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1980 Philadelphia Phillies season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1980 Philadelphia Phillies
1980 National League East Division Champion
1980 National League Champion
1980 World Series Champion
Major League affiliations
Location
Other information
Owner(s)R. R. M. "Ruly" Carpenter III
General manager(s)Paul Owens
Manager(s)Dallas Green
Local televisionWPHL-TV
PRISM
Local radioKYW
(Harry Kalas, Richie Ashburn, Andy Musser, Chris Wheeler, Tim McCarver)
< Previous season     Next season >

The 1980 Philadelphia Phillies season was the team's 98th season in Major League Baseball (MLB) and culminated with the Phillies winning the World Series at home by defeating the Kansas City Royals in Game 6 on Oct. 21, 1980.

The team finished with a regular-season record of 91 wins and 71 losses, which was good enough to win the National League East title by just one game over the Montreal Expos. The Phillies went on to defeat the Houston Astros in the NLCS to gain their first NL title since 1950, and then defeated the Kansas City Royals to win their first World Series Championship. The 1980 Phillies became the first team in the divisional era (since 1969) to win the World Series despite having the worst record of all teams in the postseason.

The 1980 Phillies were known as "The Cardiac Kids" because of the many close games.[1]

Off-season

Regular season

Season standings

NL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
Philadelphia Phillies 91 71 0.562 49–32 42–39
Montreal Expos 90 72 0.556 1 51–29 39–43
Pittsburgh Pirates 83 79 0.512 8 47–34 36–45
St. Louis Cardinals 74 88 0.457 17 41–40 33–48
New York Mets 67 95 0.414 24 38–44 29–51
Chicago Cubs 64 98 0.395 27 37–44 27–54

The Phillies won the National League East on the second-to-last day of the season with a 6–4 victory over the Expos in a game played in Montreal on October 4, 1980.[5][6]

Record vs. opponents


Sources: [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] [11] [12]
Team ATL CHC CIN HOU LAD MON NYM PHI PIT SD SF STL
Atlanta 8–4 2–16 7–11 11–7 5–7 3–9 5–7 11–1 12–6 11–6 6–6
Chicago 4–8 7–5 1–11 5–7 6–12 10–8 5–13 8–10 4–8 5–7 9–9
Cincinnati 16–2 5–7 8–10 9–9 3–9 8–4 7–5 6–6 15–3–1 7–11 5–7
Houston 11–7 11–1 10–8 9–10 5–7 8–4 3–9 7–5 11–7 11–7 7–5
Los Angeles 7–11 7–5 9–9 10–9 11–1 7–5 6–6 6–6 9–9 13–5 7–5
Montreal 7–5 12–6 9–3 7–5 1–11 10–8 9–9 6–12 10–2 7–5 12–6
New York 9–3 8–10 4–8 4–8 5–7 8–10 6–12 10–8 1–11 3–9 9–9
Philadelphia 7-5 13–5 5–7 9–3 6–6 9–9 12–6 7–11 8–4 6–6 9–9
Pittsburgh 1–11 10–8 6–6 5–7 6–6 12–6 8–10 11–7 6–6 8–4 10–8
San Diego 6–12 8–4 3–15–1 7–11 9–9 2–10 11–1 4–8 6–6 10–8 7–5
San Francisco 6–11 7–5 11–7 7–11 5–13 5–7 9–3 6–6 4–8 8–10 7–5
St. Louis 6–6 9–9 7–5 5–7 5–7 6–12 9–9 9–9 8–10 5–7 5–7


Opening Day Lineup

Opening Day Starters
# Name Position
14 Pete Rose 1B
21 Bake McBride RF
31 Garry Maddox CF
20 Mike Schmidt 3B
19 Greg Luzinski LF
8 Bob Boone C
10 Larry Bowa SS
9 Manny Trillo 2B
32 Steve Carlton P

[7]

Notable transactions

Game log

1980 Game Log (Overall Record: 91–71)
April (6–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 April 11 Expos 6–3 Steve Carlton (1–0) Steve Rogers (0–1) None 48,460 1–0
2 April 12 Expos 6–2 Dick Ruthven (1–0) Bill Lee (0–1) Tug McGraw (1) 22,065 2–0
3 April 13 Expos 4–5 (10) Elías Sosa (1–0) Lerrin LaGrow (0–1) None 28,132 2–1
4 April 15 @ Cardinals 2–7 Pete Vuckovich (2–0) Randy Lerch (0–1) None 8,166 2–2
5 April 16 @ Cardinals 8–3 Steve Carlton (2–0) Bob Forsch (0–1) None 10,911 3–2
6 April 18 @ Expos 5–7 Scott Sanderson (1–0) Dick Ruthven (1–1) Woodie Fryman (1) 41,222 3–3
7 April 19 @ Expos 13–4 Larry Christenson (1–0) Steve Rogers (1–2) Dickie Noles (1) 23,088 4–3
8 April 20 @ Expos 6–7 Elías Sosa (2–0) Tug McGraw (0–1) None 25,722 4–4
9 April 21 Mets 0–3 Ray Burris (2–1) Steve Carlton (2–1) Neil Allen (4) 23,856 4–5
10 April 22 Mets 14–8 Kevin Saucier (1–0) Kevin Kobel (0–2) None 21,341 5–5
11 April 23 Mets 2–3 Mark Bomback (1–0) Lerrin LaGrow (0–2) Jeff Reardon (1) 23,025 5–6
12 April 25 Cardinals 1–3 Pete Vuckovich (3–1) Randy Lerch (0–2) Mark Littell (1) 30,516 5–7
13 April 26 Cardinals 7–0 Steve Carlton (3–1) John Fulgham (1–2) None 25,168 6–7
14 April 27 Cardinals 1–10 Bob Forsch (1–1) Dick Ruthven (1–2) None 28,200 6–8
April 29 @ Mets Postponed (rain);[16] Makeup: August 17 as a traditional double-header
15 April 30 @ Mets 0–2 Mark Bomback (2–0) Randy Lerch (0–3) None 4,559 6–9
May (17–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
16 May 1 @ Mets 2–1 Steve Carlton (4–1) Pete Falcone (1–2) Tug McGraw (2) 5,928 7–9
17 May 2 Dodgers 9–5 Ron Reed (1–0) Charlie Hough (0–1) None 30,294 8–9
18 May 3 Dodgers 7–3 Larry Christenson (2–0) Burt Hooton (2–2) None 35,011 9–9
19 May 4 Dodgers 10–12[a] Joe Beckwith (2–0) Dickie Noles (0–1) Jerry Reuss (1) 34,027 9–10
20 May 5 Braves 7–1 Steve Carlton (5–1) Rick Matula (2–2) None 26,165 10–10
21 May 6 Braves 10–5 Dick Ruthven (2–2) Doyle Alexander (0–2) Dickie Noles (2) 25,302 11–10
May 7 Braves Postponed (rain);[17] Makeup: July 25 as a traditional double-header
22 May 9 @ Reds 2–5 Charlie Leibrandt (3–2) Randy Lerch (0–4) None 32,583 11–11
23 May 10 @ Reds 3–5 Tom Seaver (2–1) Steve Carlton (5–2) Tom Hume (5) 28,919 11–12
24 May 11 @ Reds 7–3 Dick Ruthven (3–2) Mike LaCoss (3–3) None 25,920 12–12
25 May 13 @ Braves 3–7 Doyle Alexander (1–2) Randy Lerch (0–5) Rick Camp (1) 10,146 12–13
26 May 14 @ Braves 9–1 Steve Carlton (6–2) Larry McWilliams (2–3) None 4,625 13–13
27 May 16 @ Astros 3–0 Dick Ruthven (4–2) J. R. Richard (4–2) None 33,610 14–13
28 May 17 @ Astros 4–2 Larry Christenson (3–0) Joe Niekro (4–3) Dickie Noles (3) 43,525 15–13
29 May 18 @ Astros 0–3 Nolan Ryan (2–3) Randy Lerch (0–6) None 33,950 15–14
30 May 19 Reds 6–4 Steve Carlton (7–2) Frank Pastore (4–2) Ron Reed (1) 25,109 16–14
31 May 20 Reds 6–7 Paul Moskau (2–0) Dick Ruthven (4–3) Doug Bair (3) 25,202 16–15
32 May 21 Reds 9–8 Ron Reed (2–0) Tom Hume (3–4) None 26,099 17–15
33 May 23 Astros 3–0 Steve Carlton (8–2) Nolan Ryan (2–4) None 27,822 18–15
34 May 24 Astros 5–4 Kevin Saucier (2–0) Joaquín Andújar (0–2) Tug McGraw (3) 28,539 19–15
35 May 25 Astros 6–2 Dick Ruthven (5–3) Ken Forsch (5–3) None 37,349 20–15
36 May 26 Pirates 7–6 Ron Reed (3–0) Kent Tekulve (5–3) None 45,394 21–15
37 May 27 Pirates 2–3 (13) Enrique Romo (3–0) Dickie Noles (0–2) Kent Tekulve (6) 35,989 21–16
38 May 28 Pirates 6–3 Randy Lerch (1–6) Don Robinson (1–1) Ron Reed (2) 30,209 22–16
39 May 29 Pirates 4–5 Eddie Solomon (2–0) Dick Ruthven (5–4) Enrique Romo (2) 30,630 22–17
40 May 30 @ Cubs 7–10 Rick Reuschel (4–4) Dan Larson (0–1) None 8,632 22–18
41 May 31 @ Cubs 7–0 Steve Carlton (9–2) Willie Hernández (1–4) None 26,937 23–18
June (14–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
42 June 1 @ Cubs 4–5 Dick Tidrow (2–0) Ron Reed (3–1) Bruce Sutter (11) 20,051 23–19
43 June 2 @ Pirates 3–9 Don Robinson (2–1) Randy Lerch (1–7) None 19,990 23–20
44 June 3 @ Pirates 3–4 Grant Jackson (5–1) Tug McGraw (0–2) None 22,141 23–21
45 June 4 @ Pirates 4–3 Steve Carlton (10–2) John Candelaria (2–5) None 31,075 24–21
46 June 6 Cubs 6–5 Bob Walk (1–0) Mike Krukow (3–6) Tug McGraw (4) 30,189 25–21
47 June 7 Cubs 5–2 Randy Lerch (2–7) Rick Reuschel (5–5) Dickie Noles (4) 31,153 26–21
48 June 8 Cubs 0–2 Lynn McGlothen (3–2) Dick Ruthven (5–5) Bruce Sutter (12) 40,206 26–22
49 June 9 Giants 1–3 Allen Ripley (1–0) Dickie Noles (0–3) Greg Minton (2) 28,702 26–23
50 June 10 Giants 4–3 Kevin Saucier (3–0) Bob Knepper (4–8) Ron Reed (3) 32,635 27–23
51 June 11 Giants 4–7 Ed Whitson (3–7) Randy Lerch (2–8) Greg Minton (3) 37,844 27–24
52 June 13 Padres 9–6 Dick Ruthven (6–5) Randy Jones (4–6) None 37,873 28–24
53 June 14 Padres 3–1 Steve Carlton (11–2) Steve Mura (0–2) Tug McGraw (5) 35,231 29–24
54 June 15 Padres 8–5 Bob Walk (2–0) Rick Wise (3–4) Lerrin LaGrow (1) 36,374 30–24
55 June 16 @ Dodgers 3–2 (12) Ron Reed (4–1) Rick Sutcliffe (1–4) Tug McGraw (6) 41,340 31–24
56 June 17 @ Dodgers 6–5 Ron Reed (5–1) Bobby Castillo (1–3) Tug McGraw (7) 40,786 32–24
57 June 18 @ Padres 5–1 Steve Carlton (12–2) Bob Shirley (5–3) None 15,621 33–24
58 June 19 @ Padres 3–4 Dennis Kinney (2–1) Kevin Saucier (3–1) Rollie Fingers (8) 16,712 33–25
59 June 20 @ Giants 1–5 Allen Ripley (2–1) Dan Larson (0–2) None 9,490 33–26
60 June 21 @ Giants 3–9 Ed Whitson (5–7) Randy Lerch (2–9) None 11,809 33–27
61 June 22 @ Giants 4–3 Steve Carlton (13–2) Vida Blue (9–4) None 27,315 34–27
62 June 24 Expos 6–7 (10) Elías Sosa (5–3) Tug McGraw (0–3) None 32,101 34–28
63 June 25 Expos 2–1 (10) Ron Reed (6–1) Stan Bahnsen (5–2) None 31,416 35–28
64 June 26 Expos 0–1 Scott Sanderson (7–4) Randy Lerch (2–10) None 31,696 35–29
65 June 27 Mets 2–3 John Pacella (1–0) Steve Carlton (13–3) Tom Hausman (1) 37,123 35–30
66 June 28 (1) Mets 1–2 (11) Neil Allen (4–5) Ron Reed (6–2) None see 2nd game 35–31
67 June 28 (2) Mets 4–5 Tom Hausman (3–2) Kevin Saucier (3–2) Neil Allen (13) 47,169 35–32
68 June 29 Mets 5–2 Bob Walk (3–0) Pat Zachry (2–5) Lerrin LaGrow (2) 41,113 36–32
69 June 30 @ Expos 7–5 Dickie Noles (1–3) Bill Gullickson (0–2) Ron Reed (4) 36,347 37–32
July (15–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
70 July 1 @ Expos 5–4 (11) Randy Lerch (3–10) Woodie Fryman (1–3) Lerrin LaGrow (3) 33,761 38–32
71 July 2 @ Expos 1–6 Steve Rogers (10–6) Steve Carlton (13–4) None 23,233 38–33
72 July 3 (1) @ Cardinals 2–1 Dick Ruthven (7–5) Bob Forsch (5–6) None see 2nd game 39–33
73 July 3 (2) @ Cardinals 8–1 Bob Walk (4–0) Jim Otten (0–3) None 38,038 40–33
74 July 4 @ Cardinals 0–1 (10) Bob Sykes (3–6) Kevin Saucier (3–3) None 15,481 40–34
75 July 5 @ Cardinals 1–6 Jim Kaat (3–6) Randy Lerch (3–11) None 27,932 40–35
76 July 6 @ Cardinals 8–3 Steve Carlton (14–4) Pete Vuckovich (7–6) None 17,769 41–35
July 8 1980 Major League Baseball All-Star Game at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles
77 July 10 Cubs 5–3 Dick Ruthven (8–5) Mike Krukow (6–10) Dickie Noles (5) 33,130 42–35
78 July 11 Cubs 7–2 Bob Walk (5–0) Lynn McGlothen (6–6) Ron Reed (5) 50,204 43–35
79 July 12 Pirates 5–4 Kevin Saucier (4–3) Kent Tekulve (5–5) None 53,254 44–35
80 July 13 Pirates 3–7 Don Robinson (3–4) Nino Espinosa (0–1) Kent Tekulve (11) 48,132 44–36
81 July 14 Pirates 11–13 Grant Jackson (7–2) Ron Reed (6–3) None 44,245 44–37
82 July 15 @ Astros 2–3 Joe Sambito (4–1) Dick Ruthven (8–6) None 24,223 44–38
83 July 16 @ Astros 4–2 Bob Walk (6–0) Ken Forsch (8–9) None 28,532 45–38
84 July 17 @ Astros 2–1 Steve Carlton (15–4) Joe Niekro (10–8) None 26,403 46–38
85 July 18 @ Braves 7–2 Nino Espinosa (1–1) Phil Niekro (7–12) Dickie Noles (6) 13,908 47–38
86 July 19 (1) @ Braves 2–5 Doyle Alexander (8–5) Dick Ruthven (8–7) None see 2nd game 47–39
87 July 19 (2) @ Braves 2–7 Tommy Boggs (4–5) Dan Larson (0–3) Rick Camp (4) 35,524 47–40
88 July 20 @ Braves 2–3 Larry McWilliams (7–6) Bob Walk (6–1) None 9,335 47–41
89 July 21 @ Reds 4–5 Charlie Leibrandt (9–6) Randy Lerch (3–12) Tom Hume (15) 27,177 47–42
90 July 22 @ Reds 2–3 Mario Soto (4–4) Steve Carlton (15–5) None 28,079 47–43
91 July 23 @ Reds 3–7 Bruce Berenyi (2–0) Nino Espinosa (1–2) Tom Hume (16) 29,614 47–44
92 July 25 (1) Braves 5–4 (12) Dick Ruthven (9–7) Rick Camp (3–4) None see 2nd game 48–44
93 July 25 (2) Braves 0–3 Tommy Boggs (5–5) Dan Larson (0–4) None 38,408 48–45
94 July 26 Braves 6–3 Bob Walk (7–1) Phil Niekro (8–13) Ron Reed (6) 33,112 49–45
95 July 27 Braves 17–4 Steve Carlton (16–5) Rick Matula (6–9) None 35,249 50–45
96 July 28 Astros 2–3 (10) Joe Sambito (6–1) Ron Reed (6–4) None 30,181 50–46
97 July 29 Astros 9–6 Kevin Saucier (5–3) Frank LaCorte (7–3) Tug McGraw (8) 30,252 51–46
98 July 30 Astros 6–4 Dick Ruthven (10–7) Nolan Ryan (5–8) Tug McGraw (9) 31,342 52–46
August (16–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
99 August 1 Reds 3–1 Bob Walk (8–1) Charlie Leibrandt (9–7) Tug McGraw (10) 37,409 53–46
100 August 2 Reds 0–2 Mike LaCoss (6–9) Steve Carlton (16–6) None 43,244 53–47
101 August 3 Reds 8–4 Nino Espinosa (2–2) Bruce Berenyi (2–2) Ron Reed (7) 41,328 54–47
August 5 Cardinals Postponed (rain);[18] Makeup: September 12 as a traditional double-header
102 August 6 Cardinals 0–14 Bob Sykes (5–8) Bob Walk (8–2) None 31,629 54–48
103 August 7 Cardinals 3–2 Steve Carlton (17–6) John Fulgham (3–4) Tug McGraw (11) 31,397 55–48
104 August 8 @ Pirates 5–6 Kent Tekulve (8–5) Tug McGraw (0–4) Enrique Romo (8) 30,354 55–49
105 August 9 @ Pirates 1–4 John Candelaria (8–11) Nino Espinosa (2–3) Kent Tekulve (16) 39,984 55–50
106 August 10 (1) @ Pirates 1–7 Jim Bibby (14–2) Randy Lerch (3–13) None see 2nd game 55–51
107 August 10 (2) @ Pirates 1–4 Don Robinson (4–5) Dan Larson (0–5) Kent Tekulve (17) 37,323 55–52
108 August 11 @ Cubs 8–5 (15)[b] Warren Brusstar (1–0) George Riley (0–2) None 10,805 56–52
109 August 12 @ Cubs 5–2 Steve Carlton (18–6) Mike Krukow (7–12) None 20,808 57–52
110 August 13 @ Cubs 1–2 Dick Tidrow (5–3) Dick Ruthven (10–8) None 13,215 57–53
111 August 14 @ Mets 8–1 Nino Espinosa (3–3) Pat Zachry (6–6) None 20,149 58–53
112 August 15 @ Mets 8–0 Larry Christenson (4–0) Mark Bomback (9–4) Tug McGraw (12) 40,436 59–53
113 August 16 @ Mets 11–6 Bob Walk (9–2) Craig Swan (5–9) None 23,514 60–53
114 August 17 (1) @ Mets 9–4 Steve Carlton (19–6) Ray Burris (6–7) None see 2nd game 61–53
115 August 17 (2) @ Mets 4–1 Randy Lerch (4–13) Roy Lee Jackson (1–4) Ron Reed (8) 25,458 62–53
116 August 19 Padres 7–4 Dick Ruthven (11–8) Bob Shirley (9–9) Tug McGraw (13) 30,588 63–53
117 August 20 Padres 5–7 John Curtis (5–8) Nino Espinosa (3–4) Rollie Fingers (16) 30,403 63–54
118 August 21 Padres 9–8 (17) Kevin Saucier (6–3) Dennis Kinney (4–5) None 36,201 64–54
119 August 22 Giants 3–4 (10) Al Holland (5–2) Steve Carlton (19–7) None 36,073 64–55
120 August 23 Giants 2–6 Allen Ripley (7–6) Larry Christenson (4–1) None 38,541 64–56
121 August 24 Giants 7–1[c] Dick Ruthven (12–8) Bob Knepper (9–15) None 37,325 65–56
122 August 25 Dodgers 4–8 Don Stanhouse (2–2) Dickie Noles (1–4) None 34,267 65–57
123 August 26 Dodgers 4–8 Bobby Castillo (4–6) Bob Walk (9–3) None 35,358 65–58
124 August 27 Dodgers 4–3 Steve Carlton (20–7) Steve Howe (6–6) Tug McGraw (14) 39,116 66–58
125 August 29 @ Padres 3–2 Larry Christenson (5–1) Steve Mura (4–7) Tug McGraw (15) 10,742 67–58
126 August 30 (1) @ Padres 6–1 Dick Ruthven (13–8) Bob Shirley (9–10) None see 2nd game 68–58
127 August 30 (2) @ Padres 1–5 John Curtis (6–8) Nino Espinosa (3–5) None 13,209 68–59
128 August 31 @ Padres 3–10 Gary Lucas (5–7) Bob Walk (9–4) Rollie Fingers (18) 7,815 68–60
September (19–10)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
129 September 1 @ Giants 6–4 Steve Carlton (21–7) Greg Minton (3–5) None 16,952 69–60
130 September 2 @ Giants 2–1 (13) Ron Reed (7–4) Al Holland (5–3) None 6,135 70–60
131 September 3 @ Giants 4–3 Dick Ruthven (14–8) Allen Ripley (7–8) Tug McGraw (16) 5,504 71–60
132 September 4 @ Dodgers 3–2 Bob Walk (10–4) Jerry Reuss (16–5) Tug McGraw (17) 41,864 72–60
133 September 5 @ Dodgers 0–1 Don Sutton (10–4) Steve Carlton (21–8) Don Stanhouse (5) 41,019 72–61
134 September 6 @ Dodgers 3–7 Bob Welch (12–9) Randy Lerch (4–14) Steve Howe (15) 45,995 72–62
135 September 7 @ Dodgers 0–6 Bobby Castillo (6–6) Dick Ruthven (14–9) None 39,083 72–63
136 September 8 Pirates 6–2 Tug McGraw (1–4) Enrique Romo (5–5) None 40,576 73–63
137 September 9 Pirates 5–4 (14) Warren Brusstar (2–0) Mark Lee (0–1) None 43,333 74–63
138 September 10 @ Mets 5–0 Marty Bystrom (1–0) Mark Bomback (9–7) None 6,748 75–63
139 September 11 @ Mets 5–1 Dick Ruthven (15–9) Ray Burris (7–11) None 6,376 76–63
140 September 12 (1) Cardinals 4–7 Pete Vuckovich (11–9) Bob Walk (10–5) John Urrea (2) see 2nd game 76–64
141 September 12 (2) Cardinals 0–5 (11) John Littlefield (5–3) Ron Reed (7–5) None 44,093 76–65
142 September 13 Cardinals 2–1 Steve Carlton (22–8) Bob Forsch (11–9) None 41,728 77–65
143 September 14 Cardinals 8–4 Marty Bystrom (2–0) Silvio Martínez (5–10) None 30,137 78–65
144 September 16 @ Pirates 2–3 Jim Bibby (17–5) Dick Ruthven (15–10) Kent Tekulve (20) 22,239 78–66
145 September 17 @ Pirates 5–4 (11) Tug McGraw (2–4) Kent Tekulve (8–10) Sparky Lyle (9) 23,650 79–66
146 September 19 @ Cubs 3–4 (11) Lee Smith (2–0) Warren Brusstar (2–1) None 4,352 79–67
147 September 20 @ Cubs 7–3 Marty Bystrom (3–0) Lynn McGlothen (10–13) None 11,713 80–67
148 September 21 @ Cubs 7–3 Dick Ruthven (16–10) Dennis Lamp (10–12) Ron Reed (9) 10,190 81–67
149 September 22 @ Cardinals 3–2 (10) Steve Carlton (23–8) Kim Seaman (3–2) Tug McGraw (18) 5,654 82–67
150 September 23 @ Cardinals 3–6 Al Olmsted (1–0) Bob Walk (10–6) John Littlefield (9) 6,915 82–68
151 September 24 Mets 1–0 (10) Tug McGraw (3–4) Neil Allen (7–9) None 24,258 83–68
152 September 25 Mets 2–1 Marty Bystrom (4–0) Roy Lee Jackson (1–6) Sparky Lyle (10) 20,525 84–68
153 September 26 Expos 2–1 Tug McGraw (4–4) David Palmer (7–6) None 50,887 85–68
154 September 27 Expos 3–4 Scott Sanderson (16–10) Steve Carlton (23–9) Woodie Fryman (17) 53,058 85–69
155 September 28 Expos 3–8 Steve Rogers (16–11) Bob Walk (10–7) None 40,305 85–70
156 September 29 Cubs 6–5 (15) Kevin Saucier (7–3) Dennis Lamp (10–13) None 21,127 86–70
157 September 30 Cubs 14–2 Marty Bystrom (5–0) Lynn McGlothen (11–14) None 24,349 87–70
October (4–1)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
158 October 1 Cubs 5–0 Steve Carlton (24–9) Dennis Lamp (10–14) None 25,658 88–70
159 October 2 Cubs 4–2 Bob Walk (11–7) Bill Caudill (4–6) Tug McGraw (19) 23,806 89–70
160 October 3 @ Expos 2–1 Dick Ruthven (17–10) Scott Sanderson (16–11) Tug McGraw (20) 57,121 90–70
161 October 4 @ Expos 6–4 (11) Tug McGraw (5–4) Stan Bahnsen (7–6) None 50,794 91–70
162 October 5 @ Expos 7–8 (10) Charlie Lea (7–5) Warren Brusstar (2–2) None 30,104 91–71
^[a] The May 4, 1980, game was protested by the Phillies in the top of the first inning.[19][20] The protest was later denied.[19][21]
^[b] The August 11 game was suspended in the bottom of the 14th with the score 5–5 and was completed August 12, 1980.[22]
^[c] The August 24, 1980, game was protested by the Giants in the bottom of the fourth inning.[23] The protest was later denied.[24]
  •   Phillies win
  •   Phillies loss
  •   Postponement
  • Bold: Phillies team member
Source:[25]

Roster

1980 Philadelphia Phillies
Roster
Pitchers Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders Manager

Coaches

[26]

Player stats

= Indicates team leader

Batting

Starters by position

Note: Pos = Position; G = Games played; AB = At bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; 2B = Doubles; 3B = Triples; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in; SB = Stolen bases

Pos Player G AB R H 2B 3B Avg. HR RBI SB
C Bob Boone 141 480 34 110 23 1 .229 9 55 3
1B Pete Rose 162 655 95 185 42 1 .282 1 64 12
2B Manny Trillo 141 531 68 155 25 9 .292 7 43 8
3B Mike Schmidt 150 548 104 157 25 8 .286 48 121 12
SS Larry Bowa 147 540 57 144 16 4 .267 2 39 21
LF Greg Luzinski 106 368 44 84 19 1 .228 19 56 3
CF Garry Maddox 143 549 59 142 31 3 .259 11 73 25
RF Bake McBride 137 554 68 171 33 10 .309 9 87 13

[27]

Other batters

Note: Pos = Position; G = Games played; AB = At bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in; SB = Stolen bases

Player G AB R H Avg. HR RBI SB
Lonnie Smith 100 298 69 101 .339 3 20 33
Greg Gross 127 154 19 37 .240 0 12 1
Keith Moreland 62 159 13 50 .314 4 29 3
Del Unser 96 110 15 29 .264 0 10 0
Ramón Avilés 51 101 12 28 .277 2 9 0
John Vukovich 49 62 4 10 .161 0 5 0
George Vukovich 78 58 6 13 .224 0 8 0
Luis Aguayo 20 47 7 13 .277 1 8 1
Bob Dernier 10 7 5 4 .571 0 1 3
Jay Loviglio 16 5 7 0 .000 0 0 1
Tim McCarver 6 5 2 1 .200 0 2 0
Orlando Isales 3 5 1 2 .400 0 3 0
Ozzie Virgil 1 5 1 1 .200 0 0 0
Don McCormack 2 1 0 1 1.000 0 0 0

Pitching

Starting pitchers

Note: G = Games pitched; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; BB = Walks allowed; SO = Strikeouts

Player G IP W L ERA BB SO
Steve Carlton 38 304 24 9 2.34 90 286
Dick Ruthven 33 223.1 17 10 3.55 74 86
Bob Walk 27 151.2 11 7 4.57 71 94
Randy Lerch 30 150 4 14 5.16 55 57
Nino Espinosa 12 76.1 3 5 3.77 19 13
Larry Christenson 14 73.2 5 1 4.03 27 49
Marty Bystrom 6 36 5 0 1.50 9 21

Other pitchers

Note: G = Games pitched; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; BB = Walks allowed; SO = Strikeouts

Player G IP W L ERA SO
Dan Larson 12 45.2 0 5 3.15 17
Mark Davis 2 7 0 0 2.57 5

Relief pitchers

Note: G = Games pitched; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; SV = Saves; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts

Player G IP W L SV ERA SO
Tug McGraw 57 92.1 5 4 20 1.46 75
Ron Reed 55 91.1 7 5 9 4.04 9
Dickie Noles 48 81 1 4 6 3.89 57
Kevin Saucier 40 50 7 3 0 3.42 25
Warren Brusstar 28 38.2 2 2 0 3.72 21
Lerrin LaGrow 25 39 0 2 3 4.15 21
Sparky Lyle 10 14 0 0 2 1.93 6
Scott Munninghoff 4 6 0 0 0 4.50 2

Postseason

National League Championship Series

Game 1

October 7: Veterans Stadium, Philadelphia

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Houston 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 7 0
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 X 3 8 1
W: Steve Carlton (1–0)   L: Ken Forsch (0–1)   S: Tug McGraw (1)
HR: HOU – None  PHIGreg Luzinski (1)
Pitchers: HOU – Forsch  PHI – Carlton, McGraw (8)
Attendance: 65,277

Game 2

October 8: Veterans Stadium, Philadelphia

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 R H E
Houston 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 4 7 8 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 4 14 2
W: Frank LaCorte (1–0)   L: Ron Reed (0–1)   S: Joaquín Andújar (1)
HR: HOU – None  PHI – None
Pitchers: HOU – Ryan, Sambito (7), Smith (7), LaCorte (9), Andújar (10)  PHI – Ruthven, McGraw (8), Reed (9), Saucier (10)
Attendance: 65,476

Game 3

October 10: Astrodome, Houston, Texas

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 R H E
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 1
Houston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 6 1
W: Dave Smith (1–0)   L: Tug McGraw (0–1)   S: None
HR: PHI – None  HOU – None
Pitchers: PHI – Christenson, Noles (7), McGraw (8)  HOU – Niekro, Smith (11)
Attendance: 44,443

Game 4

October 11: Astrodome, Houston, Texas

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 R H E
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 2 5 13 0
Houston 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 3 5 2
W: Warren Brusstar (1–0)   L: Joe Sambito (0–1)   S: Tug McGraw (2)
HR: PHI – None  HOU – None
Pitchers: PHI – Carlton, Noles (6), Saucier (7), Reed (7), Brusstar (8), McGraw (10)  HOU – Ruhle, Smith (8), Sambito (8)
Attendance: 44,952

Game 5

October 12: Astrodome, Houston, Texas

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 R H E
Philadelphia 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 1 8 13 2
Houston 1 0 0 0 0 1 3 2 0 0 7 14 0
W: Dick Ruthven (1–0)   L: Frank LaCorte (1–1)   S: None
HR: PHI – None  HOU – None
Pitchers: PHI – Bystrom, Brusstar (6), Christenson (7), Reed (7), McGraw (8), Ruthven (9)  HOU – Ryan, Sambito (8), Forsch (8), LaCorte (9)
Attendance: 44,802

World Series

When the modern-day World Series began in 1903, the National and American Leagues each had eight teams. With their victory in the 1980 World Series, the Phillies became the last of the "Original Sixteen" franchises to win a Series.[citation needed] The 1980 World Series was the first World Series to be played entirely on artificial turf. Prior to 1980, the Phillies hadn't won a World Series game since Game 1 of the 1915 World Series against the Boston Red Sox.

The series offered many intriguing storylines. Phillies pitcher Bob Walk became the first rookie to start the first game of a World Series since Joe Black of the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1952. The 1980 World Series was the first of numerous World Series that journeyman outfielder Lonnie Smith (then with the Phillies) participated in. He was also a part of the 1982 World Series (as a member of the St. Louis Cardinals), 1985 World Series (as a member of the Kansas City Royals), and the 1991 and 1992 World Series as a member of the Atlanta Braves.

Game 6 would be the culmination for the Phillies' first championship. Philadelphia scored two in the third on a Mike Schmidt single. It was all that Steve Carlton and Tug McGraw would need for the 4–1 win. Kansas City threatened by loading the bases in the eighth and the ninth innings before Tug McGraw struck out Willie Wilson for the third out in the final inning.

While Mike Schmidt was the official MVP of the 1980 World Series, the Babe Ruth Award (another World Series MVP) was given to Tug McGraw. As of 2019, this is the last World Series in which both participating franchises had yet to win a World Series in their history. This was the first time that had happened since 1920.[citation needed]

The entire state of Pennsylvania, not just Philadelphia, celebrated the Phillies' win.[28] Minutes after the final out, Governor Dick Thornburgh declared the next day "Philadelphia Phillies Day."[28][29]

NL Philadelphia Phillies (4) vs. AL Kansas City Royals (2)
Game Score Date Location Attendance Time of Game
1 Royals 6, Phillies 7 October 14 Veterans Stadium (Philadelphia) 65,791 3:01
2 Royals 4, Phillies 6 October 15 Veterans Stadium (Philadelphia) 65,775 3:01
3 Phillies 3, Royals 4 (10 inns) October 17 Royals Stadium (Kansas City) 42,380 3:19
4 Phillies 3, Royals 5 October 18 Royals Stadium (Kansas City) 42,363 2:37
5 Phillies 4, Royals 3 October 19 Royals Stadium (Kansas City) 42,369 2:51
6 Royals 1, Phillies 4 October 21 Veterans Stadium (Philadelphia) 65,838 3:00

Composite box score

1980 World Series (4–2): Philadelphia Phillies (N.L.) over Kansas City Royals (A.L.)

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 R H E
Philadelphia Phillies 0 2 7 3 5 1 1 6 2 0 27 59 2
Kansas City Royals 5 3 2 1 1 3 4 3 0 1 23 60 7
Total Attendance: 324,516   Average Attendance: 54,086
Winning Player's Share: – $34,693,   Losing Player's Share – $32,212 * Includes Playoffs and World Series

Awards and honors

In 1980, Mike Schmidt won the National League's Most Valuable Player Award in a unanimous vote. He led the league in home runs with 48 (by a margin of 13 over his nearest competitor). Schmidt was also selected as MVP of the World Series, after hitting two homers and driving in seven runs as his team won their first World Series Championship over the George Brett-led Kansas City Royals.

Steve Carlton received the National League Cy Young Award.

Tug McGraw received the Babe Ruth Award.

Manny Trillo was honored as the MVP of the National League Championship Series.

All-Stars

1980 Major League Baseball All-Star Game

Farm system

Level Team League Manager
AAA Oklahoma City 89ers American Association Jim Snyder
AA Reading Phillies Eastern League Ron Clark
A Peninsula Pilots* Carolina League Bill Dancy
A Spartanburg Phillies South Atlantic League Tom Harmon
A-Short Season Bend Phillies Northwest League P. J. Carey
Rookie Helena Phillies Pioneer League Roly de Armas

* League Champions[30]

Other Philadelphia sports teams of the same era

In the National Hockey League, the Philadelphia Flyers reached the Stanley Cup Finals in May 1980 before losing four games to two to the New York Islanders.[31]

In the National Basketball Association also in May 1980, the Philadelphia 76ers reached the NBA Finals before losing four games to two to the Los Angeles Lakers.[32]

The 1980 Philadelphia Eagles would qualify for Super Bowl XV, where they were defeated 27–10 by the Oakland Raiders.[33]

Notes

  1. ^ "1980 Philadelphia Philles: Cardiac Kids". Retrieved February 21, 2017.
  2. ^ Greg Gross at Baseball Reference
  3. ^ Jerry Willard at Baseball Reference
  4. ^ Dave Rader at Baseball Reference
  5. ^ This Day in Philadelphia Sports, Brian Startare, Kevin Reavy, Sports Publishing, 2014.
  6. ^ Phils Beat Expos, Capture East, Washington Post, Thomas Boswell, October 5, 1980.
  7. ^ PHI/PHI198004110.shtml 1980 Opening Day Lineup at Baseball-Reference
  8. ^ Roger Freed at Baseball Reference
  9. ^ Juan Samuel at Baseball Reference
  10. ^ "Steve Jeltz Stats  - Baseball-Reference.com". Baseball-Reference.com.
  11. ^ Rocky Childress at Baseball Reference
  12. ^ Darren Daulton at Baseball-Reference
  13. ^ Kevin Romine at Baseball-Reference
  14. ^ Lerrin LaGrow at Baseball-Reference
  15. ^ Sparky Lyle at Baseball Reference
  16. ^ "In The Majors". The Pittsburgh Press. April 30, 1980. p. F6. Retrieved November 23, 2014.
  17. ^ "Scoreboard". The Gazette. May 8, 1980. p. 90. Retrieved November 23, 2014.
  18. ^ "The Majors". The Pittsburgh Press. August 6, 1980. p. D3. Retrieved November 23, 2014.
  19. ^ a b "Batting Out of Turn". retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 24, 2014.
  20. ^ "Los Angeles Dodgers 12, Philadelphia Phillies 10". retrosheet.org. May 4, 1980. Retrieved November 30, 2014. Phillies manager Dallas Green argued that Dusty Baker should not have batted [again], protested the decision and was ejected by HP umpire Paul Pryor[.]
  21. ^ "May 4, 1980, Dodgers at Phillies Box Score and Play by Play". baseball-reference.com. sports-reference.com. May 4, 1980. Retrieved November 24, 2014.
  22. ^ "Aug 11, 1980, Phillies at Cubs Box Score and Play by Play". baseball-reference.com. sports-reference.com. August 11, 1980. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
  23. ^ "Philadelphia Phillies 7, San Francisco Giants 1". retrosheet.org. August 24, 1980. Retrieved November 30, 2014. Lonnie Smith beat throw to 2B on attempted double play but walked off the bag thinking he was out; Smith was tagged but 2B umpire Eric Gregg had called time, so Smith was not out; Giants manager Dave Bristol and pitching coach Don McMahon ejected by Gregg; Giants played game under protest[.]
  24. ^ "Aug 24, 1980, Giants at Phillies Box Score and Play by Play". baseball-reference.com. sports-reference.com. August 24, 1980. Retrieved November 30, 2014.
  25. ^ "1980 Philadelphia Phillies Schedule, Box Scores and Splits". Baseball-Reference.com.
  26. ^ "1980 Philadelphia Phillies Roster". Baseball Almanac, Inc.
  27. ^ "1980 Philadelphia Phillies Statistics - Baseball-Reference.com". Baseball-Reference.com.
  28. ^ a b Robbins, William (October 22, 1980). "City of Philadelphia Bursts into Bedlam After Last Pitch". New York Times. p. B5. Governor Richard Thornburgh declared (today) Philadelphia Phillies Day in the state.
  29. ^ "On the whole, they'd rather be in...". United Press International. October 21, 1980.
  30. ^ Johnson, Lloyd, and Wolff, Miles, ed., The Encyclopedia of Minor League Baseball, 2nd and 3rd editions. Durham, North Carolina: Baseball America, 1997 and 2007
  31. ^ 1980 NHL Stanley Cup Final, Hockey Reference.
  32. ^ 1980 NBA Finals, Basketball Reference
  33. ^ Super Bowl XV, Pro Football Reference

References

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