- 1934 in a Box
- This Day in Giants History, February 27, 1962: Saran Wrap for Candlestick Park
- How Many Good Giants Were Good Prospects?
- This Day in Giants History, February 20, 1895: John Montgomery Ward Hates the Reserve Clause
- Training Above the Landis-Eastman Line
- The Greatest Giants Pitchers
- The Greatest Giants Hitters
- This Day in Giants History: December 3, 1960
Tags1919 Giants 2010 Giants Al Dark Andrew Freedman awards Barry Bonds Bill Terry business of baseball Candlestick Park Carl Hubbell Christy Mathewson defense defensive value Don Mueller Ellis Burks Fred Merkle Gaylord Perry hitting Jason Schmidt Jeff Kent John McGraw Juan Marichal Madison Bumgarner Matt Cain Matt Williams Mel Ott opponents Orlando Cepeda performance analysis pitchers Pitching Polo Grounds Randy Winn Ray Durham records Rich Aurilia Robby Thompson Rogers Hornsby Sal Maglie spring training Tim Lincecum Travis Jackson Will Clark Willie Mays Willie McCovey
Tag Archives: defense
The Giants tie the National League record for the fewest number of assists in a 9-inning game with just one‚ in a 8-5 win over Chicago at the Polo Grounds. The only assist comes in the fourth inning with one … Continue reading
Carlos Gomez won a well-deserved Gold Glove last week. Prior to Gomez, the Brewers hadn’t had a Gold Glove winner since 1982, when Robin Yount won it at shortstop. Now that a Brewer has won a Gold Glove in 2013, … Continue reading
We’ve been examining the best three-year peaks of defensive play by Giant players, as measured by baseball-reference.com’s rfield. I explained my methodology here, and we’ve previously looked at catchers, first-, second– and third basemen, shortstops, left fielders, and Willie Mays. … Continue reading
Jim Davenport sets a National League record with his 64th straight errorless game — 137 chances — at third base for the Giants. San Francisco wins a pair over the Phils‚ 3-2 and 1-0.
We’ve been examining the best three-year peaks of defensive play by Giant players, as measured by baseball-reference.com’s rfield. I explained my methodology here, and we’ve previously looked at catchers, first-, second– and third basemen, shortstops and left fielders. Today we … Continue reading