List of Major League Baseball doubles records

Major League Baseball has various records related to doubles.

Players denoted in boldface are still actively contributing to the record noted. (r) denotes a player's rookie season.

600 Career Doubles

(Through May 5, 2018)

Player Doubles[1] Seasons & Teams
Tris Speaker 792 1907–15 Boston (AL); 16–26 Cleveland; 27 Washington (AL); 28 Philadelphia (AL)
Pete Rose 746 1963–78, 84–86 Cincinnati; 79–83 Philadelphia (NL); 84 Montréal
Stan Musial 725 1941–44, 46–63 St. Louis (NL)
Ty Cobb 724 1905–26 Detroit; 27–28 Philadelphia (AL)
Craig Biggio 668 1988–2007 Houston
George Brett 665 1973–93 Kansas City
Napoleon Lajoie 657 1896–1900 Philadelphia (NL); 01-02, 15–16 Philadelphia (AL); 02-14 Cleveland
Carl Yastrzemski 646 1961–83 Boston (AL)
Honus Wagner 643 1897–99 Louisville (NL); 1900–17 Pittsburgh
David Ortiz 632 1997–2002 Minnesota; 2003–16 Boston (AL)
Albert Pujols 626 2001–11 St. Louis; 2012-2018 Los Angeles (AL)
Henry Aaron 624 1954–74 Milwaukee-Atlanta; 75–76 Milwaukee
Adrian Beltre 621 1998-2004 Los Angeles (NL); 2005-09 Seattle; 10 Boston; 11-18 Texas
Paul Molitor 605 1978–92 Milwaukee (AL); 93–95 Toronto; 96–98 Minnesota
Paul Waner 605 1926–40 Pittsburgh; 41–42 Boston (NL); 43–44 Brooklyn; 44–45 New York (AL)
Cal Ripken, Jr. 603 1981–2001 Baltimore
Barry Bonds 601 1986–92 Pittsburgh; 93-2007 San Francisco

Top 10 Career Doubles By League

American League Player Doubles National League Player Doubles
Tris Speaker 792 Pete Rose 746
Ty Cobb 723 Stan Musial 725
George Brett 665 Craig Biggio 668
Carl Yastrzemski 646 Honus Wagner 640
David Ortiz 619 Paul Waner 605
Paul Molitor 605 Barry Bonds 601
Cal Ripken, Jr. 603 Henry Aaron 600
Robin Yount 583 Luis Gonzalez 561
Wade Boggs 578 Tony Gwynn 543
Charlie Gehringer 571 Joe Medwick 540

Doubles in One Season

Hank Greenberg 1937 cropped
Hank Greenberg, Hall of Famer and 2-time MVP
Player Doubles[2] Team Season
Earl Webb 67 Boston Red Sox 1931
George H. Burns 64 Cleveland Indians 1926
Joe Medwick 64 St. Louis Cardinals 1936
Hank Greenberg 63 Detroit Tigers 1934
Paul Waner 62 Pittsburgh Pirates 1932
Charlie Gehringer 60 Detroit Tigers 1936
Tris Speaker 59 Cleveland Indians 1923
Chuck Klein 59 Philadelphia Phillies 1930
Todd Helton 59 Colorado Rockies 2000
Billy Herman 57 Chicago Cubs 1935
Billy Herman 57 Chicago Cubs 1936
Carlos Delgado 57 Toronto Blue Jays 2000
Joe Medwick 56 St. Louis Cardinals 1937
George Kell 56 Detroit Tigers 1950
Craig Biggio 56 Houston Astros 1999
Garret Anderson 56 Anaheim Angels 2002
Nomar Garciaparra 56 Boston Red Sox 2002
Brian Roberts 56 Baltimore Orioles 2009
José Ramírez 56 Cleveland Indians 2017
Ed Delahanty 55 Philadelphia Phillies 1899
Gee Walker 55 Detroit Tigers 1936
Lance Berkman 55 Houston Astros 2001
Matt Carpenter 55 St. Louis Cardinals 2013

Evolution of the Single Season Record for Doubles

Doubles[3] Player Team Year Years Record Stood
21 Ross Barnes Chicago White Stockings 1876 2
21 Dick Higham Hartford Dark Blues 1876 2
21 Paul Hines Chicago White Stockings 1876 2
22 Dick Higham Providence Grays 1878 1
31 Charlie Eden Cleveland Blues 1879 3
37 King Kelly Chicago White Stockings 1882 1
49 Ned Williamson Chicago White Stockings 1883 4
52 Tip O'Neill St. Louis Browns 1887 12
55 Ed Delahanty Philadelphia Phillies 1899 24
48 Napoleon Lajoie Philadelphia Athletics 1901 (3)
49 Napoleon Lajoie Cleveland Bronchos 1904 (6)
51 Napoleon Lajoie Cleveland Bronchos 1910 (2)
53 Tris Speaker Boston Red Sox 1912 (11)
59 Tris Speaker Cleveland Indians 1923 3
64 George H. Burns Cleveland Indians 1926 5
67 Earl Webb Boston Red Sox 1931 current

Lajoie's 1901 through Speaker's 1912 records are listed because some baseball historians and publications disregard any record set prior to the "Modern Era" which started in 1901.

Multiple Seasons with 50 Doubles

Player Seasons Seasons & Teams
Tris Speaker[4] 5 1912 Boston (AL); 20–21, 23, 26 Cleveland
Paul Waner[5] 3 1928, 32, 36 Pittsburgh
Stan Musial[6] 3 1944, 46, 53 St. Louis (NL)
Albert Pujols[7] 3 2003–04 St. Louis (NL); 2012 Los Angeles (AL)
Brian Roberts[8] 3 2004, 08, 09 Baltimore (AL)
George H. Burns[9] 2 1926–27 Cleveland
Chuck Klein[10] 2 1930, 32 Philadelphia (NL)
Charlie Gehringer[11] 2 1934, 36 Detroit
Billy Herman[12] 2 1935–36 Chicago (NL)
Joe Medwick[13] 2 1936–37 St. Louis (NL)
Hank Greenberg[14] 2 1934, 40 Detroit
Edgar Martínez[15] 2 1995–96 Seattle
Craig Biggio[16] 2 1998–99 Houston
Todd Helton[17] 2 2000–01 Colorado
Nomar Garciaparra[18] 2 2000, 02 Boston (AL)
Miguel Cabrera[19] 2 2006 Florida; 14 Detroit

Multiple Seasons with 40 Doubles

Player Seasons Seasons & Teams
Tris Speaker 10 1912, 14 Boston (AL); 16–17, 20–23, 26 Cleveland; 27 Washington (AL)
Stan Musial 9 1943–44, 46, 48–50, 52–54 St. Louis (NL)
Harry Heilmann[20] 8 191921, 23–27, 29 Detroit; 30 Cincinnati
Wade Boggs[21] 8 1983, 85–91 Boston (AL)
Napoleon Lajoie[22] 7 1897–98 Philadelphia (NL); 1901 Philadelphia (AL); 03-04, 06, 10 Cleveland
Rogers Hornsby[23] 7 1920–22, 24–25 St. Louis (NL); 28 Boston (NL); 29 Chicago (NL)
Lou Gehrig[24] 7 1926–28, 30, 32–34 New York (AL)
Charlie Gehringer 7 1929–30, 32–34, 36–37 Detroit
Joe Medwick 7 1933–39 St. Louis (NL)
Pete Rose[25] 7 1968, 74–76, 78 Cincinnati; 79–80 Philadelphia (NL)
Craig Biggio 7 1993–94, 98–99, 2003–05 Houston
Todd Helton 7 2000–01, 03–07 Colorado
Albert Pujols[26] 7 2001-04, 08-09 St. Louis (NL); 2012 Los Angeles (AL)
Robinson Canó[27] 7 2006–2007, 2009–2013 New York (AL)

League Leader in Doubles, 5 or More Seasons

Player Titles[28] Seasons & Teams
Tris Speaker 8 1912, 14 Boston (AL); 16, 18, 20–23 Cleveland
Stan Musial 8 1943–44, 46, 48–49, 53–54 St. Louis (NL)
Honus Wagner 7 1900, 02, 04, 06–09 Pittsburgh
Napoleon Lajoie 5 1898 Philadelphia (NL); 1901 Philadelphia (AL); 04, 06, 10 Cleveland
Pete Rose 5 1974–76, 78 Cincinnati; 80 Philadelphia (NL)

League Leader in Doubles, 3 or More Consecutive Seasons

Player Titles Seasons & Teams
Honus Wagner 4 1906–09 Pittsburgh
Tris Speaker 4 1920–23 Cleveland
Dan Brouthers 3 1886–88 Detroit (NL)
Rogers Hornsby 3 1920–22 St. Louis (NL)
Joe Medwick 3 1936–38 St. Louis (NL)
Stan Musial 3 1952–54 St. Louis (NL)
Pete Rose 3 1974–76 Cincinnati
Don Mattingly 3 1984–86 New York (AL)

League Leader in Doubles, Three Decades

Player Seasons & Teams
never accomplished

League Leader in Doubles, Both Leagues

Player Seasons & Teams
Napoleon Lajoie 1898 Philadelphia (NL); 1901 Philadelphia (AL); 04, 06, 10 Cleveland
Ed Delahanty 1901 Philadelphia (NL); 02 Washington (AL)

League Leader in Doubles, Three Different Teams

Player Seasons & Teams
Napoleon Lajoie 1898 Philadelphia (NL); 1901 Philadelphia (AL); 04, 06, 10 Cleveland

Four doubles by an individual in one game

This record is held by over 50 players.[29]

Four doubles in a game by an individual, twice

Two players have twice achieved the feat of hitting four doubles in a game:[30]

Player Team Date Opponent
Billy Werber Boston Red Sox July 17, 1935 Cleveland Indians
Cincinnati Reds May 13, 1940 St. Louis Cardinals
Albert Belle Baltimore Orioles August 29, 1999 Detroit Tigers
Baltimore Orioles September 23, 1999 Oakland Athletics

350 Doubles by a Team in One Season

Doubles[31] Team Season
373 St. Louis Cardinals 1930
373 Boston Red Sox 1997
373 Boston Red Sox 2004
371 Boston Red Sox 2003
363 Boston Red Sox 2013
357 Cleveland Indians 1936
357 Toronto Blue Jays 2003
357 Texas Rangers 2006
356 Cleveland Indians 1930
355 Cleveland Indians 1921
353 St. Louis Cardinals 1931
352 Boston Red Sox 2007
352 Detroit Tigers 2007
351 Cleveland Indians 2006


  1. ^ Career Leaders & Records for Doubles
  2. ^ Doubles statistics @
  3. ^ Annual doubles leaders @
  4. ^ Tris Speaker statistics @
  5. ^ Paul Waner statistics @
  6. ^ Stan Musial statistics @
  7. ^ Albert Pujols statistics @
  8. ^ Brian Roberts statistics @
  9. ^ George H. Burns statistics @
  10. ^ Chuck Klein statistics @
  11. ^ Charlie Gehringer statistics @
  12. ^ Billy Herman statistics @
  13. ^ Joe Medwick statistics @
  14. ^ Hank Greenberg statistics @
  15. ^ Edgar Martínez statistics @
  16. ^ Craig Biggio statistics @
  17. ^ Todd Helton statistics @
  18. ^ Nomar Garciaparra statistics @
  19. ^ Miguel Cabrera statistics @
  20. ^ Harry Heilmann statistics @
  21. ^ Wade Boggs statistics @
  22. ^ Nap Lajoie statistics @
  23. ^ Rogers Hornsby statistics @
  24. ^ Lou Gehrig statistics @
  25. ^ Pete Rose statistics @
  26. ^ Pujols statistics @
  27. ^ Robinson Canó statistics @
  28. ^ Annual doubles leaders @
  29. ^ List of players with four doubles in a single game @ baseball
  30. ^ "Batting Game Finder: From 1908 to 2018, (requiring 2B>=4), sorted by most recent date". Baseball Reference. Retrieved June 18, 2018.
  31. ^ Historic team doubles statistics @

See also

Albert Belle

Albert Jojuan Belle (born August 25, 1966), known until 1990 as Joey Belle, is an American former Major League Baseball outfielder for the Cleveland Indians, Chicago White Sox, and Baltimore Orioles. Belle was one of the leading sluggers of his time, and in 1995 became the only player to ever hit 50 doubles and 50 home runs in a season. He was also the first player to break the 10-million-dollar per year compensation contract in Major League Baseball.

Belle was a model of consistency, compiling a .295 career batting average, and averaging 37 home runs and 120 RBIs a season between 1991 and 2000. Belle is one of only six players in MLB history to have nine consecutive 100-RBI seasons.

Billy Herman

William Jennings Bryan Herman (July 7, 1909 – September 5, 1992) was an American second baseman and manager in Major League Baseball (MLB) during the 1930s and 1940s. Known for his stellar defense and consistent batting, Herman still holds many National League (NL) defensive records for second basemen and was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1975.

Carl Yastrzemski

Carl Michael Yastrzemski (; nicknamed "Yaz"; born August 22, 1939) is an American former Major League Baseball player. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1989. Yastrzemski played his entire 23-year Major League career with the Boston Red Sox (1961–1983). He was primarily a left fielder, but also played 33 games as a third baseman and mostly was a first baseman and designated hitter later in his career. Yastrzemski is an 18-time All-Star, the possessor of seven Gold Gloves, a member of the 3,000 hit club, and the first American League player in that club to also accumulate over 400 home runs. He is second on the all-time list for games played, and third for total at-bats. He is the Red Sox' all-time leader in career RBIs, runs, hits, singles, doubles, total bases, and games played, and is third on the team's list for home runs behind Ted Williams and David Ortiz.In 1967 Yastrzemski achieved a peak in his career, leading the Red Sox to the American League pennant for the first time in over two decades and being voted the 1967 American League MVP. Yastrzemski also won the Triple Crown that year, a milestone which was not accomplished again in the Major Leagues until Miguel Cabrera achieved the feat 45 years later in 2012.

Chuck Klein

Charles Herbert Klein (October 7, 1904 – March 28, 1958), nicknamed the "Hoosier Hammer", was an American professional baseball outfielder. Klein played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Philadelphia Phillies (1928–1933, 1936–1939, 1940–1944), Chicago Cubs (1934–1936), and Pittsburgh Pirates (1939). He was one of the most prodigious National League sluggers in the late 1920s and early 1930s, and was the first All-Star Game player to be selected as a member of two different MLB teams (Phillies and Cubs). Klein was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1980.

Earl Webb

William Earl Webb (September 17, 1897 – May 23, 1965) was an American right fielder in Major League Baseball, playing from 1925 to 1933. He played for five teams, including the Boston Red Sox for three years. He batted left-handed, and threw right-handed. He was born in White County, Tennessee and died in Jamestown, Tennessee.

In 1931, while playing for the Red Sox, he hit a record 67 doubles, a record that still stands today. He had a career batting average of .306 (661-for-2161) with 56 home runs and 333 runs batted in. Webb finished second in the league in extra base hits in 1931 with 84. His .333 batting average in 1931 was seventh-highest in the American League. He also finished sixth in the 1931 American League Most Valuable Player voting.

He died on May 23, 1965 at his home in Jamestown, Tennessee.

Ed Delahanty

Edward James Delahanty (October 30, 1867 – July 2, 1903), nicknamed "Big Ed", was an American professional baseball player, who spent his Major League Baseball (MLB) playing career with the Philadelphia Quakers, Cleveland Infants, Philadelphia Phillies, and Washington Senators. He was renowned as one of the game's early power hitters, and while primarily a left fielder, also spent time as an infielder. Delahanty won a batting title, batted over .400 three times, and has the fifth-highest career batting average in MLB history. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame, in 1945. Delahanty died falling into Niagara Falls or the Niagara River, after being removed from a train while intoxicated.

Delahanty's biographer argues that:

Baseball for Irish kids was a shortcut to the American dream and to self-indulgent glory and fortune. By the mid-1880s these young Irish men dominated the sport and popularized a style of play that was termed heady, daring, and spontaneous.... [Delahanty] personified the flamboyant, exciting spectator-favorite, the Casey-at-the-bat, Irish slugger. The handsome masculine athlete who is expected to live as large as he played.Four of Delahanty's brothers, Frank, Jim, Joe, and Tom, also played in the big leagues.

Edgar Martínez

Edgar Martínez (born January 2, 1963), nicknamed "Gar" and "Papi", is a Puerto Rican professional baseball player and coach. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a designated hitter and third baseman for the Seattle Mariners from 1987 through 2004. He served as the Mariners' hitting coach from 2015 through 2018.

Martínez grew up in Dorado, Puerto Rico. Not highly regarded as a prospect, he signed with the Mariners as a free agent in 1982, and was given a small signing bonus. He made his major league debut in 1987, but did not establish himself as a full-time player until 1990. In the 1995 American League Division Series, he hit "The Double", which won the series and increased public support for Mariners baseball as they attempted to fund a new stadium. He continued to play until 2004, when injuries forced him to retire.

Martínez was a seven-time MLB All-Star, five-time Silver Slugger, and two-time batting champion. He is one of 18 MLB players to record a batting average of .300, an on-base percentage of .400, and a slugging percentage of .500 in 5,000 or more plate appearances. The Mariners retired his uniform number and inducted him into the Seattle Mariners Hall of Fame. Martínez was elected into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 2019.

Garret Anderson

Garret Joseph Anderson (born June 30, 1972) is an American former professional baseball left fielder. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the California / Anaheim Angels / Los Angeles Angles of Anaheim, Atlanta Braves, and Los Angeles Dodgers between 1994 and 2010. He holds Angels franchise records for career games played (2,013), at bats (7,989), hits (2,368), runs scored (1,024), runs batted in (RBI) (1,292), total bases (3,743), extra base hits (796), singles (1,572), doubles (489), grand slams (8), RBI in a single game (10) and consecutive games with an RBI (12), as well as home runs by a left-handed hitter (272). A three-time All-Star, he helped lead the Angels to the 2002 World Series title, and was named Most Valuable Player of the 2003 All-Star Game.

Gavvy Cravath

Clifford Carlton "Gavvy" Cravath (March 23, 1881 – May 23, 1963), also nicknamed "Cactus", was an American right fielder and right-handed batter in Major League Baseball who played primarily for the Philadelphia Phillies. One of the sport's most prolific power hitters of the dead-ball era, in the seven years from 1913 to 1920 he led the National League in home runs six times, in runs batted in, total bases and slugging percentage twice each, and in hits, runs and walks once each. He led the NL in several offensive categories in 1915 as the Phillies won the first pennant in the team's 33-year history, and he held the team's career home run record from 1917 to 1924. However, he played his home games at Baker Bowl, a park that was notoriously favorable to batting statistics. Cravath hit 92 career homers at Baker Bowl while he had 25 homers in all his games away from home.

George Brett

George Howard Brett (born May 15, 1953) is a retired American baseball third baseman and designated hitter who played 21 years in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Kansas City Royals.

Brett's 3,154 career hits are the most by any third baseman in major league history and 16th all-time. He is one of four players in MLB history to accumulate 3,000 hits, 300 home runs, and a career .300 batting average (the others being Hank Aaron, Willie Mays, and Stan Musial; Albert Pujols currently fulfills all three conditions, but is still an active player). He was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1999 on the first ballot and is the only player in MLB history to win a batting title in three different decades.

Brett was named the Royals' interim hitting coach in 2013 on May 30, but stepped down from the position on July 25 in order to resume his position of vice president of baseball operations.

George Burns (first baseman)

George Henry Burns (January 31, 1893 – January 7, 1978), nicknamed "Tioga George", was an American first baseman in Major League Baseball (MLB) who played for five American League (AL) teams from 1914 to 1929.One of the league's top right-handed batters of the 1920s, he was named the AL Most Valuable Player in 1926 with the Cleveland Indians after batting .358 and setting a major league record with 64 doubles. A career .307 hitter, he retired with 2,018 hits, then the third-highest total by an AL right-handed hitter. His 1,671 games at first base were the most by an AL right-handed player until 1940; he still ranks third in league history.

George Kell

George Clyde Kell (August 23, 1922 – March 24, 2009) was an American Major League Baseball third baseman who played fifteen seasons for the Philadelphia Athletics (1943–46), Detroit Tigers (1947–52), Boston Red Sox (1952–54), Chicago White Sox (1954–56), and Baltimore Orioles (1956–57). Kell went on to become a Detroit Tigers broadcaster for thirty-seven years. He was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1983.Kell was an All-Star for ten seasons. In 1949, he won the American League (AL) batting title hitting .343 with 59 runs batted in (RBI). In 1950, he hit .340 with 101 RBI and led the AL in hits and doubles. In 1951, he hit .319 with 59 RBI and led the AL in hits, singles, and doubles. He hit .300 or more for nine seasons. Kell also was hard to strike out; he struck out only 287 times in 6,702 at-bats during his career.

Joe Medwick

Joseph Michael Medwick (November 24, 1911 – March 21, 1975), nicknamed "Ducky", was an American Major League Baseball player. A left fielder for the St. Louis Cardinals during the "Gashouse Gang" era of the 1930s, he also played for the Brooklyn Dodgers (1940–1943, 1946), New York Giants (1943–1945), and Boston Braves (1945). Medwick is the last National League player to win the Triple Crown Award (1937).Medwick was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame by the Baseball Writers' Association of America in 1968, receiving 84.81% of the votes. In 2014, he became a member of the inaugural class of the St. Louis Cardinal Hall of Fame.

José Ramírez (infielder)

José Enrique Ramírez (born September 17, 1992) is a Dominican professional baseball third baseman for the Cleveland Indians of Major League Baseball (MLB). He signed with Indians as an amateur free agent on November 26, 2009, and made his MLB debut on September 1, 2013. A right-handed thrower and switch hitter, Ramírez stands 5 feet 9 inches (1.75 m) and weighs 175 pounds (79 kg).

Ramírez was selected for both the MLB All-Star Game and Silver Slugger Award for the first time in 2017. He became the 19th player in history to hit at least 56 doubles in one season, while leading the major leagues in 2017. Ramírez is under contract with the Indians until 2021.

Luis Gonzalez (outfielder)

Luis Emilio Gonzalez (born September 3, 1967), nicknamed "Gonzo", is an American former baseball outfielder who played 19 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) for seven teams. Gonzalez spent his best years with the Arizona Diamondbacks and was one of the most popular players in the organization's history. His game-winning hit in Game 7 of the 2001 World Series against New York Yankees closer Mariano Rivera clinched the Diamondbacks' first and only World Series championship to date. Gonzalez was a five-time All-Star and won a Silver Slugger Award in 2001. After retiring from baseball in 2008, Gonzalez joined the Diamondbacks' front office in 2009 as a special assistant to the president. The following year, the team retired his uniform number #20, making him the first player so honored by the Diamondbacks.

Paul Molitor

Paul Leo Molitor (born August 22, 1956), nicknamed "Molly" and "The Ignitor", is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) player and former 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 (1978–92), Toronto Blue Jays (1993–95), and Minnesota Twins (1996–98). He was known for his exceptional hitting and speed. He made seven All-Star Game appearances, and was the World Series MVP in 1993.

Molitor grew up in Minnesota and attended the University of Minnesota before beginning his MLB career. Molitor served as a coach for the Seattle Mariners and the Twins after his retirement as a player. In 2004, he was elected to the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility, becoming one of the first players enshrined after spending a significant portion of his career as a designated hitter. He was a finalist for the Major League Baseball All-Century Team. On November 3, 2014, Molitor was announced as the 13th manager of the Minnesota Twins. He managed the team for four seasons, and was fired in October 2018.

Paul Waner

Paul Glee Waner (April 16, 1903 – August 29, 1965), nicknamed Big Poison, was an American professional baseball right fielder. He played for the Pittsburgh Pirates, Brooklyn Dodgers, Boston Braves, and New York Yankees of Major League Baseball from 1926 to 1945. He won three National League (NL) batting titles and the NL Most Valuable Player Award while with the Pirates. He was elected into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1952.

Robin Yount

Robin R. Yount (; nicknamed,"The Kid", and "Rockin' Robin", born September 16, 1955) is an American former professional baseball player. He spent his entire 20-year career in Major League Baseball as a shortstop and center fielder for the Milwaukee Brewers (1974–93).

After growing up in California, Yount spent a couple of months in minor league baseball and advanced to the major leagues at the age of 18. He won two American League Most Valuable Player awards. In his best season, 1982, the Brewers made a World Series appearance. In 1999, Yount was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility. Since his retirement as a player, Yount has held several roles as a baseball coach.

Wade Boggs

Wade Anthony Boggs (born June 15, 1958) is an American former professional baseball third baseman. He spent his 18-year baseball career primarily with the Boston Red Sox, but he also played for the New York Yankees, with whom he won the 1996 World Series against the Atlanta Braves, and the Tampa Bay Devil Rays, with whom he reached 3,000 hits. His hitting in the 1980s and 1990s made him a perennial contender for American League batting titles. He is 33rd on the list of career leaders for batting average among Major League Baseball players with a minimum of 1,000 plate appearances, and has the highest ranking of those still alive. Boggs was elected to the Red Sox Hall of Fame in 2004 and the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2005.

With 12 straight All-Star appearances, Boggs is third only to Brooks Robinson and George Brett in number of consecutive appearances as a third baseman. In 1997, he ranked number 95 on the Sporting News list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players and was a nominee for the Major League Baseball All-Century Team. Boggs, a 1976 graduate of Plant High School in Tampa, Florida, currently resides in the Tampa Palms neighborhood of Tampa.

Multiple stat


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