List of Philadelphia Phillies broadcasters

The following is a list of Philadelphia Phillies broadcasters.

Harry-Kalas
Harry Kalas, Philadelphia sports broadcaster, 1971–2009
Mike Schmidt
Mike Schmidt, Hall of Fame third baseman for the Phillies and broadcaster in 1990

Current broadcasters

Television

Radio

Broadcasting history

Name Tenure Ref
Larry Andersen 1998–present
Doug Arthur 1944–1945 [2]
Richie Ashburn 1963–1997
Jim Barniak 1990–1991
Bill Brundige 1950–1951 [3]
Bill Campbell 1963–1970
Herb Carneal 1954 [4]
Ben Davis 2015–present
Bill Dyer 1936–1940 [5]
Kevin Frandsen 2018–present
Scott Franzke 2006–present
Scott Graham 1999–2006
Taylor Grant 1942 [6]
Roger Griswold 1937 [7]
Claude Haring 1944–1946 [2]
1952
1955–1962
Jim Jackson 2010–present
Jay Johnstone 1992–1993
Kevin Jordan 2018
Harry Kalas 1971–2009
Todd Kalas 1994–1996
Gene Kelly 1950–1959 [3]
John Kruk 2003
2017–present
Garry Maddox 1987–1989
1991–1993
Gary Matthews 2007–2013
Tom McCarthy 2004–2005
2008–present
Tim McCarver 1980–1982
Stoney McLinn 1939–1940 [5]
Harry McTigue 1940 [8]
Jamie Moyer 2014
Andy Musser 1976–2001
Roy Neal 1943–1946 [9]
Walt Newton 1938–1939
Robin Roberts 1976
By Saam 1939–1949 [5]
1955–1975
Mike Schmidt 1990
2014–present
Frank Sims 1960–1962
Matt Stairs 2014–2016
Dolly Stark 1936 [10]
Kevin Stocker 2018
Kent Tekulve 1992–1997
Chuck Thompson 1947–1948 [11]
George Walsh 1949 [12]
1953–1954
Chris Wheeler 1977–2013

See also

References

  1. ^ "Broadcasters". Philadelphia Phillies. Retrieved October 12, 2017.
  2. ^ a b "1944 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  3. ^ a b "1950 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  4. ^ "1954 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  5. ^ a b c "1939 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  6. ^ "1942 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  7. ^ "1937 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  8. ^ "1940 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  9. ^ "1943 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  10. ^ "1936 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  11. ^ "1947 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  12. ^ "1949 Philadelphia Phillies". Baseball Chronology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
Harry Kalas

Harold Norbert Kalas (March 26, 1936 – April 13, 2009) was an American sportscaster, best known for his Ford C. Frick Award-winning role as lead play-by-play announcer for Major League Baseball's Philadelphia Phillies, a position he held from 1971 until his death in 2009.

Kalas was also closely identified with the National Football League, serving as a voice-over narrator for NFL Films productions (a regular feature on Inside the NFL) and calling football games nationally for Westwood One radio.

Kalas collapsed in the Washington Nationals' broadcast booth on April 13, 2009, about an hour before a Phillies game was scheduled to begin against the Nationals, and died soon afterward.

Major League Baseball on NBC Sports

Major League Baseball on NBC Sports refers to Major League Baseball television coverage on the chain of NBC Sports regional networks.

Philadelphia Phillies

The Philadelphia Phillies are a professional baseball team based in Philadelphia, USA. The Phillies compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member of the National League (NL) East division. Since 2004, the team's home has been Citizens Bank Park, located in South Philadelphia.

The Phillies have won two World Series championships (against the Kansas City Royals in 1980 and the Tampa Bay Rays in 2008) and seven National League pennants, the first of which came in 1915. Since the first modern World Series was played in 1903, the Phillies played 77 consecutive seasons (and 97 seasons from the club's establishment) before they won their first World Series—longer than any other of the 16 teams that made up the major leagues for the first half of the 20th century. They are one of the more successful franchises since the start of the Divisional Era in Major League Baseball. The Phillies have won their division 11 times, which ranks 6th among all teams and 4th in the National League, including five consecutive division titles from 2007 to 2011.

The franchise was founded in Philadelphia in 1883, replacing the team from Worcester, Massachusetts in the National League. The team has played at several stadiums in the city, beginning with Recreation Park and continuing at Baker Bowl; Shibe Park, which was later renamed Connie Mack Stadium in honor of the longtime Philadelphia Athletics manager; Veterans Stadium, and now Citizens Bank Park. The Phillies have had a long-running rivalry with the New York Mets.

The team's spring training facilities are located in Clearwater, Florida, where its Class-A minor league affiliate Clearwater Threshers plays at Spectrum Field. Its Double-A affiliate is the Reading Fightin Phils, which plays in Reading, Pennsylvania. The Triple-A affiliate is the Lehigh Valley IronPigs, which plays in Allentown, Pennsylvania. Its Low Class-A affiliate the Lakewood BlueClaws play in Lakewood, New Jersey.

Philadelphia Phillies all-time roster

The Philadelphia Phillies are a Major League Baseball team based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. They are a member of the Eastern Division of Major League Baseball's National League. The team has played officially under two names since beginning play in 1883: the current moniker, as well as the "Quakers", which was used in conjunction with "Phillies" during the team's early history. The team was also known unofficially as the "Blue Jays" during the World War II era. Since the franchise's inception, 2,006 players have made an appearance in a competitive game for the team, whether as an offensive player (batting and baserunning) or a defensive player (fielding, pitching, or both).

Of those 2,006 Phillies, 202 players have had surnames beginning with the letter M, which is the largest total of any single letter, followed by S with 187 players. The highest numbers of individual batters belongs to M (115), and S has the most pitchers (90). The letters with the smallest representation are Q (5 players), U (6 players), Z (7 players), and Y (8 players); however, there has never been a Phillies player, nor a player in Major League Baseball history, whose surname begins with the letter X.Thirty-two players in Phillies history have been inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame. Those players for whom the Hall recognizes the Phillies as their primary team include Grover Cleveland Alexander, Richie Ashburn, Dave Bancroft, Steve Carlton, Ed Delahanty, Billy Hamilton, Chuck Klein, Robin Roberts, Mike Schmidt, and Sam Thompson; manager Harry Wright was also inducted for his contributions with the club. The Phillies have retired numbers for six players, including Schmidt (#20), Carlton (#32), Ashburn (#1), Roberts (#36), and Jim Bunning (#14); the sixth retired number is Jackie Robinson's #42, which was retired throughout baseball in 1997. The Phillies also honor two additional players with the letter "P" in the manner of a retired number: Alexander played before numbers were used in the major leagues; and Klein wore a variety of numbers in his Phillies career.Thirty-six Phillies players have been elected to the Philadelphia Baseball Wall of Fame. All of the players listed above (save Robinson) have been elected; also included are Dick Allen, Bob Boone, Larry Bowa, Johnny Callison, Gavvy Cravath, Darren Daulton, Del Ennis, Jimmie Foxx, Dallas Green, Granny Hamner, Willie Jones, John Kruk, Mike Lieberthal, Greg Luzinski, Garry Maddox, Sherry Magee, Tug McGraw, Juan Samuel, Curt Schilling, Bobby Shantz, Chris Short, Curt Simmons, Tony Taylor, John Vukovich, and Cy Williams. Foxx and Shantz were inducted for their contributions as members of the Philadelphia Athletics. Two non-players are also members of the Wall of Fame for their contributions to the Phillies: broadcaster Harry Kalas; and manager, general manager, and team executive Paul Owens.

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.

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