2012 American League Championship Series

The 2012 American League Championship Series was a best-of-seven playoff pitting the New York Yankees against the Detroit Tigers for the American League pennant and the right to play in the 2012 World Series. The series, the 43rd in league history, began on Saturday, October 13 in New York and ended on Thursday, October 18 in Detroit. The Tigers swept the Yankees, winning the series 4–0.[2] TBS televised all games in the United States. In global markets, MLB International broadcast the ALCS in its entirety, with long-time Baltimore Orioles announcer Gary Thorne and ESPN's Rick Sutcliffe calling the games.

This was the third postseason meeting between the Yankees and the Tigers, but the first in the ALCS. The Tigers previously beat the Yankees in the 2006 ALDS (3–1) and the 2011 ALDS (3–2). The last appearance for each team in the ALCS resulted in a loss to the Texas Rangers; the Yankees in the 2010 ALCS and the Tigers in the 2011 ALCS.

The Tigers would go on to lose in a sweep to the San Francisco Giants in the World Series.

2012 American League Championship Series
2012 ALCS
Teams
Team (Wins) Manager Season
Detroit Tigers (4) Jim Leyland 88–74, .543, GA: 3
New York Yankees (0) Joe Girardi 95–67, .586, GA: 2
DatesOctober 13–18
MVPDelmon Young (Detroit)
UmpiresJeff Kellogg (crew chief), Rob Drake, Sam Holbrook, Jeff Nelson, Gary Cederstrom, Mike Winters[1]
ALDS
Broadcast
TelevisionTBS
MLB International
TV announcersErnie Johnson Jr., Ron Darling, John Smoltz, and Craig Sager (TBS)
Gary Thorne and Rick Sutcliffe (MLB International)
RadioESPN
Radio announcersDan Shulman and Orel Hershiser

Summary

New York Yankees vs. Detroit Tigers

Detroit won the series, 4–0.

Game Date Score Location Time Attendance 
1 October 13 Detroit Tigers – 6, New York Yankees – 4 (12 innings) Yankee Stadium 4:54 47,122[3] 
2 October 14 Detroit Tigers – 3, New York Yankees – 0 Yankee Stadium 3:18 47,082[4] 
3 October 16 New York Yankees – 1, Detroit Tigers – 2 Comerica Park 3:28 42,490[5] 
4 October 18 New York Yankees – 1, Detroit Tigers – 8 Comerica Park 3:27 42,477[6]

: postponed from October 17 due to rain

Game summaries

Game 1

Saturday, October 13, 2012 – 8:07 p.m. (EDT) at Yankee Stadium in Bronx, New York[7]

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 R H E
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 2 6 15 1
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 4 11 0
WP: Drew Smyly (1–0)   LP: David Phelps (0–1)
Home runs:
DET: Delmon Young (1)
NYY: Ichiro Suzuki (1), Raúl Ibañez (1)

The Yankees threatened in the first inning when they loaded the bases on three walks, but Jhonny Peralta robbed Alex Rodriguez of an RBI single with a diving stop to end the inning. Peralta also took away a run in the second when, with the bases loaded via three singles and two outs once again, Robinson Canó hit a ball that glanced off the wrist of Tiger starter Doug Fister and caromed to shortstop. Peralta fielded it and just nipped Canó at first, which was revealed to be the wrong call. The Yankees would leave the bases loaded for the third time in the game in the sixth inning, and were 1-for-10 with runners in scoring position, with the only hit being an infield single by Ichiro Suzuki that did not score a run.[8]

Fister threw shutout ball into the seventh inning, scattering six hits. Postseason veteran Andy Pettitte almost matched him, pitching five shutout innings for the Yankees before giving up RBI singles to Prince Fielder and Delmon Young in the sixth after a triple and intentional walk. A home run by Delmon Young and an RBI single by Avisaíl García after a Peralta double in the eighth off Derek Lowe and Boone Logan, respectively, gave Detroit a 4–0 lead. In the bottom of the ninth, Detroit brought in José Valverde to get the final three outs.

Russell Martin led off the Yankees ninth with a single, and Ichiro Suzuki followed two batters later with a home run to cut the lead in half. Canó then struck out for the second out, and Valverde got to 0–2 on Mark Teixeira before walking him. Raúl Ibañez hit a game-tying home run, forcing extra innings.

Rafael Soriano and David Robertson each pitched one scoreless inning out of the bullpen, but the Yankees could not capitalize off Tiger relievers Octavio Dotel and Drew Smyly. Detroit finally broke the tie in the top of the 12th on a Delmon Young double off David Phelps, which scored Miguel Cabrera, who walked to lead off. Six pitches later, Derek Jeter broke his left ankle while stopping a groundball from Peralta, forcing him to miss the rest of the postseason. One batter later, Andy Dirks drove in an insurance run on a chopper that glanced off Phelps' pitching hand for an infield single. The Tigers held on to their two-run lead in the bottom of the 12th, to take the series' first game. Despite the loss, Ibañez's clutch homers in both the ALDS and ALCS brought him distinction as the only player to ever hit three home runs in the ninth inning or later in one postseason.[9]

This was Derek Jeter's 158th and final playoff game.[10] Before getting injured, Jeter record his 200th career postseason hit which is still the most all-time.

Game 2

Sunday, October 14, 2012 – 4:07 p.m. (EDT) at Yankee Stadium in Bronx, New York[11]

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 3 8 1
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0
WP: Aníbal Sánchez (1–0)   LP: Hiroki Kuroda (0–1)   Sv: Phil Coke (1)

Hiroki Kuroda retired the first 15 Detroit Tigers he faced and held the Tigers scoreless through six innings, allowing only one hit and no walks while striking out eight—including seven of the first nine batters. The Tigers' Aníbal Sánchez was nearly as efficient, allowing three hits, striking out five and walking two.

The Tigers finally broke through with a run off Kuroda in the seventh. Quintin Berry doubled to lead off the inning, and advanced to third on a single by Miguel Cabrera. After Kuroda struck out Prince Fielder, Delmon Young hit an RBI force out, on which the potential double play relay throw was mishandled by Robinson Canó.

In the eighth, Kuroda struck out the first two batters he faced, then allowed a single Omar Infante. Austin Jackson then singled to right. Nick Swisher fielded the ball and threw it to second as Infante ran past the base and attempted to get back. Baseman Robinson Canó's tag on Infante beat him touching the base, but umpire Jeff Nelson ruled him safe even though television replays confirmed he was out. Yankees Manager Joe Girardi argued during a pitching change and was ejected.[12] The play would have resulted in the inning's third out, and the Tigers took advantage by getting two insurance runs on RBI singles by Avisaíl García off of Boone Logan and Miguel Cabrera off of Joba Chamberlain.

Prior to the game, Tiger manager Jim Leyland stated that struggling closer José Valverde, who had allowed seven runs in his last two postseason appearances, would not close Game 2 if the situation called for it.[13] He instead used Phil Coke over the final two innings in this game, and Coke earned the save.

The Yankees' lineup continued its struggles in Game 2. Robinson Canó, batting second for the first time since September 2010, grounded out in all four times at bat, with this 0-for-4 performance resulting in an 0-for-26 hitless streak—the longest such barren streak in any single year of postseason play in MLB history.[14] Alex Rodriguez took a called third strike on a changeup in the second and struck out on a foul tip in the fourth, dropping to 2-for-21 with no RBIs in the postseason, including 0-for-18 with 12 strikeouts against right-handers.[15] Curtis Granderson fanned twice, falling to 3-for-25 with 13 strikeouts.

Game 3

Tuesday, October 16, 2012 – 8:07 p.m. (EDT) at Comerica Park in Detroit, Michigan[16]

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 5 1
Detroit 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 X 2 7 0
WP: Justin Verlander (1–0)   LP: Phil Hughes (0–1)   Sv: Phil Coke (2)
Home runs:
NYY: Eduardo Núñez (1)
DET: Delmon Young (2)

Game 3 saw Justin Verlander pitch for the third time against the Yankees in postseason play. In the previous season's Division Series, Verlander struck out eleven batters, but in the process, he expended 120 pitches and gave up four runs. This time around was different, as the Yankees waited out pitches and struck out only three times against him. Nonetheless, Verlander took a shutout into the ninth inning. He allowed only a pair of singles by Ichiro Suzuki and a leadoff homer by Eduardo Núñez in the ninth. After Brett Gardner grounded out on Verlander's 132nd pitch of the night, the Tigers starter was lifted for Phil Coke. Coke induced a grounder from Suzuki for the second out of the inning, but then gave up consecutive singles to Mark Teixeira and Robinson Canó (Canó's single ended a personal 0-for-29 slump). Postseason star Raúl Ibañez worked Coke to a 3–2 count before striking out on a slider, giving Coke his second save in two games.

Delmon Young hit a home run (his seventh post-season home run with the Tigers) in the fourth off of Yankees starter Phil Hughes, who was then lifted because of a stiff back, and manager Joe Girardi's lineup shuffle had Alex Rodriguez benched again. Next inning, Quintin Berry reached first on Yankees third baseman Eric Chavez's error, stole second and scored on Miguel Cabrera's double off of David Phelps.

The home run by Núñez ended a streak of ​30 13 scoreless innings by Tigers starters in the postseason, breaking the 1974 record of 29 innings set by the Oakland Athletics.[17] The Tiger starters had also gone 37 straight innings without surrendering an earned run.

Game 4

Thursday, October 18, 2012 – 4:07 p.m. (EDT) at Comerica Park in Detroit, Michigan,[18] originally scheduled for Wednesday, October 17, 2012 - 8:07 p.m. (EDT) and was postponed due to rain.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
New York 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 2
Detroit 1 0 1 4 0 0 1 1 X 8 16 1
WP: Max Scherzer (1–0)   LP: CC Sabathia (0–1)
Home runs:
NYY: None
DET: Miguel Cabrera (1), Jhonny Peralta 2 (2), Austin Jackson (1)

Game 4 saw Detroit come out swinging early, going up 2–0 on RBI singles by Delmon Young in the first and Avisaíl García in the third. The Tigers broke this game open with a pair of two-run home runs by Miguel Cabrera and Jhonny Peralta. Yankee starter CC Sabathia exited after just ​3 23 innings. The Tigers' Max Scherzer, meanwhile, maintained a no-hitter until the sixth inning, and struck out 10 batters in his ​5 23 innings of work. The Yankees drove in one run in the sixth, when a triple by Eduardo Núñez was followed by a Nick Swisher double. Austin Jackson homered off of Derek Lowe in the seventh inning, and Peralta closed the scoring with his second homer in the eighth off of David Robertson, to give the Tigers an 8–1 lead. Former Yankee Phil Coke, who was on the 2009 World Series championship team, closed the game by pitching the final two innings, finishing the series and handing the Yankees their first postseason series sweep since the 1980 American League Championship Series, when they were swept by the Kansas City Royals. It was also the first time the Yankees were swept in a best-of-seven series since the 1976 World Series against the Cincinnati Reds.

Delmon Young, who hit .353 in the series with two home runs and six RBI, was named ALCS MVP for 2012.[19]

The Yankees finished the 2012 postseason hitting a dismal .188, including batting only .157 against Tiger pitching in the ALCS. Tiger starters allowed only two earned runs in the ALCS, posting a 0.66 ERA.[20] Miguel Cabrera set a major league record by having at least one hit in all 17 of his League Championship Series games, besting the previous mark of 15 shared by Manny Ramirez and Pete Rose. Cabrera has also reached base safely in all 20 of his postseason games with the Tigers, a team record.[21]

Composite line score

2012 ALCS (4–0): Detroit Tigers over New York Yankees

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 R H E
Detroit Tigers 1 0 1 5 1 2 2 5 0 0 0 2 19 46 3
New York Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 5 0 0 0 6 22 3
Total attendance: 179,171   Average attendance: 44,793

References

  1. ^ "Roster: 2012 League Championship Series (LCS) Umpires". Close Call Sports. October 13, 2012.
  2. ^ "2012 MLB postseason schedule". MLB.com.
  3. ^ "Two Column Box Score:Detroit vs. NY Yankees – October 13, 2012". MLB.com. October 13, 2012. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
  4. ^ "Two Column Box Score:Detroit vs. NY Yankees – October 14, 2012". MLB.com. October 14, 2012. Retrieved October 14, 2012.
  5. ^ "Two Column Box Score:NY Yankees vs. Detroit – October 16, 2012". MLB.com. October 16, 2012. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
  6. ^ "Two Column Box Score:NY Yankees vs. Detroit – October 18, 2012". MLB.com. October 18, 2012. Retrieved October 18, 2012.
  7. ^ "Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees – October 13, 2012 | MLB.com Play-by-Play". MLB.com. October 13, 2012. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
  8. ^ Townsend, Mark (October 14, 2012). "ALCS Game 1: Tigers overcome late Yankees heroics, emerge with 6-4 win in extras". Yahoo! Sports.
  9. ^ "2012 ALCS Game 1 recap". CBS Sports. October 13, 2012.
  10. ^ https://www.baseball-reference.com/players/j/jeterde01.shtml
  11. ^ "Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees – October 14, 2012 | MLB.com Play-by-Play". MLB.com. October 14, 2012. Retrieved October 14, 2012.
  12. ^ "Post-Season Ejection 01: Jeff Nelson (6)". Close Call Sports. October 14, 2011.
  13. ^ Kaduk, Kevin (October 14, 2012). "Jim Leyland says Jose Valverde won't close Game 2, but remains an 'important part' of bullpen". Yahoo! Sports.
  14. ^ Keh, Andrew (October 15, 2012). "Cano Sets Record For Futility In Playoffs". The New York Times. p. D7. Retrieved October 15, 2012.
  15. ^ King, George A. III (October 21, 2012). "Yankees GM Cashman: 'I am not trading' A-Rod". New York Post.
  16. ^ "New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers – October 16, 2012 | MLB.com Play-by-Play". MLB.com. October 16, 2012. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
  17. ^ "2012 ALCS Game 3 summary". CBS Sports. October 16, 2012.
  18. ^ "New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers – October 18, 2012 | MLB.com Play-by-Play". MLB.com. October 18, 2012. Retrieved October 18, 2012.
  19. ^ "Tigers designated hitter Young wins ALCS MVP award". CBS Sports. October 18, 2012.
  20. ^ Miller, Scott (October 18, 2012). "Tigers complete blowout of Yankees in ALCS sweep". CBS Sports.
  21. ^ "2012 ALCS Game 4 Recap". CBS Sports. October 18, 2012.

External links

2012 American League Division Series

The 2012 American League Division Series were two best-of-five-game series to determine the participating teams in the 2012 American League Championship Series. The three divisional winners and a fourth team—the winner of a one-game Wild Card playoff— played in two series. TBS carried most of the games, with some on MLB Network or TNT.

The series used the 2–3 format for 2012 because on March 2 the league had implemented the new "wild card" playoff, eliminating the travel day between Games 4 and 5. The 2–3 format was used for best-of-five Championship Series rounds prior to 1985 and for the Division Series rounds from 1995–1997. The matchups for the 2012 ALDS were:

(1) New York Yankees (East Division champions, 95–67) vs. (4) Baltimore Orioles (Wild Card Game winner, 93–69): Yankees win series, 3–2.

(2) Oakland Athletics (West Division champions, 94–68) vs. (3) Detroit Tigers (Central Division champions, 88–74): Tigers win series, 3–2.The restriction on teams from the same division meeting in the Division Series was removed prior to the 2012 season. Therefore, the Yankees and Orioles, both from the East Division, were able to meet in the Division Series. Under the format used from 1998-2011, (1) New York would have faced (3) Detroit in one Division Series, and (2) Oakland would have faced (4) Baltimore in the other.

This was the third postseason match-up between the Athletics and the Tigers, and previously the Tigers had defeated the A's 4–0 in the 2006 ALCS. The Yankees and Orioles were meeting in the postseason for the second time; the Yankees had beaten the Orioles 4–1 in the 1996 ALCS, which witnessed the controversial Jeffrey Maier incident in Game 1.

2012 Major League Baseball season

The 2012 Major League Baseball season began on March 28 with the first of a two-game series between the Seattle Mariners and the Oakland Athletics at the Tokyo Dome in Japan. On November 22, 2011, a new contract between Major League Baseball and its players union was ratified, and as a result, an expanded playoff format adding two clubs will be adopted no later than 2013 according to the new Collective Bargaining Agreement. The new format was finalized for the 2012 season on March 2, 2012, and will use the 2–3 game schedule format for the Division Series for the 2012 season only. The restriction against divisional rivals playing against each other in the Division Series round that had existed in previous years was eliminated, as the Baltimore Orioles and New York Yankees squared off in one of the best-of-5 LDS series in the American League. The stateside portion of the regular season started April 4 in Miami with the opening of the new Marlins Park, as the newly renamed Miami Marlins hosted the defending World Series champion St. Louis Cardinals. The regular season ended on Wednesday, October 3. The entire master schedule was released on September 14, 2011.

The Major League Baseball postseason was expanded to include a second wild card team in each league beginning in the 2012 season. The season marked the last for the Houston Astros as a member of the National League. Following the sale to new owner Jim Crane, the Astros agreed to move to the American League effective in the 2013 season, and would be assigned to the American League West, joining their in-state rivals, the Texas Rangers.The Major League Baseball All-Star Game's 83rd edition was held on July 10 at Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City, Missouri, with the National League winning the All-Star Game for the third consecutive year in an 8–0 shutout of the American League. With the win, the National League champion earned home field advantage for the World Series, which began on October 24 and ended on October 28 when the San Francisco Giants swept the Detroit Tigers. The Civil Rights Game was held on August 18 at Turner Field, as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the host Atlanta Braves, 6–2.

2013 New York Yankees season

The 2013 New York Yankees season was the 113th season for the New York Yankees franchise. The Yankees began their season at home with an 8–2 loss against the Boston Red Sox on April 1. They finished tied for third place in the American League East with an 85-77 record, which was their worst since 1992. The Yankees failed to reach the playoffs for the first time since 2008 and only the second time in nineteen years.

Longtime Yankees closer Mariano Rivera and longtime starting pitcher Andy Pettitte each retired following the 2013 season.

2014 New York Yankees season

The 2014 New York Yankees season was the 114th season for the New York Yankees franchise. The Yankees began the season on April 1 at Minute Maid Park against the Houston Astros, and finished on September 28 at Fenway Park against the Boston Red Sox. They finished in second place in the American League East with an 84-78 record, which was their worst record since 1992. The Yankees failed to make the playoffs for the second year in a row, and for the third time in twenty years.

The 2014 season is also notable for being team captain Derek Jeter's final season as a professional baseball player.

2017 American League Championship Series

The 2017 American League Championship Series was a best-of-seven playoff pitting the Houston Astros against the New York Yankees for the American League pennant and the right to face the Los Angeles Dodgers in the 2017 World Series. The Astros defeated the Yankees in 7 games after falling behind 3 games to 2. The home team won every game in the series.

This was the first time in history that the ALCS and NLCS teams were from the four most populous U.S. cities: New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, and Houston.For the first time, Major League Baseball sold presenting sponsorships to all of its postseason series; this ALCS was sponsored by Camping World and was officially known as the American League Championship Series presented by Camping World.The Astros would go on to defeat the Los Angeles Dodgers in the World Series in seven games, winning their first World Series championship in franchise history.

Delmon Young

Delmon Damarcus Young (born September 14, 1985) is an American former professional baseball outfielder and designated hitter. He played in the MLB for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays/Rays, Minnesota Twins, Detroit Tigers, Philadelphia Phillies, and Baltimore Orioles. He is the younger brother of former major league outfielder and first baseman Dmitri Young.

Eduardo Núñez

Eduardo Michelle Núñez Méndez (born June 15, 1987) is a Dominican professional baseball infielder who is a free agent. He has played in MLB for the New York Yankees, Minnesota Twins, San Francisco Giants and Boston Red Sox. Although shortstop is his primary position, Núñez serves as a utility infielder, and played in the outfield for the Yankees as well.

The Yankees signed Núñez as an international free agent in 2004. He played minor league baseball in their organization from 2005 through 2010, until he made his MLB debut with the Yankees on August 19, 2010. Due to struggles and inconsistency, Núñez was designated for assignment by the Yankees at the start of the 2014 season. He was traded to the Twins, and enjoyed a breakout season in 2016, when he was named to appear in the MLB All-Star Game. He was traded to the Giants in 2016, and to the Red Sox in 2017. He was designated for assignment by the Red Sox on July 15, 2019 and was then released by the Red Sox on July 20, 2019.

Jayson Nix

Jayson Truitt Edward Nix (born August 26, 1982) is an American former professional baseball utility player. He has previously played for the Colorado Rockies, Chicago White Sox, Cleveland Indians, Toronto Blue Jays, New York Yankees, Philadelphia Phillies, Pittsburgh Pirates, and Kansas City Royals. His older brother, Laynce Nix, has also played in MLB.

Jeff Nelson (umpire)

Jeffrey Nelson (born on June 1, 1965) is an umpire in Major League Baseball who was named to the National League staff prior to the 1999 season, and has worked throughout both major leagues since 2000. Nelson, a graduate of Bethel University in St. Paul, Minnesota, wears uniform number 45. He was promoted to crew chief starting for the 2014 season.

Joba Chamberlain

Justin Louis "Joba" Chamberlain ( JOB-ə September 23, 1985) is an American former professional baseball relief pitcher. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the New York Yankees, Detroit Tigers, Kansas City Royals and Cleveland Indians.

Chamberlain played college baseball for the Nebraska Cornhuskers before the Yankees selected him in the first round of the 2006 MLB draft. He ascended through the minor leagues and made his MLB debut in 2007 as a relief pitcher during the Yankees' pursuit of a berth in the MLB postseason. The Yankees adhered to what became known as the "Joba Rules", where they carefully monitored and limited his appearances. During the 2008 season, the Yankees transitioned Chamberlain to the starting rotation, and he suffered a shoulder injury later in the season. Chamberlain struggled as a starter in 2009, and was shifted back to a relief role. He signed as a free agent with the Tigers before the 2014 season, and re-signed with the Tigers for 2015, but was released during the season. He returned to MLB later in 2015 with Kansas City and pitched for Cleveland in 2016.

Raúl Ibañez

Raúl Javier Ibañez (; born June 2, 1972) is an American former professional baseball left fielder in Major League Baseball (MLB) now serving as a special advisor to Los Angeles Dodgers President of Baseball Operations Andrew Friedman. He played 11 of his 19 big league seasons for the Seattle Mariners, while also playing for the Kansas City Royals, Philadelphia Phillies, New York Yankees, and Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. While primarily a left fielder, Ibañez often saw considerable time as a designated hitter (DH), throughout his career.

An All-Star in 2009, Ibañez won the Player of the Week Award five times. Despite not reaching 500 plate appearances in a single season until the age of 30, Ibañez batted .272 with 424 doubles, 305 home runs and 1,207 runs batted in (RBI) over nineteen major league seasons. He had eight seasons with at least 20 home runs, two seasons with at least 30 home runs, six seasons with at least 90 RBI, four seasons with at least 100 RBI, and ten consecutive seasons (2002–2011) with at least 30 doubles. In 2004, Ibañez tied an American League record with six hits in one game.

Sam Holbrook

Samuel Woodford Holbrook (born July 7, 1965) is an umpire in Major League Baseball. He wears number 34.

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