Mark DeRosa

Mark Thomas DeRosa (born February 26, 1975) is an American former professional baseball player. DeRosa primarily played third and second base, but started at every position other than center field, pitcher, and catcher. He currently works for MLB Network as a personality on MLB Central.

Mark DeRosa
20130422-0510 Mark DeRosa
DeRosa with the Toronto Blue Jays in 2013
Utility player
Born: February 26, 1975 (age 44)
Passaic, New Jersey
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 2, 1998, for the Atlanta Braves
Last MLB appearance
September 29, 2013, for the Toronto Blue Jays
MLB statistics
Batting average.268
Home runs100
Runs batted in494

High school and college

DeRosa was born in Passaic, New Jersey.[1] He grew up in Carlstadt, New Jersey and attended Bergen Catholic High School in Oradell, New Jersey, where he earned all-state honors in baseball and in football.[2][3]

He graduated from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania in the class of 1997,[4] where he started at quarterback in the 1993–95 seasons and played varsity baseball from 1994 to 1996. In 1995, he played collegiate summer baseball in the Cape Cod Baseball League for the Bourne Braves.

He was originally pledging The Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity when their charter was revoked. This resulted in his pledging the Sigma Chi Fraternity and in 2009 he was honored by being named a Significant Sig., an award given to Sigma Chis who have achieved distinction in their professional fields of endeavor. DeRosa was also one of six Ivy Leaguers on major league rosters at the beginning of the 2009 season.[5]

MLB career

Atlanta Braves

DeRosa was drafted by the Atlanta Braves in the 7th round (212th overall) of the 1996 Major League Baseball draft. He made his MLB debut on September 2, 1998 as a shortstop. From 1998 through 2001, DeRosa spent much of his time as a backup utility player, playing both infield and outfield. In 2002, though still playing as a backup, DeRosa was starting to play more and more, and enjoyed a successful batting average of .297.

DeRosa started the 2004 season as the starting third baseman for the Braves. He had been strictly a backup the previous bunch of years, but the departure of Vinny Castilla opened the spot for him. His performance as a starter was widely considered unacceptable. DeRosa himself spoke openly of his poor performance, declaring in one interview that even his mother could not tell him she thought he was playing well. After about a month, DeRosa was demoted back to a backup. Chipper Jones moved from left field to third base, where he had played his whole career until 2002. Jones was replaced in left field by a platoon of Charles Thomas, an unknown rookie, and Eli Marrero, a fairly obscure catcher/outfielder who was considered the much less important half of the trade in which the Braves acquired him and J. D. Drew for pitchers Jason Marquis, Ray King, and Adam Wainwright. At the end of 2004, the Braves declined to offer DeRosa a contract for the 2005 season.

Texas Rangers

DeRosa then signed with the Texas Rangers. He logged little playing time, due to injuries in 2005 which delayed him from playing in the starting lineup.

Finally healthy in May 2006, he received the opportunity to start. DeRosa responded to this by hitting well over .300 for the first half of the season. At season's end, he topped his career high in RBI with 74, eclipsing his previous career high of 31. DeRosa also set a career high in home runs, with 13, and batted a respectable .296. He set a career high with 40 doubles.

Mark DeRosa
DeRosa warms up before a game on July 9, 2008

Chicago Cubs

On November 14, 2006, he signed a three-year, $13 million contract with the Chicago Cubs. DeRosa's signing was one of several off-season acquisitions by the Cubs in their spending spree. He was a pleasant surprise at the plate in 2007, his first year with the Cubs. He appeared in 149 games for the Cubs, with the majority of his time at second base, but filling in at times all over the field. DeRosa batted .293 with 10 home runs and 74 RBIs.[6]

On February 23, 2008, DeRosa was taken to a hospital after having trouble breathing and having a rapid heart beat.[7] On February 28, he had a successful heart procedure at Northwestern Memorial Hospital to correct an irregular heartbeat. His heart procedure earned him the nickname of "the Pulse", which was also the name of his blog on

DeRosa had a very successful 2008 season, where he helped the Cubs to the best record in the National League. He had career highs in home runs with 21 and RBIs with 87.

Cleveland Indians

On December 31, 2008, DeRosa was traded to the Cleveland Indians for minor league pitchers Jeff Stevens, Chris Archer, and John Gaub.[8] Playing third base for the Indians, DeRosa collected his first hit with the Tribe on April 10 and his first home run on April 12. In addition to playing 3rd base for the Indians, he also spent time at first base and in the outfield. Many early-season injuries to Indians regulars caused DeRosa to be moved around the field and the batting order throughout the season. In spite of this, he was on pace to make 2009 his most productive season yet.

He received a standing ovation from Cubs fans when the Cleveland Indians played at Wrigley Field on June 19.[9] The fans applauded him, an opposing player, in an at-bat against their home team in a tie game.

St. Louis Cardinals

DSC05706 Mark DeRosa
DeRosa batting for the St. Louis Cardinals in 2009

On June 27, 2009, DeRosa was traded by Cleveland to the Cardinals for relief pitchers Chris Perez and Jess Todd.[10] He spent some time on the disabled list with a wrist injury, and underwent surgery on October 26 to repair a torn tendon sheath. DeRosa filed for free agency for the 2010 season, turning down the Cardinals' offer of salary arbitration.[11]

San Francisco Giants

On December 29, 2009, DeRosa signed a 2-year, $12 million contract with the San Francisco Giants.[12][13]

At the beginning of the 2010 season, DeRosa immediately went into a prolonged slump, batting only .194 in his first 26 games, with only four extra base hits and 10 RBIs. Experiencing numbness in the fingers of his left hand, he underwent a medical examination on May 11, 2010, and found that the wrist surgery in 2009 had been a "total failure".[14] On June 22, 2010, Giants officially announced DeRosa incurred a season ending surgery.[15] The Giants went on to win the World Series that year.

DeRosa began the 2011 season reportedly healthy and ready to make an impact on the field.[16] However, on May 18, 2011, he reinjured his surgically repaired left wrist on a checked swing so badly that many speculated his career was over.[17] But DeRosa, who had torn a wrist tendon on that checked swing, reworked his swing to become more of a singles hitter and returned to the Giants on August 4, 2011, after a rehab assignment with the San Jose Giants and the Fresno Grizzlies.[18]

Washington Nationals

On December 22, 2011, DeRosa signed a one-year deal with the Washington Nationals.[19]

On April 29, 2012, DeRosa was placed on the 15-day DL with an oblique strain to make room for first-base/outfield prospect Tyler Moore. He was hitting .081, or 3-37, with 2 RBI in 13 games. He returned from the disabled list on September 1.

Mark DeRosa on April 4, 2013
DeRosa on April 4, 2013

Despite DeRosa's limited playing time, he became an important mentor for his Nationals teammates, many of whom are much younger. The day after the Nationals lost the game five of the divisional series to the St. Louis Cardinals reporters asked him if he was going to put a uniform on again (to retire) and DeRosa stated "I don't know if I'm okay with that yet."[20][21]

Toronto Blue Jays

On January 22, 2013, DeRosa signed a one-year deal worth $775,000 with the Toronto Blue Jays, with a $750,000 club option for the 2014 season.[22] Pitcher Sam Dyson was designated for assignment to make room for DeRosa.[23] In a game against the Houston Astros on July 27, 2013, DeRosa hit his 100th career home run, a solo shot to lead off the second inning. In August, DeRosa was placed on revocable waivers and claimed by an unnamed team on August 7,[24] but no trade occurred. On the season, DeRosa was used most as a pinch-hitter, but also started some at third base, second base, first base and designated hitter. In 88 games in 2013, DeRosa hit .235/.326/.407 with 7 HR and 36 RBI, including hitting .286/.448/.476 with 1 HR, 8 RBI and 7 BB as a pinch-hitter.

In late October, the Blue Jays exercised their $750,000 option on DeRosa for the 2014 season. On November 12, 2013, the Blue Jays announced that DeRosa had informed the team he was retiring.[25] He retired to accept a position as a studio analyst with the MLB Network.[26]

Personal life

DeRosa is married to former model Heidi Miller, with whom he has a daughter, Gabriella Faith. After signing a 2-year contract with the San Francisco Giants, DeRosa moved to Hillsborough, California, and currently resides in Atlanta, Georgia.

DeRosa is Italian American.[27]


  1. ^ Mark DeRosa player profile. Accessed December 19, 2006.
  2. ^ Wallace, William N. (1994-09-25). "COLLEGE FOOTBALL; Penn Holds Its Ground To Edge Dartmouth". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
  3. ^ Caldera, Pete. "DeRosa re-invents himself with Rangers" Archived 2013-11-13 at the Wayback Machine, The Record (Bergen County), November 13, 2013. Accessed December 3, 2013. "DeRosa, a Carlstadt native and Bergen Catholic grad, had been a guest analyst for MLB Network during this past postseason, as well as in 2011."
  4. ^ Schwarz, Alan (June 1, 2006). "Businessperson's special". Wharton Magazine. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  5. ^ "Ivy League Sports". Ivy League Sports. Archived from the original on January 2, 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  6. ^ Muskat, Carrie (2008-01-16). "DeRosa concerned about playing time". Retrieved 2008-09-23.
  7. ^ "Piniella: DeRosa 'doing fine' after experiencing irregular heartbeat". Associated Press. 2008-02-23. Retrieved 2008-09-23.
  8. ^ Anthony Castrovince (2008-12-31). "Tribe acquires DeRosa from Cubs". Archived from the original on 2009-06-28. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  9. ^ Jesse Temple (June 19, 2009). "Wood, DeRosa return to Wrigley Field". Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  10. ^ "Cards acquire Mark DeRosa from Indians". 2009-06-27. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  11. ^ Leach, Matthew. DeRosa to decline arbitration Archived 2009-12-14 at the Wayback Machine, Published December 7, 2009. Accessed December 8, 2009.
  12. ^ "Comcast SportsNet – Authentic Bay Area Sports". December 28, 2009. Archived from the original on January 1, 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  13. ^ "Giants Sign IF/OF Mark DeRosa to Two-Year Contract". 2009-12-29. Retrieved 2010-04-15.
  14. ^ "DeRosa calls wrist surgery 'total failure'". 2010-05-11. Retrieved 2010-05-12.
  15. ^
  16. ^ San Jose Mercury News Giants Notebook
  17. ^ "POSTGAME NOTES: DeRosa, Wilson, Rowand injury updates, etc. - Giants Extra". 18 May 2011.
  18. ^ "San Francisco Giants update: Mark DeRosa activated and Brandon Belt sent down". 4 August 2011.
  19. ^ "Nationals, Mark DeRosa agree to contract". NBC Sports. December 22, 2011.
  20. ^ Wagner, James (October 11, 2012). "Mark DeRosa read Theodore Roosevelt speech to Nationals before Game 4". The Washington Post. Retrieved 12 October 2012.
  21. ^ Wagner, James (September 9, 2012). "Mark DeRosa talks with Stephen Strasburg: 'I don't want to see him beat himself up'". The Washington Post. Retrieved 12 October 2012.
  22. ^ "Blue Jays sign Mark DeRosa to one-year deal". January 22, 2013. Retrieved January 22, 2013.
  23. ^ Blontz, Blaine (January 22, 2013). "Toronto Blue Jays sign Mark DeRosa; Designate Sam Dyson". Retrieved January 22, 2013.
  24. ^ Silva, Drew (August 7, 2013). "Blue Jays utilityman Mark DeRosa claimed off waivers". Retrieved August 7, 2013.
  25. ^ "Blue Jays veteran infielder DeRosa retires". November 12, 2013. Retrieved November 12, 2013.
  26. ^ Lott, John (November 13, 2013). "Retired Blue Jay Mark DeRosa puts down his bat and picks up a microphone". The National Post. Archived from the original on November 16, 2013. Retrieved November 13, 2013.
  27. ^ Baldassaro, Lawrence (2011). Beyond DiMaggio: Italian Americans in Baseball. University of Nebraska Press. p. 336. Retrieved December 2, 2013.

External links

2001 Atlanta Braves season

The 2001 Atlanta Braves season marked the franchise's 36th season in Atlanta and 131st overall. The Braves won their tenth consecutive division title. The season saw the team finish first in the NL East Division with an 88-74 record – the worst among playoff teams in 2001, and also the worst record for the Braves since 1990 (meaning the worst record through their run of 14 consecutive division titles starting in 1991. Not counting the strike-shortened 1994 season). Atlanta finished the season with just a 2 game division lead over the Philadelphia Phillies.

The Braves swept the favored Houston Astros in the NLDS before losing to the eventual World Series champion Arizona Diamondbacks in the NLCS 4-1, in which Randy Johnson and Curt Schilling notably dominated Atlanta's offense.

2003 Atlanta Braves season

The 2003 Atlanta Braves season marked the franchise's 38th season in Atlanta and 133rd overall. The Braves won their 12th consecutive division title, finishing 10 games ahead of the second-place Florida Marlins. The Braves lost the 2003 Divisional Series to the Chicago Cubs, 3 games to 2. The Braves finished 2003 with their best offensive season in franchise history, hitting a franchise record 235 home runs. Atlanta also had one of the most noteworthy combined offensive outfield productions in league history.

The Braves' starting rotation had new faces in 2003, but aged pitchers. Opposite of what they were traditionally known for in years earlier. Greg Maddux was joined by trade acquisitions Mike Hampton and Russ Ortiz, free agent Shane Reynolds and rookie Horacio Ramírez. Critics noted had Atlanta had a younger staff with this offense, they would've been more likely to win the World Series. Marcus Giles had an All-Star season as the Braves' second baseman and Gary Sheffield as the Braves' right fielder. Sheffield finished with a top 5 voting in NL MVP voting. 2003 also marked the last season for Maddux, ending his tenure in Atlanta after 11 seasons.

2004 Atlanta Braves season

The 2004 Atlanta Braves season marked the franchise's 39th season in Atlanta and 134th overall. The Braves won their 13th consecutive division title under Manager of the Year Bobby Cox, finishing 10 games ahead of the second-place Philadelphia Phillies. The Braves lost the 2004 Divisional Series to the Houston Astros, 3 games to 2.

J. D. Drew replaced Gary Sheffield (lost to the Yankees in free agency) in the outfield, free agent John Thomson joined the rotation, and rookies Adam LaRoche and Charles Thomas saw significant playing time on a younger 2004 Braves team.

2008 National League Division Series

The 2008 National League Division Series (NLDS), the opening round of the 2008 National League playoffs, began on Wednesday, October 1 and ended on Sunday, October 5, with the champions of the three NL divisions and one wild card team participating in two best-of-five series. They were:

(1) Chicago Cubs (Central Division champions, 97–64) vs. (3) Los Angeles Dodgers (Western Division champions, 84–78): Dodgers win series, 3–0.

(2) Philadelphia Phillies (Eastern Division champions, 92–70) vs. (4) Milwaukee Brewers (Wild Card qualifier, 90–72): Phillies win series, 3–1.The underdog Dodgers swept the Cubs to advance to the NLCS, while the Phillies defeated the Brewers by three games to one. The series marked the first postseason series victory for the Dodgers since winning the 1988 World Series, and the first such victory for the Phillies since the 1993 NLCS.

2009 St. Louis Cardinals season

The St. Louis Cardinals' 2009 season was the 128th season for the franchise in St. Louis, Missouri and the 118th season in the National League. The Cardinals, coming off an 86-76 season and fourth place in the NL Central, got off to a strong start in April before a team-wide offensive breakdown caused them to fall behind the Cubs in the NL Central standings. Brilliant seasons from starting pitchers Chris Carpenter, Adam Wainwright, and Joel Piñeiro helped St. Louis to stay in contention until the key midseason acquisitions of Matt Holliday, Mark DeRosa, and Julio Lugo revived the Cardinal offense. An August 20–6 effectively ended the NL Central race, and the Cardinals won the division with a 91-71 record, seven-and-a-half games better than the second-place Cubs. However, their playoff run ended quickly when they were swept in three games by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the Division Series.

Jeff Stevens (baseball)

Jeffrey Allen Stevens (born September 5, 1983) is an American retired professional baseball pitcher who is currently an area scout for the Baltimore Orioles of Major League Baseball. During his active career, he worked in 33 MLB games pitched, all in relief, for the 2009–2011 Chicago Cubs. He threw and batted right-handed, stood 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and weighed 205 pounds (93 kg).

Joe Haggerty

Joe Haggerty is the drummer for Pegboy and is known for his dense, energetic, relentless and varied drumming style. In the mid-1980s he was the drummer for the Chicago punk band Bloodsport. In 1987, three of the members of Bloodsport, including Haggerty, went on to join a re-formed version of the Effigies. When the Effigies folded in 1990, Haggerty became a founding member of Pegboy, along with his brother John Haggerty.Haggerty also plays in a band called the Nefarious Fat Cats which features an all-star line-up including his brother John Haggerty, Jake Burns of Stiff Little Fingers, Herb Rosen of the Beer Nuts and Rights of the Accused, Mark DeRosa of the band Dummy and Scott Lucas of Local H.He played with Stiff Little Fingers in December 2012 for a show in Chicago, as a substitute for Steve Grantley who could not make the show.

Keith Lockhart (baseball)

Keith Virgil Lockhart (born November 10, 1964 in Whittier, California) is a retired second baseman and third baseman who played for 10 seasons in Major League Baseball from 1994-2003.

Lockhart, a left-handed batter, played college baseball at Oral Roberts University and was originally drafted by Cincinnati Reds in the 11th round of the 1986 Amateur Draft. He spent 8 full seasons in the minor league systems of three different organizations before earning a spot on the San Diego Padres' opening day roster in 1994. He played in 27 games with the Padres in his first year before leaving as a free agent and signing with the Kansas City Royals during the 1994 season.

Lockhart played for the Royals in both 1995 and 1996. In his first season, he batted a career best .321, earning him a role as a platoon player in 1996. Sharing time at second base with Bip Roberts and at third base with Joe Randa and Craig Paquette, Lockhart hit .273 and drove in 55 runs.

Shortly before the start of the 1997 season, Lockhart and outfielder Michael Tucker were traded to the Atlanta Braves for outfielder Jermaine Dye, and Rule V selection Jamie Walker.

Lockhart stayed in Atlanta for 6 seasons, from 1997 to 2002. He primarily served as a reserve second baseman and also served as a pinch hitter, contributing 59 pinch hits as a Brave. He served as a platoon player on two occasions with the Braves; in 1998 (a year which saw the Braves win a team-record 106 games), Lockhart platooned with Tony Graffanino, while in 2002, he platooned with Mark DeRosa following an injury to Marcus Giles.

He came close to being the hero of the Braves' epic struggle with the New York Mets in Game 5 of the 1999 NLCS. Lockhart, who came into the game as a replacement after Bret Boone was pinch-run for, hit an RBI triple in the 15th inning to give the Braves a 3–2 lead. The lead was squandered in the bottom of the inning, however, after a bases loaded walk tied the game; Robin Ventura's famed Grand Slam Single would later win it for the Mets.

In 2003, he returned to San Diego for what would be his last major league season and served as the backup to Mark Loretta. He retired at season's end with a .261 career batting average, 44 career home runs, and 268 runs batted in.

Lockhart was the final out of the 1999 World Series. He flied out to left field.

In 2011, his son Danny became a 10th round draft pick for the Cubs and has signed with their farm team.

Lauren Shehadi

Lauren Shehadi (born May 23, 1983) is an American sportscaster for the MLB Network.

MLB The Show 18

MLB The Show 18 is a baseball video game by SIE San Diego Studio and published by Sony Interactive Entertainment, based on Major League Baseball (MLB). It is the thirteenth entry of the MLB: The Show franchise, and was released worldwide on March 27, 2018, for PlayStation 4. Aaron Judge is featured as the cover star for the U.S. version, while Marcus Stroman is on the cover of the Canadian version. A limited number of people were invited to a closed alpha, which began on December 22, 2017, until December 26, 2017, to test the online servers. Those who pre-ordered the game received access to the game four days early, able to pick up their copy of the game on March 23, 2018.

Matt Vasgersian, Dan Plesac and Mark DeRosa act as play-by-play commentators; DeRosa replaces Harold Reynolds, who was featured in the previous year's game. Mike Carlucci returns as public address commentator.

MLB The Show 19

MLB The Show 19 is a baseball video game by SIE San Diego Studio and published by Sony Interactive Entertainment, based on Major League Baseball (MLB). It is the fourteenth entry of the MLB: The Show franchise, and was released on March 26, 2019, for PlayStation 4. Philadelphia Phillies outfielder Bryce Harper is featured as the cover star.Matt Vasgersian, Mark DeRosa and Dan Plesac will call the play-by-plays. Heidi Watney joins the game as a sideline reporter and Alex Miniak replaces Mike Carlucci as the public address announcer.

MLB Tonight

MLB Tonight is the signature program that airs on MLB Network and is simulcast on MLB Network Radio. The show offers complete coverage of all Major League Baseball games from 6 pm ET till 1 am ET during the regular season, and gives news from all 30 MLB teams during the offseason. It is taped live in Studio 3 of the MLB Network facility in Secaucus, New Jersey, but also features segments taped in Studio 42. The program aired from the beginning of Spring Training to the end of the World Series and was replaced in the offseason by Hot Stove, until it started to air in the offseason, and Hot Stove became MLB Network's weekday morning show. The show won the Sports Emmy Award for best Daily Outstanding Studio Show for 2010, 2011, 2012, 2014 and 2015.

Matt Vasgersian

Matthew Edward Vasgersian (born September 28, 1967) is an American sportscaster and television host. Vasgersian is a play-by-play announcer for ESPN's coverage of Major League Baseball, as well as a studio host for the MLB Network. In the past he has served as an announcer for Fox Sports' National Football League coverage, NBC Sports' coverage of the Olympic Games, and NBC Sports' coverage of the short lived XFL. He formerly called play-by-play for the Milwaukee Brewers and the San Diego Padres.

Penn Quakers

The Penn Quakers are the athletic teams of the University of Pennsylvania. The school sponsors 33 varsity sports. The school has won three NCAA national championships in men's fencing and one in women's fencing.

Randy Johnson's perfect game

On May 18, 2004, Randy Johnson, who was a pitcher for the Major League Baseball (MLB) Arizona Diamondbacks, pitched a perfect game against the Atlanta Braves. The game took place at Turner Field in Atlanta in front of a crowd of 23,381 people. Johnson, who was 40 at the time, was the oldest pitcher in MLB history to throw a perfect game, surpassing Cy Young who was 37 when he threw his perfect game in 1904. This perfect game was the 17th in baseball history, with the 16th perfect game being David Cone in 1999. Johnson's perfect game was also the seventh in National League history, the predecessor being Dennis Martínez in 1991.

Rosa (surname)

Rosa is an Italian, Polish, Portuguese and Spanish languages surname. Variants Da Rosa or da Rosa, De Rosa or de Rosa, and DeRosa or DaRosa include. The last name "Rosa" rooted in the Azores. The name is of Flemish / Dutch origin, it descended from the Flemish settler "Pieter Roose", when arriving on the Azores his name was adapted a into Portuguese as "Pedro da Rosa".Persons with these surnames include:

Aaron Rosa (born 1983), American mixed martial arts fighter

Alberto Fernández de Rosa (born 1944)), Argentine actor

Aldo da Rosa (1917–2015), Brazilian electrical engineer

Ángel María de Rosa (1888-1970), Argentine sculptor and philanthropist

Anna Palm de Rosa (1859-1924), Swedish artist and landscape painter

Antonino De Rosa (born 1981), Italian-American Magic: The Gathering player

Anthony DeRosa, American animator

Charles D. Rosa (1870–1959), American politician and judge

Clem De Rosa (1925-2011), American jazz drummer, composer, and music educator

Diana de Rosa (1602–1643), also known as Annella di Massimo, Neapolitan painter

Domenica De Rosa (born 1963), British crime novelist

Don Rosa (born 1951), American comic book writer and illustrator

Eugene De Rosa (1894–c. 1945), Italian-American architect

Fernando de Rosa (1908-1936), Italian student who attempted to assassinate Umberto Prince of Piedmont

Francesco Rosa (died 1687), Italian painter

Franco De Rosa (born 1944), Italian actor

Gabriela Rosa (born 1966), American politician

Gaetano De Rosa (born 1973), Italian retired football defender

Gianni De Rosa (1956-2008), Italian football striker

Gonzalo de los Santos da Rosa (born 1976), Uruguayan footballer

Hermann Rosa (2011-1981), German sculptor and architect

Jair da Rosa Pinto (1921–2005), Brazilian footballer

João Guimarães Rosa (1908–1967), Brazilian writer

Jon DeRosa (born 1978), American singer

Leandro Siqueira Rosa (born 1986), Brazilian business man

Lucien Rosa (born 1944), Sri Lankan long-distance runner

Márcio Rosa (born 1997), Cape Verdean footballer

Marco Rosa (born 1982), Canadian ice hockey player

Marek Rosa (born 1979), Slovak video game producer and designer

Mark DeRosa (born 1975), American baseball player

Mariano De Rosa,a film producer and director

Orlando Rosa (born 1977), Puerto Rican wrestler

Pacecco De Rosa (1606-1656), Italian painter, active in Naples.

Paulo Sérgio Rosa (born 1969), Brazilian footballer

Pedro de la Rosa (born 1971), Spanish racing driver

Raffaele De Rosa (born 1987), Italian motorcycle road racer

Sam Rosa (1866–1940), Australian socialist and journalist

Salvator Rosa (1615–1673), Italian painter

Stephen DeRosa (born 1968), American actor

Thiago da Rosa Correa (born 1982), Brazilian footballer

Tina DeRosa (1944-2007), American writer

Tommaso de Rosa (1621-1695), Roman Catholic Bishop of Policastro and, later, of Sant'Angelo dei Lombardi

Tullio De Rosa (1923–1994), Italian enologist

Vincent DeRosa (born 1920), American musician

William De Rosa, American cellist

Yvonne De Rosa (born 1975), Italian photographer

Sam Dyson

Samuel Isaac Dyson (born May 7, 1988) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Minnesota Twins of Major League Baseball (MLB). He previously played in MLB for the Toronto Blue Jays, Miami Marlins, Texas Rangers and San Francisco Giants. He played college baseball at South Carolina. Dyson is one of the few people to have won a College World Series and a World Baseball Classic.

Tyler Moore (baseball)

Tyler Michael Moore (born January 30, 1987) is an American professional baseball left fielder and first baseman who is currently a free agent. He previously played for the Washington Nationals and Miami Marlins.

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