Bob Uecker

Robert George Uecker (/ˈjuːkər/ YOO-kər; born January 26, 1934)[1] is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) player and current sportscaster, comedian, and actor.

Facetiously dubbed "Mr. Baseball" by TV talk show host Johnny Carson, Uecker has served as a play-by-play announcer for Milwaukee Brewers radio broadcasts since 1971. He was honored by the National Baseball Hall of Fame with its 2003 Ford C. Frick Award in recognition of his broadcasting career.

Bob Uecker
Bob Uecker (cropped)
Uecker before game 1 of the 2011 National League Division Series
Milwaukee Brewers
Catcher / Broadcaster
Born: January 26, 1934 (age 85)
Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 13, 1962, for the Milwaukee Braves
Last MLB appearance
September 29, 1967, for the Atlanta Braves
MLB statistics
Batting average.200
Home runs14
Runs batted in74
As player

As broadcaster

Career highlights and awards

Playing career

Bob Uecker 1962
Uecker with the Braves in 1962

Though he has sometimes joked that he was born on an oleo run to Illinois, Uecker was born and raised in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.[2] He grew up watching the minor-league Milwaukee Brewers at Borchert Field. He signed a professional contract with his hometown Milwaukee Braves in 1956 and made his Major League Baseball debut as a catcher with the club in 1962. A below-average hitter, he finished with a career batting average of .200. He was generally considered to be a sound defensive player and committed very few errors in his Major League career as a catcher, completing his career with a fielding percentage of .981. However, in 1967, despite playing only 59 games, he led the league in passed balls and is still on the top 10 list for most passed balls in a season. At least a partial explanation is that he spent a good deal of the season catching knuckleballer Phil Niekro.[3] He often joked that the best way to catch a knuckleball was to wait until it stopped rolling and pick it up.[4] Uecker also played for the St. Louis Cardinals (and was a member of the 1964 World Champion club) and Philadelphia Phillies before returning to the Braves, who had by then moved to Atlanta. His six-year Major League career concluded in 1967.

Perhaps the biggest highlight of Uecker's career was when he hit a home run off future Hall of Famer Sandy Koufax, after which Uecker joked that he always thought that home run would keep Koufax from getting into the Hall of Fame.

Broadcasting career

Uecker's typical home run call.

After retiring as a player, Uecker returned to Milwaukee. In 1971, he began calling play-by-play for the Milwaukee Brewers' radio broadcasts, a position he holds to this day. During his tenure, he has mentored Pat Hughes, Jim Powell, Cory Provus and Joe Block, all of whom became primary radio announcers for other MLB teams.[5] For several years he also served as a color commentator for network television broadcasts of Major League Baseball, helping call games for ABC in the 1970s and early 80s and NBC (teaming with Bob Costas and Joe Morgan) in the 1990s. During that time, he was a commentator for several League Championship Series and World Series.

As of 2016, Uecker teams with Jeff Levering to call games on WTMJ in Milwaukee and the Brewers Radio Network throughout Wisconsin, save for some road trips which he skips; for those games Lane Grindle substitutes for Uecker on the radio broadcasts.[5] Uecker is well known for saying his catchphrase "Get up! Get up! Get outta here! Gone!" when a Brewers player hits a home run.[6]

Sports expertise outside baseball

Uecker's sports expertise extends beyond baseball. He hosted two syndicated television shows, Bob Uecker's Wacky World of Sports and Bob Uecker's War of the Stars. The former has since become known as The Lighter Side of Sports (albeit with a different host, Mike Golic) and remains one of the longest-running syndicated sports programs in American television history.

Uecker also appeared in a series of commercials for the Milwaukee Admirals of the American Hockey League in the mid-1990s, including one in which he re-designed the team's uniforms to feature a garish plaid reminiscent of the loud sports coats synonymous with Uecker in the 1970s and 1980s. In February 2006, the Admirals commemorated those commercials with a special event in which the players wore the plaid jerseys during a game. The jerseys were then auctioned off to benefit charity.[7]

Wrestling announcer

In March 1987, Uecker appeared at World Wrestling Federation's (WWF, now known as WWE) WrestleMania III in Pontiac, Michigan, as the ring announcer for the pay-per-view's main event of Hulk Hogan versus André the Giant. He returned in 1988 at WrestleMania IV as a ringside announcer, commentator during the opening Battle Royal and backstage interviewer. One famous WrestleMania segment saw André the Giant choking Uecker.[8] His introduction of Andre from WrestleMania III can be heard in WWE's signature introduction during each of the organization's television broadcasts and home video releases.


Known for his humor, particularly about his undistinguished playing career, Uecker actually became much better known after he retired from playing. He made some 100[9] guest appearances on Johnny Carson's Tonight Show. During one Tonight Show appearance, Carson asked him what the biggest thrill of his professional baseball career was and with his typical dry wit Uecker replied, "Watching a fan fall out of the upper deck in Philadelphia; the crowd booed." Most of his wisecracks poked fun at himself. He once joked that after he hit a grand slam off pitcher Ron Herbel, "When his manager came out to get him, he was bringing Herbel's suitcase." On another occasion, he quipped, "Sporting goods companies would pay me not to endorse their products." On his later acting career, he commented, "Even when I played baseball, I was acting."[10]

Uecker also appeared in a number of humorous commercials, most notably for Miller Lite beer, as one of the "Miller Lite All-Stars".

Uecker authored two books, an autobiography titled Catcher in the Wry, and Catch 222.

In recognition of his humor, the children's jokes book Just for Kicks! 600 Knock-Out Jokes, Puns and Riddles About Sports is dedicated to Uecker, as well as Max Patkin and Bill Veeck, for "keeping baseball fun."[11]

Health issues

On April 27, 2010, Uecker announced that he was going to miss 10–12 weeks of the 2010 baseball season because of heart surgery. His aortic valve and a portion of his aortic root were successfully replaced four days later, and he returned to broadcasting for the Brewers on July 23.[12][13] On October 14, 2010, the Brewers announced Uecker would again undergo heart surgery, this time to repair a tear at the site of his valve replacement.[14]


Bob Uecker
Uecker at Miller Park, 2011

The National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association named Uecker as Wisconsin Sportscaster of the Year five times (1977, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1987),[15] and inducted him into its Hall of Fame in 2011.[16]

Uecker was inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame in 2001. In 2003, he received the Ford C. Frick Award, bestowed annually by the Baseball Hall of Fame to a broadcaster for "major contributions to baseball." His humorous and self-deprecating speech was a highlight of the ceremony.[17]

In 2005, Uecker's 50th year in professional baseball, the Milwaukee Brewers placed a number 50 in his honor in their "Ring of Honor", near the retired numbers of Robin Yount and Paul Molitor. Four years later, on May 12, 2009, Uecker's name was also added to the Braves Wall of Honor inside Miller Park.[18]

Uecker was inducted into the Celebrity Wing of the WWE Hall of Fame in 2010,[8] honored for his appearances at WrestleMania III and WrestleMania IV.

On August 31, 2012, the Brewers erected the Uecker Monument outside Miller Park[19] alongside statues of Hank Aaron, Robin Yount and Bud Selig.

Acting roles

Miller Park's Uecker Seats
The Uecker seats

Uecker has had a number of acting roles in ads, TV shows and movies.

He played the character of father and sportswriter George Owens on the 1985-1990 sitcom Mr. Belvedere, appearing regularly.[20]

He also appeared in a series of Miller Lite commercials starting in the 1980s. In one commercial from that decade, Uecker was seen preparing to watch a baseball game when an usher informs him he is in the wrong seat. Uecker pompously remarks, "I must be in the front row", which became another of his catchphrases. The punch line was that Uecker's seat was actually in the nosebleed section. Since then, the farthest seats from the action in some arenas and stadiums have been jokingly called "Uecker seats".[21] There is a section of $1 seating called the "Uecker seats" at Miller Park, which is an obstructed-view area in the upper grandstand above home plate where the stadium's roof pivot comes together (in reference to one of his Miller Lite commercials). Another of Uecker's catchphrases from the aforementioned Miller Lite 'front row' commercial is, "He missed the tag!" which he yells with confidence from his seat in the top row of the upper deck of the stadium, far away from the action. [21]

Uecker made cameo appearances as himself in the films O.C. and Stiggs,[22] and Fatal Instinct,[23] and in episodes of the sitcoms Who's the Boss?,[24] D.C. Follies,[25] and LateLine.[26] He was the voice of the "head of Bob Uecker" in the Futurama episode "A Leela of Her Own".[27] Another prominent role was as Harry Doyle, the broadcaster for the Cleveland Indians, in the Major League film trilogy.[28][29] In the movies, Uecker's character is known for his witticisms and his tendency to become intoxicated from drinking during losing games, as well as downplaying poor play by the team for the radio audience: for example, in the first film he also coins another popular sports catchphrase "Juuust a bit outside", to downplay an extremely wild pitch from Ricky "Wild Thing" Vaughn. Uecker received the role not because of his broadcasting history with the Brewers but because of his popular Miller Lite commercials.[30]


  1. ^ Hardicourt, Tom (January 30, 2014). "Bob Uecker says he will cut back on workload". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Retrieved January 30, 2014.
  2. ^ O'Donnell, Dan (April 4, 2010). "Bob Uecker Made Me a Broadcaster". 620 WTMJ. Archived from the original on September 27, 2011. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  3. ^ "Passed Balls". Encyclopedia of Baseball Catchers. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  4. ^ "Bob Uecker Quotes". Retrieved July 7, 2012.
  5. ^ a b Haudricourt, Tom (April 2, 2016). "Rebuilding projects in Brewers radio booth always go smoothly with Uecker". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Retrieved April 6, 2016.
  6. ^ Winn, Luke (July 1, 2013). "The Endless Summer Of Bob Uecker". Sports Illustrated. pp. 50–55. Retrieved September 27, 2013.
  7. ^ "Plaid is the Admirals Color". Milwaukee Admirals. Archived from the original on September 14, 2007.
  8. ^ a b "Bob Uecker's WWE Hall of Fame profile". World Wrestling Entertainment. Retrieved March 29, 2011.
  9. ^ "Milwaukee Brewers broadcaster profile". Milwaukee Brewers. Retrieved September 26, 2013.
  10. ^ "Bob Uecker Quotes and Sayings". Retrieved February 15, 2017.
  11. ^ "Creating the Perfect Book Dedication". John Briggs Books. Retrieved February 12, 2019.
  12. ^ McCalvy, Adam (April 27, 2010). "Uecker to have heart surgery". Archived from the original on May 3, 2010. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  13. ^ Antonen, Mel (May 1, 2010). "Broadcaster Bob Uecker's heart surgery a success". USA Today. Retrieved September 26, 2013.
  14. ^ "Bob Uecker needs more heart surgery". ESPN. Associated Press. October 14, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2013.
  15. ^ "Wisconsin Sportscasters". National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association. Archived from the original on June 8, 2012. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  16. ^ "Hall of Fame". National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association. Archived from the original on February 24, 2012. Retrieved January 11, 2015.
  17. ^ Olson, Drew (July 27, 2003). "Uecker's standup act leaves 'em laughing". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Archived from the original on January 14, 2009. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  18. ^ McCalvy, Adam (February 27, 2009). "Brewers celebrate native son Uecker". Archived from the original on May 19, 2009. Retrieved March 18, 2011.
  19. ^ McCalvy, Adam (August 31, 2012). "Brewers celebrate Uecker's legendary career". Retrieved September 2, 2012.
  20. ^ "Mr. Belvedere – Episode Guide". IMDB. Retrieved June 3, 2018.
  21. ^ a b Liotta, Tim (August 17, 1985). "What an Honor! : After the Commercial, Bob Uecker Even Has a Section of Bad Seats Named After Him". Los Angeles Times. Associated Press. Retrieved September 26, 2013.
  22. ^ "O.C. and Stiggs". IMDB. 1985. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  23. ^ "Fatal Instinct". IMDB. 1993. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  24. ^ "Who's the Boss? (1984–1992) – The Unnatural". IMDB. April 8, 1986. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  25. ^ "D.C. Follies (1987–1989) – Ollie North Raises Money with 'Adopt-A-Contra' Scheme". IMDB. October 6, 1987. Retrieved June 5, 2018.
  26. ^ "LateLine (1998–1999) – Pearce's New Buddy". IMDB. April 14, 1998. Retrieved June 5, 2018.
  27. ^ "Futurama (1999–2013) – A Leela of Her Own". IMDB. April 7, 2002. Retrieved June 5, 2018.
  28. ^ "Major League II". IMDB. 1994. Retrieved June 5, 2018.
  29. ^ "Major League: Back to the Minors". IMDB. 1998. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  30. ^ Iracane, Rob (June 29, 2011). "Top 10 revelations from SI's oral history of 'Major League'". Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved July 1, 2011.

External links

Preceded by
Tom Seaver (in 1989)
Lead color commentator, Major League Baseball on NBC
19941997 (with Joe Morgan)
Succeeded by
Joe Morgan (solo)
A Leela of Her Own

"A Leela of Her Own" is the sixteenth episode in the third season of the animated series Futurama. The episode is an homage to A League of Their Own. It originally aired on the Fox network in the United States on April 7, 2002. Bob Uecker provided the voice of himself, Tom Kenny provided the voice of Abner Doubledeal, and Hank Aaron guest starred as himself and Hank Aaron XXIV.

Bob Coluccio

Robert Pasquali Coluccio (born October 2, 1951) is a former professional baseball player. He played all or part of five seasons in Major League Baseball, between 1973 and 1978, for the Milwaukee Brewers, Chicago White Sox, and St. Louis Cardinals, primarily as an outfielder. Coluccio was nicknamed the "Macaroni Pony" by Milwaukee Brewers broadcasters Bob Uecker and Merle Harmon.

Brewers–Cubs rivalry

The Brewers–Cubs rivalry is a Major League Baseball (MLB) rivalry between the Milwaukee Brewers and Chicago Cubs. Both clubs are members of MLB's National League (NL) Central Division. The rivalry is also sometimes known as the I-94 Rivalry, because the two teams' ballparks are located only 83 miles (134 km) from each other off Interstate 94 (I-94). Bob Uecker and Harry Caray have been sportscasters for their respective teams.

The Brewers and Cubs have been playing each other in spring training Cactus League games since the Brewers franchise began as the Seattle Pilots in 1969. However, the rivalry did not begin until 1998, when the Brewers moved from the American League (AL) Central Division to the National League Central. Until then, the Brewers had a rivalry with Chicago's AL team, the White Sox.

As of May 12, 2019, the Cubs lead the regular season series 183–173. The teams have never met in the postseason.

Eau Claire Bears

The Eau Claire Bears was the primary nickname of the minor league baseball teams from Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Eau Claire was a member of the Class C Northern League (1933-1942, 1946–62) and were affiliates of the Boston Red Sox (1936), Chicago Cubs (1937-1939) and the Boston Braves (1947-1962). The team played its home games at Carson Park in Eau Claire. Baseball Hall of Fame Inductees Hank Aaron, Joe Torre and Ford C. Frick Award recipient Bob Uecker played for Eau Claire.

Evansville Braves

The Evansville Braves was the primary nickname of a minor league baseball team based in Evansville, Indiana 1938-1942 and 1946-1957 and playing in the Illinois-Indiana-Iowa League. Hall of Fame Inductees Bob Uecker and Warren Spahn played for Evansville during this era.

List of Major League Baseball All-Star Game broadcasters

The following is a list of the American radio and television networks and announcers that have broadcast the Major League Baseball All-Star Game over the years.

Lorn Brown

Lorn Brown (September 18, 1938 – June 24, 2010) was a sports broadcaster who worked for baseball's AAA Iowa Oaks 1973–1974 (St. Louis Cardinals September 1974 fill-in), Chicago White Sox (1976–1979, 1983–1988), Milwaukee Brewers (1980–1981), and New York Mets (1982), among other jobs. He once said that he changed the spelling of his first name from Lorne to Lorn because he didn't want to be confused with the actor Lorne Greene.Brown's career included working alongside such baseball broadcasters as Harry Caray, Bob Uecker, and Bob Murphy, each a recipient of the prestigious Ford C. Frick Award, the highest honor in the field. While a member of the Mets' TV broadcast team (WOR Channel 9), many Mets fans referred to him as "The Professor" because of his appearance; beside his greying beard and glasses, he would often choose to wear a vest or a Tweed Jacket on air. He was replaced in the Mets booth by Tim McCarver, who would go on to become the highest-profile baseball broadcaster of his generation and winner of the Ford Frick award.

According to Daniel Okrent, his work alongside Uecker could be strained:

Long baseball seasons demanded humor, and Uecker provided it. With the players, he was always charming; at other times, though, he could be brutally cold, as he was to his radio-booth partner from the year before, Lorn Brown. When Brown was doing the play-by-play, Uecker would turn off his mike, making himself inaccessible to a desperate Brown, a decent, earnest, and rather unimaginative man who couldn't easily make it through an inning without the help of a partner. Brown was stolid, plodding, hung up on statistics. He was also painfully ill at ease among ball players, and Uecker disdained him for it.

Brown's basketball work included Bradley U., Drake U, Big 10, ACC, Missouri Valley, Notre Dame and Metro Conf. TV networks as well as TV announcer for the Chicago Bulls 1974-1978. Brown is a member of the Illinois Basketball Coaches Hall of Fame.Brown also turned his baritone voice toward work in the commercial voice-over field, narrating commercials for Budweiser beer, Ace Hardware, and the National Football League, among others. He was represented by Grossman & Jack Talent, Inc.

Brown died from apparent heart failure on June 24, 2010 at the age of 71.

Major League (film)

Major League is a 1989 American sports comedy film produced by Chris Chesser and Irby Smith, written and directed by David S. Ward, that stars Tom Berenger, Charlie Sheen, Wesley Snipes, James Gammon, Bob Uecker, Rene Russo, Dennis Haysbert and Corbin Bernsen.

Made for $11 million, Major League grossed nearly $50 million in domestic release. Major League deals with the exploits of a fictionalized version of the Cleveland Indians baseball team, and spawned two sequels (Major League II and Back to the Minors), neither of which replicated the success of the original film.

Milwaukee Brewers

The Milwaukee Brewers are an American professional baseball team based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The Brewers compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the National League (NL) Central division. The team is named for the city's association with the brewing industry. Since 2001, the Brewers have played their home games at Miller Park, which has a seating capacity of 41,900.

The team was founded in 1969 as the Seattle Pilots, an expansion team of the American League (AL), in Seattle, Washington. The Pilots played their home games at Sick's Stadium. After only one season, the team relocated to Milwaukee, becoming known as the Brewers and playing their home games at Milwaukee County Stadium. In 1998, the Brewers joined the National League. They are the only franchise to play in four divisions since the advent of divisional play in Major League Baseball in 1969. They are also one of two current MLB franchises to switch leagues in their history, the other one being the Houston Astros.

The team's only World Series appearance came in 1982. After winning the ALCS against the California Angels, the Brewers faced off against the St. Louis Cardinals in the World Series, losing 4–3. In 2011, the Brewers defeated the Arizona Diamondbacks to win the NLDS 3–2, but lost in the NLCS to the eventual World Series champion Cardinals 4–2.

Mr. Belvedere

Mr. Belvedere is an American sitcom that originally aired on ABC from March 15, 1985, to July 8, 1990. The series is based on the Lynn Aloysius Belvedere character created by Gwen Davenport for her 1947 novel Belvedere, which was later adapted into the 1948 film Sitting Pretty. The sitcom stars Christopher Hewett in the title role, who takes a job as a butler with an American family headed by George Owens, played by Bob Uecker.

O.C. and Stiggs

O.C. and Stiggs is a 1985 American teen comedy film directed by Robert Altman, based on two characters that were originally featured in a series of stories published in National Lampoon magazine. The film stars Daniel H. Jenkins and Neill Barry as the title characters. Other members of the cast include Paul Dooley, Jane Curtin, Martin Mull, Dennis Hopper, Ray Walston, Louis Nye, Melvin Van Peebles, Tina Louise, Cynthia Nixon, Jon Cryer and Bob Uecker.

The film, a raunchy teen comedy described by the British Film Institute as "probably Altman's least successful film", was shot in 1983, but not released until long after post-production was completed (copyrighted in 1985). MGM shelved it for a couple of years, finally giving it a limited theatrical release in 1987 and 1988.

Pat Hughes (sportscaster)

Vergil Patrick "Pat" Hughes (born May 27, 1955) is an American sportscaster. He has been the radio play-by-play announcer for the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball (MLB) since 1996.

The 2019 season will mark the 37th consecutive year Hughes has served as an MLB announcer. Hughes's MLB career began in 1983 performing as a TV play-by-play man for the Minnesota Twins, after which he spent 12 years in Milwaukee for the Brewers. Hughes also spent 17 years as a radio/TV game-caller for Marquette University basketball. In November 1995, Pat Hughes was selected by WGN Radio in Chicago to be the new "Voice of the Cubs". Hughes partnered with color commentator Ron Santo, former Hall of Fame third baseman for the Cubs, from 1996 to 2010, until Santo died of bladder cancer. Their on-air chemistry came to be known as the "Pat and Ron Show". Besides Santo, Hughes has worked regularly as an on-air partner with other luminaries Harry Caray, Bob Uecker, and Al McGuire.

The Baseball Network

The Baseball Network was a short-lived television broadcasting joint venture between ABC, NBC and Major League Baseball. Under the arrangement, beginning in the 1994 season, the league produced its own in-house telecasts of games, which were then brokered to air on ABC and NBC. This was perhaps most evident by the copyright beds shown at the end of the telecasts, which stated "The proceeding program has been paid for by the office of The Commissioner of Baseball". The Baseball Network was the first television network in the United States to be owned by a professional sports league. In essence, The Baseball Network could be seen as a forerunner to the MLB Network, which would debut about 15 years later.

The package included coverage of games in primetime on selected nights throughout the regular season (under the branding Baseball Night in America), along with coverage of the postseason and the World Series. Unlike previous broadcasting arrangements with the league, there was no national "game of the week" during the regular season; these would be replaced by multiple weekly regional telecasts on certain nights of the week. Additionally, The Baseball Network had exclusive coverage windows; no other broadcaster could televise MLB games during the same night that The Baseball Network was televising games.

The arrangement did not last long; due to the effects of a players' strike on the remainder of the 1994 season, and poor reception from fans and critics over how the coverage was implemented, The Baseball Network would be disbanded after the 1995 season. While NBC would maintain rights to certain games, the growing Fox network (having established its own sports division two years earlier in 1994) became the league's new national broadcast partner beginning in 1996, with its then-parent company News Corporation eventually purchasing the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1998 (although the company has since sold the team).

The Baseball Network announcers

The following is a list of announcers who called Major League Baseball telecasts for the joint venture (lasting for the 1994-1995 seasons) between Major League Baseball, ABC and NBC called The Baseball Network announcers who represented each of the teams playing in the respective games were typically paired with each other on regular season Baseball Night in America telecasts. ABC used Al Michaels, Jim Palmer, Tim McCarver and Lesley Visser as the lead broadcasting team. Meanwhile, NBC used Bob Costas, Joe Morgan, Bob Uecker and Jim Gray as their lead broadcasting team.

The Lighter Side of Sports

The Lighter Side of Sports is a syndicated American sports blooper program produced by Steve Rotfeld Productions. The series, at the time of its cancellation, was hosted by Mike Golic. Lighter Side is the first and longest-running of Rotfeld's productions, utilizing Rotfeld's extensive collection of stock footage.

Uecker (disambiguation)

Uecker may refer to:

Uecker, a river in Germany

a surname:

Bob Uecker, an American baseball player and commentator

Georg Uecker, a German actor

Günther Uecker, a modern German artist

Uecker Monument

The Uecker Monument is a public art work by artist Brian Maughan. It is located in front of the Miller Park stadium west of downtown Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The sculpture depicts Bob Uecker, the popular play-by-play announcer for broadcasts of Milwaukee Brewers baseball games. It was dedicated on August 31, 2012.

WWE Hall of Fame (2010)

WWE Hall of Fame (2010) was the event which featured the introduction of the 11th class to the WWE Hall of Fame. The event was produced by World Wrestling Entertainment (now WWE) on March 27, 2010 from the Dodge Theater in Phoenix, Arizona. The event took place the same weekend as WrestleMania XXVI. The event was hosted by Jerry Lawler. A condensed one-hour version of the ceremony aired on the USA Network that same evening. In March 2015 the ceremony was added to the WWE Network.

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