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36 results for "espn classic"

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  1. Mauch managed four teams to 1,901 wins

    Gene Mauch, who managed the Angels, Expos, Phillies and Twins and is 11th on the all-time wins list, died of cancer at the age of 79 on Monday.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | August 08, 2005
  2. Colorful McGraw had brain cancer

    Tug McGraw, the zany relief pitcher who coined the phrase "You Gotta Believe" with the New York Mets and later closed out the Philadelphia Phillies' only World Series championship, died on January 5, 2004. He was 59.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | January 05, 2004
  3. Toast of the Town

    Mike Puma

    More info on Steve Carlton

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | October 13, 2003
  4. Carlton, the enigma of MLB

    Mike Puma

    Steve Carlton is the second winningest lefthander in MLB history and the first pitcher to win four Cy Young Awards.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | August 22, 2003
  5. Projected standings for 2003

    Tom Tippett

    Diamond Mind's computer predicts the standings for the 2003 season.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | March 30, 2003
  6. ESPN Classic's 'Do You Believe in Miracles'

    With the holiday season upon us, ESPN Classic celebrates some of the best moments in sports history with a Classic presentation of "Do You Believe in Miracles" on Tuesday and Wednesday, Dec. 24-25.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | December 19, 2002
  7. Raffensberger led NL in shutouts in '49 and '52

    Ken Raffensberger, who twice led the National League in shutouts during a 15-year career in the majors, has died. He was 85.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | November 11, 2002
  8. Bloodworth played for '50 Phillies

    Jimmy Bloodworth, an infielder on the 1950 Philadelphia Phillies "Whiz Kids," has died. He was 85.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | August 20, 2002
  9. The game still excites Kalas

    The voice of the Phillies since 1971, Harry Kalas will receive the Ford C. Frick Award for broadcasters.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | July 25, 2002
  10. Steve Carlton sets all-time N.L. strikeout record

    Larry Schwartz

    The Phillies' Steve Carlton strikes out Montreal's Andre Dawson in a 1-0, 17-inning loss to become the National League's all-time strikeout leader. Carlton fans 12 in 10 innings to bring his total to 3,128.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | September 19, 2001
  11. Classic Barry Bonds schedule

    ESPN Classic celebrates some of the best games in Barry Bonds career history with a nine-hour special beginning Saturday, September 22 at 1 noon ET.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | September 19, 2001
  12. Mets lose final game at historic Polo Grounds

    Larry Schwartz

    At the last game at the Polo Grounds, just 1,752 watch as the Mets lose to the Phillies, 5-1.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | September 17, 2001
  13. Amazin' Mets - From Worst to First

    Larry Schwartz

    The Mets' 3-2, 12-inning victory over Montreal in the opener of a doubleheader puts them in first place for the first time. The Mets go on to win the pennant, then the World Series.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | September 07, 2001
  14. Hagen first American-born to win British Open

    Larry Schwartz

    Walter Hagen becomes the first native-born American to win the British Open by beating George Duncan and Jim Barnes by one stroke, 300-301, at Royal St. George's in Sandwich, England.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | June 21, 2001
  15. Perfect Father's Day for Phillies' Bunning Star

    Larry Schwartz

    The Phillies' Jim Bunning is the first National Leaguer to pitch a perfect game in the 20th century when he beats the Mets, 6-0, at Shea Stadium on Father's Day.

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | June 19, 2001
  16. Waitkus shot by deranged fan

    Larry Schwartz

    Eddie Waitkus of the Philadelphia Phillies is shot by a deranged fan. Bernard Malamud will immortalize the shooting incident in his novel, "The Natural."

    SpecialFeature | Conversation | June 09, 2001