Tony Gwynn Right fielder Born: May 9, 1960
Los Angeles, California
Batted: Left Threw: Left MLB debut July 19, 1982 for the San Diego Padres Last MLB appearance October 7, 2001 for the San Diego Padres Career statistics Batting average .338 Hits 3,141 Home runs 135 Runs batted in 1,138 Teams Career highlights and awards
- 15× All-Star (1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999)
- 5× Gold Glove Award winner (1986, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1991)
- 7× Silver Slugger Award winner (1984, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1994, 1995, 1997)
- 8× NL batting title (1984, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997)
- 1999 Roberto Clemente Award
- 1998 Lou Gehrig Memorial Award
- 1995 Branch Rickey Award
- San Diego Padres #19 retired
Member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame Induction 2007 Vote 97.6% (first ballot)
Anthony Keith "Tony" Gwynn, Sr. (born May 9, 1960), nicknamed Mr. Padre and Captain Video, is a former Major League Baseball right fielder. He is statistically one of the best and most consistent hitters in baseball history. He played his entire 20-year baseball career for the San Diego Padres (1982–2001). He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame on January 9, 2007 and was inducted on July 29. He is the first National League player born during the 1960s to earn the honor (Kirby Puckett was the first American Leaguer). He batted and threw left-handed.
Despite playing much of his career at a "power position" (right field is known for producing sluggers) during a time when home runs were at an all-time high, he was not a home run threat, never hitting more than 17 in any one season during his major league career. Instead, Gwynn made a name for himself by being one of the most consistent contact hitters in the game's history. Gwynn hit .338 for his career and won eight National League batting titles. He struck out only 434 times in 9,288 career at-bats, and never batted below .309 in any full season.
At SDSU, Gwynn was not only an acclaimed baseball player, but also a standout point guard on the San Diego State Aztecs men's basketball team, setting a school record for assists in a season and a career. Gwynn was well known for his excellent court vision and playmaking abilities. The same day the Padres drafted him, Gwynn was also selected by the San Diego Clippers in the 10th round of the National Basketball Association draft, but he elected to play baseball instead.
Gwynn was noted for constantly studying his swing, always looking for ways to improve his hitting. He used a relatively small Louisville Slugger bat (model #B276C) measuring 33 inches and weighing just 30½ ounces, far smaller than those of his contemporaries, such as five-time American League batting champion Wade Boggs, who used Louisville Slugger's #B439 model. Gwynn began using the smaller bats while playing his first season of professional ball for San Diego's A-level Walla Walla Padres minor league club in 1981 because he was having trouble adapting to wood bats and wanted something of a similar weight to the aluminum bats he used in college.
Even though Gwynn was batting .360 at the time, he felt that the larger bats were hampering him because he had to choke up so far — and his first major league hit, on July 19 against Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Sid Monge, was a double. In the aftermath, Phillies first baseman Pete Rose, at the time second in career hits and aware of how well Gwynn hit in the minors, came up to the new Padre and told him, "Don't try to catch me in one night." The 1982 season would be the only one of Gwynn's career in which he would hit below .309. He would go on to play in two World Series, one in 1984 and again in 1998.
After a winter ball wrist injury, Gwynn struggled in the second half of 1983, sinking as low as .229 by July 29. It was then that he began using video recording to review his at-bats. He heated up to a .309 average for his shortened season; he would only hit that low again once, in 1990. Gwynn's breakthrough season was 1984, when he hit .351 and won the first batting title of his illustrious career. That season, the Padres won the first National League pennant in team history, defeating the Chicago Cubs in the National League Championship Series before losing the World Series to the Detroit Tigers. Gwynn batted .368 in the NLCS, but was less effective in the World Series, in which he made the final out by flying out to Tigers left fielder Larry Herndon.
Gwynn was also a good baserunner in his early years. In 1987, he tied an NL record with five stolen bases in a game, and he had 319 steals in his career. He became proficient with a glove for most of his career, winning five Gold Glove Awards from 1986 to 1991 despite playing much of his career with knee problems. Over time, his left knee became the more troublesome, and Gwynn has had several operations on both to halt the deterioration of the joints.
In 1994 Gwynn batted .394, the highest batting average in the National League since Bill Terry hit .401 in 1930 and the highest in the majors since Ted Williams hit .406 in 1941. Had the season not been shortened by a strike, Gwynn would have had the chance to become the first batter to eclipse the magical .400 mark in more than 50 years; of course, several players have hit .400 for four months, only to fade. In the end, Gwynn fell three hits short of the .400 mark in the shortened season.
In 1997, Gwynn reached career highs with 17 home runs and 119 runs batted in. The next season, Gwynn batted .321 and helped the Padres win their second pennant, as they defeated the Houston Astros and Atlanta Braves in the playoffs. However, the Padres lost the World Series to the New York Yankees in a four-game sweep, despite Gwynn's home run in the opening game against New York Yankees pitcher David Wells, and his overall batting average of .500 in the Series.
Gwynn had 135 career home runs: 74 solo home runs, 39 two-run home runs, 19 three-run home runs, and 3 grand slams (one of which was of the inside-the-park variety). 99 of his home runs came when the game was tied or the Padres were behind.
Gwynn got his 3,000th hit on August 6, 1999, with a single in the first inning off Montreal Expos pitcher Dan Smith. Coincidentally, he got his 2,000th hit, also a single, on August 6, 1993, against Colorado Rockies pitcher Bruce Ruffin. August 6 is also the birthday of Gwynn's mother.
Achievements and honors
Tony Gwynn's number 19 was retired by the San Diego Padres in 2004.
Gwynn is an eight-time National League batting champion, leading the league in 1984, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1994, 1995, 1996, and 1997, which ties him with the Pittsburgh Pirates' Honus Wagner for the league record — the all-time Major League batting titles leader is Ty Cobb, who won 12 American League batting titles. He is also a 15-time All-Star, and was voted as a starter by the fans in 11 of the games.
Although he had 135 career home runs, Gwynn described himself as a contact hitter who could hit to all fields. He rarely struck out (just 434 times, once every 21 at-bats) and his goal was to put the ball in play and move baserunners over. He was also an outstanding bunter.
In 1999, while still active as one of baseball's best hitters, he ranked Number 49 on The Sporting News'' list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players, and was nominated as a finalist for the Major League Baseball All-Century Team. Despite adding to his career statistics for two more seasons until his retirement, when TSN updated their list for 2005, Gwynn had fallen to Number 57.
Gwynn retired in 2001 with 3,141 hits and a lifetime batting average of .338. His career average is the highest among players whose careers began after World War II, and fourth-highest among players whose career was entirely within the live-ball era (only Ted Williams, Lou Gehrig, and Bill Terry have higher averages in that time). He played his entire career with one team, a rarity in any era, and is considered by many to be the best player to ever wear a Padres jersey. In his last game at home, the Padres honored him by stenciling "5.5" on the third-base side of the infield dirt, referencing what he called the "5.5 hole" (so named because it was in between third base, marked as the number 5 on a scorecard, and shortstop, which is position number 6) where he placed many of his hits.
Since his retirement, Gwynn has worked as a color commentator for ESPN and is the head baseball coach at his alma mater, San Diego State University. In 1997, Smith Stadium, the school's baseball facility, was extensively renovated. Then-Padres owner John Moores financed the estimated $4 million project, and at Moores's request, it was renamed Tony Gwynn Stadium.
On July 21, 2007, a 10 foot statue of Tony Gwynn was unveiled outside PETCO Park. In honor of Gwynn's long service to the Padres and the community, the address of PETCO Park is 19 Tony Gwynn Drive.
Hall of Fame
On January 9, 2007, Gwynn was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame, being selected on 532 out of 545 ballots (97.61%), seventh highest percentage in Hall of Fame voting history, and just thirteen votes short of a unanimous selection. At the time of his induction, Gwynn was the only member of the Baseball Hall of Fame who was never a teammate of another Baseball Hall-of-Famer. Since then, former teammates Goose Gossage, Rickey Henderson and Roberto Alomar have been elected.
On July 21, 2007, the Padres unveiled a statue of Gwynn at the "Park in the Park" area of Petco. This statue features an engraving which reads "Mr. Padre", and includes a quote from Gwynn's father on the back. Gwynn was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame alongside Cal Ripken, Jr. on July 29, 2007. Ripken and Gwynn are 2 of the 46 players in the Hall of Fame who played their entire major league career for only one team. Both were elected in their first year of eligibility.
The Gwynn-Ripken induction weekend was notable for a number of attendance records, which were announced during the ceremony. 14,000 people visited the Hall of Fame Museum on July 28, a record number for a single-day. Baseball attendance for all games played on July 28 also set a single-day record. The induction ceremony also had the greatest collection of living Hall-of-Famers, 53, present for a ceremony. A record crowd estimated at 75,000 attended the induction ceremony, shattering the previous record of 25,000 in 1999. In 2002, Gwynn was also inducted by the San Diego Hall of Champions into the Breitbard Hall of Fame honoring San Diego's finest athletes both on and off the playing surface. Prior to his induction into the Hall of Fame on July 20, 2007, Gwynn appeared on a Wheaties box.
- Bold indicates Padres all-time leader
AVG G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS OBP SLG .338 2,440 9,288 1,383 3,141 543 85 135 1,138 790 434 319 118 .388 .459
Hit # Date & Opponent Pitcher Type of Hit 1 July 19, 1982 vs. Philadelphia Sid Monge Double 500 August 18, 1985 vs. Atlanta Craig McMurtry Single 1,000 April 22, 1988 vs. Houston Nolan Ryan Single 1,135^ September 17, 1988 @ Atlanta Jim Acker Single 1,500 August 15, 1990 vs. Montreal Steve Frey Single 2,000 August 6, 1993 vs. Colorado Bruce Ruffin Single 2,500 August 14, 1996 @ Cincinnati Héctor Carrasco Single 3,000 August 6, 1999 @ Montreal Dan Smith Single 3,141* October 6, 2001 vs. Colorado Gabe White Single
Gwynn is currently the head baseball coach at San Diego State University, his alma mater, and until recently was a part-time analyst for ESPN. He has recently been recruited as a Yahoo! Sports expert analyst. He often sits in for play-by-play during Padres games on San Diego's Channel 4. Gwynn has also been hired to help broadcast postseason games on TBS.
Gwynn is married to Alicia Gwynn, PhD, and is the father of R&B artist Anisha Nicole and major league outfielder Tony Gwynn Jr., whose major league debut (with the Milwaukee Brewers) and first major league hit on July 19, 2006 came 24 years to the day of his father's first major league hit — both Gwynns hit doubles. Gwynn also has two granddaughters. His brother, Chris, was also a major league outfielder. Both Chris and Tony Jr. played with the Padres during their careers. Gwynn currently splits his time between his homes in Poway, California (San Diego) and Fishers, Indiana (Indianapolis).
Gwynn has had three procedures to remove noncancerous growths from his parotid gland since 1997. In 2010, Gwynn was diagnosed with cancer of a salivary gland and had both lymph nodes removed. Gwynn attributed his cancer to his dipping tobacco habit that he had since playing rookie ball in Walla Walla in 1981.
- Tony!, Contemporary Books, 1986. ISBN 0-8092-5034-9. (With Jim Geschke.)
- Tony Gwynn's Total Baseball Player, St. Martin's Press, 1992. ISBN 0-312-07097-7. (With Jim Rosenthal, photos by Russ Gilbert.)
- The Art of Hitting, GT Pub., 1998. ISBN 1-57719-347-4. (With Roger Vaughan, foreword by Ted Williams.)
- List of Major League Baseball hit records
- List of Major League Baseball players with 2000 hits
- List of Major League Baseball players with a .325 batting average
- List of Gold Glove Award winners at outfield
- List of Silver Slugger Award winners at outfield
- Major League Baseball titles leaders
- Major League Baseball titles streaks
- DHL Hometown Heroes
- List of Major League Baseball players with 400 doubles
- List of Major League Baseball players with 1000 runs
- List of Major League Baseball players with 1000 RBI
- List of Major League Baseball leaders in career stolen bases
- 3,000 hit club
- List of Major League Baseball batting champions
- List of Major League Baseball runs scored champions
- ^ Tony Gwynn stats @mlb.com; accessed 16 September 2008
- ^ Long Beach Poly High School...counting Tony Gwynn and Chris Gwynn among its alumni.
- ^ a b c "19 Tony Gwynn". goaztecs.cstv.com. http://goaztecs.cstv.com/sports/m-basebl/mtt/gwynn_tony00.html. Retrieved 10 October 2010.
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- ^ a b c d e f g h i Adande, J.A. (August 7, 1999). "A Tony Neighborhood". Los Angeles Times. http://articles.latimes.com/1999/aug/07/sports/sp-63512?pg=3. Retrieved 2010-01-12.
- ^ "Tony Gwynn: The Greatest Padre". The San Diego Union-Tribune. http://legacy.signonsandiego.com/uniontrib/20070110/news_lz1x10gwynn.html. Retrieved 2010-01-12.
- ^ The San Francisco Chronicle. http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/n/a/2006/07/19/sports/s155638D83.DTL. [dead link]
- ^ 
- ^ "Report: Hall of Famer Tony Gwynn Has Cancer". The New York Times. 9 October 2010. http://www.nytimes.com/aponline/2010/10/09/sports/baseball/AP-BBO-Gwynn-Cancer.html. Retrieved 9 October 2010.
- ^ "Report: Tony Gwynn Fighting Cancer". SanDiego.com. 9 October 2010. http://www.sandiego.com/sports/1-man-s-opinion-tony-gwynn-fighting-cancer. Retrieved 13 October 2010.
- ^ Friend, Tom (March 25, 2011). "Tony Gwynn returns after facing cancer". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on March 27, 2011. http://www.webcitation.org/5xUKQIP1c.
- Tony Gwynn at the Baseball Hall of Fame
- Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube
Links to related articles Awards and achievements Preceded by
National League Player of the Month
San Diego State Aztecs head baseball coaches National League Batting Title
1876: Barnes | 1877: White | 1878: Hines | 1879: Hines | 1880: Gore | 1881: Anson | 1882: Brouthers | 1883: Brouthers | 1884: Kelly | 1885: Connor | 1886: Kelly | 1887: Thompson | 1888: Anson | 1889: Brouthers | 1890: Glasscock | 1891: Hamilton | 1892: Brouthers | 1893: Hamilton | 1894: Duffy | 1895: Burkett | 1896: Burkett | 1897: Keeler | 1898: Keeler | 1899: Delahanty | 1900: Wagner | 1901: Burkett | 1902: Beaumont | 1903: Wagner | 1904: Wagner | 1905: Seymour | 1906: Wagner | 1907: Wagner | 1908: Wagner | 1909: Wagner | 1910: Magee | 1911: Wagner | 1912: Zimmerman | 1913: Daubert | 1914: Daubert | 1915: Doyle | 1916: Chase | 1917: Roush | 1918: Wheat | 1919: Roush | 1920: Hornsby | 1921: Hornsby | 1922: Hornsby | 1923: Hornsby | 1924: Hornsby | 1925: Hornsby | 1926: Hargrave | 1927: Waner | 1928: Hornsby | 1929: O'Doul | 1930: Terry | 1931: Hafey | 1932: O'Doul | 1933: Klein | 1934: Waner | 1935: Vaughan | 1936: Waner | 1937: Medwick | 1938: Lombardi | 1939: Mize | 1940: Garms | 1941: Reiser | 1942: Lombardi | 1943: Musial | 1944: D. Walker | 1945: Cavarretta | 1946: Musial | 1947: H. Walker | 1948: Musial | 1949: Robinson | 1950: Musial | 1951: Musial | 1952: Musial | 1953: Furillo | 1954: Mays | 1955: Ashburn | 1956: Aaron | 1957: Musial | 1958: Ashburn | 1959: Aaron | 1960: Groat | 1961: Clemente | 1962: Davis | 1963: Davis | 1964: Clemente | 1965: Clemente | 1966: Alou | 1967: Clemente | 1968: Rose | 1969: Rose | 1970: Carty | 1971: Torre | 1972: Williams | 1973: Rose | 1974: Garr | 1975: Madlock | 1976: Madlock | 1977: Parker | 1978: Parker | 1979: Hernandez | 1980: Buckner | 1981: Madlock | 1982: Oliver | 1983: Madlock | 1984: Gwynn | 1985: McGee | 1986: Raines | 1987: Gwynn | 1988: Gwynn | 1989: Gwynn | 1990: McGee | 1991: Pendleton | 1992: Sheffield | 1993: Galarraga | 1994: Gwynn | 1995: Gwynn | 1996: Gwynn | 1997: Gwynn | 1998: L. Walker | 1999: L. Walker | 2000: Helton | 2001: L. Walker | 2002: Bonds | 2003: Pujols | 2004: Bonds | 2005: Lee | 2006: Sanchez | 2007: Holliday | 2008: Jones | 2009: Ramírez | 2010: González | 2011: Reyes
3,000 hit clubPete Rose · Ty Cobb · Hank Aaron · Stan Musial · Tris Speaker · Carl Yastrzemski · Cap Anson · Honus Wagner · Paul Molitor · Eddie Collins · Willie Mays · Eddie Murray · Nap Lajoie · Cal Ripken, Jr. · George Brett · Paul Waner · Robin Yount · Tony Gwynn · Dave Winfield · Derek Jeter · Craig Biggio · Rickey Henderson · Rod Carew · Lou Brock · Rafael Palmeiro · Wade Boggs · Al Kaline · Roberto Clemente
Italics denotes active player
Roberto Clemente Award
1971: Mays | 1972: Robinson | 1973: Kaline | 1974: Stargell | 1975: Brock | 1976: Rose | 1977: Carew | 1978: Luzinski | 1979: Thornton | 1980: Niekro | 1981: Garvey | 1982: Singleton | 1983: Cooper | 1984: Guidry | 1985: Baylor | 1986: Maddox | 1987: Sutcliffe | 1988: Murphy | 1989: Carter | 1990: Stewart | 1991: Reynolds | 1992: Ripken Jr. | 1993: Larkin | 1994: Winfield | 1995: Smith | 1996: Puckett | 1997: Davis | 1998: Sosa | 1999: Gwynn | 2000: Leiter | 2001: Schilling | 2002: Thome | 2003: Moyer | 2004: Martínez | 2005: Smoltz | 2006: Delgado | 2007: Biggio | 2008: Pujols | 2009: Jeter | 2010: Wakefield | 2011: Ortiz
National League Outfielder Gold Glove Award1958: 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 Lou Gehrig Memorial Award
1955: Dark | 1956: Reese | 1957: Musial | 1958: McDougald | 1959: Hodges | 1960: Groat | 1961: Spahn | 1962: Roberts | 1963: Richardson | 1964: Boyer | 1965: Law | 1966: Robinson | 1967: Banks | 1968: Kaline | 1969: Rose | 1970: Aaron | 1971: Killebrew | 1972: Parker | 1973: Santo | 1974: Stargell | 1975: Bench | 1976: Sutton | 1977: Brock | 1978: Kessinger | 1979: Niekro | 1980: Pérez | 1981: John | 1982: Cey | 1983: Schmidt | 1984: Garvey | 1985: Murphy | 1986: Brett | 1987: Sutcliffe | 1988: Bell | 1989: Smith | 1990: Davis | 1991: Hrbek | 1992: Ripken, Jr. | 1993: Mattingly | 1994: Larkin | 1995: Schilling | 1996: Butler | 1997: Molitor | 1998: Gwynn | 1999: McGwire | 2000: Stottlemyre | 2001: Franco | 2002: Graves | 2003: Moyer | 2004: Thome | 2005: Smoltz | 2006: Hoffman | 2007: Timlin | 2008: Victorino | 2009: Pujols | 2010: Jeter
Branch Rickey Award San Diego Padres retired numbers San Diego Padres The Franchise Ballparks Culture Key Personnel Padres Hall of Fame Retired Numbers National League Pennants (2) Division Titles (5) Minor League Affiliates Seasons (44) 1960s-1970s 1980s-1990s 2000s-2010s Baseball Hall of Fame Class of 2007 BBWAA VoteTony Gwynn (97.61%) • Cal Ripken, Jr. (98.53%) Veterans Committeenone J. G. Taylor Spink Award Ford C. Frick Award Outfielders inducted into the National Baseball Hall of FameAaron • Ashburn • Averill • Bell • Brock • Brown • Burkett • Carey • Charleston • Clarke • Clemente • Cobb • Combs • Crawford • Cuyler • Dawson • Delahanty • DiMaggio • Doby • Duffy • Flick • Goslin • Gwynn • Hafey • Hamilton • Heilmann • Henderson • Hill • Hooper • Irvin • Jackson • Kaline • Keeler • Kelley • Kelly • Kiner • Klein • Mantle • Manush • Mays • McCarthy • Medwick • Musial • O'Rourke • Ott • Puckett • J. Rice • S. Rice • Robinson • Roush • Ruth • Simmons • Slaughter • Snider • Speaker • Stargell • Stearnes • Thompson • Torriente • L. Waner • P. Waner • Wheat • B. Williams • T. Williams • Wilson • Winfield • Yastrzemski • Youngs Commissioner's Historic Achievement Award Major League Baseball on TBS Related programs Related articlesMusic"I Love This Town" · "We Weren't Born to Follow" · "Born Free" · "Written in the Stars" Commentators Key figuresDavid Aldridge · Brian Anderson · Bob Brenly · Chip Caray · Ron Darling · Dennis Eckersley · Marc Fein · Curtis Granderson · Tony Gwynn · Ernie Johnson, Jr. · Buck Martinez · Don Orsillo · Steve Physioc · Harold Reynolds · Cal Ripken, Jr. · Ted Robinson · Victor Rojas · Sam Ryan · Craig Sager · Joe Simpson · John Smoltz · Dick Stockton · Steve Stone · Matt Vasgersian · Tom Verducci · David Wells · Matt Winer LoreTie-breaker games AL Championship2008 · 2010 · 2012 NL Championship2007 · 2009 · 2011 · 2013 AL Division Series NL Division Series ESPN Major League Baseball Related programs
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Related articles Commentators Key figuresErin Andrews · Dave Barnett · Chris Berman · Bonnie Bernstein · Aaron Boone · Jeff Brantley · Dave Campbell · Bob Carpenter · Joe D'Ambrosio · Peter Gammons · Nomar Garciaparra · Tony Gwynn · Orel Hershiser · Tommy Hutton · Kevin Kennedy · Ray Knight · Buck Martinez · Sean McDonough · Gary Miller · Jon Miller · Joe Morgan · Dave O'Brien · Steve Phillips · Sam Ryan · Jon Sciambi · Dan Shulman · Charley Steiner · Rick Sutcliffe · Gary Thorne · Bobby Valentine LoreTie-breaker games1995 AL West Playoff · 1998 NL Wildcard Playoff · 1999 NL Wildcard Playoff AL Division Series NL Division Series San Diego State University Aztec Hall Of Fame Inductees 1988
Laurel (Brassey) Iverson, Volleyball 1974-1981 | Willie Buchanon, Football 1970-71 | John Butler, Football 1933-35 | Don Coryell, Head Football Coach 1961-72 | Fred Dryer, Football 1967-68 | Gary Garrison, Football 1964-65 | Gene Littler, Golf 1949-52 | Haven Moses, Football 1966-67 | Graig Nettles, Baseball 1964-65; Basketball 1964-65 | C. E. Peterson, Football Coach 1921-29; Basketball 1921-26; Track Coach 1922-1946 | Milton Phelps, Basketball 1939-41 | Art Preston, Football 1949-51; Baseball 1950-52 | Arnie Robinson, Track 1970-71 | Dennis Shaw, Football 1968-69 | Brian Sipe, Football 1969-71 | Willie Steele, Track 1947-48; Basketball 1947; Baseball 1949
Kevin Crow, Soccer 1979-82 | Morris Gross, Football; Basketball; Baseball & Basketball Coach 1929-42 | Tony Gwynn, Baseball 1979-81; Basketball 1978-81 | Don Horn, Football 1965-66 | Jack Rand, Track & Field 1934-35; Football 1932-34
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Barbara Barrow, Golf 1974-77 | Bud Black, Baseball 1978-79 | Tony Pinkins, Basketball 1955-57 | Bob Smith, Track & Field 1949-50 | Charlie Smith, Baseball Coach 1934-64 | Deby (La Plante) Sweezey, Track & Field 1979-80
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Marcelo Balboa, Soccer 1988-89 | Bob Brady, Basketball 1952-54 | Claudie Minor, Football 1972-73 | Micki Schillig, Tennis 1980-83 | Frank Scott, M-Golf Coach 1948-83
Paul Mott, Football; Basketball; Track & Field 1925-1928 | Ramona Pagel, Track & Field 1983-1984 | Todd Santos, Football 1984-1987 | Eric Wynalda, Soccer 1987-1989
Vicki (Cantrell) Maniglia, Women's Volleyball 1980-1983 | Kenny Hale, Men's Basketball 1941, 1946-47 | Joel Kramer, Men's Basketball 1974, 1976-78 | Duncan McFarland, Men's Volleyball 1973
Lennie Clements, Golf 1976-1979 | Laura DeSnoo, Track&Field 1983-1986 | Harry Hodgetts, M-Basketball 1937-1941 | Carol Plunkett, W-Tennis Coach 1976-1994 | Wendy Wheat, W-Volleyball 1977-1980
Norm Nygaard, Football 1952-54 | Falisha Wright, Women's Basketball, 1992-95 | Joe Gibbs, Football Player, Coach, 1961-63, 65-66 | 1940-41 Men's Basketball National Championship Team | 1987 Men's Soccer NCAA Runner-Up Team
1973 Men's Volleyball Team (national champions) | Marla Runyan, Women's Track & Field 1988-1991 | Al Skalecky, Men's Basketball 1966-1968 | Nicole Storto, Women's Tennis 1990-1993
Henry Allison, Football (1969-70) | Kern Carson, Football (1961-63) | Bernie Finlay, Men's Basketball (1958-60) | Lynn Kanuka, Women's Track and Field (1980-82) | 1987 Men's Rugby Team (national champions)
Bob Breitbard, Local Sports Pioneer (1938-40 Player, 1945 Coach) | Kim Goetz, Men's Basketball (1978-79) | Cynthia MacGregor, Women's Tennis (1983-86) | Neal Petties, Football (1961-63) | Craig Scoggins, Football (1965-66)
Bob Cluck, Baseball (1966-67) | Mike Dodd, Men's Basketball (1975-79), Men's Volleyball (1978-80) | John "Jake" Duich, Football (1935, 1937-38) | Steve Duich, Football (1966-67) | Jay Gutowski, Football (1953-56) | Bobby Meacham, Baseball (1979-81) | Rachel Scott, Water Polo (1995-98)
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Tony Gwynn Stadium — Infobox Baseball Stadium stadium name = Tony Gwynn Stadium nickname = location = 5500 Campanile Dr., San Diego, California broke ground = 1996 opened = 1997 owner = San Diego State University operator = San Diego State University surface = Grass… … Wikipedia
Gwynn, Tony — ▪ 1998 U.S. athlete Tony Gwynn declared 1997 his best year in major league baseball. Few would argue with him. The San Diego Padres right fielder won his 8th batting crown, tying Honus Wagner for the National League record (Ty Cobb held the … Universalium
Chris Gwynn — Outfielder Born: October 13, 1964 (1964 10 13) (age 47) Los Angeles, California Batted: Left Threw: Left … Wikipedia
San Diego Padres team records — Single Season Records (through 2005)= Batting*Batting average: Tony Gwynn, .394 (1994) *On base percentage: Tony Gwynn, .454 (1994) *Slugging percentage: Ken Caminiti, .621 (1996) *On base plus slugging (OPS): Ken Caminiti, 1.028 (1996) *At Bats … Wikipedia
San Diego State Aztecs — San Diego State University Aztecs University San Diego State University Conference(s) Mountain West Conference NCAA D … Wikipedia
Pete Rose — For other people named Pete Rose or Peter Rose, see Pete Rose (disambiguation). Pete Rose OF / 1B / 3B / 2B / Mgr … Wikipedia