Baseball players from Massachusetts

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  1. Carlos Pena

    Carlos Pena


    Carlos Felipe Peña (born May 17, 1978) is a Dominican-American former professional baseball first baseman. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Texas Rangers, Oakland Athletics, Detroit Tigers, Boston Red Sox, Tampa Bay Devil Rays/Rays, Chicago Cubs, Houston Astros and Kansas City Royals.

  2. Tom Glavine

    Tom Glavine


    Thomas Michael "Tom" Glavine (born March 25, 1966) is an American retired professional baseball player. A pitcher, Glavine played in Major League Baseball for the Atlanta Braves and New York Mets.

  3. Candy Cummings

    Candy Cummings


    William Arthur "Candy" Cummings (October 18, 1848 – May 16, 1924) was an American professional baseball player. He played as a pitcher in the National Association and National League. Cummings was credited with inventing the curveball. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1939.

  4. Tanyon Sturtze

    Tanyon Sturtze


    Tanyon James Sturtze (born October 12, 1970) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher.

  5. Leo Durocher

    Leo Durocher


    Leo Ernest Durocher (July 27, 1905 – October 7, 1991), nicknamed Leo the Lip, was an American professional baseball player and manager. He played in Major League Baseball as an infielder. Upon his retirement, he ranked fifth all-time among managers with 2,009 career victories, second only to John McGraw in National League history. Durocher still ranks tenth in career wins by a manager. A controversial and outspoken character, Durocher had a stormy career dogged by clashes with authority, umpires (his 95 career ejections as a manager trailed only McGraw when he retired, and still rank fourth on the all-time list), and the press.

  6. Jeff Bagwell

    Jeff Bagwell


    Jeffrey Robert Bagwell (born May 27, 1968) is an American former professional baseball player and coach. He played his entire fifteen-year Major League Baseball career as a first baseman for the Houston Astros and was the 1994 National League Most Valuable Player and a four-time All-Star.

  7. Jerry Remy

    Jerry Remy


    Gerald Peter Remy, commonly known as Jerry Remy, (born November 8, 1952) is a Major League Baseball broadcaster and former Major League Baseball second baseman. Remy grew up in Somerset, Massachusetts. An all-star second baseman originally drafted by the California Angels in 1971, he was traded to his hometown Boston Red Sox in 1977. After a series of injuries forced his retirement in 1985, he took up a career in broadcasting. In 1988 he joined NESN as a color commentator for Red Sox broadcasts, a job he has held continuously (excepting some time off for health problems) since then.

  8. Eddie Waitkus

    Eddie Waitkus


    Edward Stephen Waitkus (September 4, 1919 – September 16, 1972) was a Lithuanian-American first baseman in Major League Baseball who had an 11-year career (1941, 1946–1955). He played for the Chicago Cubs and Philadelphia Phillies in the National League and for the Baltimore Orioles of the American League. He was elected to the National League All-Star team twice (1948 and 1949).

  9. Mark Wohlers

    Mark Wohlers


    Mark Edward Wohlers (born January 23, 1970) is a former professional baseball pitcher. A right-hander, he played all or part of twelve seasons in Major League Baseball, exclusively as a relief pitcher. He is best known for his years with the Atlanta Braves from 1991 to 1999. He is the third fastest recorded pitcher in baseball history, having thrown a pitch recorded at 103 miles per hour during a spring training session in 1995; the record was broken by Detroit Tigers pitcher Joel Zumaya with a 104 mph (167 km/h) pitch.

  10. Brian Wilson

    Brian Wilson


    Brian Patrick Wilson (born March 16, 1982) is an American professional baseball relief pitcher. He has pitched in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the San Francisco Giants and Los Angeles Dodgers. He stands 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and weighs 205 pounds (93 kg). He throws and bats right-handed. He throws a four-seam fastball, a cutter, a slider, and a two-seam fastball.

  11. Tony Conigliaro

    Tony Conigliaro


    Anthony Richard Conigliaro (January 7, 1945 – February 24, 1990), nicknamed "Tony C" and "Conig", was a Major League Baseball outfielder and right-handed batter who played for the Boston Red Sox (1964–67, 1969–1970, 1975) and California Angels (1971). He was born in Revere, Massachusetts and was a 1962 graduate of St. Mary's High School (Lynn, Massachusetts). During the Red Sox "Impossible Dream" season of 1967, he was hit in the face by a pitch, causing a severe eye injury and derailing his career. Though he would make a dramatic comeback from the injury, his career was not the same afterwards.

  12. Mickey Cochrane

    Mickey Cochrane


    Gordon Stanley "Mickey" Cochrane (April 6, 1903 – June 28, 1962), nicknamed "Black Mike", was an American professional baseball player and manager. He played in Major League Baseball as a catcher for the Philadelphia Athletics and Detroit Tigers. Cochrane was considered one of the best catchers in baseball history and is a member of the Baseball Hall of Fame.

  13. Rabbit Maranville

    Rabbit Maranville


    Walter James Vincent Maranville (November 11, 1891 – January 6, 1954), better known as Rabbit Maranville due to his speed and small stature (5'5", 155 pounds), was a Major League Baseball shortstop. At the time of his retirement in 1935, he had played in a record 23 seasons in the National League, a mark which wasn't broken until 1986 by Pete Rose.

  14. Billy Conigliaro

    Billy Conigliaro


    William Michael Conigliaro (born August 15, 1947 in Revere, Massachusetts) is a former Major League Baseball outfielder who played in the American League for the Boston Red Sox (1969–1971), Milwaukee Brewers (1972) and Oakland Athletics (1973). He is the younger brother of Tony Conigliaro; Billy and Tony were Red Sox teammates in 1969 and 1970.

  15. Mark Fidrych

    Mark Fidrych


    Mark Steven Fidrych (/ˈfɪdrɨ/; August 14, 1954 – April 13, 2009), nicknamed "The Bird", was a Major League Baseball pitcher. He pitched his entire career for the Detroit Tigers (1976–1980).

  16. Paul Sorrento

    Paul Sorrento


    Paul Anthony Sorrento (born November 17, 1965) is a former first baseman in Major League Baseball. From 1989 through 1999, Sorrento played for the Minnesota Twins (1989–91), Cleveland Indians (1992–95), Seattle Mariners (1996–97) and Tampa Bay Devil Rays (1998–99). He batted left-handed and threw right-handed. Sorrento played college baseball for the Florida State University Seminoles under head coach Mike Martin.

  17. Vic Raschi

    Vic Raschi


    Victor John Angelo "Vic" Raschi (March 28, 1919 – October 14, 1988) was a Major League Baseball pitcher. He was one of the top pitchers for the New York Yankees in the late 1940s and early 1950s, forming (with Allie Reynolds and Eddie Lopat) the "Big Three" of the Yankees' pitching staff. Later in his career, as a pitcher with the St. Louis Cardinals, he was responsible for allowing Hank Aaron's first career home run.

  18. Fran Healy

    Fran Healy


    Francis Xavier "Fran" Healy (born September 6, 1946 in Holyoke, Massachusetts), is a former Major League Baseball catcher best known for his long tenure calling television broadcasts for the New York Mets on the MSG Network and Fox Sports Net New York.

  19. Joe Morgan

    Joe Morgan


    Joseph Michael Morgan (born November 19, 1930) is a retired American infielder, manager, coach and scout in Major League Baseball.

  20. John Keefe

    John Keefe


    John Thomas Keefe (May 5, 1866 – August 9, 1937) was an American left-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the American Association Syracuse Stars in 1890. Born in Fitchburg, Massachusetts, he attended the College of the Holy Cross.

  21. Chuck Essegian

    Chuck Essegian


    Charles Abraham Essegian, Jr. (born August 9, 1931) is a former backup outfielder who played from 1958 through 1963 in Major League Baseball. Listed at 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m), 200 lb., he batted and threw right-handed.

  22. Andy Spognardi

    Andy Spognardi


    Andrea Ettore Spognardi (October 18, 1908 – January 1, 2000) was a Major League Baseball infielder who played for the Boston Red Sox during the last month of the 1932 season, in which the Red Sox finished in last place, 54 games behind the league champion New York Yankees. The Boston College athlete had never played in the minor leagues before his first Red Sox appearance, when he substituted in a game they were losing 15-0 in Philadelphia. The 23-year-old rookie was 5 ft 9 12 in (1.77 m) tall and weighed 160 lbs.

  23. Adonis Terry

    Adonis Terry


    William H. "Adonis" Terry (August 7, 1864 – February 24, 1915) was an American Major League Baseball player whose career spanned from his debut with the Brooklyn Atlantics in 1884, to the Chicago Colts in 1897. In his 14 seasons, he compiled a 197-196 win–loss record, winning 20 or more games in a season four different times.

  24. Danny Silva

    Danny Silva


    Danny Silva (born 1973 in Perth Amboy, New Jersey) is a Portuguese cross-country skier who has competed since 2004. Competing in two Winter Olympics, he earned his best finish of 93rd in the 15 km event at Turin in 2006.

  25. Mark Belanger

    Mark Belanger


    Mark Henry Belanger (June 8, 1944 – October 6, 1998), nicknamed "The Blade," was an American shortstop in Major League Baseball who played almost his entire career with the Baltimore Orioles. A defensive standout, he won eight Gold Glove Awards between 1969 and 1978, leading the American League in assists and fielding percentage three times each, and retired with the highest career fielding average by an AL shortstop (.977). He set franchise records for career games, assists and double plays as a shortstop, all of which were later broken by Cal Ripken, Jr. After his playing career, he became an official with the Major League Baseball Players Association.

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