Minnesota Twins coaches

Posted May 3, 2011
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  1. Paul Molitor

    Paul Molitor


    Paul Leo Molitor (born August 22, 1956), nicknamed "Molly" and "The Ignitor", is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) player and current manager of the Minnesota Twins, who is in the Baseball Hall of Fame. During his 21-year baseball career, he played for the Milwaukee Brewers (1978–1992), Toronto Blue Jays (1993–1995), and Minnesota Twins (1996–1998). He was known for his exceptional hitting and speed. He made seven All-Star Game appearances and was the World Series MVP in 1993.

  2. Billy Martin

    Billy Martin


    Alfred Manuel "Billy" Martin (May 16, 1928 – December 25, 1989) was an American Major League Baseball second baseman and manager. He is best known as the manager of the New York Yankees, a position he held five different times. As Yankees manager, he led the team to consecutive American League pennants in 1976 and 1977; the Yankees were swept in the 1976 World Series by the Cincinnati Reds but triumphed over the Los Angeles Dodgers in six games in the 1977 World Series. He also had notable managerial tenures with several other AL squads, leading four of them to division championships.

  3. Johnny Sain

    Johnny Sain


    John Franklin Sain (September 25, 1917 – November 7, 2006) was an American right-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball who was best known for teaming with left-hander Warren Spahn on the Boston Braves teams from 1946 to 1951. He was the runner-up for the National League's Most Valuable Player Award in the Braves' pennant-winning season of 1948, after leading the National League in wins, complete games and innings pitched. He later became further well known as one of the top pitching coaches in the majors.

  4. Johnny Podres

    Johnny Podres


    John Joseph "Johnny" Podres (September 30, 1932 – January 13, 2008) was an American left-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball who spent most of his career with the Brooklyn and Los Angeles Dodgers. He is perhaps best remembered for being named the Most Valuable Player of the 1955 World Series, pitching a shutout in Game 7 against the New York Yankees to help bring the Dodgers their only World Series title in Brooklyn before their move to Los Angeles after the 1957 season. He later led the National League in earned run average and shutouts in 1957, and in winning percentage in 1961.

  5. Eddie Guardado

    Eddie Guardado


    Edward Adrian Guardado (born October 2, 1970, in Stockton, California) is a former Major League Baseball relief pitcher and current bullpen coach. Throughout his career, Guardado had played with the Minnesota Twins (19932003, 2008), Seattle Mariners (20042006), Cincinnati Reds (20062007), and the Texas Rangers (Two separate stints in 2008 and 2009). He was named as a bullpen coach for the Minnesota Twins in 2014.

  6. Billy Gardner

    Billy Gardner


    William Frederick Gardner (born July 19, 1927) is an American former professional baseball player, coach and manager. During his ten-season active career in the Major Leagues, Gardner was a scrappy, light-hitting second baseman for the New York Giants, Baltimore Orioles, Washington Senators/Minnesota Twins, New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox. His only significant time on any team was with the Orioles, where he had four straight full seasons with them in 1956–59. He threw and batted right-handed, stood 6 feet (1.8 m) tall and weighed 170 pounds (77 kg).

  7. Early Wynn

    Early Wynn


    Early Wynn Jr. (January 6, 1920 – April 4, 1999), nicknamed "Gus", was an American Major League Baseball (MLB) right-handed pitcher. He pitched for the Washington Senators, Cleveland Indians, and Chicago White Sox during his 23-year major league career. He was identified as one of the most intimidating pitchers in the game with his powerful fastball combined with a hard attitude towards batters. Wynn was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1972.

  8. Wayne Terwilliger

    Wayne Terwilliger


    Willard Wayne "Twig" Terwilliger (born June 27, 1925 in Clare, Michigan) is a former second baseman, coach, and manager in Major League Baseball.

  9. Al Newman

    Al Newman


    Albert Dwayne (Al) Newman (born June 30, 1960) is a former infielder in Major League Baseball who played for the Montreal Expos (1985–1986), Minnesota Twins (1987–1991) and Texas Rangers (1992). Newman was a switch-hitter and threw right-handed.

  10. Charlie Silvera

    Charlie Silvera


    Charles Anthony Ryan Silvera (born October 13, 1924) is a retired American Major League Baseball player and coach. Nicknamed Swede, he was part of six World Series championships with the New York Yankees.

  11. Art Fowler

    Art Fowler


    John Arthur Fowler (July 3, 1922 – January 29, 2007) was an American pitcher and pitching coach in Major League Baseball. The 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m), 180 lb. right-hander was signed by the New York Giants as an amateur free agent before the 1944 season. He played for the Cincinnati Redlegs (1954–57), Los Angeles Dodgers (1959), and Los Angeles Angels (1961–64), and went on to be associated with manager Billy Martin as a coach with five major league teams, including four stops with the New York Yankees.

  12. Floyd Baker

    Floyd Baker


    Floyd Wilson Baker (October 10, 1916 – November 17, 2004) was an American third baseman in Major League Baseball who played for the St. Louis Browns (1943–1944), Chicago White Sox (1945–1951), Washington Senators, (1952–1953), Boston Red Sox (1953–1954) and Philadelphia Phillies (1954–1955). During a 13-season career, Baker posted a .251 batting average, with one home run and 196 RBI in 874 games played.

  13. Tony Oliva

    Tony Oliva


    Tony Pedro Oliva (born Antonio Oliva Lopez Hernandes Javique on July 20, 1938) is a former Major League Baseball (MLB) right fielder and designated hitter. A star of the first magnitude during baseball's "second deadball era", he spent his entire 15-year baseball career playing for the Minnesota Twins from 1962 through 1976.

  14. Eddie Lopat

    Eddie Lopat


    Edmund Walter Lopat (originally Lopatynski) (June 21, 1918 – June 15, 1992) was a Major League Baseball pitcher, coach, manager, front office executive, and scout. He was sometimes known as "The Junk Man," but better known as "Steady Eddie," a nickname later given to Eddie Murray. He was born in New York, New York.

  15. Bobby Cuellar

    Bobby Cuellar


    Robert "Bobby" Cuellar (born August 20, 1952 in Alice, Texas) is a former professional baseball player who played briefly with the Texas Rangers in 1977 as a relief pitcher. He is a graduate from the University of Texas and is of Mexican American descent. He has held several coaching positions in baseball, including pitching coach, bullpen coach, and manager.

  16. Camilo Pascual

    Camilo Pascual


    Camilo Alberto (Lus) Pascual (born January 20, 1934 in Havana, Cuba) is a former Major League Baseball right-handed pitcher. During an 18-year baseball career (1954–71), he played for the Washington Senators (which became the Minnesota Twins in 1961), the second Washington Senators franchise, Cincinnati Reds, Los Angeles Dodgers, and the Cleveland Indians. He was also known by the nicknames "Camile" and "Little Potato."

  17. Al Worthington

    Al Worthington


    Allan Fulton Worthington (born February 5, 1929), nicknamed "Red", is a former professional baseball pitcher. He played all or part of 14 seasons in Major League Baseball for the Giants (New York, 1953–54, 1956–57 and San Francisco, 1958–59), Boston Red Sox (1960), Chicago White Sox (1960), Cincinnati Reds (1963–64) and Minnesota Twins (1965–69). Worthington batted and threw right-handed. He has been considered the first great closer in Twins history.

  18. Buck Rodgers

    Buck Rodgers


    Robert Leroy "Buck" Rodgers (born August 16, 1938) is a former catcher, manager and coach in Major League Baseball. As a manager, he helmed three major league teams: the Milwaukee Brewers (1980–82), Montreal Expos (1985–91) and California Angels (1991–94), compiling a career won-lost mark of 784–773 (.504).

  19. Frank Quilici

    Frank Quilici


    Francis Ralph Quilici (born May 11, 1939 in Chicago) is a former Major League infielder and manager with a five-year playing career and a four-year managerial career. He played for the Minnesota Twins of the American League in 1965, then 1967-1970. He attended Loras College and Western Michigan University.

  20. Nate Dammann

    Nate Dammann


    Nate Dammann is a coach with the Minnesota Twins. Dammann has served as a coach and as the team's bullpen catcher since 2007.

  21. Dick Such

    Dick Such


    Richard Stanley "Dick" Such (born October 15, 1944 in Sanford, North Carolina) is a former pitcher and coach in Major League Baseball. A right-hander who batted left-handed, Such stood 6 feet 4 inches (1.93 m) tall and weighed 190 pounds (86 kg).

  22. Rick Renick

    Rick Renick


    Warren Richard Renick (born March 16, 1944 in London, Ohio) is a retired Major League Baseball infielder and outfielder. He played during five seasons at the major league level for the Minnesota Twins. After his playing career, he began a career managing in the minor leagues. While with the Triple-A Nashville Sounds, he was named American Association Manager of the Year in 1993 and 1996.

  23. Rick Stelmaszek

    Rick Stelmaszek


    Richard Francis Stelmaszek (born October 8, 1948) is a former Major League Baseball catcher, and former bullpen coach for the Minnesota Twins.

  24. Bob Oldis

    Bob Oldis


    Robert Carl Oldis (born January 5, 1928) is a scout for the Miami Marlins of American Major League Baseball and a former professional baseball player and coach. The native of Preston, Iowa, stood 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and weighed 185 pounds (84 kg).

  25. Jim Lemon

    Jim Lemon


    James Robert Lemon (March 23, 1928 – May 14, 2006) was an American right and left fielder, manager and coach in Major League Baseball. A powerful, right-handed hitting and throwing outfielder, Lemon teamed with first baseman Roy Sievers (and later with slugger Harmon Killebrew and outfielder Bob Allison) to form the most formidable home run-hitting tandem in the 60-year history of the first Washington Senators franchise.

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