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The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers are an American professional baseball team based in Los Angeles, California. The Dodgers compete in Major League Baseball
Baseball
(MLB) as a member club of the National League
National League
(NL) West division. Established in 1883 in Brooklyn, New York,[1][2] the team moved to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
before the 1958 season.[3] They played for four seasons at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
before moving to their current home of Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
in 1962. The Dodgers as a franchise have won six World Series
World Series
titles and 22 National League
National League
pennants. 11 NL MVP award winners have played for the Dodgers, winning a total of 13 MVP Awards, Eight Cy Young Award winners have pitched for the Dodgers, winning a total of twelve Cy Young Awards. The team has also produced 18 Rookie of the Year Award winners, twice as many as the next closest team, including four consecutive from 1979 to 1982 and five consecutive from 1992 to 1996.

Contents

1 History 2 Team history

2.1 Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers 2.2 Jackie Robinson 2.3 Move to Los Angeles 2.4 Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers

3 Other historical notes

3.1 Historical records and firsts 3.2 Origin of the nickname 3.3 Uniforms 3.4 Asian players

4 Rivalries

4.1 San Francisco Giants 4.2 Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim 4.3 Historical rivalry

4.3.1 New York Yankees

5 Fan support 6 Radio and television 7 Management 8 Achievements

8.1 Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Famers 8.2 Ford C. Frick Award
Ford C. Frick Award
recipients 8.3 Team captains 8.4 Retired numbers 8.5 Awards 8.6 Team records

9 Personnel

9.1 Current roster 9.2 Presidents 9.3 Managers 9.4 General Managers 9.5 Public address announcers/organists 9.6 Other

10 Minor league affiliations

10.1 Minor league rosters

11 See also 12 References 13 Further reading 14 External links

History In the early 20th century, the team, then known as the Robins, won league pennants in 1916 and 1920, losing the World Series
World Series
both times, first to Boston and then Cleveland. In the 1930s, the team changed its name to the Dodgers, named after the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
pedestrians who dodged the streetcars in the city.[4] In 1941, the Dodgers captured their third National League
National League
pennant, only to lose to the New York Yankees. This marked the onset of the Dodgers–Yankees rivalry, as the Dodgers would face them in their next six World Series
World Series
appearances. Led by Jackie Robinson, the first black Major League Baseball
Baseball
player of the modern era; and three-time National League
National League
Most Valuable Player Roy Campanella, also signed out of the Negro Leagues, the Dodgers captured their first World Series
World Series
title in 1955 by defeating the Yankees for the first time, a story notably described in the 1972 book The Boys of Summer. Following the 1957 season the team left Brooklyn. In just their second season in Los Angeles, the Dodgers won their second World Series title, beating the Chicago White Sox
Chicago White Sox
in six games in 1959. Spearheaded by the dominant pitching style of Sandy Koufax
Sandy Koufax
and Don Drysdale, the Dodgers captured three pennants in the 1960s and won two more World Series titles, sweeping the Yankees in four games in 1963, and edging the Minnesota
Minnesota
Twins in seven in 1965. The 1963 sweep was their second victory against the Yankees, and their first against them as a Los Angeles team. The Dodgers won four more pennants in 1966, 1974, 1977 and 1978, but lost in each World Series
World Series
appearance. They went on to win the World Series
World Series
again in 1981, thanks in part to pitching sensation Fernando Valenzuela. The early 1980s were affectionately dubbed "Fernandomania." In 1988, another pitching hero, Orel Hershiser, again led them to a World Series
World Series
victory, aided by one of the most memorable home runs of all time, by their injured star outfielder Kirk Gibson
Kirk Gibson
coming off the bench to pinch hit with two outs in the bottom of the ninth inning of game 1, in his only appearance of the series. The Dodgers share a fierce rivalry with the San Francisco Giants, the oldest rivalry in baseball, dating back to when the two franchises played in New York City. Both teams moved west for the 1958 season. The Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers and Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers have collectively appeared in the World Series
World Series
19 times, while the New York Giants and San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
have collectively appeared 20 times and have been invited 21 times. The Giants have won two more World Series
World Series
(8); the Dodgers have won 22 National League
National League
pennants, while the Giants hold the record with 23. Although the two franchises have enjoyed near equal success, the city rivalries are rather lopsided and in both cases, a team's championships have predated to the other's first one in that particular location. When the two teams were based in New York, the Giants won five World Series
World Series
championships, and the Dodgers one. After the move to California, the Dodgers have won five in Los Angeles, the Giants have won three in San Francisco. Team history Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers Main article: History of the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers The Dodgers were founded in 1883 as the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Atlantics, taking the name of a defunct team that had played in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
before them. The team joined the American Association in 1884 and won the AA championship in 1889 before joining the National League
National League
in 1890. They promptly won the NL Championship their first year in the League. The team was known alternatively as the Bridegrooms[5], Grooms, Superbas, Robins, and Trolley Dodgers before officially becoming the Dodgers in the 1930s. In Brooklyn, the Dodgers won the NL pennant several times (1890, 1899, 1900, 1916, 1920, 1941, 1947, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956) and the World Series
World Series
in 1955. After moving to Los Angeles, the team won National League
National League
pennants in 1959, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1974, 1977, 1978, 1981, 1988, and 2017, with World Series
World Series
championships in 1959, 1963, 1965, 1981 and 1988. In all, the Dodgers have appeared in 19 World Series: 9 in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
and 10 in Los Angeles. Jackie Robinson Main article: Jackie Robinson For most of the first half of the 20th century, no Major League Baseball
Baseball
team employed an African American player. Jackie Robinson became the first African American to play for a Major League Baseball team when he played his first major league game on April 15, 1947, as a member of the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers. This was mainly due to general manager Branch Rickey's efforts. The deeply religious Rickey's motivation appears to have been primarily moral, although business considerations were also a factor. Rickey was a member of The Methodist Church, the antecedent denomination to The United Methodist Church of today, which was a strong advocate for social justice and active later in the American Civil Rights Movement.[6] This event was the harbinger of the integration of professional sports in the United States, the concomitant demise of the Negro Leagues, and is regarded as a key moment in the history of the American Civil Rights movement. Robinson was an exceptional player, a speedy runner who sparked the team with his intensity. He was the inaugural recipient of the Rookie of the Year award, which is now named the Jackie Robinson
Jackie Robinson
Award in his honor. The Dodgers' willingness to integrate, when most other teams refused to, was a key factor in their 1947–1956 success. They won six pennants in those 10 years with the help of Robinson, three-time MVP Roy Campanella, Cy Young Award
Cy Young Award
winner Don Newcombe, Jim Gilliam
Jim Gilliam
and Joe Black. Robinson would eventually go on to become the first African-American elected to the Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame in 1962. Move to Los Angeles

Former Dodger greats who played in both Brooklyn
Brooklyn
and Los Angeles
Los Angeles
adorn the exterior of Dodger Stadium.

Real estate businessman Walter O'Malley
Walter O'Malley
acquired majority ownership of the Dodgers in 1950, when he bought the 25 percent share of co-owner Branch Rickey
Branch Rickey
and became allied with the widow of the another equal partner, Mrs. John L. Smith. Before long, he was working to buy new land in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
to build a more accessible and better arrayed ballpark than Ebbets Field. Beloved as it was, Ebbets Field
Ebbets Field
was no longer well-served by its aging infrastructure and the Dodgers could no longer sell out the park even in the heat of a pennant race, despite largely dominating the National League
National League
from 1946 to 1957. O'Malley wanted to build a new, state of the art stadium in Brooklyn. But City Planner Robert Moses
Robert Moses
and New York politicians refused to grant him the eminent domain authority required to build pursuant to O'Malley's plans. To put pressure on the city, during the 1955 season, O'Malley announced that the team would play seven regular season games and one exhibition game at Jersey City's Roosevelt Stadium
Roosevelt Stadium
in 1956.[7] Moses and the City considered this an empty threat, and did not believe O'Malley would go through with moving the team from New York City. After teams began to travel to and from games by air instead of train, it became possible to include locations in the far west. Los Angeles officials attended the 1956 World Series
World Series
looking to the Washington Senators to move to the West Coast. When O'Malley heard that LA was looking for a club, he sent word to the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
officials that he was interested in talking. LA offered him what New York would not: a chance to buy land suitable for building a ballpark, and own that ballpark, giving him complete control over all revenue streams. When the news came out, NYC Mayor Robert F. Wagner, Jr.
Robert F. Wagner, Jr.
and Moses made an offer to build a ballpark on the World's Fair Grounds in Queens
Queens
that would be shared by the Giants and Dodgers. However, O'Malley was interested in his park only under his conditions, and the plans for a new stadium in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
seemed like a pipe dream. O'Malley decided to move the Dodgers to California, convincing Giants owner Horace Stoneham to move to San Francisco instead of Minneapolis to keep another team on the West Coast to ease approval of the moves. There was no turning back: the Dodgers were heading for Hollywood.[7] The Dodgers played their final game at Ebbets Field
Ebbets Field
on September 24, 1957, which the Dodgers won 2–0 over the Pittsburgh Pirates. New York would remain a one-team town with the New York Yankees
New York Yankees
until 1962, when Joan Payson founded the New York Mets
New York Mets
and brought National League baseball back to the city. The blue background used by the Dodgers, would be adopted by the Mets, honoring their New York NL forebears with a blend of Dodgers blue and Giants orange.[8] Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Main article: History of the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers The Dodgers were the first Major League Baseball
Baseball
team to ever play in Los Angeles. On April 18, 1958, the Dodgers played their first LA game, defeating the former New York and now new San Francisco Giants, 6–5, before 78,672 fans at the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum. Catcher Roy Campanella, left partially paralyzed in an off-season accident, was never able to play in Los Angeles.

The 1959 World Series
1959 World Series
was played partially at the LA Coliseum
LA Coliseum
while Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
was being built.

Construction on Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
was completed in time for Opening Day 1962. With its clean, simple lines and its picturesque setting amid hills and palm trees, the ballpark quickly became an icon of the Dodgers and their new California
California
lifestyle. O'Malley was determined that there would not be a bad seat in the house, achieving this by cantilevered grandstands that have since been widely imitated. More importantly for the team, the stadium's spacious dimensions, along with other factors, gave defense an advantage over offense and the Dodgers moved to take advantage of this by assembling a team that would excel with its pitching. Since moving to Los Angeles, the Dodgers have won 10 more National League Championships and five World Series
World Series
rings. Other historical notes Historical records and firsts

First baseball team to win championships in different leagues in consecutive years (1889–1890) First television broadcast (1939) First use of batting helmets (1941) First MLB team to employ and start an African-American player in the 20th century (Jackie Robinson, 1947) First MLB team to have numbers on the front of their uniforms (1952) First West Coast team (1958) – along with the San Francisco Giants First MLB team to allow a female sports journalist into a locker room (Anita Martini, 1974) Largest home-opener attendance: 78,672 (1958) (since broken by the Colorado Rockies
Colorado Rockies
in 1993) Largest single game attendance: 93,103 (1959) and 115,300 (2008) *World Record First MLB team to open an office in Asia (1998) Longest MLB record for home start going 13–0 (2009) North American record for the buying of a sports team ($2 billion, 2012) First MLB team to employ a female lead trainer (Sue Falsone, 2012)

Origin of the nickname The Dodgers' official history reports that the term "Trolley Dodgers" was attached to the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
ballclub due to the complex maze of trolley cars that weaved its way through the borough of Brooklyn.[9] In 1892, the city of Brooklyn
Brooklyn
( Brooklyn
Brooklyn
was an independent city until annexed by New York City in 1898) began replacing its slow-moving, horse-drawn trolley lines with the faster, more powerful electric trolley lines.[10] Within less than three years, by the end of 1895, electric trolley accidents in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
had resulted in more than 130 deaths and maimed well over 500 people.[11] Brooklyn's high-profile, the significant number of widely reported accidents, and a trolley strike in early 1895, combined to create a strong association in the public's mind between Brooklyn
Brooklyn
and trolley dodging.[10] Sportswriters started using the name "trolley dodgers" to refer to the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
team early in the 1895 season.[12] The name was shortened to, on occasion, the " Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers" as early as 1898.[13] Sportswriters in the early 20th century began referring to the Dodgers as the "Bums", in reference to the team's fans and possibly because of the "street character" nature of Jack Dawkins, the "Artful Dodger" in Charles Dickens' Oliver Twist. Newspaper cartoonist Willard Mullin used a drawing of famous clown Emmett Kelly
Emmett Kelly
to depict "Dem Bums": the team would later use "Weary Willie" in promotional images, and Kelly himself was a club mascot during the 1950s. Other team names used by the franchise were the Atlantics, Grays, Grooms, Bridegrooms, Superbas and Robins. All of these nicknames were used by fans and sportswriters to describe the team, but not in any official capacity. The team's legal name was the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Base Ball Club.[14] However, the Trolley Dodger nickname was used throughout this period, simultaneously with these other nicknames, by fans and sportswriters of the day. The team did not use the name in any formal sense until 1932, when the word "Dodgers" appeared on team jerseys.[1] The "conclusive shift" came in 1933, when both home and road jerseys for the team bore the name "Dodgers".[2] Examples of how the many popularized names of the team were used are available from newspaper articles before 1932. A New York Times article describing a game in 1916 starts out: "Jimmy Callahan, pilot of the Pirates, did his best to wreck the hopes the Dodgers have of gaining the National League
National League
pennant", but then goes on to comment: "the only thing that saved the Superbas from being toppled from first place was that the Phillies lost one of the two games played".[15] What is interesting about the use of these two nicknames is that most baseball statistics sites and baseball historians generally now refer to the pennant-winning 1916 Brooklyn
Brooklyn
team as the Robins. A 1918 New York Times article uses the nickname in its title: "Buccaneers Take Last From Robins", but the subtitle of the article reads: "Subdue The Superbas By 11 To 4, Making Series An Even Break".[16] Another example of the use of the many nicknames is found on the program issued at Ebbets Field
Ebbets Field
for the 1920 World Series, which identifies the matchup in the series as "Dodgers vs. Indians" despite the fact that the Robins nickname had been in consistent use for around six years.[17] The "Robins" nickname was derived from the name of their Hall of Fame manager, Wilbert Robinson, who led the team from 1914 to 1931.[18] Uniforms

The Dodgers' home uniform has remained relatively unchanged for 70 years

The Dodgers' uniform has remained relatively unchanged since the 1930s. The home jersey is white with "Dodgers" written in script across the chest in royal. The road jersey is gray with "Los Angeles" written in script across the chest in royal. The word "Dodgers" was first used on the front of the team's home jersey in 1933; the uniform was then white with red pinstripes and a stylized "B" on the left shoulder.[19] The Dodgers also wore green outlined uniforms and green caps throughout the 1937 season but reverted to blue the following year. The current design was created in 1939, and has remained the same ever since with only cosmetic changes. In 1952, the home uniform added a red uniform number under the "Dodgers" script. The road jersey also has a red uniform number under the script. When the franchise moved from Brooklyn
Brooklyn
to Los Angeles, the city name on the road jersey changed, and the stylized "B" was replaced with the interlocking "LA" on the caps in 1958. In 1970, the Dodgers removed the city name from the road jerseys and had "Dodgers" on both the home and away uniforms. The city script returned to the road jerseys in 1999, and the tradition-rich Dodgers flirted with an alternate uniform for the first time since 1944 (when all-blue satin uniforms were introduced). These 1999 alternate jerseys had a royal top with the "Dodgers" script in white across the chest, and the red number on the front. These were worn with white pants and a new cap with silver brim, top button and Dodger logo. These alternates proved unpopular and the team abandoned them after only one season. In 2014, the Dodgers introduced an alternate road jersey: a gray version with the "Dodgers" script instead of the city name. In 2018, the Dodgers will be wearing their 60th anniversary patch to honor the 60 years of being in Los Angeles.[20]

Current logo using "Dodgers" Script

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Script on Dodger Blue

Asian players

Chan Ho Park

The Dodgers have been groundbreaking in their signing of players from Asia; mainly, Japan, South Korea, and Taiwan. Former owner Peter O'Malley began reaching out in 1980 by starting clinics in China and South Korea, building baseball fields in two Chinese cities, and in 1998 becoming the first major league team to open an office in Asia. The Dodgers were the second team to start a Japanese player in recent history, pitcher Hideo Nomo, the first team to start a South Korean player, pitcher Chan Ho Park, and the first Taiwanese player, Chin-Feng Chen. In addition, they were the first team to send out three Asian pitchers, from different Asian countries, in one game: Park, Hong-Chih Kuo
Hong-Chih Kuo
of Taiwan, and Takashi Saito
Takashi Saito
of Japan. In the 2008 season, the Dodgers had the most Asian players on its roster of any major league team with five. They included Japanese pitchers Takashi Saito and Hiroki Kuroda; South Korean pitcher Chan Ho Park; and Taiwanese pitcher Hong-Chih Kuo
Hong-Chih Kuo
and infielder Chin-Lung Hu. In 2005, the Dodgers' Hee Seop Choi
Hee Seop Choi
became the first Asian player to compete in the Home Run Derby.[21] For the 2013 season, the Dodgers signed starting pitcher Hyun-Jin Ryu
Hyun-Jin Ryu
with a six-year, $36 million contract, after posting a bid of nearly $27 million to acquire him from the KBO's Hanhwa Eagles. For the 2016 season, the Dodgers signed starting pitcher Kenta Maeda
Kenta Maeda
with an eight-year, $25 million contract, after posting a bid of $20 million to acquire him from the NPB's Hiroshima Toyo Carp. Rivalries The Dodgers' rivalry with the San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
dates back to the 19th century, when the two teams were based in New York; the rivalry with the New York Yankees
New York Yankees
took place when the Dodgers were based in New York, but was revived with their East Coast/West Coast World Series battles in 1963, 1977, 1978, and 1981. The Dodgers rivalry with the Philadelphia Phillies
Philadelphia Phillies
also dates back to their days in New York, but was most fierce during the 1970s, 1980s, and 2000s. The Dodgers also had a heated rivalry with the Cincinnati Reds
Cincinnati Reds
during the 1970s, 1980s and early 1990s. The rivalry with the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim and the San Diego Padres
San Diego Padres
dates back to the Angels' and Padres' respective inaugural seasons (Angels in 1961, Padres in 1969). Regional proximity is behind the rivalries with both the Angels and the Padres. San Francisco Giants Main article: Dodgers–Giants rivalry The Dodgers–Giants rivalry
Dodgers–Giants rivalry
is one of the longest-standing rivalries in American baseball.[22][23] The feud between the Dodgers and the San Francisco Giants
San Francisco Giants
began in the late 19th century when both clubs were based in New York City, with the Dodgers playing in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
and the Giants playing at the Polo Grounds in Manhattan. After the 1957 season, Dodgers owner Walter O'Malley moved the team to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
for financial and other reasons.[24] Along the way, he managed to convince Giants owner Horace Stoneham—who was considering moving his team to Minnesota—to preserve the rivalry by bringing his team to California
California
as well.[24] New York baseball fans were stunned and heartbroken by the move.[24][25] Given that the cities of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
and San Francisco have been bitter rivals in economic, cultural, and political arenas for over a century and a half, the new venue in California
California
became fertile ground for its transplantation. Each team's ability to endure for over a century while moving across an entire continent, as well as the rivalry's leap from a cross-city to a cross-state engagement, have led to the rivalry being considered one of the greatest in sports history.[26][27][28] Unlike many other historic baseball match-ups in which one team remains dominant for most of their history, the Dodgers–Giants rivalry has exhibited a persistent balance in the respective successes of the two teams. While the Giants have more wins in franchise history, and lead all NL teams with 23 National League
National League
pennants, the Dodgers are second, having won 21;[29] the Giants have won eight World Series titles, while the Dodgers have won six. The 2010 World Series was the Giants' first championship since moving to California, while the Dodgers had won five World Series
World Series
titles since their move, their last title coming in the 1988 World Series. Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim Main article: Freeway Series This rivalry refers to a series of games played with the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. The Freeway Series
Freeway Series
takes its name from the massive freeway system in the greater Los Angeles
Los Angeles
metropolitan area, the home of both teams; one could travel from one team's stadium to the other simply by traveling along Interstate 5. The term is akin to Subway Series which refers to meetings between New York City baseball teams. The term "Freeway Series" also inspired the official name of the regions' NHL rivalry: the Freeway Face-Off Historical rivalry New York Yankees Main articles: Dodgers–Yankees rivalry
Dodgers–Yankees rivalry
and Subway Series The Dodgers–Yankees rivalry
Dodgers–Yankees rivalry
is one of the most well-known rivalries in Major League Baseball.[30] The two teams have met eleven times in the World Series, more times than any other pair from the American and National Leagues.[30] The initial significance was embodied in the two teams' proximity in New York City, when the Dodgers initially played in Brooklyn. After the Dodgers moved to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
in 1958, the rivalry retained its significance as the two teams represented the dominant cities on each coast of the United States, and since the 1980s, the two largest cities in the United States. Although the rivalry's significance arose from the two teams' numerous World Series
World Series
meetings,[30] the Yankees and Dodgers have not met in the World Series
World Series
since 1981.[30] They would not play each other in a non-exhibition game until 2004, when they played a three-game interleague series.[30] Their last meeting was in September 2016, when the Dodgers won two out of three games in New York. Fan support

A fan waves a rally towel during the 2008 NLCS

The Dodgers have a loyal fanbase, evidenced by the fact that the Dodgers were the first MLB team to attract more than 3 million fans in a season (in 1978), and accomplished that feat six more times before any other franchise did it once.[31] The Dodgers drew at least 3 million fans for 15 consecutive seasons from 1996 to 2010, the longest such streak in all of MLB.[31] On July 3, 2007, Dodgers management announced that total franchise attendance, dating back to 1901, had reached 175 million, a record for all professional sports.[32] In 2007, the Dodgers set a franchise record for single-season attendance, attracting over 3.8 million fans.[33] In 2009, the Dodgers led MLB in total attendance.[34] The Dodger baseball cap is consistently in the top three in sales.[35] During the 2011-2012 season, Frank McCourt, the owner of the Dodgers at that time, was going through a rough divorce with his wife over who should be the owner of the Dodger team. Instead, Frank McCourt paid $131 million to his wife as part of the divorce settlement.[36] As a result, the team payroll was financially low for a big-budget team crippling the Dodgers in the free-agent market. Collectively, the team performance waned due to the distracting drama in the front office resulting in low attendance numbers.[37] Given the team's proximity to Hollywood, numerous celebrities can often be seen attending home games at Dodger Stadium. Celebrities such as co-owner Magic Johnson, Mary Hart, Larry King, Tiger Woods, Alyssa Milano and Shia LaBeouf
Shia LaBeouf
are known to sit at field box seats behind home plate where they sign autographs for fellow Dodger fans. Actor Bryan Cranston
Bryan Cranston
is a lifelong Dodger fan. The Dodgers set the world record for the largest attendance for a single baseball game during an exhibition game against the Boston Red Sox on March 28, 2008 at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
in honor of the Dodgers 50th anniversary, with 115,300 fans in attendance. All proceeds from the game benefited the official charity of the Dodgers, ThinkCure! which supports cancer research at Children's Hospital Los Angeles and City of Hope. Primarily Dodgers fans are from their own location in southern California
California
and also parts of southern Nevada; however there are also strong pockets of Dodger support in Mexico and throughout Asia, and their away games throughout the US will usually attract substantial numbers of expat and traveling fans. Radio and television Main article: List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers broadcasters

Hall of Fame Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully

Vin Scully
Vin Scully
had called Dodgers games from 1950 to 2016.[38] His longtime partners were Jerry Doggett (1956–1987) and Ross Porter (1977–2004).[38] In 1976, he was selected by Dodgers fans as the Most Memorable Personality (on the field or off) in the team's history. He is also a recipient of the Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame's Ford C. Frick Award for broadcasters (inducted in 1982). Unlike the modern style in which multiple sportscasters have an on-air conversation (usually with one functioning as play-by-play announcer and the other[s] as color commentator), Scully, Doggett and Porter generally called games solo, trading with each other inning-by-inning. In the 1980s and 1990s, Scully would call the entire radio broadcast except for the third and seventh inning, allowing the other Dodger commentators to broadcast an inning. When Doggett retired after the 1987 season, he was replaced by Hall-of-Fame Dodgers pitcher Don Drysdale, who previously broadcast games for the California
California
Angels and Chicago White Sox.[38] Drysdale died in his hotel room following a heart attack before a game in Montreal
Montreal
in 1993. This was a difficult broadcast for Scully and Porter who could not mention it on-air until Drysdale's family had been notified and the official announcement made.[39] He was replaced by former Dodgers outfielder Rick Monday.[38] Porter's tenure ended after the 2004 season, after which the format of play-by-play announcers and color commentators was installed, led by Monday and newcomer Charley Steiner.[38] Scully, however, continued to announce solo. Scully called roughly 100 games per season (all home games and road games in California
California
and Arizona)[40] for both flagship radio station KLAC and on television for SportsNet LA. Scully was simulcast for the first three innings of each of his appearances, then announced only for the TV audience. If Scully was calling the game, Steiner took over play-by-play on radio beginning with the fourth inning, with Monday as color commentator.[40] If Scully was not calling the game, Steiner and Orel Hershiser
Orel Hershiser
called the entire game on television while Monday and Kevin Kennedy did the same on radio. In the event the Dodgers were in post-season play, Scully called the first three and last three innings of the radio broadcast alone and Steiner and Monday handled the middle innings.[41] Vin Scully
Vin Scully
retired from calling games in 2016. His tenure with the Dodgers was the longest with any single sports team at 67 years. The Dodgers also broadcast on radio in Spanish, and the play-by-play is voiced by another Frick Award winner, Jaime Jarrín, who has been with the Dodgers since 1959. The color analyst for some games is former Dodger pitcher Fernando Valenzuela, for whom Jarrin once translated post-game interviews. The Spanish-language radio flagship station is KTNQ. Management Main article: List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers owners and executives

Owner: Guggenheim Baseball
Baseball
Management

Chairman/Controlling Partner: Mark Walter Partner: Earvin "Magic" Johnson Partner: Peter Guber Partner: Todd Boehly Partner: Robert "Bobby" Patton, Jr.

President/chief executive officer: Stan Kasten President of Baseball
Baseball
Operations: Andrew Friedman General Manager: Farhan Zaidi

Achievements Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Famers

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Hall of Famers

Affiliation according to the National Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame and Museum

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Grooms/Superbas/Robins/Dodgers

Dave Bancroft Dan Brouthers Roy Campanella Max Carey1 Kiki Cuyler Leo Durocher2 Burleigh Grimes1

Ned Hanlon Billy Herman Waite Hoyt Hughie Jennings Willie Keeler Joe Kelley George Kelly

Tony Lazzeri Freddie Lindstrom Ernie Lombardi Al López Heinie Manush Rabbit Maranville Rube Marquard Tommy McCarthy

Joe McGinnity Joe Medwick Pee Wee Reese Jackie Robinson Wilbert Robinson† Duke Snider Casey Stengel2

Dazzy Vance Arky Vaughan Lloyd Waner Paul Waner John Montgomery Ward1 Zack Wheat Hack Wilson

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers

Walter Alston Jim Bunning Gary Carter

Don Drysdale Rickey Henderson Sandy Koufax Tommy Lasorda2

Greg Maddux Juan Marichal Pedro Martínez

Eddie Murray Walter O'Malley‡ Mike Piazza Frank Robinson

Don Sutton Jim Thome Joe Torre Hoyt Wilhelm

Players and managers listed in bold are depicted on their Hall of Fame plaques wearing a Dodgers, Robins, Superbas, Grooms, or Bridegrooms cap insignia. † – depicted on Hall of Fame plaque without a cap or cap insignia due to not wearing a cap or playing when caps had no insignia; Hall of Fame recognizes Brooklyn/ Los Angeles
Los Angeles
as "Primary Team" ‡ – Walter O'Malley
Walter O'Malley
was inducted as an Executive/Pioneer for his contributions to baseball as owner of the Dodgers. He is depicted on his plaque without a cap. 1 – inducted as player, also managed Dodgers or was player-manager 2 – inducted as manager, also played for Dodgers or was player-manager

Ford C. Frick Award
Ford C. Frick Award
recipients

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Ford C. Frick Award
Ford C. Frick Award
recipients

Affiliation according to the National Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame and Museum

Red Barber

Ernie Harwell

Jaime Jarrín

Vin Scully

Names in bold received the award based primarily on their work as broadcasters for the Dodgers. * Played as Dodgers

Team captains

Leo Durocher
Leo Durocher
1938–1941 Pee Wee Reese
Pee Wee Reese
1950–1958 Duke Snider
Duke Snider
1962 Maury Wills
Maury Wills
1963–1966 Davey Lopes
Davey Lopes
1978–1979

Retired numbers See also: List of Major League Baseball
Baseball
retired numbers

Pee Wee Reese SS Coach Retired July 1, 1984

Tommy Lasorda P Coach, Mgr, GM Retired August 15, 1997

Duke Snider CF   Retired July 6, 1980

Jim Gilliam 2B, 3B Coach Retired October 10, 1978

Don Sutton P   Retired August 14, 1998

Walter Alston Mgr   Retired June 5, 1977

Sandy Koufax P   Retired June 4, 1972

Roy Campanella C   Retired June 4, 1972

Jackie Robinson 2B   Retired June 4, 1972

Don Drysdale P

  Retired July 1, 1984

Hall of Famer Sandy Koufax

Koufax, Campanella, and Robinson were the first Dodgers to have their numbers retired, in a ceremony at Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
on June 4, 1972. This was the year in which Koufax was inducted into the Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame; Robinson and Campanella were already Hall-of-Famers. Alston's number was retired in the year following his retirement as the Dodgers manager, six years before he was inducted into the Hall of Fame. Gilliam died suddenly in 1978 after a 28-year career with the Dodgers organization. The Dodgers retired his number two days after his death, prior to Game 1 of the 1978 World Series. As of 2018, he is the only non-Hall-of-Famer to have his number retired by the Dodgers (Alston's number was retired before he was elected to the Hall of Fame). Beginning in 1980, the Dodgers have retired the numbers of longtime Dodgers (Snider, Reese, Drysdale, Lasorda, and Sutton) during the seasons in which each was inducted into the Hall of Fame. In 1997, 50 years after he broke the color barrier and 25 years after the Dodgers retired his number, Robinson's No.42 was retired throughout Major League Baseball. Robinson is the only major league baseball player to have this honor bestowed upon him. Starting in the 2007 season, Jackie Robinson
Jackie Robinson
Day (April 15, commemorating Opening Day of Robinson's rookie season of 1947) has featured many or all players and coaches wearing the number 42 as a tribute to Robinson. The Dodgers have not issued the number 34 since the departure of Fernando Valenzuela
Fernando Valenzuela
in 1991, although it has not been officially retired. Awards Main article: Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers award winners and league leaders Team records Main article: Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers team records Personnel Current roster

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers roster

v t e

Active roster Inactive roster Coaches/Other

Pitchers Starting rotation

44 Rich Hill 22 Clayton Kershaw 18 Kenta Maeda 99 Hyun-jin Ryu 57 Alex Wood

Bullpen

75 Scott Alexander 52 Pedro Báez 47 J. T. Chargois 54 Tony Cingrani 62 Wilmer Font 68 Ross Stripling

Closer

74 Kenley Jansen

Catchers

15 Austin Barnes 17 Kyle Farmer  9 Yasmani Grandal

Infielders

35 Cody Bellinger 11 Logan Forsythe  5 Corey Seager 26 Chase Utley

Outfielders

14 Enrique Hernández 27 Matt Kemp 31 Joc Pederson 66 Yasiel Puig  3 Chris Taylor

Pitchers

-- Alec Asher 71 Dylan Baker 64 Walker Buehler 46 Josh Fields # 63 Yimi García
Yimi García
36 Adam Liberatore 59 Henry Owens 58 Edward Paredes 77 Dennis Santana 48 Brock Stewart

Infielders

70 Tim Locastro 25 Rob Segedin 10 Justin Turner
Justin Turner
-- Breyvic Valera

Outfielders

60 Andrew Toles 61 Alex Verdugo

Manager

30 Dave Roberts

Coaches

37 Brant Brown (assistant hitting) 82 Steve Cilladi
Steve Cilladi
(bullpen catcher)  8 Bob Geren
Bob Geren
(bench) 40 Rick Honeycutt
Rick Honeycutt
(pitching) 86 Fumimasa Ishibashi (bullpen catcher)  6 Danny Lehman
Danny Lehman
(game planning and communications) 29 George Lombard
George Lombard
(first base) 28 Luis Ortiz (assistant hitting) 23 Mark Prior
Mark Prior
(bullpen) 12 Turner Ward (hitting) 45 Chris Woodward
Chris Woodward
(third base)  7 Steve Yeager
Steve Yeager
(catching)

60-day disabled list

55 Tom Koehler  7 Julio Urías

24 active, 16 inactive 7- or 10-day disabled list Suspended list # Personal leave Roster and coaches updated April 5, 2018 Transactions • Depth chart → All MLB rosters

Presidents Main article: List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers owners and executives

Charlie Byrne 1883–1897 Charles Ebbets
Charles Ebbets
1898–1925 Edward McKeever 1925–1925 (interim) Wilbert Robinson
Wilbert Robinson
1925–1929 Frank B. York 1930–1932 Stephen McKeever 1933–1938 Larry MacPhail 1939–1942 Branch Rickey
Branch Rickey
1943–1950 Walter O'Malley
Walter O'Malley
1950–1970 Peter O'Malley
Peter O'Malley
1970–1997 Bob Graziano 1998–2004 Jamie McCourt
Jamie McCourt
2004–2009 Dennis Mannion 2009–2010 Stan Kasten
Stan Kasten
2012–present

Managers Main article: List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers managers Since 1884, the Dodgers have used a total of 31 Managers, the most current being Dave Roberts, who was appointed following the 2015 postseason, after the departure of Don Mattingly. Over the nearly 43 years from 1954 to mid-1996, the Dodgers employed only two managers, Walter Alston
Walter Alston
and Tommy Lasorda, both of whom are in the Hall of Fame. During this entire time period of extraordinary stability, the Dodgers were family owned by Walter O'Malley
Walter O'Malley
and then his son Peter O'Malley. It was during this era that the Dodgers won 11 of their 21 pennants, and all six of their World Series
World Series
championships. The managers of the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers (1958–present) are as follows:

Walter Alston
Walter Alston
(1958–1976) (in Brooklyn
Brooklyn
since 1954) Tommy Lasorda
Tommy Lasorda
(1976–1996) Bill Russell (1996–1998) Glenn Hoffman (1998) Davey Johnson
Davey Johnson
(1999–2000) Jim Tracy (2001–2005) Grady Little (2006–2007) Joe Torre
Joe Torre
(2008–2010) Don Mattingly
Don Mattingly
(2011–2015) Dave Roberts (2016–present)

General Managers

Larry MacPhail (1938–1942) Branch Rickey
Branch Rickey
(1943–1950) Buzzie Bavasi
Buzzie Bavasi
(1950–1968) Fresco Thompson (1968) Al Campanis (1968–1987) Fred Claire (1987–1998) Tommy Lasorda
Tommy Lasorda
(1998) Kevin Malone (1999–2001) Dave Wallace (2001) Dan Evans (2001–2004) Paul DePodesta
Paul DePodesta
(2004–2005) Ned Colletti
Ned Colletti
(2005–2014) Farhan Zaidi (2014–present)

Public address announcers/organists From the Dodgers' move to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
from Brooklyn
Brooklyn
in 1958, the Dodgers employed a handful of well-known public address announcers; the most famous of which was John Ramsey, who served as the PA voice of the Dodgers from 1958 until his retirement in 1982; as well as announcing at other venerable Los Angeles
Los Angeles
venues, including the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum and Sports Arena, and the Forum. Ramsey died in 1990. From 1958 to 1982, Doug Moore, a local businessman; Philip Petty, an Orange County Superior Court Judge; and Dennis Packer; served as back-up voices for John Ramsey for the Dodgers, California
California
Angels, Los Angeles Chargers, USC football and Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams. Packer was Ramsey's primary backup for the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Lakers and Los Angeles Kings until Ramsey's retirement from the Forum in 1978. Thereafter, Packer became the public address announcer for the Lakers, Kings, indoor soccer and indoor tennis events at the Forum. Nick Nickson, a radio broadcaster for the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Kings, replaced John Ramsey as the Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
public address announcer in 1983 and served in that capacity through the 1989 season to work with the Kings full-time. Dennis Packer and Pete Arbogast were emulators of John Ramsey, using the same stentorian style of announcing Ramsey was famous for. Packer and Arbogast shared the stadium announcing chores for the 1994 FIFA World Cup matches at the Rose Bowl. Arbogast won the Dodgers job on the day that Ramsey died on January 25, 1990, by doing a verbatim imitation of Ramsey's opening and closing remarks that were standard at each game. His replacement, in 1993 was Mike Carlucci, who remained as the Dodgers' PA voice until 2003 to concentrate on his voiceover and acting career along with his Olympics announcing duties. Through 2014, the Dodgers public address announcer was Eric Smith, who also announces for the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Clippers and USC Trojans.[42] On April 3, 2015 the Dodgers announced that former radio broadcaster Todd Leitz would become their new public address announcer. Leitz was an anchor and news reporter in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
at KNX 1070 AM for 10 years, and a news reporter at KABC 790 for two years.[43] During their time in Brooklyn, stadium organist Gladys Gooding became so well-known that fans would joke that she was "the only Dodger who played every game without an error". Until 2015, Nancy Bea enjoyed a similar level of popularity behind the Dodger Stadium
Dodger Stadium
keyboard. Her replacement and current organist is Dieter Ruehle, who also plays at Staples Center
Staples Center
for Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Kings and Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Lakers games. Other Vin Scully
Vin Scully
is permanently honored in the Hall's "Scribes & Mikemen" exhibit as a result of winning the Ford C. Frick Award
Ford C. Frick Award
in 1982. As with all Frick Award recipients, he is not officially considered an inducted member of the Hall of Fame. Sue Falsone, served as the first female physical therapist in Major League baseball, and from 2012 to 2013, was the first female head athletic trainer. Minor league affiliations Main article: List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers minor league affiliates

Level Team League Location

AAA Oklahoma City
Oklahoma City
Dodgers Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

AA Tulsa Drillers Texas League Tulsa, Oklahoma

Advanced A Rancho Cucamonga Quakes California
California
League Rancho Cucamonga, California

A Great Lakes Loons Midwest League Midland, Michigan

Rookie Ogden Raptors Pioneer League Ogden, Utah

AZL Dodgers Arizona League Phoenix, Arizona

DSL Dodgers 1 Dominican Summer League Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic

DSL Dodgers 2

Minor league rosters Further information: Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers minor league players See also

Greater Los Angeles
Los Angeles
portal Baseball
Baseball
portal

1994 in baseball Dodger Dog List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers broadcasters List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers managers List of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers seasons List of World Series
World Series
champions Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers all-time roster Roy Campanella
Roy Campanella
Award

References

^ a b "Dressed to the Nines uniform database". National Baseball
Baseball
Hall of Fame. Retrieved October 8, 2008.  ^ a b Bernado, Leonard; Weiss, Jennifer (2006). Brooklyn
Brooklyn
By Name: From Bedford-Stuyvesant to Flatbush Avenue, And From Ebbetts Field To Williamsburg. New York: New York University Press. p. 81.  ^ "Dodgers Timeline". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers. Retrieved September 22, 2008.  ^ Chase, Chris, ed. (9 February 2015). "Strange-but-true origin stories of 19 sports team names". USA Today. Retrieved 25 October 2015.  ^ "About The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers". viptickets.com. Retrieved April 15, 2016.  ^ "Branch Rickey, 83, Dies in Missouri". The New York Times. Retrieved December 29, 2008.  ^ a b " Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers (1890-1957)". www.sportsecyclopedia.com.  ^ "Mets Timeline Mets.com: History". MLB.com. Retrieved 2013-01-27.  ^ "Dodgers Timeline". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers. Retrieved April 9, 2014.  ^ a b Brown, Peter Jensen. "The Grim Reality of the "Trolley Dodgers"". Early Sports and Pop-Culture History Blog. Retrieved 9 April 2014.  ^ The Christian Work. 60: 10. January 2, 1896.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ "Notes of the Diamond". The Scranton Tribune. May 11, 1895.  ^ "Current Sporting Notes". Evening Star (Washington DC). April 25, 1898. Retrieved 9 April 2014.  ^ " Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Ball Parks". BrooklynBallParks.com. Retrieved October 9, 2008.  ^ "Buccaneers Rout Sleepy Superbas" (PDF). New York Times. September 14, 1916. Retrieved October 8, 2008.  ^ "Buccaneers Take Last From Robins" (PDF). New York Times. May 19, 1918. Retrieved October 8, 2008.  ^ "File:1920 World Series
World Series
program.jpg – Wikimedia Commons". Commons.wikimedia.org. Retrieved March 29, 2012.  ^ "Wilbert Robinson". Baseball-statistics.com. August 8, 1934. Retrieved March 29, 2012.  ^ Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers Uniform History ^ "Dodgers unveil 60th anniversary logo". Park Labrea News/ Beverly Press. January 25, 2018. Retrieved March 26, 2018.  ^ Baxter, Kevin (April 16, 2008). "Dodgers lead the league in Asian players". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Archived from the original on April 21, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.  ^ "Baseball's top 10 rivalries".  ^ "In Depth: Baseball's Most Intense Rivalries".  ^ a b c Murphy, Robert (2009). After many a summer: the passing of the Giants and Dodgers and a golden age in New York baseball. New York: Sterling. ISBN 978-1-4027-6068-6.  ^ Sullivan, Neil J. (1987). The Dodgers move west: the transfer of the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
baseball franchise to Los Angeles. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-504366-9.  ^ "The ten greatest rivalries". ESPN. January 3, 2000.  ^ Caple, Jim (September 16, 2002). "Giants-Dodgers best rivalry in baseball". ESPN.  ^ Beard, Donald (March 30, 2005). "Giants-Dodgers Covers a Lot of Ground". The Washington Post. p. H5.  ^ Leach, Matthew (October 17, 2011). "Take flight: Homers send Cards to Fall Classic". Major League Baseball. Retrieved October 17, 2011.  ^ a b c d e Nightengale, Bob (June 25, 2010). "Oscars of interleague: Stars coming out for Yankees-Dodgers". USA Today. p. C4.  ^ a b "Ballparks of Baseball: MLB Attendance".  ^ Jayson Addcox (July 4, 2007). "Dodgers surpass attendance milestone". MLB.com. Retrieved February 15, 2008.  ^ "MLB Shatters Attendance Record".  ^ "MLB Attendance – Major League Baseball
Baseball
Attendance – ESPN".  ^ "Top-Selling Caps". The New York Times.  ^ "Frank McCourt to pay ex-wife $131M".  ^ "Dodgers' 2011 home attendance: Down 627,181".  ^ a b c d e " Vin Scully
Vin Scully
Retrospective". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers. Retrieved February 12, 2009.  ^ Smith, Claire (July 7, 1993). "Dodgers' Death Brings Out the Best". New York Times. Retrieved February 26, 2009.  ^ a b Jackson, Tony (March 18, 2012). " Vin Scully
Vin Scully
trims '12 travel schedule". ESPNLosAngeles.com. Retrieved June 4, 2012.  ^ Pucin, Diane (December 13, 2008). " Charley Steiner
Charley Steiner
will do radio only for the Dodgers". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers. Retrieved February 12, 2009.  ^ "Orange County Register". Orange County Register.  ^ "Dodgers hire Leitz as new PA announcer". 

Further reading

Red Barber, Rhubarb in the Catbird Seat Stanley Cohen, Dodgers! The First 100 Years Robert W. Creamer, Stengel: His Life and Times D'Agostino, Dennis; Bonnie Crosby (2007). Through a Blue Lens: The Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers Photographs of Barney Stein, 1937–1957. Triumph Books. ISBN 1-57243-952-1.  Steve Delsohn, True Blue: The Dramatic History of the Los Angeles Dodgers, Told By the Men Who Lived It Carl Erskine
Carl Erskine
and Vin Scully, Tales From the Dodger Dugout: Extra Innings Harvey Froemmer, New York City Baseball Steve Garvey, "My Bat Boy Days: Lessons I Learned from the Boys of Summer" Cliff Gewecke, Day by Day in Dodgers History Andrew Goldblatt, The Giants and the Dodgers: Four Cities, Two Teams, One Rivalry Richard Goldstein, Superstars and Screwballs: 100 Years of Brooklyn Baseball Peter Golenbock, Bums: An Oral History of the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers Doris Kearns Goodwin, Wait Till Next Year: A Memoir Frank Graham, The Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers: An Informal History Orel Hershiser
Orel Hershiser
with Jerry B. Jenkins, Out of the Blue Donald Honig, The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers: Their First quarter Century Roger Kahn, The Boys of Summer Roger Kahn, The Era 1947–1957: When the Yankees, the Giants and the Dodgers Ruled the World Mark Langill, The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Tommy Lasorda
Tommy Lasorda
with David Fisher, The Artful Dodger Jane Leavy, Sandy Koufax: A Lefty's Legacy Joseph McCauley, Ebbets Field: Brooklyn's Baseball
Baseball
Shrine William McNeil, The Dodgers Encyclopedia Tom Meany (editor), The Artful Dodgers Andrew Paul Mele, A Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers Reader John J. Monteleone (editor), Branch Rickey's Little Blue Book Thomas Oliphant, Praying for Gil Hodges: A Memoir of the 1955 World Series and One Family's Love of the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers David Plaut, Chasing October: The Dodgers-Giants Pennant Race of 1962 Carl E. Prince, Brooklyn's Dodgers: The Bums, The Borough and The Best of Baseball Jackie Robinson, I Never Had It Made Gene Schoor, The Complete Dodgers Record Book Gene Schoor, The Pee Wee Reese
Pee Wee Reese
Story Duke Snider
Duke Snider
with Bill Gilbert, The Duke of Flatbush Michael Shapiro, The Last Good Season: Brooklyn, The Dodgers, and Their Final Pennant Race Together Glen Stout, The Dodgers: 120 Years of Dodgers Baseball Neil J. Sullivan, The Dodgers Move West Jules Tygiel, Baseball's Great Experiment: Jackie Robinson
Jackie Robinson
and His Legacy John Weaver, Los Angeles: The Enormous Village, 1781–1981

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers.

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers official website Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Baseball
Baseball
Reference The Hardball Times Article on the 1960s Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers in The Hardball Times.

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers

Formerly the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Robins and the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers. Based in Los Angeles, California

Franchise

History in Brooklyn History in Los Angeles Seasons Award winners Records No-hitters Players First-round draft picks Managers Owners and executives Coaches Broadcasters Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Radio Network SportsNet LA Hall of Famers Opening Day
Opening Day
starting pitchers

Ballparks

Washington Park Eastern Park Ridgewood Park Washington Park Ebbets Field Roosevelt Stadium Proposed domed stadium Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum Dodger Stadium Spring training: Whittington Park Majestic Park Barrs Field Tinker Field Clearwater Athletic Field City Island Ball Park Gran Stadium de La Habana Holman Stadium Camelback Ranch

Culture

Dodger Dog The First Rick Monday
Rick Monday
saves the American flag Chavez Ravine Dodger blue "I Love L.A." Roy Campanella
Roy Campanella
Award Historic Dodgertown Vin Scully Tommy Lasorda Nancy Bea Hilda Chester 2011 bankruptcy 42

Lore

Chronicle-Telegraph Cup 1955 World Series Fernandomania Kirk Gibson's 1988 World Series
1988 World Series
home run Orel Hershiser's scoreless innings streak Sandy Koufax's perfect game "Shot Heard 'Round the World" NL tie-breaker games/series

1946 NL tie-breaker series 1951 NL tie-breaker series 1959 NL tie-breaker series 1962 NL tie-breaker series 1980 NL West tie-breaker game

Rivalries

San Francisco Giants Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels New York Yankees

Subway Series

Hall of Fame members

Walter Alston Roy Campanella Don Drysdale Leo Durocher Burleigh Grimes Willie Keeler Sandy Koufax Vin Scully Tommy Lasorda Walter O'Malley Pee Wee Reese Branch Rickey Jackie Robinson Wilbert Robinson Duke Snider Don Sutton Dazzy Vance Zack Wheat

Key personnel

Owner: Guggenheim Baseball
Baseball
Management President: Stan Kasten President of Baseball
Baseball
Operations: Andrew Friedman General Manager: Farhan Zaidi Manager: Dave Roberts

World Series Championships (6)

1955 1959 1963 1965 1981 1988

League pennants (23)

American Association: 1889 National League: 1890 1899 1900 1916 1920 1941 1947 1949 1952 1953 1955 1956 1959 1963 1965 1966 1974 1977 1978 1981 1988 2017

Division titles (16)

1974 1977 1978 1981 (first half) 1983 1985 1988 1995 2004 2008 2009 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017

Wild card berths (2)

1996 2006

Minor league affiliates

AAA: Oklahoma City
Oklahoma City
Dodgers AA: Tulsa Drillers A Adv.: Rancho Cucamonga Quakes A: Great Lakes Loons Rookie Adv.: Ogden Raptors Rookie: AZL Dodgers DSL Dodgers 1 DSL Dodgers 2 Minor League Rosters

Seasons (136)

1880s

1880 · 1881 · 1882 · 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889

1890s

1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899

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

Links to related articles

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers managers

George Taylor (1884) Charlie Hackett
Charlie Hackett
(1885) Charlie Byrne (1885–1887) Bill McGunnigle
Bill McGunnigle
(1888–1890) John Montgomery Ward
John Montgomery Ward
(1891–1892) Dave Foutz
Dave Foutz
(1893–1896) Billy Barnie
Billy Barnie
(1897–1898) Charles Ebbets
Charles Ebbets
(1898) Mike Griffin (1898) Ned Hanlon (1899–1905) Patsy Donovan
Patsy Donovan
(1906–1908) Harry Lumley (1909) Bill Dahlen
Bill Dahlen
(1910–1913) Wilbert Robinson
Wilbert Robinson
(1914–1931) Max Carey
Max Carey
(1932–1933) Casey Stengel
Casey Stengel
(1934–1936) Burleigh Grimes
Burleigh Grimes
(1937–1938) Leo Durocher
Leo Durocher
(1939–1946) Clyde Sukeforth (1947) Burt Shotton (1947) Leo Durocher
Leo Durocher
(1948) Ray Blades (1948) Burt Shotton (1948–1950) Chuck Dressen (1951–1953) Walter Alston
Walter Alston
(1954–1976) Tommy Lasorda
Tommy Lasorda
(1976–1996) Bill Russell (1996–1998) Glenn Hoffman (1998) Davey Johnson
Davey Johnson
(1999–2000) Jim Tracy (2001–2005) Grady Little (2006–2007) Joe Torre
Joe Torre
(2008–2010) Don Mattingly
Don Mattingly
(2011–2015) Dave Roberts (2016–)

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers general managers

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers (1932–1957)

MacPhail Rickey Bavasi

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers (1958–present)

Bavasi Thompson Campanis Claire Lasorda Malone Wallace Evans DePodesta Colletti Zaidi

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers retired numbers

1 Pee Wee Reese 2 Tommy Lasorda 4 Duke Snider 19 Jim Gilliam 20 Don Sutton 24 Walter Alston 32 Sandy Koufax 39 Roy Campanella 42 Jackie Robinson 53 Don Drysdale MIC Vin Scully

Championship navigation boxes

v t e

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Bridegrooms 1889 American Association Champions

Oyster Burns Bob Caruthers Bob Clark Hub Collins Pop Corkhill Dave Foutz Mickey Hughes Tom Lovett Darby O'Brien George Pinkney Germany Smith Adonis Terry Joe Visner

Manager: Bill McGunnigle

v t e

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Bridegrooms 1890 National League
National League
Champions

Oyster Burns Bob Caruthers Bob Clark Hub Collins Pop Corkhill Tom Daly Patsy Donovan Dave Foutz Mickey Hughes Tom Lovett Darby O'Brien George Pinkney Germany Smith Adonis Terry

Manager: Bill McGunnigle

v t e

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Superbas 1899 National League
National League
Champions

John Anderson Doc Casey Bill Dahlen Tom Daly Jack Dunn Duke Farrell Jay Hughes Hughie Jennings Fielder Jones Willie Keeler Joe Kelley Brickyard Kennedy Dan McGann Deacon McGuire Doc McJames Joe Yeager

Manager: Ned Hanlon

v t e

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Superbas 1900 National League
National League
Champions

Lave Cross Bill Dahlen Tom Daly Gene DeMontreville Jack Dunn Duke Farrell Harry Howell Hughie Jennings Fielder Jones Willie Keeler Joe Kelley Brickyard Kennedy Frank Kitson Joe McGinnity Deacon McGuire Jerry Nops Jimmy Sheckard Gus Weyhing

Manager: Ned Hanlon

v t e

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers 1955 World Series
1955 World Series
champions

1 Pee Wee Reese 4 Duke Snider 6 Carl Furillo 8 George Shuba 10 Rube Walker 12 Frank Kellert 14 Gil Hodges 15 Sandy Amorós 17 Carl Erskine 18 Jim Hughes 19 Jim Gilliam 23 Don Zimmer 30 Billy Loes 32 Sandy Koufax 34 Russ Meyer 36 Don Newcombe 37 Ed Roebuck 39 Roy Campanella
Roy Campanella
(NL MVP) 40 Roger Craig 41 Clem Labine 42 Jackie Robinson 43 Don Hoak 45 Johnny Podres
Johnny Podres
( World Series
World Series
MVP) 46 Don Bessent 48 Karl Spooner 54 Dixie Howell

Manager 24 Walter Alston

Coaches 22 Billy Herman 31 Jake Pitler 33 Joe Becker

1955 Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers season Dodgers–Yankees rivalry Subway Series

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers 1959 World Series
1959 World Series
champions

2 Don Demeter 4 Duke Snider 5 Norm Larker 6 Carl Furillo 8 Ron Fairly 9 Wally Moon 14 Gil Hodges 16 Danny McDevitt 19 Jim Gilliam 20 Rip Repulski 22 Johnny Podres 23 Don Zimmer 29 Chuck Essegian 30 Maury Wills 32 Sandy Koufax 35 Johnny Klippstein 38 Roger Craig 40 Stan Williams 41 Clem Labine 43 Charlie Neal 44 Johnny Roseboro 45 Chuck Churn 51 Larry Sherry ( World Series
World Series
MVP) 53 Don Drysdale 58 Joe Pignatano

Manager 24 Walter Alston

Coaches 1 Pee Wee Reese 7 Chuck Dressen 31 Greg Mulleavy 33 Joe Becker

Regular season

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers 1963 World Series
1963 World Series
champions

3 Willie Davis 6 Ron Fairly 8 Johnny Roseboro 9 Wally Moon 11 Ken McMullen 12 Tommy Davis 14 Bill Skowron 15 Bob Miller 16 Ron Perranoski 19 Jim Gilliam 20 Al Ferrara 22 Johnny Podres 23 Marv Breeding 25 Frank Howard 30 Maury Wills 32 Sandy Koufax
Sandy Koufax
(CYA, NL MVP, and World Series
World Series
MVP) 34 Dick Calmus 35 Doug Camilli 39 Ken Rowe 44 Dick Tracewski 45 Pete Richert 53 Don Drysdale

Manager 24 Walter Alston

Coaches 2 Leo Durocher 27 Pete Reiser 31 Greg Mulleavy 33 Joe Becker

Regular season Dodgers–Yankees rivalry

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers 1965 World Series
1965 World Series
champions

3 Willie Davis 5 Jim Lefebvre
Jim Lefebvre
(NL ROY) 6 Ron Fairly 8 Johnny Roseboro 9 Wally Moon 10 Jeff Torborg 11 John Kennedy 15 Bob Miller 16 Ron Perranoski 19 Jim Gilliam 21 Jim Brewer 22 Johnny Podres 23 Claude Osteen 28 Wes Parker 30 Maury Wills 31 Don LeJohn 32 Sandy Koufax
Sandy Koufax
(CYA and World Series
World Series
MVP) 39 Howie Reed 41 Lou Johnson 43 Willie Crawford 44 Dick Tracewski 53 Don Drysdale

Manager 24 Walter Alston

Coaches 18 Preston Gómez 19 Jim Gilliam 33 Danny Ozark 36 Lefty Phillips

Regular season

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers 1981 World Series
1981 World Series
champions

6 Steve Garvey 7 Steve Yeager
Steve Yeager
( World Series
World Series
MVP) 8 Reggie Smith 10 Ron Cey
Ron Cey
( World Series
World Series
MVP) 12 Dusty Baker 14 Mike Scioscia 15 Davey Lopes 16 Rick Monday 18 Bill Russell 21 Jay Johnstone 28 Pedro Guerrero ( World Series
World Series
MVP) 30 Derrel Thomas 34 Fernando Valenzuela 35 Bob Welch 37 Bobby Castillo 38 Dave Goltz 41 Jerry Reuss 44 Ken Landreaux 46 Burt Hooton
Burt Hooton
(NLCS MVP) 48 Dave Stewart 49 Tom Niedenfuer 51 Terry Forster 52 Steve Sax 57 Steve Howe

Manager 2 Tommy Lasorda

Coaches 11 Manny Mota 29 Ron Perranoski 33 Danny Ozark 54 Monty Basgall 58 Mark Cresse

Regular season National League
National League
Division Series National League
National League
Championship Series Dodgers–Yankees rivalry

v t e

Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers 1988 World Series
1988 World Series
champions

3 Steve Sax 5 Mike Marshall 7 Alfredo Griffin 9 Mickey Hatcher 10 Dave Anderson 12 Danny Heep 14 Mike Scioscia 17 Rick Dempsey 21 Tracy Woodson 22 Franklin Stubbs 23 Kirk Gibson 26 Alejandro Peña 29 Ricky Horton 30 John Tudor 31 John Shelby 33 Jeff Hamilton 37 Mike Davis 38 José González 47 Jesse Orosco 49 Tim Belcher 50 Jay Howell 51 Brian Holton 54 Tim Leary 55 Orel Hershiser
Orel Hershiser
( World Series
World Series
MVP)

Manager 2 Tommy Lasorda

Coaches 8 Joey Amalfitano 11 Manny Mota 13 Joe Ferguson 16 Ron Perranoski 18 Bill Russell 35 Ben Hines 58 Mark Cresse

Regular season National League
National League
Championship Series

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Major League Baseball
Baseball
(2018)

American League

East

Baltimore Orioles Boston Red Sox New York Yankees Tampa Bay Rays Toronto Blue Jays

Central

Chicago White Sox Cleveland Indians Detroit Tigers Kansas City Royals Minnesota
Minnesota
Twins

West

Houston Astros Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels Oakland Athletics Seattle Mariners Texas Rangers

National League

East

Atlanta Braves Miami Marlins New York Mets Philadelphia Phillies Washington Nationals

Central

Chicago Cubs Cincinnati Reds Milwaukee Brewers Pittsburgh Pirates St. Louis Cardinals

West

Arizona Diamondbacks Colorado Rockies Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers San Diego Padres San Francisco Giants

Schedule

Spring training Opening Day Jackie Robinson
Jackie Robinson
Day Civil Rights Game All-Star Game Interleague play International games World Baseball
Baseball
Classic

Postseason

World Series

Champions

NL

NL Champions NLCS NLDS

AL

AL Champions ALCS ALDS

Wild Card Game Appearances Streaks Droughts Series

Business

Draft

Rule 5

Players Association Highest paid players Luxury tax Lockouts/strikes Winter Meetings Hot stove league Transactions Media

Logo Radio Television MLB.com MLB Advanced Media

Minor League Baseball Authentication Program

Miscellaneous

Instant replay Team uniforms Stadiums Mascots Rivalries

History

History

AL

Seasons Tie-breakers

Tie-breaking procedures

Records Awards Retired numbers Hall of Fame

Steroid usage

Drug policy

suspensions

Mitchell Report Juiced Vindicated Biogenesis baseball scandal BALCO scandal Game of Shadows Barry Bonds perjury case

Timeline

Timeline of Major League Baseball

History of team nicknames

Dead-ball era Live-ball era Golden age of baseball Defunct and relocated teams Relocation of the 1950s–60s Expansion

1961 1962 1969 1977 1993 1998

Commissioner: Rob Manfred League Presidents

NL AL

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National League

Organization

Parent league: Major League Baseball Partner league: American League Honorary president: Bill Giles

Current teams

East

Atlanta Braves Miami Marlins New York Mets Philadelphia Phillies Washington Nationals

Central

Chicago Cubs Cincinnati Reds Milwaukee Brewers Pittsburgh Pirates St. Louis Cardinals

West

Arizona Diamondbacks Colorado Rockies Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers San Diego Padres San Francisco Giants

Former, relocated, and disestablished teams

19th-century National League
National League
teams Boston Beaneaters/Braves (1883–1952) Milwaukee Braves (1953–1965) Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers (1883–1957) New York Giants (1883–1957) Houston Colt .45s/Astros (1962–2012) Montreal
Montreal
Expos (1969–2004)

Championship play

List of champions Championship Series Division Series Wild Card winners

Related articles

Professional baseball

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Sports teams based in Greater Los Angeles

Baseball

MLB Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers CL Inland Empire 66ers Lake Elsinore Storm Lancaster JetHawks Rancho Cucamonga Quakes PL California
California
City Whiptails High Desert Yardbirds

Basketball

NBA Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Clippers Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Lakers WNBA Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Sparks G League Agua Caliente Clippers South Bay Lakers ABA Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Slam Oceanside A-Team Orange County Novastars

American football

NFL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Chargers Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams WFA Pacific Warriors West Coast Lightning IWFL California
California
Quake LFL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Temptation

Ice hockey

NHL Anaheim Ducks Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Kings AHL Ontario Reign

Soccer

MLS LA Galaxy Los Angeles
Los Angeles
FC USL LA Galaxy
LA Galaxy
II Orange County SC NPSL Deportivo Coras USA FC Golden State Orange County FC Oxnard Guerreros FC Temecula FC PDL FC Golden State Force Orange County SC
Orange County SC
U-23 Southern California
California
Seahorses Ventura County Fusion UPSL California United FC II Santa Ana Winds FC L.A. Wolves FC FC Santa Clarita La Máquina FC Del Rey City SC MASL Ontario Fury UWS LA Galaxy
LA Galaxy
OC Santa Clarita Blue Heat So Cal Crush FC

Roller derby

WFTDA Angel City Derby Girls Ventura County Derby Darlins West Coast Derby Knockouts RDCL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Derby Dolls

Rugby

SCRFU Back Bay RFC Belmont Shore RFC Los Angeles
Los Angeles
RFC Santa Monica Rugby Club

Team tennis

WTT Orange County Breakers

Ultimate

AUDL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Aviators

College athletics (NCAA Div. I)

Cal State Fullerton Cal State Northridge Long Beach State Loyola Marymount Pepperdine UC Irvine UC Riverside UCLA USC

Venues

Current

Anaheim Convention Center Angel Stadium Citizens Business Bank Arena Dodger Stadium The Forum Galen Center Honda Center Long Beach Arena Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum Pauley Pavilion Rose Bowl Staples Center StubHub Center Walter Pyramid Breakers Stadium at the Newport Beach Tennis Club

Former

Gilmore Field Gilmore Stadium Grand Olympic Auditorium Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Sports Arena Pan-Pacific Auditorium Wrigley Field

Future

Banc of California Stadium
Banc of California Stadium
(scheduled to open in 2018) Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Stadium at Hollywood Park (scheduled to open in 2020)

Rivalries

El Tráfico Freeway Series Freeway Face-Off Lakers–Clippers rivalry UCLA–USC rivalry

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Sports teams based in California

Australian rules football

USAFL Golden Gate Roos Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dragons Orange County Bombers Sacramento Suns San Diego Lions

Baseball

MLB Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Angels Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Dodgers Oakland Athletics San Diego Padres San Francisco Giants PCL Fresno Grizzlies Sacramento River Cats CL Inland Empire 66ers Lake Elsinore Storm Lancaster JetHawks Modesto Nuts Rancho Cucamonga Quakes San Jose Giants Stockton Ports Visalia Rawhide PA Napa Silverados Pittsburg Diamonds San Rafael Pacifics Sonoma Stompers Vallejo Admirals CWL Canada A's Palm Desert Coyotes Palm Springs Chill Palm Springs POWER PL Bakersfield Train Robbers California
California
City Whiptails High Desert Yardbirds Monterey Amberjacks GWL Chico Heat Lincoln Potters San Francisco Seals Yuba-Sutter Gold Sox

Basketball

NBA Golden State Warriors Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Clippers Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Lakers Sacramento Kings WNBA Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Sparks G League Agua Caliente Clippers Santa Cruz Warriors South Bay Lakers

American football

NFL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Chargers Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams Oakland Raiders San Francisco 49ers

WFA Central Cal War Angels Inland Empire Ravens Kern County Crusaders Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Warriors San Diego Surge Ventura County Wolfpack

IWFL Carson Bobcats North County Stars Sacramento Sirens LFL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Temptation

Ice hockey

NHL Anaheim Ducks Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Kings San Jose Sharks AHL Bakersfield Condors Ontario Reign San Diego Gulls San Jose Barracuda Stockton Heat

Roller derby

WFTDA Angel City Derby Girls Bay Area Derby Central Coast Roller Derby Derby Revolution of Bakersfield Humboldt Roller Derby Sacred City Derby Girls Sac City Rollers Santa Cruz Derby Girls Silicon Valley Roller Girls Sonoma County Roller Derby RDCL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Derby Dolls Orange County Roller Girls San Diego Derby Dolls

Rugby

MLR San Diego Legion PRP Golden Gate RFC Old Mission Beach Athletic Club Santa Monica Rugby Club Belmont Shore RFC Olympic Club SCRFU Finlander Rugby Club

Soccer

MLS LA Galaxy Los Angeles
Los Angeles
FC San Jose Earthquakes USL Fresno FC LA Galaxy
LA Galaxy
II Orange County SC Sacramento Republic FC San Diego 1904 FC
San Diego 1904 FC
(in talks) PDL Fresno FC U-23 FC Golden State Force Orange County SC
Orange County SC
U-23 San Diego Zest FC San Francisco City FC SF Glens FC Santa Cruz Breakers Southern California
California
Seahorses Ventura County Fusion NPSL Academica SC ASC San Diego CD Aguiluchos USA FC Davis Deportivo Coras USA East Bay FC Stompers El Farolito SC FC Golden State Napa Valley 1839 FC Orange County FC Oxnard Guerreros FC Sacramento Gold Sonoma County Sol Temecula FC UPSL Santa Ana Winds FC L.A. Wolves FC La Máquina FC FC Santa Clarita Del Rey City SC Real San Jose Stompers Juniors Aguiluchos U-23 Orange County FC 2 MASL Ontario Fury San Diego Sockers Turlock Express

Tennis

WTT Orange County Breakers San Diego Aviators

Ultimate

AUDL Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Aviators San Diego Growlers San Francisco FlameThrowers San Jose Spiders

Lacrosse

NLL San Diego Seals
San Diego Seals
(2018)

Sports in Los Angeles Sports in San Diego Sports in the San Francisco Bay Area College Sports in California

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Subway Series

Teams

American Association

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Bridegrooms

American League

New York Yankees

National League

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers New York Giants New York Mets

Stadiums

Dodgers

Ebbets Field

Giants

Polo Grounds

Mets

Shea Stadium

Yankees

Yankee Stadium

Rivalries

Bridegrooms–Giants Giants–Yankees Dodgers–Yankees Mets–Yankees

World Series

Bridegrooms–Giants

1889

Giants–Yankees

1921 1922 1923 1936 1937 1951

Dodgers–Yankees

1941 1947 1949 1952 1953 1955 1956

Mets–Yankees

2000

Histories

Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Bridegrooms/Dodgers New York Giants New York Mets New York Yankees

Related articles

Interleague play New York City Subway Major League

.