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World Series History

There is nothing more American than the World Series. The championship of Major League Baseball, the World Series has been played between the American League and National League champions dating back to 1903. Naturally, the championship of America’s pastime has a long and rich history, jam packed with legend and lore. The very first World Series in 1903 pitted the Boston Americans (later named the Red Sox) against the Pittsburgh Pirates. The games took plays at Exposition Park in Pittsburgh, and the Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds in Boston. World Series tickets for either site cost just .50 cents, and it is said that overflowing crowds at Exposition Park even led to an altering of ground rules. Today, just a simple World Series tickets stub from the original matchup would fetch over $10,000 in the memorabilia market.

Although Pittsburgh was a favorite in the inaugural World Series, the Boston Red Sox would prove victorious and take the series 5 games to 3 behind stellar pitching from Cy Young. In 1904, the Red Sox would have once again qualified for the World Series, this time against the New York Giants, but the Giants’ owner John T. Brush had has team boycott the event whilst berating the American League for being the inferior of the two leagues and it was not held.

Interestingly enough, World Series tickets gate receipts were a major reason for Brush’s boycott in addition to his presumed inferiority of the American League. At the time, there was no set standard of rules for how World Series tickets proceeds would be split between the two participating teams, where the games would be played, or how the venues would be staffed. After falling out of the public’s good graces, Brush proposed a series of rules to address these concerns in the following offseason. Primarily, the Brush rules established that the World Series would be governed by the National Commission rather than the teams involved, and also outlined the splits between the teams and the National Commission from World Series tickets revenue. Following the establishment of the Brush rules, the World Series has been held in every season since.

One of the major ideas embedded within the Brush rules is that players would only receive proceeds from the first four games of World Series tickets proceeds, so that they would not be compelled to “fix” an extended World Series. Unfortunately, this would not stop the “Black Sox” Scandal of 1919. Significant favorites to defeat the Cincinnati Reds, the Chicago White Sox were wagered on heavily by gamblers. First baseman Chick Gandil cut a deal with a bookmaker and a handful of teammates to throw the World Series in exchange for $100,000 dollars, and proceeded to do just that.

While the players involved were acquitted in a criminal conspiracy trial, the fallout from the Black Sox Scandal was massive. Major League Baseball would react swiftly by establishing the Commissioner’s Office to oversee the game. Kenesaw Mountain Landis was appointed baseball’s first Commissioner, and almost instantly banned all players involved in the Black Sox Scandal from baseball for life.

Upon the formation of the Commissioner’s Office, Major League Baseball would develop into the league we see today. It was also around this time that the dead-ball era came to an end, and the live-ball era would usher in a new group of baseball superstars such as Babe Ruth, whose skillsets catalyzed an offensive explosion in the game.

The New York Yankees would acquire Babe Ruth from the Red Sox before the 1920 season. By 1921, the Yankees would make their first World Series appearance, and take on the New York Giants. While Babe Ruth had set the Major League Baseball home run record for the 3rd consecutive season by hitting 59 home runs, the Giants preferred to play the style of small ball that was the norm across baseball before Ruth arrived in New York. Because the Yankees subleased the Polo Grounds from the Giants up until 1922, World Series tickets for any of the eight games of the series would provide fans with entrance to the same stadium, with each team alternating home field. With Ruth playing hurt throughout the series, the Giants would eventually be crowned World Series champions 5 games to 3.

While the Yankees would lose once again to the Giants in 1922, they would take home their first World Series title the following season in 1923 at their new home, the original Yankee Stadium. This time, armed with their own home stadium, the New York Yankees would emerge victorious, signaling the beginning of perhaps the greatest dynasty in professional sports. The 1921-1923 World Series also still stand today as the only time in World Series history that the same two teams have met in three consecutive seasons. Armed with the “Murderer’s Row”, the New York Yankees would go on to appear in three more World Series in the 20s, winning two of them. The Yankees would set many individual and team records along the way, led by the big bats of Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrig. In 1936, another Yankees star would emerge however, described as possessing all the best skills of his baseball predecessors such as Ruth, Gehrig, and Ty Cobb. His name was Joe DiMaggio.

The Yankees would go on to win the World Series in each of DiMaggio’s first four seasons, from 1936-1939, dispatching of the New York Giants twice, Chicago Cubs, and Cincinnati Reds. The Reds would hoist the Commissioner’s Trophy the following year, but the Yankees would once again regain their position as World Series champs in 1941, defeating the crosstown rival Brooklyn Dodgers. In 1942, the St. Louis Cardinals briefly interrupted the Yankees stretch of dominance by defeating them 4 games to 1, but the Yankees would get their revenge in the following year, defeating St. Louis by the same margin. The Yankees/Dodgers rivalry would take a jump to the next level in the late 40s and early 50s. From 1949 to 1953, the Yankees won five consecutive World Series, defeating the Dodgers in three of them. 1951 would be Joe DiMaggio’s final season, but it was also Mickey Mantle’s first, and the Yankees did not skip a beat. Mantle would go on to appear in a ridiculous twelve World Series’ from 1951 to 1964, winning seven of them. In the process, he would set the records for most World Series home runs (18), RBIs (40), runs (42), walks (43), extra-base hits (26), and total bases (123), and create the legend known as “The Mick.” Fans lucky enough to have secured World Series tickets to any game involving Mickey Mantle are guaranteed to confirm just how special he was.

In 1957, after having the World Series’ only perfect game tossed against them by the Yankees’ Don Larsen, the Brooklyn Dodgers would move across the country to Los Angeles. It was once in Los Angeles and out of the shadow of the New York Yankees and Giants that the Dodgers would finally find increased success, winning three World Series in the next eight years.

The Yankees would not win another World Series following the retirement of “The Mick,” until 1977, when they defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers. In the clinching game of the series, Reggie Jackson hit home runs in three consecutive at-bats, earning himself the nickname Mr. October. The 1977 season was also the first season that team was owned by George Steinbrenner. Steinbrenner would go on to become one of the most well-known and successful owners in all of sports.

After the Yankees repeated as champions in 1978, the twelve seasons from 1979-1990 saw eleven different World Series champions. These champions included the Pittsburgh Pirates, Los Angeles Dodgers, St. Louis Cardinals, Baltimore Orioles, Detroit Tigers, Kansas City Royals, New York Mets, Minnesota Twins, Oakland Athletics, and Cincinnati Reds. Baseball would not see another repeat champion until the Toronto Blue Jays in 1992 and 1993.

Despite increased parity in baseball, the New York Yankees would return to dominance at the end of the 1990s, appearing in five of six World Series from 1996-2001, winning four of them in 1996, 1998, 1999, and 2000. The World Series has been in held in all but two years since its inauguration in 1903, and the New York Yankees have appeared in 40 of them, winning 27. After the San Francisco Giants most recent World Series title in 2012, they have surpassed the St. Louis Cardinals and Los Angeles Dodgers in World Series appearances with 19, but all have a long way to go before catching the New York Yankees.

World Series Results

Year Winning team Winning manager Winning league Games Losing team Losing manager Losing league
1903 Boston Americans Jimmy Collins AL 5–3 Pittsburgh Pirates Fred Clarke NL
1904 No World Series
1905 New York Giants John McGraw NL 4–1 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL
1906 Chicago White Sox Fielder Jones AL 4–2 Chicago Cubs Frank Chance NL
1907 Chicago Cubs Frank Chance NL 4–0 Detroit Tigers Hugh Jennings AL
1908 Chicago Cubs Frank Chance NL 4–1 Detroit Tigers Hugh Jennings AL
1909 Pittsburgh Pirates Fred Clarke NL 4–3 Detroit Tigers Hugh Jennings AL
1910 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL 4–1 Chicago Cubs Frank Chance NL
1911 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL 4–2 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1912 Boston Red Sox Jake Stahl AL 4–3 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1913 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL 4–1 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1914 Boston Braves George Stallings NL 4–0 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL
1915 Boston Red Sox Bill Carrigan AL 4–1 Philadelphia Phillies Pat Moran NL
1916 Boston Red Sox Bill Carrigan AL 4–1 Brooklyn Robins Wilbert Robinson NL
1917 Chicago White Sox Pants Rowland AL 4–2 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1918 Boston Red Sox Ed Barrow AL 4–2 Chicago Cubs Fred Mitchell NL
1919 Cincinnati Reds Pat Moran NL 5–3 Chicago White Sox Kid Gleason AL
1920 Cleveland Indians Tris Speaker AL 5–2 Brooklyn Robins Wilbert Robinson NL
1921 New York Giants John McGraw NL 5–3 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL
1922 New York Giants John McGraw NL 4–0 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL
1923 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL 4–2 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1924 Washington Senators Bucky Harris AL 4–3 New York Giants John McGraw NL
1925 Pittsburgh Pirates Bill McKechnie NL 4–3 Washington Senators Bucky Harris AL
1926 St. Louis Cardinals Rogers Hornsby NL 4–3 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL
1927 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL 4–0 Pittsburgh Pirates Donie Bush NL
1928 New York Yankees Miller Huggins AL 4–0 St. Louis Cardinals Bill McKechnie NL
1929 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL 4–1 Chicago Cubs Joe McCarthy NL
1930 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL 4–2 St. Louis Cardinals Gabby Street NL
1931 St. Louis Cardinals Gabby Street NL 4–3 Philadelphia Athletics Connie Mack AL
1932 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–0 Chicago Cubs Charlie Grimm NL
1933 New York Giants Bill Terry NL 4–1 Washington Senators Joe Cronin AL
1934 St. Louis Cardinals Frank Frisch NL 4–3 Detroit Tigers Mickey Cochrane AL
1935 Detroit Tigers Mickey Cochrane AL 4–2 Chicago Cubs Charlie Grimm NL
1936 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–2 New York Giants Bill Terry NL
1937 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–1 New York Giants Bill Terry NL
1938 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–0 Chicago Cubs Gabby Hartnett NL
1939 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–0 Cincinnati Reds Bill McKechnie NL
1940 Cincinnati Reds Bill McKechnie NL 4–3 Detroit Tigers Del Baker AL
1941 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–1 Brooklyn Dodgers Leo Durocher NL
1942 St. Louis Cardinals Billy Southworth NL 4–1 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL
1943 New York Yankees Joe McCarthy AL 4–1 St. Louis Cardinals Billy Southworth NL
1944 St. Louis Cardinals Billy Southworth NL 4–2 St. Louis Browns Luke Sewell AL
1945 Detroit Tigers Steve O’Neill AL 4–3 Chicago Cubs Charlie Grimm NL
1946 St. Louis Cardinals Eddie Dyer NL 4–3 Boston Red Sox Joe Cronin AL
1947 New York Yankees Bucky Harris AL 4–3 Brooklyn Dodgers Burt Shotton NL
1948 Cleveland Indians Lou Boudreau AL 4–2 Boston Braves Billy Southworth NL
1949 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–1 Brooklyn Dodgers Burt Shotton NL
1950 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–0 Philadelphia Phillies Eddie Sawyer NL
1951 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–2 New York Giants Leo Durocher NL
1952 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–3 Brooklyn Dodgers Charlie Dressen NL
1953 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–2 Brooklyn Dodgers Charlie Dressen NL
1954 New York Giants Leo Durocher NL 4–0 Cleveland Indians Al Lopez AL
1955 Brooklyn Dodgers Walter Alston NL 4–3 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL
1956 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–3 Brooklyn Dodgers Walter Alston NL
1957 Milwaukee Braves Fred Haney NL 4–3 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL
1958 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL 4–3 Milwaukee Braves Fred Haney NL
1959 Los Angeles Dodgers Walter Alston NL 4–2 Chicago White Sox Al Lopez AL
1960 Pittsburgh Pirates Danny Murtaugh NL 4–3 New York Yankees Casey Stengel AL
1961 New York Yankees Ralph Houk AL 4–1 Cincinnati Reds Fred Hutchinson NL
1962 New York Yankees Ralph Houk AL 4–3 San Francisco Giants Alvin Dark NL
1963 Los Angeles Dodgers Walter Alston NL 4–0 New York Yankees Ralph Houk AL
1964 St. Louis Cardinals Johnny Keane NL 4–3 New York Yankees Yogi Berra AL
1965 Los Angeles Dodgers Walter Alston NL 4–3 Minnesota Twins Sam Mele AL
1966 Baltimore Orioles Hank Bauer AL 4–0 Los Angeles Dodgers Walter Alston NL
1967 St. Louis Cardinals Red Schoendienst NL 4–3 Boston Red Sox Dick Williams AL
1968 Detroit Tigers Mayo Smith AL 4–3 St. Louis Cardinals Red Schoendienst NL
1969 New York Mets Gil Hodges NL 4–1 Baltimore Orioles Earl Weaver AL
1970 Baltimore Orioles Earl Weaver AL 4–1 Cincinnati Reds Sparky Anderson NL
1971 Pittsburgh Pirates Danny Murtaugh NL 4–3 Baltimore Orioles Earl Weaver AL
1972 Oakland Athletics Dick Williams AL 4–3 Cincinnati Reds Sparky Anderson NL
1973 Oakland Athletics Dick Williams AL 4–3 New York Mets Yogi Berra NL
1974 Oakland Athletics Alvin Dark AL 4–1 Los Angeles Dodgers Walter Alston NL
1975 Cincinnati Reds Sparky Anderson NL 4–3 Boston Red Sox Darrell Johnson AL
1976 Cincinnati Reds Sparky Anderson NL 4–0 New York Yankees Billy Martin AL
1977 New York Yankees Billy Martin AL 4–2 Los Angeles Dodgers Tom Lasorda NL
1978 New York Yankees Bob Lemon AL 4–2 Los Angeles Dodgers Tom Lasorda NL
1979 Pittsburgh Pirates Chuck Tanner NL 4–3 Baltimore Orioles Earl Weaver AL
1980 Philadelphia Phillies Dallas Green NL 4–2 Kansas City Royals Jim Frey AL
1981 Los Angeles Dodgers Tom Lasorda NL 4–2 New York Yankees Bob Lemon AL
1982 St. Louis Cardinals Whitey Herzog NL 4–3 Milwaukee Brewers Harvey Kuenn AL
1983 Baltimore Orioles Joe Altobelli AL 4–1 Philadelphia Phillies Paul Owens NL
1984 Detroit Tigers Sparky Anderson AL 4–1 San Diego Padres Dick Williams NL
1985 Kansas City Royals Dick Howser AL 4–3 St. Louis Cardinals Whitey Herzog NL
1986 New York Mets Davey Johnson NL 4–3 Boston Red Sox John McNamara AL
1987 Minnesota Twins Tom Kelly AL 4–3 St. Louis Cardinals Whitey Herzog NL
1988 Los Angeles Dodgers Tom Lasorda NL 4–1 Oakland Athletics Tony La Russa AL
1989 Oakland Athletics Tony La Russa AL 4–0 San Francisco Giants Roger Craig NL
1990 Cincinnati Reds Lou Piniella NL 4–0 Oakland Athletics Tony La Russa AL
1991 Minnesota Twins Tom Kelly AL 4–3 Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox NL
1992 Toronto Blue Jay Cito Gaston AL 4–2 Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox NL
1993 Toronto Blue Jays Cito Gaston AL 4–2 Philadelphia Phillies Jim Fregosi NL
1994
1995 Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox NL 4–2 Cleveland Indians Mike Hargrove AL
1996 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL 4–2 Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox NL
1997 Florida Marlins Jim Leyland NL 4–3 Cleveland Indians Mike Hargrove AL
1998 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL 4–0 San Diego Padres Bruce Bochy NL
1999 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL 4–0 Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox NL
2000 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL 4–1 New York Mets Bobby Valentine NL
2001 Arizona Diamondbacks Bob Brenly NL 4–3 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL
2002 Anaheim Angels Mike Scioscia AL 4–3 San Francisco Giants Dusty Baker NL
2003 Florida Marlins Jack McKeon NL 4–2 New York Yankees Joe Torre AL
2004 Boston Red Sox Terry Francona AL 4–0 St. Louis Cardinals Tony La Russa NL
2005 Chicago White Sox Ozzie Guillén AL 4–0 Houston Astros Phil Garner NL
2006 St. Louis Cardinals Tony La Russa NL 4–1 Detroit Tigers Jim Leyland AL
2007 Boston Red Sox Terry Francona AL 4–0 Colorado Rockies Clint Hurdle NL
2008 Philadelphia Phillies Charlie Manuel NL 4–1 Tampa Bay Rays Joe Maddon AL
2009 New York Yankees Joe Girardi AL 4–2 Philadelphia Phillies Charlie Manuel NL
2010 San Francisco Giants Bruce Bochy NL 4–1 Texas Rangers Ron Washington AL
2011 St. Louis Cardinals Tony La Russa NL 4–3 Texas Rangers Ron Washington AL
2012 San Francisco Giants Bruce Bochy NL 4–0 Detroit Tigers Jim Leyland AL

World Series Venue History

The very first World Series game was held on October 6, 1903 at the Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds in Boston, Massachusetts. Although the ballpark had a stated capacity of 11,500, it is said that World Series tickets were massively oversold to the event, resulting to an alteration of ground rules and an attendance of 16,242. The Pittsburgh Pirates would take the inaugural game by a score of 7-3, and go on to take two of the three games in Boston before losing all three home games at Exposition Park in Pittsburgh. Boston would then take the final game, back home at the Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds.

These two historic sites to host the first World Series would not last long as the home field of the respective teams. The Pirates would vacate Exposition Park in favor of Forbes Field in 1909, while the Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds were demolished in 1912 when the Red Sox moved into Fenway Park. Today, the site of the Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds now holds the Cabot Center of Northeastern University, home of their Women’s Basketball team. The street on which the Cabot Center resides has been renamed “World Series Way,” and a statue of Cy Young stands where the pitcher’s mound used to be.

The Rod Sox would waste no time winning another World Series upon moving to Fenway Park. In Fenway’s inaugural season, the Sox would defeat the New York Giants 4 games to 2 in an intense and classic World Series.

Another storied ballpark, perhaps the most storied venue in the history of professional sports, would play host to a World Series champion in its inaugural season as well. This would of course be the original Yankee Stadium. While the New York Yankees had lost the previous two World Series to the New York Giants, with every game played at the Polo Grounds which played host to both teams, the tides would turn with the opening of Yankee Stadium. The Stadium’s increase seating capacity would result in the 1923 World Series being the first in which World Series tickets sold surpassed 300,000. This would also result in the 1923 World Series being the first in which World Series tickets revenues surpassed the $1 million dollar threshold.

While successful, the Yankees crosstown rival Brooklyn Dodgers were not quite as successful as the Yankees. Playing their home games at Ebbets Field in Brooklyn, the Dodgers won seven pennants, but lost the World Series in six of those seasons. The 1955 World Series title is the only Dodgers championship with Brooklyn in the name. When the Dodgers moved to Los Angeles in 1957, Ebbets field was demolished shortly thereafter and replaced with apartment buildings.

Last season, the San Francisco (formerly New York) Giants broke a three way tie with the Dodgers (18) and St. Louis Cardinals (18) for second most World Series appearances, behind the New York Yankees (40). While much of their success came at the Polo Grounds whilst in New York, the Giants have won two World Series in the past three years at 12-year-old AT&T Park in San Francisco. While World Series tickets back at the Polo Grounds would have gone for a couple bucks back in the 1920’s, World Series tickets last year at AT&T Park sure were priced a far cry from the good old days, selling at an average of $697 dollars.

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World Series News

10-29-13: World Series tickets for games 6 and 7 are now averaging $1872 & $1846 with get-in prices of $645 and $635.

10-29-13: The Red Sox have two games to win their first World Series since 2007. However, it would also be their first World Series clinching win in Fenway Park since all the way back in 1918. Because of this, Red Sox World Series tickets have skyrocketed for games 6 and 7 in Fenway. Currently, the average prices for games 6 and 7 are At an average price of $1,866 and $1856 respectively. This is the most expensive World Series tickets we've seen since we began tracking data and if the Sox can't win game 7, expect tickets for game 7 to surpass $2,000.

10-29-13: The Boston Red Sox took a 3-2 series lead after defeating the St. Louis Cardinals 3-1 in Game 5 of the World Series. A night after Clay Buchholz looked like he didn’t have his best stuff pitching for Boston, Game 5 starter Jon Lester had his. Lester struck out seven and allowed only one run in 7.2 innings. Cardinals starter Adam Wainwright struck out 10 in seven innings, but the Red Sox were able to score three runs on eight hits.

David Ortiz had a RBI double in the first inning and now has 11 of Boston’s 33 hits in the series. Matt Holliday hit a solo home run in the fourth to tie it up for St. Louis, but the Red Sox were able to score two runs in the seventh and would not give up that lead. Boston closer Koji Uehara closed out the game with a four out save, his seventh save of the postseason.

The series returns to Fenway Park for Game 6 Wednesday night with the Red Sox a game away from a series victory. The Cardinals can force a Game 7 on Thursday with a win in Game 6. John Lackey will start Game 6 for Boston, while rookie Michael Wacha will be the starter for St. Louis.

10-28-13: The Boston Red Sox tied the World Series 2-2 after a 4-2 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals in Game 4. Boston avoided early trouble when starting pitcher Clay Buchholz was unable to reach the normal velocity on his fastball. His command, though, was good enough to get through four innings, allowing just one unearned run. The game was tied at two in the top of the sixth inning when Boston outfielder Jonny Gomes, who was hitless in the series to this point, hit a three run home run to give the Red Sox a 4-1 lead.

The Cardinals scored one more in the bottom of the seventh to make it a two run game, but with the tying run at the plate with two outs in the ninth, pinch runner Kolten Wong got picked off at first to end the game. It was another unconventional finish to a game in this series after Game 3 ending on an obstruction call to allow the winning run to score for St. Louis.

Game 5 tonight will be the final game of this series in St. Louis with one team heading to Boston just one win away from winning the series. The starters will be the same as Game 1, Jon Lester for the Red Sox and Adam Wainwright for the Cardinals.

10-25-13: The St. Louis Cardinals tied the World Series 1-1 with a 4-2 win over the Boston Red Sox in Game 2. Rookie starting pitcher Michael Wacha was again as dominant as he’s been all postseason long for the Cardinals. He allowed just two runs over six innings and struck out six batters. He was backed up by two excellent relievers out of the bullpen as Carlos Martinez pitched two shutout innings in the seventh and eighth innings and Trevor Rosenthal struck out the side in the ninth to close the game. Carlos Beltran returned to the Cardinals lineup after sustaining a rib injury in Game 1 and contributed an RBI single for St. Louis’ fourth run.

For Boston, David Ortiz continued to break out his ALCS slump with a two run home run off Wacha in the sixth inning, a night after going 2-3 with a home run in Game 1. Ortiz’s offensive production will make manager John Farrell more comfortable playing the normal designated hitter at first base in a National League park.

The series will now shift to St. Louis for Game 3, 4 and 5. Game 3 will have a pitching matchup of Jake Peavy for Boston against Joe Kelly for St. Louis.

10-24-13: The Boston Red Sox took a 1-0 series lead to open the World Series with a 7-0 win over the St. Louis Cardinals. Boston started the scoring early with a three-run double from first baseman Mike Napoli in the bottom of the first inning to give the Red Sox a 3-0 they would not give up. Boston would score two more in the second, totalling five runs off St. Louis starter Adam Wainwright. Only three were earned, but Wainwright had only given up four runs in 23.0 innings through the first two series in the playoffs. Another concern for the Cardinals was the loss of outfielder Carlos Beltran in the second inning. Beltran crashed into the right field wall while catching a potential David Ortiz grand slam in a similar play to the one Detroit Tigers outfield Torii Hunter couldn’t make on an Ortiz hit ball in the ALCS. Beltran made the catch robbing the home run, but had to leave the game with a right rib contusion. Beltran is considered day-to-day and will be a gametime decision for Game 2.

The starting pitchers for Game 2 at Fenway Park will be rookie Michael Wacha for St. Louis and John Lackey for Boston.

10-21-13: The 2013 World Series is slated to begin Wednesday as the Boston Red Sox host the St. Louis Cardinals in the best of seven series. This will be the fourth time the two teams have faced each other in the World Series with the Cardinals leading all time 2-1. Boston and St. Louis arrived here as the two best teams in their respective leagues this season with identical records. The Cardinals dispatched the Dodgers in 6 games due to their fantastic pitching led by rookie Michael Wacha who took home the NLCS MVP allowing just a single run this postseason.

The Red Sox finished in last place just a year ago but that is just a bad memory now as they are just four wins away from capturing their third World Series in the last decade after an 86 year drought. Boston will need their starters to bring their best if they are going to beat a very good St. Louis team. Pitching in Game 1 will be veteran aces Adam Wainwright for St. Louis and Jon Lester for Boston. If recent history is any indication this World Series will be defined by close games as both teams had multiple game decided by a single run.

10-18-13: Road to the World Series - Red Sox vs Tigers: This American League Championship Series between the Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers has been one of the most compelling series in recent years and has been one defined by pitching. The Red Sox and Tigers have combined for four out of the five games they have played where the outcome has been decided by one run. Last nights Game 5 was a rematch of Game 1 as Tigers pitcher Anibal Sanchez fought Jon Lester in a crucial matchup to see who would return to Boston with a lead in the ALCS. As it would have it the Red Sox would go on to take Game 5 and are now up 3-2 in the series as they home and look to close out the ALCS to reach the World Series for the third time in the past decade, winning both of their previous two appearances. The Tigers will send out Max Scherzer for Saturdays contest as they try to extend the ALCS to a decisive Game 7 and reach the World Series for the second straight season.

10-17-13: Road to the World Series - Red Sox vs Tigers:The American League Championship Series is tied 2-2 after the Detroit Tigers defeated the Boston Red Sox 7-3 in Game 4. Detroit enjoyed a strong start by another starting pitcher as Doug Fister allowed just one run in six innings. No Tigers starter has allowed more than one run in this series. Even though Boston only scored three runs, they had 12 hits during Game 4, but none from David Ortiz. Included in the 12 hits were more extra base hits than they had in the previous three games combined. Jacoby Ellsbury had a double and triple with two other hits and is now hitting .424 for the series. Tigers third baseman Miguel Cabrera saw success hitting second, going 2-4, driving in two runs and stealing a base. The series will have one more game in Detroit featuring a rematch of Game 1 starters, Anibal Sanchez and Jon Lester, before the series goes back to Boston for at least Game 6 with starters Max Scherzer and Clay Buchholz.

10-17-13 - Road to the World Series - Dodgers vs Cardinals: This National League Championship Series has been a thriller between two of the most storied teams in all of baseball, the Los Angeles Dodgers and St. Louis Cardinals. These two teams have made for a very compelling NLCS as the Cardinals took an early advantage of 2 games to none but Los Angeles has battled back to bring the series to 3-2 with St. Louis leading. A key component of those victories was rookie sensation Yasiel Puig, who ignited the Dodgers in Game 3 with his RBI triple en route to their first win of the series. As Game 6 is set to begin Friday night in Busch Stadium the Dodgers will send out Cy Young winner Clayton Kershaw to help extend to NLCS to a deciding Game 7; facing him will be rookie Michael Wacha who pitched masterfully in Game 2 going 6 ⅔ scoreless innings for the Cardinals.

10-16-13 - Road to the World Series - Cardinals vs Dodgers: The St. Louis Cardinals took a 3-1 series lead in the National League Championship Series over the Los Angeles Dodgers after a 4-2 victory in Game 4. Matt Holliday’s two run home run in the third inning gave the Cardinals a lead they would not give back for the rest of the game. Lance Lynn’s 5.1 innings giving up two runs were enough to hold the lead and hand the ball off to the St. Louis bullpen, who did not allow another run to score. The Dodgers are continuing to struggle on offense, hitting only .233 for the series with a .589 OPS. LA’s pitching had been great prior to this game, with Ricky Nolasco’s three runs allowed over four innings being the worst start for Dodgers starters in the series. The Dodgers will try to hold off elimination by starting Zack Greinke, who struck out 10 in eight innings during Game 1. St. Louis will send Joe Kelly to the mound for a chance to advance to the World Series.

10-16-13 - Road to the World Series - Red Sox vs Tigers: A 1-0 victory in Game 3 gave the Boston Red Sox a 2-1 lead in the series over the Detroit Tigers. First baseman Mike Napoli’s solo home run off Justin Verlander in sixth inning was all the Red Sox would need to take Game 3 and the series lead. Boston starter John Lackey pitched 6.2 innings, gave up no runs and struck out eight batters. Verlander pitched eight innings for the Tigers, struck out 10 and gave up only the one run, but got no run support from the Detroit offense. Neither team has been hitting much during this series, with the Red Sox hitting .133 and the Tigers not much better at .225. Both teams will look for their offenses to wake up in Game 4. Boston will start trade deadline acquisition Jake Peavy against Detroit starter Doug Fister. Fister will try to continue a streak of Tigers starting pitchers giving up no more than one run in any game this series, which will put Detroit in a good position to even the series. The Red Sox, who amazingly have the advantage in the series with only four extra base hits, will try to get one game away from the World Series with a win.

10-15-13: Road to the World Series - Dodgers vs Cardinals: Los Angeles Dodgers were able to get their first win of the National League Championship Series against the St. Louis Cardinals in Game 3 after a 3-0 victory. Hyun-jin Ryu shut down the Cardinals offense, pitching seven innings and only allowing three hits and no runs. The Cardinals now have a 2-1 series lead with the Game 4 coming tonight with a pitching matchup of Lance Lynn for St. Louis against Ricky Nolasco for Los Angeles.

10-14-13 - Road to the World Series - Red Sox vs Tigers: The American League Championship Series is tied 1-1 after two games between the Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers. Starting pitching has been a key component in the first two games of this series. Detroit starters have struck out 25 batters and only allowed one run through 13 innings. Boston second baseman Dustin Pedroia is the only Red Sox player with more than one hit in the series. Other Red Sox players have made the most of their one hit with David Ortiz hitting an eighth inning grand slam to tie the game in Game 2 and Jarrod Saltalamacchia hitting a walk-off single in the bottom of the ninth. Tigers slugger Miguel Cabrera isn’t letting his hamstring injury affect his swing, as he hit one of Detroit’s two Game 2 home runs. Jhonny Peralta has also been a big factor for the Tigers, with four hits, including two doubles, in eight at-bats. After two games at Fenway Park in Boston, the next three games will be played at Comerica Park. The Tigers will pitch Justin Verlander, Doug Fister and Anibal Sanchez in the next three games, while the Red Sox will start John Lackey, Jake Peavy and Jon Lester. Both teams will be looking to advance to the World Series by winning all three games in Detroit. If not, Game 6, and 7 if necessary, will be played back in Boston.

10-14-13 - Road to the World Series - Cardinals vs Dodgers: The St. Louis Cardinals have a 2-0 series lead over the Los Angeles Dodgers in the National League Championship Series. The Cardinals have relied on great starting pitching to get the upperhand in the series. In Game 1, Joe Kelly pitched six innings, struck out five and only allowed two runs. In Game 2, rookie Michael Wacha pitched 6.2 innings and struck out nine without allowing any runs to score. The St. Louis offense has not been as productive as only Matt Carpenter, Carlos Beltran and Yadier Molina have multiple hits in the series. The Cardinals are only hitting .134 as a team with only three extra base hits and, despite leading the series 2-0, have only scored in three separate innings over the two games. On the other side, the Cardinals have only allowed two earned runs over the 22 innings of play so far. The next three games, or only two if St. Louis wins both, will take place in Los Angeles. The Cardinals will send Adam Wainwright and Lance Lynn to the mound for Games 3 and 4 as St. Louis will try for the series sweep.

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Oct 23, 2014
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  • $721
Oct 31, 2014
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  • $2947
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