It is time for the SUNDAY REQUEST
@sullybaseball worst full season manager in the last 40 years?
— Theo Jordan (@theojor) August 28, 2015
A thought provoking request, if for no other reason than it took me forever to figure out how to even make this evaluation!
It is a “Who is to blame here?” episode of The Sully Baseball Daily Podcast.
Edwin Encarnacion, Luis Severino, Joey Votto, Lance Lynn, Brian Dozier, Garrett Richards, Jacob deGrom and Scooter Gennett all added to their totals for Who Owns Baseball
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Today is the Sunday Request Episode of The Sully Baseball Daily Podcast.
Today Ben Mankiewicz ( @benmank77 ) asked…
@sullybaseball who’ll be the first manager to let match-ups dictate who pitches in the 9th inning of a save situation? Will it ever happen?
— Ben Mankiewicz (@BenMank77) July 6, 2013
Today, I answered his question.
To see the up to date tally of “Who Owns Baseball?,” click HERE.
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Sunday, May.05, 2013
MLB Reports: We are pleased to present you with Baseball Author Lee Edelstein as the newest writer with us at the Reports. Lee will be providing us with great stories about baseball memorabilia on a regular basis.
An American Hobby
This week’s article is about a member of the 300 Win Club.
Warren Spahn is one of the greatest pitchers of all time, but he didn’t win his first major league game until he was twenty-five. So how did he become the winningest left-handed pitcher in MLB history?
In a word, consistency. Among his many achievements, Spahnie had thirteen 20+ win seasons, including a run of six consecutive years.
Imagine if he didn’t lose four years to WWII (where he saw active duty and was awarded the Purple Heart and Bronze Star)?
Warren Spahn’s Career Highlights:
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Saturday, January.12, 2013
I took the photo in Cooperstown, after driving from Boston to baseball’s Mayberry with three buddies for my first look at the game’s red-bricked shrine. When we entered the Hall of Fame Plaque Gallery, just off the museum’s lobby, I instinctively knew which of the immortals I wanted to visit first. Walking through the years to the 1966 induction class, I found him on the wall right alongside Casey Stengel:
The picture stands today as the symbol of an era — and innocence — lost. In it, Roger Clemens and Ted Williams share confident, youthful smiles. Williams is, quite literally, a bronzed God, staring out at the photographer in his tanned, All-American glory. Clemens, wearing a fresh, clean Red Sox uniform, also has the look of a man who knows exactly what he wants out of life.
Williams yearned to be the world’s greatest hitter; Clemens the top pitcher. At the time of the picture, in 1988, both had reached their goal.
Ted Williams Tribute Piece from 2002: