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2007 New York Mets season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2007 New York Mets
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record88–74 (.543)
Divisional place2nd
Other information
Owner(s)Fred Wilpon
General manager(s)Omar Minaya
Manager(s)Willie Randolph
Local televisionSportsNet New York
WPIX (CW 11)
Gary Cohen, Ron Darling, Keith Hernandez, Ralph Kiner, Matt Yallof, Lee Mazzilli
Local radioWFAN
Howie Rose, Ed Coleman, Tom McCarthy
WADO (Spanish)
< Previous season     Next season >

The New York Mets' 2007 season was the 46th regular season for the Mets. The Mets were defending their first divisional championship since 1988. While the Atlanta Braves were counted as possible competition, the Philadelphia Phillies were predicted as the front-runners, albeit by their own star shortstop, Jimmy Rollins.[1] Ultimately, Rollins' prediction rang true, as the Phillies won the NL East Division title on the last day of the regular season. With a seven-game division lead on September 12, the Mets suffered a historic collapse by losing 12 of their last 17 games and missing the postseason.

2006 Offseason

The Mets' high hopes for the 2006 postseason were thwarted on September 29, 2006, when it was announced that ace Pedro Martínez was done for the remainder of the year due to a left calf muscle strain.[2] Later it was announced that Pedro would have to undergo rotator cuff surgery and would miss a sizable portion of the 2007 season.[3] On October 3, the day before his game 1 NLDS start, it was announced that Orlando Hernández tweaked his right calf muscle while jogging in the outfield at Shea.[4] He wouldn't be able to pitch again until the 2007 season.

Coming into the 2006 offseason, it was clear that the team's biggest need was pitching. Pedro would return, but in what condition? El-Duque was a question mark with his age and veteran Steve Trachsel guaranteed his departure with a Game 3 NLCS meltdown. Omar Minaya, the Mets' General Manager, made it clear that his first order of business concerned their in-house free agents including: Tom Glavine, Orlando Hernández, and Chad Bradford.[5] The Mets also went hard after Japanese SP Daisuke Matsuzaka. On November 14, the Boston Red Sox outbid the Mets $51.1 million to ~$39 million for negotiating rights to Matsuzaka.[6] Also on this day, the Mets tendered contracts to Orlando Hernández and 37-year-old José Valentín.[7] Two days later 37-year-old Damion Easley was acquired as a fourth outfielder and to occasionally spell Valentín at second base. 40-year-old slugger Moisés Alou was signed to replace Cliff Floyd in left field. On December 1, with the hopes of winning his 300th game, Tom Glavine signed a single year contract. The Mets also had their eyes on free agent SP Barry Zito who eventually ended up with the San Francisco Giants after signing the largest contract ever for a pitcher at the time in MLB history. Former All-Star pitcher Chan-ho Park was also signed but lasted only one poor start before being released.

The biggest changes took place in the bullpen. The Mets lost Chad Bradford, Roberto Hernández, and Darren Oliver to free agency. The Mets also initiated a series of questionable moves where young bullpen arms were traded away. Heath Bell and Royce Ring were packaged in a deal to San Diego for outfielder Ben Johnson and reliever Jon Adkins. Hard throwers Henry Owens and Matt Lindstrom were traded to the Florida Marlins for lefties Jason Vargas and Adam Bostick. Serviceable starter Brian Bannister was traded to the Kansas City Royals for the 23-year-old flame thrower Ambiorix Burgos. The worst news came with the loss of pitchers Duaner Sánchez and Juan Padilla.[8] Sánchez, who had recovered from a mid-2006 taxicab accident and signed a new contract, was sidelined after reinjuring his shoulder during Spring training. In addition, newly signed Guillermo Mota was suspended for the first 50 games of the regular season for steroid use. The Mets were forced to rely on mainstays Billy Wagner, Aaron Heilman, and Pedro Feliciano in addition to new acquisitions: veteran reliever Scott Schoeneweis and veteran starter-turned-reliever Aaron Sele. The remaining spots were populated by rookie Joe Smith and Ambiorix Burgos.

The 2007 Mets began the season much older and untested than the 2006 team. The starting pitching wasn't improved. Old veterans Tom Glavine and Orlando Hernández appeared at the top of the rotation followed by question marks: John Maine and Óliver Pérez. It was unknown how healthy Glavine and Hernandez would be by the end of the season. It was also unknown if Maine and Perez would continue to improve after their postseason successes and if they could handle the load of pitching a full season. The fifth spot was given to rookie Mike Pelfrey. The lineup also aged dramatically with the inclusion of Alou and Easley to a roster already containing Julio Franco, José Valentín, Carlos Delgado, and Paul Lo Duca. The bullpen lost valuable arms in Chad Bradford, Darren Oliver, and Duaner Sánchez. By the time it became apparent that Sanchez and Padilla would be unable to pitch, the Mets had already traded away Heath Bell and Henry Owens. Both had the experience and ability to step in and contribute on a major league level.

Regular season

The season started similarly to 2006 for the Mets as they swept the season-opening series against the best defending champion St. Louis Cardinals and winning their first four games by a combined score of 31–3; in doing so, the Mets joined the 1978 Brewers as the only teams in major league history to win their first four games by a margin of at least 28 runs.[9] Unlike 2006, the Braves stayed close throughout April and even held sole possession of first place at the end of the month. Also unlike 2006, the Mets were led by an unlikely hero, John Maine, who was undefeated and named the National League Pitcher of the Month for April. David Wright hit only .244 with no home runs and six RBI in April but carried over a hitting streak from 2006 that reached a franchise record 26 games.[10]

New York followed their strong April with an even stronger May. Jorge Sosa replaced Pelfrey in the starting rotation and compiled a 4–1 record for the month. His 8–1 win on May 16 put the Mets in first place where they remained until the last week of the season. Wright led the offense in May with eight home runs and 22 RBI. The Mets went 19–9 in May and finished the month with a 4+12-game lead despite starting second baseman José Valentín out for the entire month with an injury and starting outfielders Moisés Alou and Shawn Green missing time as well.

As the calendar turned to June, the Mets began slumping, losing six straight series against teams with winning records, the last four series part of a stretch of 18 straight games against 2006 playoff teams, facing the Tigers, Dodgers, Yankees, Twins, Athletics, and Cardinals,[11] becoming the first team in MLB history to play six consecutive series against six different teams that made the playoffs the previous season.[12] This stretch started poorly for the Mets, as they lost 9 out of 12 to the Tigers, Dodgers, Yankees, and Twins. However, they turned it around and won 5 out of 6 against the Athletics and Cardinals to finish this stretch. The Mets entered the All-Star break with 48 wins and 39 losses, with a slim lead over the second-place Atlanta Braves. The Mets acquired Luis Castillo and Jeff Conine before the playoff roster deadline of September 1 to fill holes that were created due to injuries. On July 12, 2007, Julio Franco was released by the Mets.[13]

Shortstop José Reyes was mentioned at mid-season as a possible MVP. Pedro Martínez notched his 3,000th strikeout. Tom Glavine got his 300th win. The team went into Wrigley Field in August and took two of three from the NL Central's first place Cubs, then beat up on the NL West's first place Diamondbacks a week later. Despite being swept by the second place Phillies in a four-game series in Philadelphia on August 27–30 (during which the Mets saw their six-game lead evaporate to two), the Mets won nine out of their next ten games, and everything was seemingly going the Mets' way. On September 12, the Mets were 21 games over .500 with a record of 83–62. Over the last three weeks of the baseball season, they won only five games.

Pedro Martínez returned to the Mets starting rotation in time for the September playoff deadline. As of September 17, the Mets were in first place in the NL East with an 83–66 record and a 2+12-game lead over the charging Phillies. They had lost four in a row, including a three-game sweep by the Phillies. Moisés Alou, as of September 17 had a 21-game hitting streak.

Down the stretch, the Mets played poorly including losing five out of six games with the fourth-place Washington Nationals. They lost on September 28 to fall into second place for the first time in over four months but pulled back into a tie with Philadelphia on September 29. On September 30, the Mets faced the Florida Marlins with hopes of winning the NL East or at least forcing a one-game playoff. Tom Glavine surrendered 7 runs in the first inning as the Mets fell 8–1. The Phillies capped their miraculous comeback with a 6–1 victory over the Washington Nationals to win the National League East. The 2007 Mets collapse is one of the worst in baseball history, mirroring "the Phold" of 1964, where the Phillies lost a 6+12-game lead in the last twelve games. The Mets, who had come back in 1969 against improbable odds to beat out the Cubs, now found themselves on the other side of the equation, coincidentally, against a team in the Phillies that in 1964 had pulled a similar collapse.

The 2007 Mets finished the season with a record of 88 wins and 74 losses. They placed second in the National League East, and third in the Wild Card standings.

Season standings

National League East

NL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
Philadelphia Phillies 89 73 0.549 47–34 42–39
New York Mets 88 74 0.543 1 41–40 47–34
Atlanta Braves 84 78 0.519 5 44–37 40–41
Washington Nationals 73 89 0.451 16 40–41 33–48
Florida Marlins 71 91 0.438 18 36–45 35–46


Record vs. opponents

2007 National League Records

Source: [1]
Team ARI ATL CHC CIN COL FLA HOU LAD MIL NYM PHI PIT SD SF STL WSH AL
Arizona 4–2 4–2 2–4 8–10 6–1 5–2 8–10 2–5 3–4 5–1 5–4 10–8 10–8 4–3 6–1 8–7
Atlanta 2–4 5–4 1–6 4–2 10–8 3–3 4–3 5–2 9–9 9–9 5–1 5–2 4–3 3–4 11–7 4–11
Chicago 2–4 4–5 9–9 5–2 0–6 8–7 2–5 9–6 2–5 3–4 8–7 3–5 5–2 11–5 6–1 8–4
Cincinnati 4–2 6–1 9–9 2–4 4–3 4–11 2–4 8–7 2–5 2–4 9–7 2–4 4–3 6–9 1–6 7-11
Colorado 10–8 2–4 2–5 4–2 3–3 3–4 12–6 4–2 4–2 4–3 4–3 11–8 10–8 3–4 4–3 10–8
Florida 1–6 8–10 6–0 3–4 3–3 2–3 4–3 2–5 7–11 9–9 3–4 3–4 1–6 2–4 8–10 9–9
Houston 2–5 3–3 7–8 11–4 4–3 3-2 4–3 5–13 2–5 3–3 5–10 4–3 2–4 7–9 2–5 9–9
Los Angeles 10–8 3–4 5–2 4–2 6–12 3–4 3–4 3–3 5–5 4–2 5–2 8–10 10–8 3–3 5–1 5–10
Milwaukee 5–2 2–5 6–9 7–8 2–4 5–2 13–5 3–3 2–4 3–4 10–6 2–5 4–5 7–8 4–2 8–7
New York 4–3 9–9 5–2 5–2 2–4 11–7 5–2 5–5 4–2 6–12 4–2 2–4 4–2 5–2 9–9 8–7
Philadelphia 1-5 9–9 4–3 4–2 3–4 9–9 3–3 2–4 4–3 12–6 4–2 4–3 4–4 6–3 12–6 8–7
Pittsburgh 4–5 1–5 7–8 7–9 3–4 4–3 10–5 2–5 6–10 2–4 2–4 1–6 4–2 6–12 4–2 5–10
San Diego 8–10 2–5 5–3 4–2 8–11 4–3 3–4 10–8 5–2 4–2 3–4 6–1 14–4 3–4 4–2 6–9
San Francisco 8–10 3–4 2–5 3–4 8–10 6–1 4–2 8–10 5–4 2–4 4–4 2–4 4–14 4–1 3–4 5–10
St. Louis 3–4 4–3 5–11 9–6 4–3 4-2 9–7 3–3 8–7 2–5 3–6 12–6 4–3 1–4 1–5 6–9
Washington 1–6 7–11 1–6 6–1 3–4 10-8 5–2 1–5 2–4 9–9 6–12 2–4 2–4 4–3 5–1 9–9


Roster

2007 New York Mets
Roster
Pitchers Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders Manager

Coaches

Game log

2007 Game Log
April (15–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 April 1 @ Cardinals 6–1 Glavine (1–0) Carpenter (0–1) 45,429 1–0
2 April 3 @ Cardinals 4–1 Hernández (1–0) Wells (0–1) Wagner (1) 45,440 2–0
3 April 4 @ Cardinals 10–0 Maine (1–0) Looper (0–1) 45,423 3–0
4 April 6 @ Braves 11–1 Pérez (1–0) Redman (0–1) 51,014 4–0
5 April 7 @ Braves 5–3 Smoltz (1–0) Glavine (1–1) Wickman (2) 43,156 4–1
6 April 8 @ Braves 3–2 Soriano (1–0) Heilman (0–1) Wickman (3) 24,832 4–2
7 April 9 Phillies 11–5 Feliciano (1–0) Geary (0–1) 56,227 5–2
8 April 11 Phillies 5–2 Eaton (1–1) Pérez (1–1) Gordon (1) 41,927 5–3
9 April 12 Phillies 5–3 Glavine (2–1) Moyer (1–1) Wagner (2) 33,355 6–3
10 April 13 Nationals 3–2 Heilman (1–1) Wagner (0–1) Wagner (3) 47,311 7–3
11 April 14 Nationals 6–2 Hill (1–1) Hernández (1–1) 53,560 7–4
April 15 Nationals Postponed (rain) Rescheduled for July 28 7–4
April 16 @ Phillies Postponed (rain) Rescheduled for June 29 7–4
12 April 17 @ Phillies 8–1 Glavine (3–1) García (0–1) 27,058 8–4
13 April 18 @ Marlins 9–2 Maine (2–0) Willis (3–1) 17,219 9–4
14 April 19 @ Marlins 11–3 Hernández (2–1) VandenHurk (0–1) 11,815 10–4
15 April 20 Braves 7–3 Hudson (3–0) Pelfrey (0–1) 47,547 10–5
16 April 21 Braves 7–2 Pérez (2–1) James (2–2) 55,143 11–5
17 April 22 Braves 9–6 Yates (1–0) Heilman (1–2) Wickman (6) 55,671 11–6
18 April 23 Rockies 6–1 Maine (3–0) Buchholz (1–1) 32,154 12–6
19 April 24 Rockies 2–1 (12) Smith (1–0) Speier (0–1) 38,500 13–6
20 April 25 Rockies 11–5 Fogg (1–1) Pelfrey (0–2) 33,522 13–7
21 April 27 @ Nationals 4–3 Chico (2–2) Pérez (2–2) Cordero (3) 21,662 13–8
22 April 28 @ Nationals 6–2 (12) Sele (1–0) Rivera (0–1) 29,292 14–8
23 April 29 @ Nationals 1–0 Maine (4–0) Bergmann (0–2) Wagner (4) 27,361 15–8
24 April 30 Marlins 9–6 Olsen (3–1) Park (0–1) Owens (2) 39,383 15–9
May (19–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
25 May 1 Marlins 5–2 Nolasco (1–0) Pelfrey (0–3) Owens (3) 48,458 15–10
26 May 2 Marlins 6–3 Pérez (3–2) Sánchez (2–1) Wagner (5) 25,236 16–10
27 May 3 @ D-backs 9–4 Heilman (2–2) Valverde (0–2) 19,710 17–10
28 May 4 @ D-backs 5–3 Maine (5–0) Johnson (0–2) Wagner (6) 26,268 18–10
29 May 5 @ D-backs 6–2 Sosa (1–0) Webb (2–2) 30,339 19–10
30 May 6 @ D-backs 3–1 Hernández (3–1) Pelfrey (0–4) Valverde (11) 35,363 19–11
31 May 7 @ Giants 9–4 Zito (3–3) Pérez (3–3) 37,365 19–12
32 May 8 @ Giants 4–1 Glavine (4–1) Cain (1–3) Wagner (7) 39,455 20–12
33 May 9 @ Giants 5–3 Heilman (3–2) Benítez (0–1) Wagner (8) 41,832 21–12
34 May 11 Brewers 5–4 Sosa (2–0) Suppan (5–3) Wagner (9) 40,126 22–12
35 May 12 Brewers 12–3 Sheets (3–2) Pelfrey (0–5) 50,193 22–13
36 May 13 Brewers 9–1 Pérez (4–3) Capuano (5–1) 51,427 23–13
37 May 14 Cubs 5–4 Heilman (4–2) Wuertz (0–2) 34,033 24–13
38 May 15 Cubs 10–1 Zambrano (4–3) Maine (5–1) 37,487 24–14
39 May 16 Cubs 8–1 Sosa (3–0) Hill (4–3) 37,483 25–14
40 May 17 Cubs 6–5 Burgos (1–0) Dempster (1–2) 42,667 26–14
41 May 18 Yankees 3–2 Pérez (5–3) Pettitte (2–3) Wagner (10) 56,337 27–14
42 May 19 Yankees 10–7 Glavine (5–1) Rasner (1–3) 56,137 28–14
43 May 20 Yankees 6–2 Clippard (1–0) Maine (5–2) 56,438 28–15
44 May 22 @ Braves 8–1 Davies (2–2) Sosa (3–1) 32,587 28–16
45 May 23 @ Braves 3–0 Pérez (6–3) James (4–4) Wagner (11) 30,489 29–16
46 May 24 @ Braves 2–1 Smoltz (7–2) Glavine (5–2) Wickman (7) 36,660 29–17
47 May 25 @ Marlins 6–2 Heilman (5–2) Pinto (0–2) 24,278 30–17
48 May 26 @ Marlins 7–2 Maine (6–2) Obermueller (1–3) 34,505 31–17
49 May 27 @ Marlins 6–4 Sosa (4–1) Olsen (4–4) Wagner (12) 23,622 32–17
50 May 29 Giants 5–4 (12) Smith (2–0) Benítez (0–3) 47,940 33–17
51 May 30 Giants 3–0 Zito (5–5) Glavine (5–3) Hennessey (2) 41,395 33–18
52 May 31 Giants 4–2 Hernández (3–1) Cain (2–5) Wagner (13) 44,228 34–18
June (12–15)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
53 June 1 D-backs 5–1 Webb (5–3) Maine (6–3) 40,230 34–19
54 June 2 D-backs 7–1 Sosa (5–1) Hernández (5–3) 45,219 35–19
55 June 3 D-backs 4–1 Davis (4–6) Pérez (6–4) Valverde (20) 53,012 35–20
56 June 5 Phillies 4–2 (11) Geary (1–1) Felicinano (1–1) Alfonseca (2) 43,078 35–21
57 June 6 Phillies 4–2 Eaton (6–4) Heilman (5–3) Alfonseca (3) 42,696 35–22
58 June 7 Phillies 6–3 (10) Zagurski (1–0) Schoeneweis (0–1) Alfonseca (4) 43,398 35–23
59 June 8 @ Tigers 3–0 Sosa (6–1) Durbin (5–2) Wagner (14) 42,007 36–23
60 June 9 @ Tigers 8–7 Bonderman (6–0) Pérez (6–5) Jones (16) 42,364 36–24
61 June 10 @ Tigers 15–7 Miller (2–0) Glavine (5–4) 40,914 36–25
62 June 11 @ Dodgers 5–3 Wolf (8–4) Hernández (3–2) Saito (17) 40,467 36–26
63 June 12 @ Dodgers 4–1 Kuo (1–1) Maine (6–4) Saito (18) 42,438 36–27
64 June 13 @ Dodgers 9–1 Penny (8–1) Sosa (6–2) 46,894 36–28
65 June 15 @ Yankees 2–0 Pérez (7–5) Clemens (1–1) Wagner (15) 55,159 37–28
66 June 16 @ Yankees 11–7 Vizcaíno (3–1) Glavine (5–5) 55,064 37–29
67 June 17 @ Yankees 8–2 Wang (5–4) Hernández (3–3) 55,060 37–30
68 June 18 Twins 8–1 Maine (7–4) Silva (4–8) 37,319 38–30
69 June 19 Twins 9–0 Santana (7–6) Sosa (6–3) 40,935 38–31
70 June 20 Twins 6–2 Baker (2–2) Pérez (7–6) 44,517 38–32
71 June 22 Athletics 9–1 Glavine (6–5) DiNardo (2–4) 43,029 39–32
72 June 23 Athletics 1–0 Wagner (1–0) Casilla (2–1) 52,920 40–32
73 June 24 Athletics 10–2 Maine (8–4) Kennedy (2–5) 50,143 41–32
74 June 25 Cardinals 2–1 (11) Heilman (6–3) Springer (3–1) 40,075 42–32
75 June 26 Cardinals 5–3 (11) Thompson (6–3) Schoeneweis (0–2) Flores (1) 40,053 42–33
76 June 27 Cardinals 2–0 (6) Glavine (7–5) Reyes (0–10) 40,948 43–33
June 28 Cardinals Postponed (rain) Rescheduled for September 27 43–33
77 June 29 @ Phillies 6–5 Hernández (4–3) Durbin (0–1) Wagner (16) 35,849 44–33
78 June 29 @ Phillies 5–2 Maine (9–4) Hamels (9–4) 45,165 45–33
79 June 30 @ Phillies 8–3 Sosa (7–3) Happ (0–1) Feliciano (1) 45,003 46–33
July (13–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
80 July 1 @ Phillies 5–3 Kendrick (2–0) Pelfrey (0–6) Alfonseca (6) 45,289 46–34
81 July 2 @ Rockies 6–2 Hirsh (4–7) Glavine (7–6) 27,252 46–35
82 July 3 @ Rockies 11–3 Cook (5–5) Vargas (0–1) 48,040 46–36
83 July 4 @ Rockies 17–7 Fogg (4–6) Hernández (4–4) 48,123 46–37
84 July 5 @ Astros 6–2 Maine (10–4) Jennings (1–4) 35,430 47–37
85 July 6 @ Astros 4–0 Rodríguez (6–7) Pelfrey (0–7) 38,812 47–38
86 July 7 @ Astros 5–3 (17) Sele (2–0) Moehler (1–3) Wagner (17) 41,596 48–38
87 July 8 @ Astros 8–3 Oswalt (8–5) Williams (0–1) 40,708 48–39
88 July 12 Reds 3–2 Hernández (5–4) Arroyo (3–10) Wagner (18) 48,282 49–39
89 July 13 Reds 8–4 Harang (10–2) Maine (10–5) 51,305 49–40
90 July 14 Reds 2–1 Glavine (8–6) Stanton (1–3) Wagner (19) 51,742 50–40
91 July 15 Reds 5–2 Pérez (8–6) Lohse (5–11) Wagner (20) 52,186 51–40
92 July 16 @ Padres 5–1 Wells (5–5) Sosa (7–4) 35,802 51–41
93 July 17 @ Padres 7–0 Hernández (6–4) Peavy (9–4) 31,660 52–41
94 July 18 @ Padres 5–4 Linebrink (3–2) Smith (2–1) Hoffman (26) 32,524 52–42
95 July 19 @ Dodgers 13–9 Sele (3–0) Lowe (8–9) 51,651 53–42
96 July 20 @ Dodgers 4–1 Pérez (9–6) Hernández (3–2) Wagner (21) 52,103 54–42
97 July 21 @ Dodgers 8–6 Penny (12–1) Sosa (7–5) Broxton (2) 49,124 54–43
98 July 22 @ Dodgers 5–4 (10) Feliciano (2–1) Houlton (0–1) Wagner (22) 49,092 55–43
99 July 24 Pirates 8–4 Maine (11–5) Snell (7–8) 49,122 56–43
100 July 25 Pirates 6–3 Glavine (9–6) Gorzelanny (9–6) Wagner (23) 44,906 57–43
101 July 26 Pirates 8–4 Maholm (7–12) Pérez (9–7) 52,150 57–44
102 July 27 Nationals 6–2 Bacsik (4–6) Sosa (7–6) 51,179 57–45
103 July 28 Nationals 3–1 Hernández (7–4) Rivera (4–3) Wagner (24) 51,947 58–45
104 July 28 Nationals 6–5 Rauch (7–2) Feliciano (2–2) Cordero (21) 46,265 58–46
105 July 29 Nationals 5–0 (5) Maine (12–5) Traber (2–2) 47,264 59–46
106 July 31 @ Brewers 4–2 (13) Bush (9–8) Sele (3–1) 41,790 59–47
August (15–13)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
107 August 1 @ Brewers 8–5 Pérez (10–7) Vargas (9–3) Wagner (25) 42,058 60–47
108 August 2 @ Brewers 12–4 Lawrence (1–0) Capuano (5–8) 41,704 61–47
109 August 3 @ Cubs 6–2 Mota (1–0) Dempster (2–4) 41,512 62–47
110 August 4 @ Cubs 6–2 Lilly (12–5) Maine (12–6) 41,412 62–48
111 August 5 @ Cubs 8–3 Glavine (10–6) Marquis (8–7) 41,599 63–48
112 August 7 Braves 7–3 Carlyle (7–3) Pérez (10–8) 52,177 63–49
113 August 8 Braves 4–3 Heilman (7–3) Soriano (2–3) Wagner (26) 51,749 64–49
114 August 9 Braves 7–6 Hudson (13–5) Maine (12–7) Villarreal (1) 52,425 64–50
115 August 10 Marlins 4–3 Lindstrom (2–3) Wagner (1–1) Gregg (25) 48,516 64–51
116 August 11 Marlins 7–5 Miller (4–0) Heilman (7–4) Gregg (26) 50,773 64–52
117 August 12 Marlins 10–4 Sosa (8–6) Gardner (3–3) 51,023 65–52
118 August 14 @ Pirates 5–4 Sosa (9–6) Torres (1–4) Wagner (27) 25,277 66–52
119 August 15 @ Pirates 10–8 Maine (13–7) Morris (7–8) Wagner (28) 18,241 67–52
120 August 16 @ Pirates 10–7 Marte (1–0) Heilman (7–5) Capps (11) 36,447 67–53
121 August 17 @ Nationals 6–2 Glavine (11–6) Chico (5–7) 23,636 68–53
122 August 18 @ Nationals 7–4 Pérez (11–8) Lannan (1–2) Wagner (29) 35,157 69–53
123 August 19 @ Nationals 8–2 Hernández (8–4) Rauch (8–4) 29,092 70–53
124 August 21 Padres 7–6 Wagner (2–1) Hoffman (2–4) 48,592 71–53
125 August 22 Padres 7–5 Peavy (14–5) Lawrence (1–1) Hoffman (32) 50,060 71–54
126 August 23 Padres 9–8 (10) Hoffman (3–4) Heilman (7–6) Bell (1) 50,078 71–55
127 August 24 Dodgers 5–2 Pérez (12–8) Penny (14–4) 53,250 72–55
128 August 25 Dodgers 4–3 Hernández (9–4) Stults (1–2) Heilman (1) 52,655 73–55
129 August 26 Dodgers 6–2 Wells (6–8) Maine (13–8) 49,234 73–56
130 August 27 @ Phillies 9–2 Durbin (6–3) Lawrence (1–2) 38,165 73–57
131 August 28 @ Phillies 4–2 (10) Myers (3–5) Mota (1–1) 40,508 73–58
132 August 29 @ Phillies 3–2 Moyer (12–10) Pérez (12–9) Myers (13) 43,150 73–59
133 August 30 @ Phillies 11–10 Gordon (2–2) Wagner (2–2) 42,552 73–60
134 August 31 @ Braves 7–1 Maine (14–8) Hudson (15–7) 45,245 74–60
September (14–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
135 September 1 @ Braves 5–1 Pelfrey (1–7) James (9–10) Feliciano (2) 45,611 75–60
136 September 2 @ Braves 3–2 Glavine (12–6) Smoltz (12–7) Wagner (30) 46,242 76–60
137 September 3 @ Reds 10–4 Martínez (1–0) Harang (14–4) 29,290 77–60
138 September 4 @ Reds 11–7 Pérez (13–9) Bray (3–2) 20,655 78–60
139 September 5 @ Reds 7–0 Shearn (2–0) Maine (14–9) 15,704 78–61
140 September 7 Astros 11–3 Pelfrey (2–7) Rodríguez (8–13) 51,113 79–61
141 September 8 Astros 3–1 Glavine (13–6) Williams (8–14) Wagner (31) 53,061 80–61
142 September 9 Astros 4–1 Martínez (2–0) Oswalt (14–7) Wagner (32) 51,847 81–61
143 September 10 Braves 3–2 Pérez (14–9) Hudson (15–8) Wagner (33) 48,557 82–61
144 September 11 Braves 13–5 Moylan (5–3) Hernández (9–5) 48,732 82–62
145 September 12 Braves 4–3 Mota (2–1) Acosta (0–1) Wagner (34) 51,648 83–62
146 September 14 Phillies 3–2 (10) Gordon (3–2) Heilman (7–7) Myers (16) 53,730 83–63
147 September 15 Phillies 5–3 Alfonseca (5–1) Sosa (9–7) Myers (17) 55,477 83–64
148 September 16 Phillies 10–6 Geary (3–2) Mota (2–2) 52,779 83–65
149 September 17 @ Nationals 12–4 Albaladejo (1–0) Sele (3–2) 18,678 83–66
150 September 18 @ Nationals 9–8 Colomé (5–1) Maine (14–10) Cordero (35) 19,966 83–67
151 September 19 @ Nationals 8–4 Pelfrey (3–7) Chico (5–9) 20,558 84–67
152 September 20 @ Marlins 8–7 (10) Tankersley (6–1) Sosa (9–8) 15,132 84–68
153 September 21 @ Marlins 9–6 Martínez (3–0) Olsen (9–15) Schoeneweis (1) 25,666 85–68
154 September 22 @ Marlins 7–2 Pérez (15–9) Kim (9–8) 22,517 86–68
155 September 23 @ Marlins 7–6 (11) Smith (3–1) García (0–1) Schoeneweis (2) 17,130 87–68
156 September 24 Nationals 13–4 Chico (6–9) Pelfrey (3–8) 49,164 87–69
157 September 25 Nationals 10–9 Bergmann (6–5) Glavine (13–7) Rauch (4) 49,244 87–70
158 September 26 Nationals 9–6 Hanrahan (5–3) Smith (3–2) Ayala (1) 51,940 87–71
159 September 27 Cardinals 3–0 Piñeiro (7–5) Martínez (3–1) Isringhausen (31) 48,900 87–72
160 September 28 Marlins 7–4 Kim (10–8) Pérez (15–10) Gregg (32) 55,298 87–73
161 September 29 Marlins 13–0 Maine (15–10) Seddon (0–2) 54,675 88–73
162 September 30 Marlins 8–1 Kensing (3–0) Glavine (13–8) 54,453 88–74
  •   Mets win
  •   Mets loss

Player stats

Batting

Starters by position

Note: Pos = position; G = Games played; AB = At Bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting Average; HR = Home Runs; RBI = Runs Batted In

Pos Player G AB H Avg. HR RBI
SS José Reyes 160 681 191 .280 12 57
3B David Wright 160 604 196 .325 30 107

Other batters

Note: G = Games played; AB = At Bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting Average; HR = Home Runs; RBI = Runs Batted In

Player G AB H Avg. HR RBI

Pitching

Starting pitchers

Note: GS = Games Started; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts

Player G IP W L ERA SO
John Maine 32 191 15 10 3.91 180

Other pitchers

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

Player G IP W L ERA SO
Dave Williams 2 4.1 0 1 22.85 2

Relief pitchers

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

Player G W L SV ERA SO
Billy Wagner 66 2 2 34 2.63 80

Farm system

Level Team League Manager
AAA New Orleans Zephyrs Pacific Coast League Ken Oberkfell
AA Binghamton Mets Eastern League Mako Oliveras
A St. Lucie Mets Florida State League Frank Cacciatore
A Savannah Sand Gnats South Atlantic League Tim Teufel
A-Short Season Brooklyn Cyclones New York–Penn League Edgar Alfonzo
Rookie Kingsport Mets Appalachian League Donovan Mitchell
Rookie GCL Mets Gulf Coast League Juan López

References

  1. ^ Rollins, Phillies confident about chances in '07
  2. ^ Pedro finished for season from MLB.com.
  3. ^ Mets' Martinez needs surgery on torn rotator cuff from ESPN.com.
  4. ^ Hernandez questionable for Game 1 from MLB.com.
  5. ^ Pitching remains Mets' main target from MLB.com.
  6. ^ Red Sox's winning bid for Matsuzaka: $51.1 million Archived December 14, 2013, at the Wayback Machine from ESPN.com.
  7. ^ El Duque, Valentin re-sign with Mets from MLB.com.
  8. ^ Elbow woes shelve Padilla from MLB.com.
  9. ^ https://charltonsbaseballchronology.com
  10. ^ Wright's hitting streak ends at 26 from MLB.com.
  11. ^ "New York Mets 2007 Schedule". New York Mets. Retrieved January 26, 2007.
  12. ^ Stated by SportsNet New York announcer Gary Cohen during the June 8 Mets/Tigers game.
  13. ^ https://www.baseball-reference.com/f/francju01.shtml

External links

Game Logs

1st Half: New York Mets Game Log on ESPN.com 2nd Half: New York Mets Game Log on ESPN.com

Preceded by
2006
New York Mets seasons
2007
Succeeded by
2008
This page was last edited on 20 December 2020, at 18:55
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