Brandon Hyde

Brandon Michael Hyde (born October 3, 1973), is an American professional baseball manager for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball (MLB). Hyde had previously served as the bench coach, director of player development, and first base coach for the Chicago Cubs,[1][2] and as a bench coach and interim manager for the Florida Marlins.[1]

Brandon Hyde
Baltimore Orioles – No. 18
Catcher / First baseman / Manager / Coach
Born: October 3, 1973 (age 45)
Santa Rosa, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right
Career statistics
Managerial record30-67
Winning %.309
Teams
As manager
As coach
Career highlights and awards

Playing career

Hyde graduated from Montgomery High School in Santa Rosa, California, in 1992.[3] He attended Santa Rosa Junior College and California State University, Long Beach, and played college baseball for the Long Beach State Dirtbags.[4] He signed with the Chicago White Sox as an undrafted free agent in 1997. He played in the White Sox organization through 2000, reaching the Charlotte Knights of the Class AAA International League. In 2001, he played for the Chico Heat of the Western Baseball League, an independent baseball league.[5] Over the course of his minor league career, he played in 200 games and hit .252 with 15 home runs.

Coaching career

Florida Marlins

Hyde managed in the Marlins organization from 2005 to 2009, heading the Greensboro Grasshoppers in 2005 and 2006, the Carolina Mudcats in 2007, the Jupiter Hammerheads in 2008 and the Jacksonville Suns in 2009 where he led the Suns to their fourth Southern League Championship in club history. He had also spent two years as the Grasshoppers' hitting coach.[6] In 2010, he was the Marlins minor league infield coordinator.

On June 23, 2010, the Marlins fired manager Fredi González, bench coach Carlos Tosca, and hitting coach Jim Presley.[7] Brandon was named the interim bench coach, Edwin Rodríguez was named the interim manager, and John Mallee was named the hitting coach.[8] On November 3, 2010, the Marlins removed the interim tags from each, and made Hyde their bench coach for the 2011 season.

When Rodríguez unexpectedly resigned on June 19, 2011, Hyde was named acting manager for that evening's game against the Tampa Bay Rays (a 2–1 loss that brought the team's losing streak to ten games). On June 20, Jack McKeon was named Interim Manager and Hyde moved back to the bench coach position.[9]

Chicago Cubs

On November 22, 2013, Hyde was named bench coach of the Chicago Cubs, under new manager Rick Renteria. The Cubs made a managerial change prior to the 2015 season, firing Renteria and hiring Joe Maddon. Maddon brought Dave Martinez to the Cubs from the Tampa Bay Rays to be his bench coach, and moved Hyde to first base coach.[10] During the 2017–18 off-season, Hyde rejected an offer by the New York Mets to join their coaching staff and remained with the Cubs after they promoted him to bench coach; Martinez had been hired as the Washington Nationals' manager.[11]

On June 23, 2018, Hyde was ejected in the fourth inning against the Cincinnati Reds. This was the first ejection of his career.[12]

Managerial Career

Baltimore Orioles

On December 14, 2018, the Baltimore Orioles named Hyde their new manager.[13][14]

Managerial record

As of games played on June 1, 2019.[1]
Team Year Regular season Postseason
Games Won Lost Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result
FLA 2011 1 0 1 .000 (interim)
FLA Total 1 0 1 .000 - - -
BAL 2019 85 24 61 .282 TBD
BAL Total 85 24 61 .282 - - -
Total 85 24 62 .279 - - -

References

  1. ^ a b c "Brandon Hyde Managerial Record". baseball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 2019. Retrieved April 21, 2019.
  2. ^ Sullivan, Paul; Reporter, Tribune (August 29, 2012). "Cubs' Maine claimed by Indians; Hyde named farm director". New York Daily News. Tribune Company. Retrieved April 21, 2019.
  3. ^ "Benefield: Santa Rosa native Brandon Hyde is Major League Baseball's newest manager". Pressdemocrat.com. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  4. ^ "Santa Rosa native Brandon Hyde promoted to Chicago Cubs bench coach". Pressdemocrat.com. November 21, 2017. Retrieved January 2, 2019.
  5. ^ Trezza, Joe. "Breaking down Orioles manager Brandon Hyde". MLB.com. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  6. ^ "Press release". Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on June 9, 2011. Retrieved June 19, 2011.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved June 19, 2011.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  9. ^ "McKeon in Hyde's corner". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  10. ^ Muskat, Carrie (May 24, 2018). "Cubs move Brandon Hyde from 1B to bench coach". MLB.com. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  11. ^ Wittenmyer, Gordon. "Brandon Hyde returns to bench coach duties for Cubs". chicago.suntimes.com. Chicago Sun Times. Retrieved November 9, 2017.
  12. ^ Gil. "MLB Ejection 076 - Greg Gibson (1; Brandon Hyde)". Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  13. ^ Trezza, Joe. "O's officially name Brandon Hyde manager". MLB. Retrieved December 14, 2018.
  14. ^ Waldman, Tyler. "Orioles Make It Official, Name Brandon Hyde New Manager". wbal.com. Retrieved December 14, 2018.

External links

2005 Florida Marlins season

The Florida Marlins' 2005 season was the 13th season for the Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise in the National League. It would begin with the team attempting to improve on their season from 2004. Their manager was Jack McKeon. They played home games at Dolphin Stadium. They finished with a record of 83-79, 3rd in the NL East and failed to make the playoffs for the 2nd consecutive season.

2006 Florida Marlins season

The 2006 Florida Marlins season was the 14th in Marlins franchise history; an American Major League Baseball team based in Miami Gardens, Florida. They finished the season in fourth place in the National League East Division. They are notable for exceeding expectations and remaining close in the Wild Card race until September, despite having the lowest payroll in the Major Leagues and using primarily rookies and low priced veterans. They failed to make the playoffs for the 3rd consecutive season.

2019 Baltimore Orioles season

The 2019 Baltimore Orioles season is the 119th season in Baltimore Orioles franchise history, the 66th in Baltimore, and the 28th at Oriole Park at Camden Yards. The entire schedule was released on August 22. The Orioles are attempting to improve on their disastrous 47–115 (.290) record from 2018. The Orioles are managed by Brandon Hyde in his first season as Orioles manager.

2019 Major League Baseball season

The 2019 Major League Baseball season began on March 20 and is scheduled to end on September 29. It is the 150th anniversary of professional baseball, dating back to the 1869 foundation of the Cincinnati Red Stockings. The postseason will begin on October 1. The World Series is set to begin on October 22 and a potential Game 7 would be played on October 30. The entire schedule was released on August 22, 2018.The 90th Major League Baseball All-Star Game was held on July 9 at Progressive Field, home of the Cleveland Indians. The American League won, 4–3, for their seventh straight victory.

Arnie Beyeler

Arnold H. Beyeler (born February 13, 1964) is an American professional baseball coach and a former player and manager. The 2019 season is his first as first base and outfield coach for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball on the staff of new manager Brandon Hyde.

Baltimore Orioles

The Baltimore Orioles are an American professional baseball team based in Baltimore, Maryland. As one of the American League's eight charter teams in 1901, this particular franchise spent its first year as a major league club in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, as the Milwaukee Brewers (not related to the second current Brewers franchise there) before moving to St. Louis, Missouri, to become the St. Louis Browns. After 52 often-beleaguered years in St. Louis, the franchise was purchased in November 1953 by a syndicate of Baltimore business and civic interests led by attorney/civic activist Clarence Miles and Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro Jr. The team's current owner is American trial lawyer Peter Angelos.

The Orioles adopted their team name in honor of the official state bird of Maryland; it had also been used by several previous major and minor league baseball clubs in Baltimore, including another AL charter member franchise also named the "Baltimore Orioles," which moved north in 1903 to eventually become the New York Yankees. Nicknames for the team include the "O's" and the "Birds".

The Orioles experienced their greatest success from 1966 to 1983, when they made six World Series appearances, winning three of them (1966, 1970, 1983). This era of the club featured several future Hall of Famers who would later be inducted representing the Orioles, such as third baseman Brooks Robinson, outfielder Frank Robinson, starting pitcher Jim Palmer, first baseman Eddie Murray, shortstop Cal Ripken Jr., and manager Earl Weaver. The Orioles have won a total of nine division championships (1969–1971, 1973–1974, 1979, 1983, 1997, 2014), six pennants (1966, 1969–1971, 1979, 1983), and three wild card berths (1996, 2012, 2016). Since moving to Baltimore in 1954, the franchise has a win-loss record of 5252-5066 (with a winning "percentage" of .509) as of the end of the 2018 season.After suffering a stretch of 14 straight losing seasons from 1998 to 2011, the team qualified for the postseason three times under manager Buck Showalter and general manager Dan Duquette, including a division title and advancement to the American League Championship Series for the first time in 17 years in 2014. However, the 2018 team finished with a franchise-worst record of 47–115, prompting the team to move on from Showalter and Duquette following the season's conclusion. The Orioles' current manager is Brandon Hyde, while Mike Elias serves as general manager and executive vice president.

The Orioles are also well known for their influential ballpark, Oriole Park at Camden Yards, which opened in 1992 in downtown Baltimore.

Crossin Dixon

Crossin Dixon is an American country music and Southern rock group signed to the independent Stoney Creek Records label. It was founded by Jason Miller (vocals), Michael Bole, Brandon Hyde and Charlie Grantham. They have released three singles, of which two have charted on the Billboard country charts.

David Hess (baseball)

David James Hess (born July 10, 1993) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball (MLB).

Don Long

Donald Thomas Long (born March 17, 1962) is an American professional baseball coach. In 2019, he will spend his first season as hitting coach for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball on the staff of new manager Brandon Hyde. It will be Long's ninth year as an MLB hitting coach, after previous service in the role for the Pittsburgh Pirates (2008–2010) and Cincinnati Reds (2014–2018).

A former switch-hitting infielder, Long was originally selected by the San Francisco Giants in the third round of the 1983 MLB draft. He played three years in the Giants farm system (1983–85) where he compiled a .251 batting average, 12 home runs and 76 RBI in 198 games. Before becoming a manager in the minor leagues, Long served as the head coach at Seattle University in 1986. Long is a 1980 graduate of Meadowdale High School in Lynnwood, Washington. He attended Washington State University and earned All-Pac-10 honors as a shortstop in 1983.Long spent 12 years as a manager in the California/Anaheim Angels minor league system before joining Philadelphia. He made his managerial debut with the Quad Cities River Bandits in the Midwest League in 1987 before spending two seasons with the Bend Bucks. Don returned to Quad City and was named Midwest League Manager-of-the-Year after leading his squad to the 1990 league title. A year later he captured Manager-of-the-Year accolades again after guiding the Midland RockHounds to a 37–30 second-half record and into the Texas League playoffs. After two more seasons with Midland (1992–93), Long managed in the Pacific Coast League for three years, leading the Vancouver Canadians to a pair of first-place finishes. He advanced to the league championship in 1994 and was named the league's Manager-of-the-Year in 1995 after guiding the club to an 81-60 regular-season record and an appearance in the post season. In his 12 seasons as a minor league skipper, Long produced a 745–788 record. Long worked eight years as the minor league hitting coordinator with the Philadelphia Phillies. He spent the 1999 season as the Phillies roving hitting instructor.In January 2019, Long was announced as the Baltimore Orioles hitting coach.

Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp

The Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp, formerly known as the Jacksonville Suns, are a minor league baseball team based in Jacksonville, Florida. The team is a member of the Southern League and is the class Double-A affiliate of the Miami Marlins. Two teams named the Suns have played in Jacksonville since 1962: a class Triple-A International League team from 1962–1968, and the current Double-A team from 1970 to 2016. From 1985–1990 the team was known as the Jacksonville Expos, when they were affiliated with the Montreal Expos MLB team. The team rebranded itself as the Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp on November 2, 2016 and began the 2017 season under the new name.

The modern Jacksonville club has played in the Southern League longer than any other. The Suns won the International League title in 1968 and the Southern League championship in 1996, 2001, 2005, 2009, 2010 and 2014. They play at the Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville, an 11,000-person capacity, $34 million park that opened in 2003. Since moving to the facility the Suns were a top selling franchise in the Southern League.In 2016, Forbes listed the Jumbo Shrimp as the 28th-most valuable Minor League Baseball team with a value of $27.5 million.

Jamie Quirk

James Patrick Quirk (; born October 22, 1954) is a former Major League Baseball catcher.

Joey Cora

José Manuel Cora Amaro (born May 14, 1965) is a former Major League Baseball player with an 11-year career in MLB spanning the years 1987 and 1989–1998. He played for the San Diego Padres of the National League and the Chicago White Sox, Seattle Mariners and Cleveland Indians of the American League. He played second base, shortstop, third base and also served as a designated hitter.

List of Baltimore Orioles managers

In its 118-year history, the Baltimore Orioles baseball franchise of Major League Baseball's American League has employed 42 managers. The duties of the team manager include team strategy and leadership on and off the field. Of those 42 managers, 12 have been "player-managers"; specifically, they managed the team while still being signed as a player. Since 1992, the team has played its home games at Oriole Park at Camden Yards.The Baltimore franchise began operations in Milwaukee, Wisconsin as the Brewers (not to be confused with the current National League team of the same name) in 1901. After one season in Wisconsin under manager and Hall of Famer Hugh Duffy, the franchise moved south to St. Louis, Missouri, adopting the St. Louis Browns name and hiring a new manager, Jimmy McAleer. The Browns remained in Missouri until the end of the 1953 season, when Major League Baseball's owners elected to move the franchise to Baltimore, Maryland, where they were renamed the Orioles, after Maryland's state bird.Seven managers have taken the Orioles franchise to the post-season; Earl Weaver led the Orioles to a team-record six playoff appearances. Weaver, Hank Bauer, and Joe Altobelli are the only managers who have won a World Series championship with the club: Bauer in the 1966 World Series, over the Los Angeles Dodgers; Weaver in the 1970 World Series, over the Cincinnati Reds; and Altobelli in the 1983 World Series, over the Philadelphia Phillies. Weaver is the longest-tenured manager in franchise history, with 2,541 games of service in parts of 17 seasons (1968–1982, 1985–1986). The manager with the highest winning percentage in his career with the franchise is Luman Harris, owner of a .630 winning percentage during his 27 games managed in 1961; conversely, the worst winning percentage in franchise history is .222 by Oscar Melillo, who posted a 2–7 record during the 1938 season. Eight Orioles managers have been elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame, including Frank Robinson, who was the first African-American manager in Major League Baseball; and Rogers Hornsby, who was a member of the cross-city rival Cardinals during the franchise's tenure in St. Louis.

List of Miami Marlins managers

The Miami Marlins are a professional Major League Baseball based in Miami, Florida. The Marlins are members of the National League East division in MLB, joining in 1993 as an expansion team. In baseball, the head coach of a team is called the manager, or more formally, the field manager. The duties of the team manager include team strategy and leadership on and off the field. The Marlins have employed 12 different managers since their founding as the Florida Marlins in 1993.

The Marlins' first manager was Rene Lachemann, who led the team from its creation in 1993 through part of the 1996 season. He has the most losses in franchise history with 285, and has the lowest winning percentage, with .437. After Cookie Rojas managed for one game, John Boles served as manager for the final 75 games of the 1996 season. Jim Leyland took over the franchise for the next two seasons, and in the process led the Marlins to their first World Series championship in 1997. In 1999, Boles took over and started his second stint as manager of the Marlins, which lasted until partway through the 2001 season. Tony Pérez was interim manager for the rest of 2001; Pérez is the only Miami Marlins manager who is a member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame, inducted as a player in 2000.Jeff Torborg took over as manager to start the 2002 season, and served for ​1 1⁄2 seasons. Jack McKeon took over and guided the franchise to their second World Series championship in 2003. He served until the end of the 2005 season, and was replaced by Joe Girardi, who was manager for one full season, in 2006. Fredi González took over from Girardi and managed the team from 2007 until partway through 2010; he is the current franchise leader in games managed (555) . Edwin Rodríguez managed the Marlins from 2010 to 2011, and after Brandon Hyde managed for one game, McKeon returned for a second stint as manager. After McKeon retired, Ozzie Guillén took over as manager of the Marlins for the 2012 season, the team's first as the Miami Marlins. Ozzie Guillén was fired on October 23, 2012 after finishing in last place.

List of people from Santa Rosa, California

The following list includes notable people who were born or have lived in Santa Rosa, California.

Jacob Appelbaum, journalist, computer security researcher and hacker

Francis Boggs, actor, writer, and early movie director

Warren Boyd, television producer, drug counselor

Luther Burbank, horticulturalist

Shirlee Busbee, writer

Efren Carrillo, member of Sonoma County Board of Supervisors

Maria Ygnacia Lopez de Carrillo, original grantee of Rancho Cabeza de Santa Rosa

Chad Channing, drummer for Nirvana

Gabe Cramer, baseball pitcher

Robert X. Cringely, technology journalist

Eftekhar Dadehbala, Iranian singer, known by her stage name "Mahasti", deceased

Rebecca De Mornay, film and television actress

Maya DiRado, Olympic swimmer

Garen Drussai, science fiction writer

William Mark Felt, FBI agent and associate director, Watergate informant known as "Deep Throat"

Guy Fieri, celebrity chef

Mendy Fry, drag racer

Paul Gilger, author of the musical Showtune

Jonathan González, Mexican soccer player

Sara Hall, American middle distance runner

Thomas Lake Harris, mystic and prophet

Chris Hayes, musician, member of Huey Lewis and the News

Richard Heinberg, ecological journalist

Frank Herbert, science-fiction writer and author of Dune

Dan Hicks, singer and songwriter

Joseph and William Hunt, founders of Hunt's foods

Brandon Hyde, manager of the Baltimore Orioles

Jenna Johnson, Olympic swimmer

Julian Lage, guitarist and composer

Levi Leipheimer, cyclist and three-time winner of the Tour of California

Julie London, singer and actress

Kevin Kwan Loucks, concert pianist

Ray Luv, rapper, native of the South Park and West 9th districts

Koa Misi, football linebacker

Alfonso Motagalvan, soccer player

Brandon Morrow, Major League Baseball pitcher

Ernie Nevers, football star

Vicky Nguyen, television reporter

Stephan Pastis, cartoonist of Pearls Before Swine

Jon Provost, film and television actor

Jade Puget, guitarist for the band AFI

Tony Renda, baseball player

Robert L. Ripley, creator and columnist of Ripley's Believe It or Not

Michael Robinson, rabbi and activist for civil/human rights

Pete Rugolo, musician

Greg Sarris, author, film producer and screenwriter, professor

Peter Schifrin (born 1958), Olympic fencer and sculptor

Charles M. Schulz, creator and cartoonist of Peanuts

Jussie Smollett, actor and singer

Stephanie St. James, actress, singer, and disease advocate

David Terrell, fighter

Stephen Tomasin, plays for United States national rugby sevens team

Tony Trujillo, skateboarder

Natalie Wood, film actress; lived in Santa Rosa as child

Mark Loretta

Mark David Loretta (born August 14, 1971) is an American former professional baseball infielder and current bench coach for the Chicago Cubs. He played fifteen seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) between 1995 and 2009 for the Milwaukee Brewers, Houston Astros, San Diego Padres, Boston Red Sox, and Los Angeles Dodgers.

Loretta coached the Israeli national baseball team in the 2013 World Baseball Classic qualifier in September 2012.

Montgomery High School (Santa Rosa, California)

Montgomery High School is a public high school located in Santa Rosa, California. It is part of the Santa Rosa High School District, which is itself part of Santa Rosa City Schools. The current principal is Randolph T. Burbank

Montgomery High School was named after Bill Montgomery. Montgomery is considered the first person from the city of Santa Rosa to have died in World War II. William "Billy" Montgomery was killed at Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941 while serving aboard the USS California. The school was established in 1958 and is located on 1250 Hahman Drive. The school mascot is Viking.

Montgomery participates in the International Baccalaureate Organization as an IB World School, providing the IB Diploma Programme as well as the full complement of classes available to juniors and seniors. Montgomery High School has been an IB World School since July 1995.As of the 2011–12 school year, the school had an enrollment of 1,745 students.

Tim Cossins

Timothy Carter Cossins (born March 31, 1970) is an American professional baseball coach for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball.

Tim Leiper

Timothy Joseph Leiper (born July 19, 1966) is an American professional baseball coach and former manager. He was the first-base coach of the Toronto Blue Jays of Major League Baseball from 2014 until 2018.Leiper, a former outfielder, had a 12-season (1985–96) minor league playing career in the farm systems of the Detroit Tigers, Pittsburgh Pirates, New York Mets and Kansas City Royals, batting .273 with 40 home runs in 1,166 games and 3,910 at bats. The native of Whittier, California, attended Brea Olinda High School. He batted left-handed, threw right-handed, and was listed as 5 feet 11 inches (1.80 m) tall and 175 pounds (79 kg).

Sporting positions
Preceded by
Buck Showalter
Baltimore Orioles Manager
2019–present
Succeeded by
present
Preceded by
Carlos Tosca
Florida Marlins bench coach
2010–2011
Succeeded by
Joey Cora
Preceded by
Jamie Quirk
Dave Martinez
Chicago Cubs bench coach
2014
2018
Succeeded by
Dave Martinez
Mark Loretta
Preceded by
Eric Hinske
Chicago Cubs first base coach
2015–2017
Succeeded by
Will Venable
American League
National League
Defunct teams
Active roster
Inactive roster
Injured list
Coaching staff

Languages

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