley 1959: Sherry 1960: Richardson 1961: Ford 1962: Terry 1963: Koufax 1964: Gibson 1965: Koufax 1966: F. Robinson 1967: Gibson 1968: Lolich 1969: Clendenon 1970: B. Robinson 1971: Clemente 1972: Tenace 1973: Jackson 1974: Fingers 1975: Rose 1976: Bench 1977: Jackson 1978: Dent 1979: Stargell 1980: Schmidt 1981: Cey, Guerrero & Yeager 1982: Porter 1983: Dempsey 1984: Trammell 1985: Saberhagen 1986: Knight 1987: Viola 1988: Hershiser 1989: Stewart 1990: Rijo 1991: Morris 1992: Borders 1993: Molitor 1994: No series 1995: Glavine 1996: Wetteland 1997: Hernandez 1998: Brosius 1999: Rivera 2000: Jeter 2001: Johnson & Schilling 2002: Glaus 2003: Beckett 2004: Ramirez 2005: Dye 2006: Eckstein 2007: Lowell 2008: Hamels 2009: Matsui 2010: Rentería 2011: Freese 2012: Sandoval 2013: Ortiz 2014: Bumgarner 2015: Pérez 2016: Zobrist 2017: Springer

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Major League Baseball All-Star Game
Major League Baseball All-Star Game
MVP Award

1962: Wills 1962: Wagner 1963: Mays 1964: Callison 1965: Marichal 1966: B. Robinson 1967: Pérez 1968: Mays 1969: McCovey 1970: Yastrzemski 1971: F. Robinson 1972: Morgan 1973: Bonds 1974: Garvey 1975: Madlock & Matlack 1976: Foster 1977: Sutton 1978: Garvey 1979: Parker 1980: Griffey Sr. 1981: Carter 1982: Concepción 1983: Lynn 1984: Carter 1985: Hoyt 1986: Clemens 1987: Raines 1988: Steinbach 1989: Jackson 1990: Franco 1991: Ripken Jr. 1992: Griffey Jr. 1993: Puckett 1994: McGriff 1995: Conine 1996: Piazza 1997: Alomar Jr. 1998: Alomar 1999: Martínez 2000: Jeter 2001: Ripken Jr. 2003: Anderson 2004: Soriano 2005: Tejada 2006: Young 2007: Suzuki 2008: Drew 2009: Crawford 2010: McCann 2011: Fielder 2012: Cabrera 2013: Rivera 2014: Trout 2015: Trout 2016: Hosmer 2017: Canó

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Babe Ruth
Babe Ruth
Award

1949: Page 1950: Coleman 1951: Rizzuto 1952: Mize 1953: Martin 1954: Rhodes 1955: Podres 1956: Larsen 1957: Burdette 1958: Howard 1959: Sherry 1960: Mazeroski 1961: Ford 1962: Terry 1963: Koufax 1964: Gibson 1965: Koufax 1966: F. Robinson 1967: Brock 1968: Lolich 1969: Weis 1970: B. Robinson 1971: Clemente 1972: Tenace 1973: Campaneris 1974: Green 1975: Tiant 1976: Bench 1977: Jackson 1978: Dent 1979: Stargell 1980: McGraw 1981: Cey 1982: Sutter 1983: Dempsey 1984: Morris 1985: Saberhagen 1986: Knight 1987: Viola 1988: Hershiser 1989: Stewart 1990: Hatcher 1991: Morris 1992: Winfield 1993: Molitor 1994: None 1995: Glavine 1996: Fielder 1997: Alou 1998: Brosius 1999: Rivera 2000: Jeter 2001: Johnson & Schilling 2002: Glaus 2003: Beckett 2004: Foulke 2005: Dye 2006: Eckstein 2007: Papelbon 2008: Hamels 2009: Rodriguez 2010: Lincecum 2011: Freese 2012: Sandoval 2013: Ortiz 2014: Bumgarner 2015: Davis 2016: Lester 2017: Altuve & Verlander

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National League Outfielder
Outfielder
Gold Glove Award

1958: Aaron, Mays, Robinson 1959: Aaron, Brandt, Mays 1960: Aaron, Mays, Moon 1961: Clemente, Mays, Pinson 1962: Clemente, Mays, Virdon 1963: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1964: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1965: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1966: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1967: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1968: Clemente, Flood, Mays 1969: Clemente, Flood, Rose 1970: Agee, Clemente, Rose 1971: Bo. Bonds, Clemente, W. Davis 1972: Cedeño, Clemente, W. Davis 1973: Bo. Bonds, Cedeño, W. Davis 1974: Bo. Bonds, Cedeño, Gerónimo 1975: Cedeño, Gerónimo, Maddox 1976: Cedeño, Gerónimo, Maddox 1977: Gerónimo, Maddox, Parker 1978: Maddox, Parker, Valentine 1979: Maddox, Parker, Winfield 1980: Dawson, Maddox, Winfield 1981: Baker, Dawson, Maddox 1982: Dawson, Maddox, Murphy 1983: Dawson, McGee, Murphy 1984: Dawson, Dernier, Murphy 1985: Dawson, McGee, Murphy 1986: Gwynn, McGee, Murphy 1987: E. Davis, Dawson, Gwynn 1988: E. Davis, Dawson, Van Slyke 1989: E. Davis, Gwynn, Van Slyke 1990: Ba. Bonds, Gwynn, Van Slyke 1991: Ba. Bonds, Gwynn, Van Slyke 1992: Ba. Bonds, Van Slyke, Walker 1993: Ba. Bonds, Grissom, Walker 1994: Ba. Bonds, Grissom, Lewis 1995: Finley, Grissom, Mondesí 1996: Ba. Bonds, Finley, Grissom 1997: Ba. Bonds, Mondesí, Walker 1998: Ba. Bonds, Jones, Walker 1999: Finley, Jones, Walker 2000: Edmonds, Finley, Jones 2001: Edmonds, Jones, Walker 2002: Edmonds, Jones, Walker 2003: Cruz, Edmonds, Jones 2004: Edmonds, Finley, Jones 2005: Abreu, Edmonds, Jones 2006: Beltrán, Cameron, Jones 2007: Beltrán, Jones, Francoeur, Rowand 2008: Beltrán, McLouth, Victorino 2009: Bourn, Kemp, Victorino 2010: Bourn, González, Victorino 2011: Ethier, Kemp, Parra 2012: González, Heyward, McCutchen 2013: Gómez, González, Parra 2014: Heyward, Lagares, Yelich 2015: Heyward, Marte, Pollock 2016: Heyward, Inciarte, Marte 2017: Heyward, Inciarte, Ozuna

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Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year

1931: Pepper Martin 1932: Gene Sarazen 1933: Carl Hubbell 1934: Dizzy Dean 1935: Joe Louis 1936: Jesse Owens 1937: Don Budge 1938: Don Budge 1939: Nile Kinnick 1940: Tom Harmon 1941: Joe DiMaggio 1942: Frank Sinkwich 1943: Gunder Hägg 1944: Byron Nelson 1945: Byron Nelson 1946: Glenn Davis 1947: Johnny Lujack 1948: Lou Boudreau 1949: Leon Hart 1950: Jim Konstanty 1951: Dick Kazmaier 1952: Bob Mathias 1953: Ben Hogan 1954: Willie Mays 1955: Howard Cassady 1956: Mickey Mantle 1957: Ted Williams 1958: Herb Elliott 1959: Ingemar Johansson 1960: Rafer Johnson 1961: Roger Maris 1962: Maury Wills 1963: Sandy Koufax 1964: Don Schollander 1965: Sandy Koufax 1966: Frank Robinson 1967: Carl Yastrzemski 1968: Denny McLain 1969: Tom Seaver 1970: George Blanda 1971: Lee Trevino 1972: Mark Spitz 1973: O. J. Simpson 1974: Muhammad Ali 1975: Fred Lynn 1976: Bruce Jenner 1977: Steve Cauthen 1978: Ron Guidry 1979: Willie Stargell 1980: U.S. Olympic Hockey Team 1981: John McEnroe 1982: Wayne Gretzky 1983: Carl Lewis 1984: Carl Lewis 1985: Dwight Gooden 1986: Larry Bird 1987: Ben Johnson 1988: Orel Hershiser 1989: Joe Montana 1990: Joe Montana 1991: Michael Jordan 1992: Michael Jordan 1993: Michael Jordan 1994: George Foreman 1995: Cal Ripken Jr. 1996: Michael Johnson 1997: Tiger Woods 1998: Mark McGwire 1999: Tiger Woods 2000: Tiger Woods 2001: Barry Bonds 2002: Lance Armstrong 2003: Lance Armstrong 2004: Lance Armstrong 2005: Lance Armstrong 2006: Tiger Woods 2007: Tom Brady 2008: Michael Phelps 2009: Jimmie Johnson 2010: Drew Brees 2011: Aaron Rodgers 2012: Michael Phelps 2013: LeBron James 2014: Madison Bumgarner 2015: Stephen Curry 2016: LeBron James 2017: José Altuve

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Sporting News MLB Player of the Year Award

1936: Hubbell 1937: Allen 1938: Vander Meer 1939: DiMaggio 1940: Feller 1941: T. Williams 1942: T. Williams 1943: Chandler 1944: Marion 1945: Newhouser 1946: Musial 1947: T. Williams 1948: Boudreau 1949: T. Williams 1950: Rizzuto 1951: Musial 1952: Roberts 1953: Rosen 1954: Mays 1955: Snider 1956: Mantle 1957: T. Williams 1958: Turley 1959: Wynn 1960: Mazeroski 1961: Maris 1962: Wills & Drysdale 1963: Koufax 1964: Boyer 1965: Koufax 1966: Robinson 1967: Yastrzemski 1968: McLain 1969: McCovey 1970: Bench 1971: Torre 1972: B. Williams 1973: Jackson 1974: Brock 1975: Morgan 1976: Morgan 1977: Carew 1978: Guidry 1979: Stargell 1980: Brett 1981: Valenzuela 1982: Yount 1983: Ripken Jr. 1984: Sandberg 1985: Mattingly 1986: Clemens 1987: Bell 1988: Hershiser 1989: Mitchell 1990: Bonds 1991: Ripken Jr. 1992: Sheffield 1993: Thomas 1994: Bagwell 1995: Belle 1996: Rodriguez 1997: Griffey Jr. 1998: Sosa 1999: Palmeiro 2000: Delgado 2001: Bonds 2002: Rodriguez 2003: Pujols 2004: Bonds 2005: Jones 2006: Howard 2007: Rodriguez 2008: Pujols 2009: Pujols 2010: Hamilton 2011: Verlander 2012: Cabrera 2013: Cabrera 2014: Kershaw 2015: Donaldson 2016: Altuve 2017: Altuve

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Sporting News Manager of the Year Award

1936: McCarthy 1937: McKechnie 1938: McCarthy 1939: Durocher 1940: McKechnie 1941: Southworth 1942: Southworth 1943: McCarthy 1944: Sewell 1945: Bluege 1946: Dyer 1947: Harris 1948: Meyer 1949: Stengel 1950: Rolfe 1951: Durocher 1952: Stanky 1953: Stengel 1954: Durocher 1955: Alston 1956: Tebbetts 1957: Hutchinson 1958: Stengel 1959: Alston 1960: Murtaugh 1961: Houk 1962: Rigney 1963: Alston 1964: Keane 1965: Mele 1966: Bauer 1967: D. Williams 1968: Smith 1969: Hodges 1970: Murtaugh 1971: Fox 1972: Tanner 1973: Mauch 1974: Virdon 1975: Dar. Johnson 1976: Ozark 1977: Weaver 1978: Bamberger 1979: Weaver 1980: Virdon 1981: Martin 1982: Herzog 1983: La Russa 1984: Frey 1985: Cox 1986: McNamara & Lanier 1987: Anderson & Rodgers 1988: La Russa & Leyland 1989: Robinson & Zimmer 1990: Torborg & Leyland 1991: Kelly & Cox 1992: La Russa & Leyland 1993: Oates & Cox 1994: Showalter & Alou 1995: Hargrove & Baylor 1996: Oates & Bochy 1997: Dav. Johnson & Baker 1998: Torre & Bochy 1999: J. Williams & Cox 2000: Manuel & Baker 2001: Piniella & Bowa 2002: Scioscia & Cox 2003: Peña & Cox 2004: Gardenhire, Showalter, & Cox 2005: Guillén & Cox 2006: Leyland & Girardi 2007: Wedge & Melvin 2008: Maddon & González 2009: Scioscia & Tracy 2010: Gardenhire & Black 2011: Maddon & Gibson 2012: Showalter & Dav. Johnson 2013: Farrell & Hurdle 2014: Scioscia & M. Williams 2015: Molitor & Collins 2016: Francona & Roberts

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Hickok Belt
Hickok Belt
winners

1950: Phil Rizzuto 1951: Allie Reynolds 1952: Rocky Marciano 1953: Ben Hogan 1954: Willie Mays 1955: Otto Graham 1956: Mickey Mantle 1957: Carmen Basilio 1958: Bob Turley 1959: Ingemar Johansson 1960: Arnold Palmer 1961: Roger Maris 1962: Maury Wills 1963: Sandy Koufax 1964: Jim Brown 1965: Sandy Koufax 1966: Frank Robinson 1967: Carl Yastrzemski 1968: Joe Namath 1969: Tom Seaver 1970: Brooks Robinson 1971: Lee Trevino 1972: Steve Carlton 1973: O. J. Simpson 1974: Muhammad Ali 1975: Pete Rose 1976: Ken Stabler 1977–2011 not awarded 2012: LeBron James 2013: LeBron James 2014: Madison Bumgarner 2015: Stephen Curry 2016: Michael Phelps 2017: José Altuve

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Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
batters who have won the Triple Crown

Miguel Cabrera Ty Cobb Hugh Duffy Jimmie Foxx Lou Gehrig Paul Hines Rogers Hornsby Chuck Klein Nap Lajoie Mickey Mantle Joe Medwick Tip O'Neill Frank Robinson Ted Williams Carl Yastrzemski

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500 home run club

Barry Bonds Hank Aaron Babe Ruth Alex Rodriguez Willie Mays Ken Griffey Jr. Albert Pujols Jim Thome Sammy Sosa Frank Robinson Mark McGwire Harmon Killebrew Rafael Palmeiro Reggie Jackson Manny Ramirez Mike Schmidt David Ortiz Mickey Mantle Jimmie Foxx Willie McCovey Frank Thomas Ted Williams Ernie Banks Eddie Mathews Mel Ott Gary Sheffield Eddie Murray

Italics denotes active player

Book:500 home run club

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Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
retired numbers

1 Fred Hutchinson 5 Johnny Bench 8 Joe Morgan 10 Sparky Anderson 11 Barry Larkin 13 Dave Concepción 14 Pete Rose 18 Ted Kluszewski 20 Frank Robinson 24 Tony Pérez

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Members of the Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
Hall of Fame

1958: Paul Derringer, Ernie Lombardi, Frank McCormick, Johnny Vander Meer, Bucky Walters 1959: Ival Goodman, Eppa Rixey 1960: Ewell Blackwell, Edd Roush 1961: Lonny Frey, Billy Werber 1962: Hughie Critz, Bubbles Hargrave, Ted Kluszewski 1963: Rube Bressler, Harry Craft, Heinie Groh, Noodles Hahn 1964: Gus Bell, Pete Donohue 1965: Fred Hutchinson, Larry Kopf, Red Lucas, Wally Post, Johnny Temple 1966: Jake Daubert, Mike McCormick, Billy Myers 1967: Adolfo "Dolf" Luque, Bill McKechnie 1968: Sam Crawford, Joe Nuxhall 1969: Warren Giles 1970: Jim O'Toole 1971: Roy McMillan 1972: Gordy Coleman 1973: Jim Maloney 1974: Bob Purkey 1975: Smoky Burgess 1976: Brooks Lawrence 1977: Vada Pinson 1978: Frank Robinson 1979: Tommy Helms 1980: Clay Carroll 1981: Leo Cárdenas 1982: Wayne Granger 1983: Gary Nolan 1984: Jack Billingham 1986: Johnny Bench 1987: Joe Morgan 1988: Jerry Lynch 1998: Tony Pérez, Cy Seymour 2000: Sparky Anderson, Dave Concepción 2001: Bob Ewing, Mario Soto 2002: Don Gullett, Bid McPhee 2003: George Foster, Dummy Hoy 2004: Ken Griffey Sr., Bob Howsam, Will White 2005: Eric Davis, José Rijo, George Wright, Harry Wright 2006: Tom Browning, Lee May, Tom Seaver 2008: César Gerónimo, August Herrmann, Joey Jay, Barry Larkin 2010: Pedro Borbón, Chris Sabo, Tony Mullane 2012: Sean Casey, Dan Driessen, John Reilly 2014: Ken Griffey Jr., Dave Parker, Ron Oester, Jake Beckley 2016: Pete Rose

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Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
retired numbers

4 Earl Weaver 5 Brooks Robinson 8 Cal Ripken Jr. 20 Frank Robinson 22 Jim Palmer 33 Eddie Murray

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Members of the Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
Hall of Fame

Roberto Alomar Brady Anderson Luis Aparicio Harold Baines George Bamberger Steve Barber Hank Bauer Mark Belanger Paul Blair Mike Boddicker Mike Bordick Hal Brown Don Buford Al Bumbry Mike Cuellar Rich Dauer Doug DeCinces Rick Dempsey Jack Dunn III Mike Flanagan Jim Gentile Bobby Grich Dick Hall Elrod Hendricks Chris Hoiles Billy Hunter Davey Johnson John Lowenstein Dennis Martínez Tippy Martinez Lee May Scott McGregor Dave McNally Ray Miller Stu Miller Melvin Mora Eddie Murray Mike Mussina Johnny Oates Gregg Olson Jim Palmer Milt Pappas Boog Powell Paul Richards Cal Ripken Jr. Cal Ripken Sr. Brooks Robinson Frank Robinson Gary Roenicke Ken Singleton B. J. Surhoff Gus Triandos Eddie Watt Earl Weaver Hoyt Wilhelm Gene Woodling

Herb Armstrong Award

Richie Bancells Rex Barney Rob Brown Frank Cashen Harry Dalton Jerold Hoffberger Phil Itzoe Lenny Johnston Lee MacPhail Bill O'Donnell Hank Peters Don Pries Ralph Salvon Chuck Thompson Ernie Tyler Fred Uhlman Sr. Julie Wagner Eddie Weidner

"Wild Bill" Hagy Award

Wild Bill Hagy

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Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
retired numbers

3 Earl Averill 5 Lou Boudreau 14 Larry Doby 18 Mel Harder 19 Bob Feller 20 Frank Robinson 21 Bob Lemon

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Members of the Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
Hall of Fame

Sandy Alomar, Jr. Earl Averill Carlos Baerga Jim Bagby, Sr. Albert Belle Lou Boudreau Bill Bradley Ray Chapman Stan Coveleski Rocky Colavito Larry Doby Bob Feller Wes Ferrell Elmer Flick Mike Garcia Joe Gordon Mel Harder Mike Hargrove Jim Hegan Shoeless Joe Jackson Charlie Jamieson Addie Joss Ken Keltner Nap Lajoie Bob Lemon Kenny Lofton Al Lopez Sam McDowell Charles Nagy Steve O'Neill Satchel Paige Gaylord Perry Frank Robinson Al Rosen Herb Score Joe Sewell Tris Speaker Jim Thome Andre Thornton Hal Trosky Omar Vizquel Early Wynn Cy Young

Distinguished Hall of Fame

Jimmy Dudley Jack Graney John Hart Dick Jacobs Cy Slapnicka Bill Veeck Jim Warfield

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Baseball Hall of Fame Class of 1982

BBWAA Vote

Hank Aaron
Hank Aaron
(97.8%) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(89.2%)

Veterans Committee

Happy Chandler Travis Jackson

J. G. Taylor Spink Award

Allen Lewis Bob Addie

Ford C. Frick Award

Vin Scully

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Members of the National Baseball Hall of Fame

Pitchers

Alexander Bender Blyleven M. Brown R. Brown Bunning Carlton Chesbro Clarkson Cooper Coveleski Cummings Day Dean Dihigo Drysdale Eckersley Faber Feller Fingers Ford B. Foster Galvin B. Gibson Glavine Gomez Gossage Grimes Grove Haines Hoffman Hoyt Hubbell Hunter Jenkins R. Johnson W. Johnson Joss Keefe Koufax Lemon Lyons Maddux Marichal Marquard Martínez Mathewson McGinnity Méndez Morris Newhouser Nichols Niekro Paige Palmer Pennock Perry Plank Radbourn Rixey Roberts Rogan Ruffing Rusie Ryan Seaver H. Smith Smoltz Spahn Sutter Sutton Vance Waddell Walsh Welch Wilhelm J. Williams Willis Wynn Young

Catchers

Bench Berra Bresnahan Campanella Carter Cochrane Dickey Ewing Ferrell Fisk J. Gibson Hartnett Lombardi Mackey Piazza Rodríguez Santop Schalk

First basemen

Anson Bagwell Beckley Bottomley Brouthers Cepeda Chance Connor Foxx Gehrig Greenberg G. Kelly Killebrew Leonard McCovey Mize Murray Pérez Sisler Suttles Taylor Terry Thomas Thome

Second basemen

Alomar Biggio Carew E. Collins Doerr Evers Fox Frisch Gehringer Gordon Grant Herman Hornsby Lajoie Lazzeri Mazeroski McPhee Morgan J. Robinson Sandberg Schoendienst

Third basemen

Baker Boggs Brett J. Collins Dandridge J. Johnson Jones Kell Lindstrom Mathews Molitor B. Robinson Santo Schmidt Traynor J. Wilson D. White

Shortstops

Aparicio Appling Bancroft Banks Boudreau Cronin Davis T. Jackson Jennings Larkin Lloyd Maranville Reese Ripken Jr. Rizzuto Sewell O. Smith Tinker Trammell Vaughan Wagner Wallace Ward Wells Yount

Outfielders

Aaron Ashburn Averill Bell Brock W. Brown Burkett Carey Charleston Clarke Clemente Cobb Combs Crawford Cuyler Dawson Delahanty DiMaggio Doby Duffy Flick Goslin Griffey Jr. Guerrero Gwynn Hafey Hamilton Heilmann Henderson Hill Hooper Irvin R. Jackson Kaline Keeler Kelley K. Kelly Kiner Klein Mantle Manush Mays T. McCarthy Medwick Musial O'Rourke Ott Puckett Raines J. Rice S. Rice F. Robinson Roush Ruth Simmons Slaughter Snider Speaker Stargell Stearnes Thompson Torriente L. Waner P. Waner Wheat B. Williams T. Williams H. Wilson Winfield Yastrzemski Youngs

Managers

Alston Anderson Cox Durocher Hanlon Harris Herzog Huggins La Russa Lasorda López Mack J. McCarthy McGraw McKechnie W. Robinson Selee Southworth Stengel Torre Weaver D. Williams

Executives / pioneers

Barrow Bulkeley Cartwright Chadwick Chandler Comiskey Dreyfuss R. Foster Frick Giles Gillick Griffith Harridge Hulbert B. Johnson Kuhn Landis La. MacPhail Le. MacPhail Manley O'Malley Pompez Posey Rickey Ruppert Schuerholz Selig Spalding Veeck Weiss S. White Wilkinson G. Wright H. Wright Yawkey

Umpires

Barlick Chylak Conlan Connolly Evans Harvey Hubbard Klem McGowan O'Day

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American League
American League
Manager of the Year Award

1983: La Russa 1984: Anderson 1985: Cox 1986: McNamara 1987: Anderson 1988: La Russa 1989: Robinson 1990: Torborg 1991: Kelly 1992: La Russa 1993: Lamont 1994: Showalter 1995: Piniella 1996: Oates & Torre 1997: Johnson 1998: Torre 1999: Williams 2000: Manuel 2001: Piniella 2002: Scioscia 2003: Peña 2004: Showalter 2005: Guillén 2006: Leyland 2007: Wedge 2008: Maddon 2009: Scioscia 2010: Gardenhire 2011: Maddon 2012: Melvin 2013: Francona 2014: Showalter 2015: Banister 2016: Francona 2017: Molitor

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Cleveland Indians
Cleveland Indians
managers

Jimmy McAleer
Jimmy McAleer
(1901) Bill Armour
Bill Armour
(1902–1904) Nap Lajoie
Nap Lajoie
(1905–1909) Bill Bradley (1909) Deacon McGuire
Deacon McGuire
(1909–1911) George Stovall
George Stovall
(1911) Harry Davis (1912) Joe Birmingham
Joe Birmingham
(1912–1915) Lee Fohl
Lee Fohl
(1915–1919) Tris Speaker
Tris Speaker
(1919–1926) Jack McCallister (1927) Roger Peckinpaugh
Roger Peckinpaugh
(1928–1933) Bibb Falk
Bibb Falk
(1933) Walter Johnson
Walter Johnson
(1933–1935) Steve O'Neill
Steve O'Neill
(1935–1937) Ossie Vitt
Ossie Vitt
(1938–1940) Roger Peckinpaugh
Roger Peckinpaugh
(1941) Lou Boudreau
Lou Boudreau
(1942–1950) Al López
Al López
(1951–1956) Kerby Farrell (1957) Bobby Bragan
Bobby Bragan
(1958) Joe Gordon
Joe Gordon
(1958–1960) Jo-Jo White
Jo-Jo White
(1960) Jimmy Dykes
Jimmy Dykes
(1960–1961) Mel Harder
Mel Harder
(1961) Mel McGaha (1962) Mel Harder
Mel Harder
(1962) Birdie Tebbetts
Birdie Tebbetts
(1963) George Strickland (1964) Birdie Tebbetts
Birdie Tebbetts
(1964–1966) George Strickland (1966) Joe Adcock
Joe Adcock
(1967) Alvin Dark
Alvin Dark
(1968–1971) Johnny Lipon
Johnny Lipon
(1971) Ken Aspromonte (1972–1974) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(1975–1977) Jeff Torborg (1977–1979) Dave Garcia (1979–1982) Mike Ferraro (1983) Pat Corrales
Pat Corrales
(1983–1987) Doc Edwards (1987–1989) John Hart (1989) John McNamara (1990–1991) Mike Hargrove
Mike Hargrove
(1991–1999) Charlie Manuel
Charlie Manuel
(2000–2002) Joel Skinner
Joel Skinner
(2002) Eric Wedge
Eric Wedge
(2003–2009) Manny Acta
Manny Acta
(2010–2012) Sandy Alomar (2012) Terry Francona
Terry Francona
(2013–)

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San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
managers

John Clapp (1883) Jim Price (1884) John Montgomery Ward
John Montgomery Ward
(1884) Jim Mutrie
Jim Mutrie
(1885–1891) Pat Powers (1892) John Montgomery Ward
John Montgomery Ward
(1893–1894) George Davis (1895) Jack Doyle (1895) Harvey Watkins (1895) Arthur Irwin
Arthur Irwin
(1896) Bill Joyce (1896–1898) Cap Anson
Cap Anson
(1898) John B. Day (1899) Fred Hoey (1899) Buck Ewing
Buck Ewing
(1900) George Davis (1900–1901) Horace Fogel
Horace Fogel
(1902) Heinie Smith
Heinie Smith
(1902) John McGraw
John McGraw
(1902–1932) Bill Terry
Bill Terry
(1932–1941) Mel Ott
Mel Ott
(1942–1948) Leo Durocher
Leo Durocher
(1948–1955) Bill Rigney
Bill Rigney
(1956–1960) Tom Sheehan
Tom Sheehan
(1960) Alvin Dark
Alvin Dark
(1961–1964) Herman Franks (1965–1968) Clyde King (1969–1970) Charlie Fox (1970–1974) Wes Westrum
Wes Westrum
(1974–1975) Bill Rigney
Bill Rigney
(1976) Joe Altobelli
Joe Altobelli
(1977–1979) Dave Bristol (1979–1980) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(1981–1984) Danny Ozark (1984) Jim Davenport (1985) Roger Craig (1985–1992) Dusty Baker
Dusty Baker
(1993–2002) Felipe Alou
Felipe Alou
(2003–2006) Bruce Bochy
Bruce Bochy
(2007–)

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St. Louis Browns / Baltimore Orioles
Baltimore Orioles
managers

Hugh Duffy
Hugh Duffy
(1901) Jimmy McAleer
Jimmy McAleer
(1902–1909) Jack O'Connor (1910) Bobby Wallace (1911–1912) George Stovall
George Stovall
(1912–1913) Jimmy Austin
Jimmy Austin
(1913) Branch Rickey
Branch Rickey
(1913–1915) Fielder Jones
Fielder Jones
(1916–1918) Jimmy Austin
Jimmy Austin
(1918) Jimmy Burke (1918–1920) Lee Fohl
Lee Fohl
(1921–1923) Jimmy Austin
Jimmy Austin
(1923) George Sisler
George Sisler
(1924–1926) Dan Howley
Dan Howley
(1927–1929) Bill Killefer
Bill Killefer
(1930–1933) Allen Sothoron
Allen Sothoron
(1933) Rogers Hornsby
Rogers Hornsby
(1933–1937) Jim Bottomley
Jim Bottomley
(1937) Gabby Street
Gabby Street
(1938) Ski Melillo
Ski Melillo
(1938) Fred Haney
Fred Haney
(1939–1941) Luke Sewell
Luke Sewell
(1941–1946) Zack Taylor (1946) Muddy Ruel
Muddy Ruel
(1947) Zack Taylor (1948–1951) Rogers Hornsby
Rogers Hornsby
(1952) Marty Marion
Marty Marion
(1952–1953) Jimmy Dykes
Jimmy Dykes
(1954) Paul Richards (1955–1961) Lum Harris
Lum Harris
(1961) Billy Hitchcock
Billy Hitchcock
(1962–1963) Hank Bauer
Hank Bauer
(1964–1968) Earl Weaver
Earl Weaver
(1968–1982) Joe Altobelli
Joe Altobelli
(1983–1985) Cal Ripken (1985) Earl Weaver
Earl Weaver
(1985–1986) Cal Ripken (1987–1988) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(1988–1991) Johnny Oates (1991–1994) Phil Regan (1995) Davey Johnson
Davey Johnson
(1996–1997) Ray Miller (1998–1999) Mike Hargrove
Mike Hargrove
(2000–2003) Lee Mazzilli
Lee Mazzilli
(2004–2005) Sam Perlozzo
Sam Perlozzo
(2005–2007) Dave Trembley
Dave Trembley
(2007–2010) Juan Samuel
Juan Samuel
(2010) Buck Showalter
Buck Showalter
(2010–)

v t e

Montreal Expos
Montreal Expos
/ Washington Nationals
Washington Nationals
managers

Gene Mauch
Gene Mauch
(1969–1975) Karl Kuehl (1976) Charlie Fox (1976) Dick Williams
Dick Williams
(1977–1981) Jim Fanning
Jim Fanning
(1981–1982) Bill Virdon
Bill Virdon
(1983–1984) Jim Fanning
Jim Fanning
(1984) Buck Rodgers (1985–1991) Tom Runnells (1991–1992) Felipe Alou
Felipe Alou
(1992–2001) Jeff Torborg (2001) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(2002–2006) Manny Acta
Manny Acta
(2007–2009) Jim Riggleman
Jim Riggleman
(2009–2011) John McLaren (2011) Davey Johnson
Davey Johnson
(2011–2013) Matt Williams (2014–2015) Dusty Baker
Dusty Baker
(2016–2017) Dave Martinez (2018–)

v t e

Fox Major League Baseball

Related programs

The Cheap Seats (2010–2011) MLB Whiparound Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
Game of the Week Thursday Night Baseball
Thursday Night Baseball
(1997–2001) This Week in Baseball
This Week in Baseball
(2000–2011)

Related articles

DirecTV
DirecTV
N3D FoxBox FoxTrax Scooter Television contracts (cable) MLB Network World Series
World Series
television ratings

National coverage

Fox (1996–present) FS1 (2014–present) FS2 (2014–present) Fox Deportes
Fox Deportes
(2012–present) Fox Family Channel (2001) Fox Sports Net (1997–1999) FX (1997)

FSN affiliates

Arizona (Arizona Diamondbacks) Detroit (Detroit Tigers) Florida (Miami Marlins & Tampa Bay Rays) Kansas City (Kansas City Royals) Midwest (St. Louis Cardinals) North (Minnesota Twins) Ohio (Cincinnati Reds) San Diego (San Diego Padres) South (Atlanta Braves) Southeast (Atlanta Braves) Southwest (Texas Rangers) West ( Los Angeles Angels
Los Angeles Angels
of Anaheim) Wisconsin (Milwaukee Brewers) Sun (Miami Marlins & Tampa Bay Rays) SportsTime Ohio
SportsTime Ohio
( Cleveland
Cleveland
Indians) YES Network
YES Network
(New York Yankees)

Former FSN affiliates

Bay Area (Oakland Athletics & San Francisco Giants; 1998–2007) Chicago (Chicago Cubs & Chicago White Sox, 1998–2006) Houston (Houston Astros, 2009-2012) New York (New York Mets, 1998–2005) Rocky Mountain (Colorado Rockies, 1997-2010)

Fox/MyTV O&O Stations

New York City: WNYW
WNYW
5 (Yankees, 1999–2001), WWOR 9 (N.Y. Giants, 1951–1957; Brooklyn Dodgers, 1950–1957; Mets, 1962–1998; Yankees, 2005–2014) Los Angeles: KTTV
KTTV
11 (Dodgers, 1958–1992), KCOP 13 (Dodgers, 2002–2005; Angels, 2006–2012) Chicago: WFLD
WFLD
32 (White Sox, 1968–1972, 1982–1989) Philadelphia: WTXF 29 (Phillies, 1983–1989) Dallas–Fort Worth: KDFW
KDFW
4 & KDFI
KDFI
27 (Texas Rangers, 2001–2009) San Francisco–Oakland: KTVU
KTVU
2 (Giants, 1961–2007; Athletics, 1973–1974), KICU 36 (Athletics, 1999–2008) Boston: WFXT
WFXT
25 (Red Sox, 2000–2002) Washington, D.C.: WTTG
WTTG
5 (Senators, 1948–1958), WDCA
WDCA
20 (Nationals, 2005–2008) Houston: KRIV 26 (Astros, 1979–1982), KTXH
KTXH
20 (Astros, 1983–1997, 2008–2012) Detroit: WJBK
WJBK
2 (Tigers, 1953–1974; 2007) Minneapolis–Saint Paul: KMSP 9 (Twins, 1979–1988, 1998–2002), WFTC
WFTC
29 (Twins, 1990–1992, 2005–2010)

Commentators

All-Star Game ALCS ALDS NLCS NLDS World Series

Key figures

Kenny Albert Dick Bremer Thom Brennaman Joe Buck Joe Davis Aaron Goldsmith Mike Joy Justin Kutcher Josh Lewin Tom McCarthy Mel Proctor John Rooney Dave Sims Dick Stockton Daron Sutton Matt Vasgersian Rich Waltz

Color commentators

Rod Allen Bob Brenly Joe Girardi Mark Grace Mark Gubicza Rex Hudler Eric Karros Steve Lyons Rick Manning Tim McCarver José Mota A. J. Pierzynski Harold Reynolds Frank Robinson Ken Singleton John Smoltz Jeff Torborg Tom Verducci

Guest commentators

Bret Boone David Cone Terry Francona Luis Gonzalez Ozzie Guillén Al Leiter David Ortiz A. J. Pierzynski Lou Piniella Jimmy Rollins Nick Swisher

Field reporters

Erin Andrews Curt Menefee Chris Myers Ken Rosenthal

Studio hosts

Greg Amsinger Kevin Burkhardt Chip Caray Brian Kenny Keith Olbermann Patrick O'Neal Chris Rose Rob Stone Jeanne Zelasko

Studio analysts

Eric Byrnes Keith Hernandez Raúl Ibañez Gabe Kapler Kevin Kennedy Kevin Millar C. J. Nitkowski Dan Plesac Billy Ripken Pete Rose Mark Sweeney Frank Thomas Mitch Williams Dontrelle Willis Dave Winfield

Lore

The Flip Play (2001) Steve Bartman (2003) Yankees–Red Sox rivalry The 53-Minute 7th Inning (2015)

Regular season

1998 Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
home run record chase Philip Humber's perfect game
Philip Humber's perfect game
(2012)

World Series
World Series
games

The Last Night of the Yankee Dynasty (2001) Game 6 of the 2011 World Series Walk-off Obstruction (2013) The End of The Curse (2016) The Wedding Proposal (2017)

Baseball-related curses

Curse of the Bambino Curse of the Billy Goat Curse of Rocky Colavito

World Series

1996 1998 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021

AL Championship Series

1997 1999 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2009 2011 2013 2015 2017 2019 2021

NL Championship Series

1996 1998 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2008 2010 2012 2014 2016 2018 2020

AL Division Series

1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2015 2017 2019 2021

NL Division Series

1996 1998 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2014 2016 2018 2020

All-Star Game

1997 1999 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021

Music

"At Last" "Con te partirò" "Golden Autumn Day" "The Golden Age" "Here Comes the Sun" "Na Na Hey Hey Kiss Him Goodbye" "On Top" "The Rising" Scott Schreer "The Scientist" "Stuck in a Moment You Can't Get Out Of" "Time of Your Life" "Walk On"

v t e

American League
American League
presidents

Ban Johnson
Ban Johnson
(1901–1927) Frank Navin
Frank Navin
(acting president 1927) Ernest Barnard (1927–1931) Will Harridge (1931–1959) Joe Cronin
Joe Cronin
(1959–1973) Lee MacPhail
Lee MacPhail
(1973–1984) Bobby Brown (1984–1994) Gene Budig (1994–1999) Jackie Autry (Honorary, 2000-2015) Frank Robinson
Frank Robinson
(Honorary, 2015-present)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 13556930 LCCN: n50048

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