To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
Languages
Recent
Show all languages
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

2011 New York Yankees season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2011 New York Yankees
American League East champions
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record97–65 (.599)
Divisional place1st
Other information
Owner(s)Yankee Global Enterprises
General manager(s)Brian Cashman
Manager(s)Joe Girardi
Local televisionYES Network
WWOR-TV
(Michael Kay, Ken Singleton, Paul O'Neill, David Cone, John Flaherty, Al Leiter, and several others as analysts)[1]
Local radioNew York Yankees Radio Network
(John Sterling, Suzyn Waldman)
< Previous season     Next season >

The 2011 New York Yankees season was the 111th season for the New York Yankees franchise. The Yankees began the season at home against the Detroit Tigers on Thursday, March 31.[2] The Yankees clinched a playoff berth in the first game of a doubleheader on September 21, and clinched the AL East division title in the second game.[3] The Yankees season ended on October 6 when they lost a deciding Game 5 of the 2011 American League Division Series to the Detroit Tigers 3–2. It was the first time since 2007 that the Yankees lost an elimination game at home.

The 2011 season was the final season in the playing career of longtime Yankees catcher Jorge Posada.

Offseason

Curtis Granderson placed fourth in 2011 MVP Discussions behind  Detroit Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander, Boston Red Sox outfielder Jacoby Ellsbury, and Toronto Blue Jays outfielder José Bautista.
Curtis Granderson placed fourth in 2011 MVP Discussions behind Detroit Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander, Boston Red Sox outfielder Jacoby Ellsbury, and Toronto Blue Jays outfielder José Bautista.

Manager Joe Girardi's three-year contract with the Yankees ended at the conclusion of the 2010 season. Having won one World Series and bringing his team to the playoffs the past two seasons, the Yankees quickly signed him to a new 3-year deal worth $9 million.[4] After firing pitching coach Dave Eiland, they replaced him with Cubs pitching coach Larry Rothschild.

In November, they added minor leaguers Melky Mesa, Dellin Betances, Ryan Pope, and Brandon Laird to the 40-man roster. Mesa had to be added to avoid eligibility to be a minor league free agent, while Betances, Pope, and Laird had to be added to prevent being eligible for the Rule 5 draft.

In November, long-time Yankees Derek Jeter, Andy Pettitte, and Mariano Rivera all became free agents, as well as veterans Nick Johnson, Javier Vázquez, Marcus Thames, Kerry Wood, Lance Berkman, Austin Kearns, and Chad Moeller. Dustin Moseley and Alfredo Aceves also became free agents as the Yankees opted not to tender their contracts. On November 18, 2010, the Yankees traded Juan Miranda to the Diamondbacks in exchange for minor league pitcher Scottie Allen. On November 19, 2010, they released reliever Jonathan Albaladejo per an agreement made with Albaladejo and the Yomiuri Giants of Nippon Professional Baseball.

Sergio Mitre avoided arbitration with the Yankees by signing a one-year, $900,000 deal. Derek Jeter and the Yankees agreed to a new contract of $51 million over 3 years with fourth-year option after 2013.[5] Mariano Rivera signed a two-year, $30 million contract with the Yankees, which he hinted may be the last contract of his career.[6]

In the Rule 5 draft, the Yankees selected pitchers Robert Fish from the Angels and Daniel Turpen from the Red Sox. The Astros meanwhile selected Yankees minor leaguer Lance Pendleton while the Padres selected George Kontos.

Derek Jeter joined the 3000 hit club with a solo homer off from Tampa Bay Rays' pitcher David Price at Yankee Stadium in July 2011.
Derek Jeter joined the 3000 hit club with a solo homer off from Tampa Bay Rays' pitcher David Price at Yankee Stadium in July 2011.

On December 13, 2010, it was announced that top free agent Cliff Lee rejected the Yankees six-year, $138 million contract offer to sign a five-year, $120 million contract with the Philadelphia Phillies. Lee was the Yankees top priority in the offseason.[7] In his place, the Yankees signed catcher Russell Martin[8] and reliever Pedro Feliciano.

The Yankees have signed various former Major Leaguers to minor league deals, such as Brian Anderson, Luis Ayala, Ronnie Belliard, Doug Bernier, Buddy Carlyle, Eric Chavez, Bartolo Colón, Neal Cotts, Freddy García, Gustavo Molina, Mark Prior, Andy Sisco, and Luis Vizcaíno. Vizcaino's contract was later voided due to injury. They also claimed outfielder Jordan Parraz off of waivers from the Boston Red Sox.

In January 2011, the Yankees signed Rafael Soriano to a three-year contract worth $35 million and agreed with Andruw Jones on a one-year, $2 million contract, pending a physical. This deal was made official on February 14.[9]

On February 2, the Yankees acquired Justin Maxwell from the Washington Nationals in a trade for minor league pitcher Adam Olbrychowski. To make room for him on the roster, Parraz was designated for assignment.

On February 4, Andy Pettitte announced his retirement from baseball via press conference. Pettitte played 13 seasons with the Yankees and 3 with the Astros, he was a 3x All Star selection, a 5x World Series champion, and finally a 2001 ALCS MVP.

Roster

2011 New York Yankees
Roster
Pitchers Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders Manager

Coaches

Season standings

AL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
New York Yankees 97 65 0.599 52–29 45–36
Tampa Bay Rays 91 71 0.562 6 47–34 44–37
Boston Red Sox 90 72 0.556 7 45–36 45–36
Toronto Blue Jays 81 81 0.500 16 42–39 39–42
Baltimore Orioles 69 93 0.426 28 39–42 30–51


Record vs. opponents

Team BAL BOS CWS CLE DET KC LAA MIN NYY OAK SEA TB TEX TOR NL
Baltimore 8–10 4–4 2–5 5–5 5–4 3–6 6–2 5–13 4–5 4–2 9–9 1–5 6–12 7–11
Boston 10–8 2–4 4–6 5–1 5–3 6–2 5–2 12–6 6–2 5–4 6–12 4–6 10–8 10–8
Chicago 4–4 4–2 11–7 5–13 7–11 2–6 9–9 2–6 6–4 7–2 4–4 4–4 3–4 11–7
Cleveland 5–2 6–4 7–11 6–12 12–6 3–6 11–7 3–4 5–2 5–4 2–4 1–9 3–4 11–7
Detroit 5–5 1–5 13–5 12–6 11–7 3–4 14–4 4–3 5–5 4–6 6–1 6–3 4–2 7–11
Kansas City 4–5 3–5 11–7 6–12 7–11 7–3 8–10 3–3 4–5 5–3 2–5 2–6 4–3 5–13
Los Angeles 6–3 2–6 6–2 6–3 4–3 3–7 6–3 4–5 8–11 12–7 4–4 7–12 5–5 13–5
Minnesota 2–6 2–5 9–9 7–11 4–14 10–8 3–6 2–6 4–4 3–5 3–7 5–3 1–5 8–10
New York 13–5 6–12 6–2 4–3 3–4 3–3 5–4 6–2 6–3 5–4 9–9 7–2 11–7 13–5
Oakland 5–4 2–6 4–6 2–5 5–5 5–4 11–8 4–4 3–6 9–10 5–2 6–13 5–5 8–10
Seattle 2–4 4–5 2–7 4–5 6–4 3–5 7–12 5–3 4–5 10–9 4–6 4–15 3–6 9–9
Tampa Bay 9–9 12–6 4–4 4–2 1–6 5–2 4–4 7–3 9–9 2–5 6–4 4–5 12–6 12–6
Texas 5–1 6–4 4–4 9–1 3–6 6–2 12–7 3–5 2–7 13–6 15–4 5–4 4–6 9–9
Toronto 12–6 8–10 4–3 4–3 2–4 3–4 5–5 5–1 7–11 5–5 6–3 6–12 6–4 8–10


March/April

Facing the Detroit Tigers on Opening Day, Mariano Rivera notched his 560th career save to pull within 42 saves of surpassing Trevor Hoffman for the all-time Major League record.[10] This also marked Rivera's third career Opening Day save.

On April 3 Mark Teixeira hit his third straight home run of the season, in three consecutive days marking the first time a Yankees player had accomplished this since Dave Winfield did it in 1983.[11] Never before—not even in their Murderers' Row days—had the Yanks hit nine homers through their first three games. Eight had been enough twice, in 1932 and '81.[11]

Against the Minnesota Twins the Yankees hit two more home runs, coming off the bats of Alex Rodriguez and Jorge Posada, bringing the Yankees home run total in the first four games to 11, falling short of the franchise record set at 12 in 2003. With the win clinched Iván Nova became the first rookie Yankee pitcher to record a win in the first four games of the season since Al Leiter did it in 1988.

On April 5 in the second game against the Twins, Teixeira and Andruw Jones both connected for home runs, bringing the total number hit by the Yankees in the first five games to 13, tying the franchise record set by the 1932 World Champion Yankees.

Going into the game against the Toronto Blue Jays on April 19, the Yankees hit 27 home runs in the first 14 games, the most in the history of the franchise.

May

Against the Texas Rangers on May 8, Francisco Cervelli connected for the first grand slam of his career in a 12–5 Yankee win.

On May 25, Mariano Rivera made his 1,000th appearance with the Yankees, making him the 15th reliever in Major League history to accomplish the feat, and the first to do so for one team.[12]

Facing the Seattle Mariners on May 29, Derek Jeter stole his 327th base, breaking Rickey Henderson's record for the most in Yankees history.[13]

June

On June 24, facing the Colorado Rockies, A. J. Burnett struck out 4 batters in the 6th inning, becoming the first Yankee to accomplish this feat.[14]

Against the Milwaukee Brewers on June 30, Mark Teixeira hit the 300th home run of his career.

July

On July 9 against the Tampa Bay Rays, Derek Jeter became the first Yankee player in history and the 28th player in MLB history to join the 3,000 hit club with a home-run off David Price in the 3rd inning. He is the only player in the 3,000 hit club to record all of his hits with the New York Yankees and only the second player to record his milestone hit with a home-run, the other player being Wade Boggs. Derek is also the second player to record five hits during his 3,000th hit game, the other player being Craig Biggio, going 5–5 in the game.[15][16]

On July 30, against the Baltimore Orioles, the Yankees scored a club record 12 runs in the first inning, en route to a 17–3 victory.[17]

August

On August 4, the Yankees completed their first four-game sweep on the road against the Chicago White Sox since 1976 in a 7–2 victory.[18] It was only the third instance in modern baseball history in which a team swept a four-game series without giving up a walk.[19]

Facing the Boston Red Sox, on August 5, Jeter's run scored in the sixth inning was the 1,742nd of his career, moving him past Honus Wagner for sole possession of 21st place on baseball's all-time list.[20]

On August 25, the Yankees became the first team in history to hit three grand slam home runs in one game with a 22–9 win over the Oakland Athletics. It was done by Robinson Canó, Russell Martin, and Curtis Granderson.[21]

September

On September 13 against the Seattle Mariners, Mariano Rivera became the second player in history to attain 600 saves.[22] He also became the first to get all 600 with a single team.

On September 19 against the Minnesota Twins, Mariano Rivera broke Trevor Hoffman's all-time save record with his 602nd career save.[23]

The Yankees clinched a playoff berth on September 21 against the Tampa Bay Rays and, later that day during the 2nd game of the doubleheader, clinched their 17th American League East crown.

October and postseason

Rafael Soriano pitching in a game on September 8, 2011
Rafael Soriano pitching in a game on September 8, 2011

The Yankees faced off with the Detroit Tigers in the ALDS. Game 1 was delayed by rain but continued a day later. Behind Robinson Canó's grand slam, the Yankees won the opener, 9–3. The Tigers won Game 2, 5–3, on the strength of a performance by Max Scherzer. When the series moved to Detroit, the Tigers took the series lead by edging the Yankees 5–4, getting a seventh-inning go-ahead Delmon Young home run. Starter A. J. Burnett, who got the starting nod because the Game 1 rainout forced the team to reshuffle its rotation, guided the Yankees to a 10–1 Game 4 win, forcing a decisive Game 5. Back home for the win-or-go-home Game 5, New York dropped a 3–2 decision to the Tigers, who jumped in front with back-to-back, first-inning solo home runs from Delmon Young and Don Kelly. In the finale, the Yankees were done in by their inability to come through with runners in scoring position, as they stranded 11 runners.[24]

Longtime Yankees catcher Jorge Posada retired following the 2011 postseason.[25]

Game log

Legend
Yankees Win Yankees Loss Game Postponed
Game Log
March–April (15–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 March 31 Tigers 6–3 Chamberlain (1–0) Coke (0–1) Rivera (1) 48,226 1–0
2 April 2 Tigers 10–6 Burnett (1–0) Penny (0–1) Rivera (2) 41,462 2–0
3 April 3 Tigers 7–10 Scherzer (1–0) Hughes (0–1) Valverde (1) 40,574 2–1
4 April 4 Twins 4–3 Nova (1–0) Baker (0–1) Rivera (3) 40,311 3–1
5 April 5 Twins 4–5 (10) Capps (1–0) Logan (0–1) Nathan (2) 40,267 3–2
April 6 Twins Postponed (rain); Makeup: September 19
6 April 7 Twins 4–3 Burnett (2–0) Liriano (0–2) Rivera (4) 41,512 4–2
7 April 8 @ Red Sox 6–9 Lackey (1–1) Colón (0–1) Papelbon (1) 37,178 4–3
8 April 9 @ Red Sox 9–4 Robertson (1–0) Buchholz (0–2) 37,488 5–3
9 April 10 @ Red Sox 0–4 Beckett (1–1) Sabathia (0–1) 37,861 5–4
April 12 Orioles Postponed (rain); Makeup: July 30 as part of a Doubleheader
10 April 13 Orioles 7–4 Burnett (3–0) Tillman (0–1) Rivera (5) 42,171 6–4
11 April 14 Orioles 6–5 (10) Rivera (1–0) Gonzalez (0–1) 40,517 7–4
12 April 15 Rangers 3–5 Harrison (3–0) Nova (1–1) Feliz (5) 40,814 7–5
13 April 16 Rangers 5–2 García (1–0) Holland (2–1) Rivera (6) 41,876 8–5
14 April 17 Rangers 6–5 Soriano (1–0) Rhodes (0–1) Rivera (7) 40,811 9–5
15 April 19 @ Blue Jays 5–6 (10) Rauch (1–1) Nova (1–2) 25,250 9–6
16 April 20 @ Blue Jays 6–2 Colón (1–1) Cecil (1–2) Soriano (1) 26,062 10–6
April 22 @ Orioles Postponed (rain); Makeup: August 27 as part of a Doubleheader
17 April 23 @ Orioles 15–3 Sabathia (1–1) Bergesen (0–3) 30,054 11–6
18 April 24 @ Orioles 6–3 (11) Logan (1–1) Berken (0–1) 25,051 12–6
19 April 25 White Sox 0–2 Humber (2–2) Burnett (3–1) Santos (1) 40,506 12–7
20 April 26 White Sox 2–3 Floyd (3–1) Soriano (1–1) Santos (2) 40,785 12–8
21 April 27 White Sox 3–1 Colón (2–1) Buehrle (1–3) Rivera (8) 40,856 13–8
22 April 28 White Sox 12–3 Sabathia (2–1) Jackson (2–3) 40,081 14–8
23 April 29 Blue Jays 3–5 Romero (2–3) García (1–1) Rauch (5) 40,830 14–9
24 April 30 Blue Jays 5–4 Burnett (4–1) Drabek (2–1) Rivera (9) 42,460 15–9
May (15–14)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
25 May 1 Blue Jays 5–2 Nova (2–2) Litsch (2–2) Rivera (10) 43,363 16–9
26 May 2 @ Tigers 5–3 Chamberlain (2–0) Valverde (2–1) Rivera (11) 22,852 17–9
27 May 3 @ Tigers 2–4 Penny (2–3) Sabathia (2–2) Valverde (6) 23,551 17–10
28 May 4 @ Tigers 0–4 Scherzer (5–0) García (1–2) 22,569 17–11
29 May 5 @ Tigers 3–6 Porcello (2–2) Burnett (4–2) 30,572 17–12
30 May 6 @ Rangers 4–1 Nova (3–2) Harrison (3–4) Rivera (12) 49,069 18–12
31 May 7 @ Rangers 5–7 Rhodes (1–1) Logan (1–2) Feliz (6) 49,574 18–13
32 May 8 @ Rangers 12–5 Sabathia (3–2) Rhodes (1–2) 48,057 19–13
33 May 10 Royals 3–1 García (2–2) Davies (1–5) Rivera (13) 41,275 20–13
34 May 11 Royals 3–4 (11) Soria (3–0) Carlyle (0–1) Coleman (1) 40,164 20–14
35 May 12 Royals 5–11 O'Sullivan (2–2) Nova (3–3) 41,790 20–15
36 May 13 Red Sox 4–5 Buchholz (4–3) Colón (2–2) Papelbon (6) 48,254 20–16
37 May 14 Red Sox 0–6 Beckett (3–1) Sabathia (3–3) 48,790 20–17
38 May 15 Red Sox 5–7 Lester (5–1) García (2–3) Papelbon (7) 46,945 20–18
39 May 16 @ Rays 5–6 Cruz (2–0) Burnett (4–3) Farnsworth (8) 25,024 20–19
40 May 17 @ Rays 6–2 Nova (4–3) Shields (4–2) 27,123 21–19
41 May 18 @ Orioles 4–1 (15) Noesí (1–0) Accardo (2–1) 20,589 22–19
42 May 19 @ Orioles 13–2 Sabathia (4–3) Bergesen (1–5) 24,939 23–19
43 May 20 Mets 1–2 Dickey (2–5) García (2–4) Rodríguez (15) 47,874 23–20
44 May 21 Mets 7–3 Burnett (5–3) Capuano (3–5) 48,286 24–20
45 May 22 Mets 9–3 Ayala (1–0) Pelfrey (3–4) 48,293 25–20
46 May 23 Blue Jays 3–7 Villanueva (2–0) Colón (2–3) 41,946 25–21
47 May 24 Blue Jays 5–4 Sabathia (5–3) Francisco (1–2) 41,519 26–21
48 May 25 Blue Jays 7–3 García (3–4) Reyes (0–4) 43,201 27–21
49 May 27 @ Mariners 3–4 Pauley (3–0) Ayala (1–1) League (13) 33,715 27–22
50 May 28 @ Mariners 4–5 (12) Pauley (4–0) Rivera (1–1) 37,354 27–23
51 May 29 @ Mariners 7–1 Sabathia (6–3) Vargas (3–3) 37,290 28–23
52 May 30 @ Athletics 5–0 Colón (3–3) Cahill (6–3) 35,067 29–23
53 May 31 @ Athletics 10–3 García (3–4) Anderson (3–5) 22,581 30–23
June (18–8)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
54 June 1 @ Athletics 4–2 Burnett (6–3) Gonzalez (5–3) Rivera (14) 25,469 31–23
55 June 3 @ Angels 2–3 Weaver (7–4) Nova (4–4) Walden (13) 42,521 31–24
56 June 4 @ Angels 3–2 Sabathia (7–3) Santana (3–5) Rivera (15) 43,619 32–24
57 June 5 @ Angels 5–3 Colón (4–3) Piñeiro (2–3) Rivera (16) 43,524 33–24
58 June 7 Red Sox 4–6 Lester (8–2) García (4–5) Papelbon (12) 48,450 33–25
59 June 8 Red Sox 6–11 Wakefield (3–1) Burnett (6–4) Aceves (1) 47,863 33–26
60 June 9 Red Sox 3–8 Beckett (5–2) Sabathia (7–4) 48,845 33–27
61 June 10 Indians 11–7 Nova (5–4) Carmona (3–8) 45,679 34–27
62 June 11 Indians 4–0 Colón (5–3) Talbot (2–3) 47,048 35–27
63 June 12 Indians 9–1 García (5–5) Tomlin (7–4) 46,791 36–27
64 June 13 Indians 0–1 Carrasco (6–3) Burnett (6–5) Perez (16) 43,551 36–28
65 June 14 Rangers 12–4 Sabathia (8–4) Ogando (7–1) 43,457 37–28
66 June 15 Rangers 12–4 Nova (6–4) Holland (5–2) 45,969 38–28
67 June 16 Rangers 3–2 (12) Wade (1–0) Kirkman (1–1) 47,487 39–28
68 June 17 @ Cubs 1–3 Davis (1–5) García (5–6) Mármol (14) 42,219 39–29
69 June 18 @ Cubs 4–3 Burnett (7–5) Dempster (5–6) Rivera (17) 42,236 40–29
70 June 19 @ Cubs 10–4 Sabathia (9–4) Marshall (3–2) 41,828 41–29
71 June 20 @ Reds 5–3 Nova (7–4) Wood (5–5) Rivera (18) 41,173 42–29
June 21 @ Reds Postponed (rain); Makeup: June 22 as part of a Doubleheader
72 June 22 @ Reds 4–2 García (6–6) Leake (6–4) Rivera (19) 40,010 43–29
73 June 22 @ Reds 2–10 Cueto (5–2) Gordon (0–1) 41,367 43–30
74 June 24 Rockies 2–4 Jiménez (3–7) Burnett (7–6) Street (23) 46,028 43–31
75 June 25 Rockies 8–3 Sabathia (10–4) Cook (0–3) 46,900 44–31
76 June 26 Rockies 6–4 Logan (2–2) Belisle (5–3) Rivera (20) 47,894 45–31
77 June 28 Brewers 12–2 García (7–6) Greinke (7–3) 45,575 46–31
78 June 29 Brewers 5–2 Burnett (8–6) Marcum (7–3) Rivera (21) 46,450 47–31
79 June 30 Brewers 5–0 Sabathia (11–4) Wolf (6–5) 46,903 48–31
July (16–11)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
80 July 1 @ Mets 5–1 Nova (8–4) Niese (7–7) 42,020 49–31
81 July 2 @ Mets 5–2 Colón (6–3) Gee (8–2) 42,042 50–31
82 July 3 @ Mets 2–3 (10) Rodríguez (2–2) Ayala (1–2) 41,513 50–32
83 July 4 @ Indians 3–6 Tomlin (10–4) Burnett (8–7) Perez (20) 40,676 50–33
84 July 5 @ Indians 9–2 Sabathia (12–4) Carrasco (8–5) 30,100 51–33
85 July 6 @ Indians 3–5 Masterson (7–6) Hughes (0–2) Perez (21) 31,926 51–34
86 July 7 Rays 1–5 Niemann (4–4) Colón (6–4) 47,787 51–35
July 8 Rays Postponed (rain); Makeup: September 22
87 July 9 Rays 5–4 Robertson (2–0) Peralta (2–4) Rivera (22) 48,103 52–35
88 July 10 Rays 1–0 Sabathia (13–4) Shields (8–7) 47,350 53–35
All-Star Break NL defeats AL 5–1.
89 July 14 @ Blue Jays 7–16 Reyes (5–7) Colón (6–5) 37,342 53–36
90 July 15 @ Blue Jays 1–7 Morrow (6–4) García (7–7) 33,525 53–37
91 July 16 @ Blue Jays 4–1 Sabathia (14–4) Romero (7–9) Rivera (23) 45,606 54–37
92 July 17 @ Blue Jays 7–2 Hughes (1–2) Villanueva (5–2) 36,586 55–37
93 July 18 @ Rays 5–4 Robertson (3–0) Torres (0–1) Rivera (24) 22,471 56–37
94 July 19 @ Rays 2–3 Hellickson (9–7) Colón (6–6) Peralta (1) 22,780 56–38
95 July 20 @ Rays 4–0 García (8–7) Price (9–8) 21,505 57–38
96 July 21 @ Rays 1–2 Shields (9–8) Sabathia (14–5) Farnsworth (19) 29,279 57–39
97 July 22 Athletics 17–7 Noesí (2–0) Cahill (8–9) 46,921 58–39
98 July 23 Athletics 3–4 Harden (2–1) Burnett (8–8) Bailey (11) 46,188 58–40
99 July 24 Athletics 7–5 Colón (7–6) Gonzalez (9–7) Rivera (25) 45,586 59–40
100 July 25 Mariners 10–3 García (9–7) Vargas (6–9) 44,365 60–40
101 July 26 Mariners 4–1 Sabathia (15–5) Fister (3–12) Rivera (26) 46,132 61–40
102 July 27 Mariners 2–9 Hernández (9–9) Hughes (1–3) 47,090 61–41
103 July 29 Orioles 2–4 Guthrie (5–14) Burnett (8–9) Gregg (17) 46,499 61–42
104 July 30 Orioles 8–3 Colón (8–6) Tillman (2–4) 46,469 62–42
105 July 30 Orioles 17–3 Nova (9–4) Britton (6–8) 43,190 63–42
106 July 31 Orioles 4–2 García (10–7) Arrieta (10–8) Rivera (27) 46,913 64–42
August (17–11)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
107 August 1 @ White Sox 3–2 Sabathia (16–5) Peavy (4–5) Rivera (28) 24,142 65–42
108 August 2 @ White Sox 6–0 (7) Hughes (2–3) Danks (4–9) 21,661 66–42
109 August 3 @ White Sox 18–7 Wade (2–0) Floyd (9–10) 23,873 67–42
110 August 4 @ White Sox 7–2 Nova (10–4) Humber (8–8) 28,088 68–42
111 August 5 @ Red Sox 3–2 Logan (3–2) Lester (11–5) Rivera (29) 38,006 69–42
112 August 6 @ Red Sox 4–10 Lackey (10–8) Sabathia (16–6) 37,416 69–43
113 August 7 @ Red Sox 2–3 (10) Bard (2–5) Hughes (2–4) 38,189 69–44
114 August 9 Angels 4–6 Downs (6–2) Rivera (1–2) Walden (26) 46,466 69–45
115 August 10 Angels 9–3 Nova (11–4) Richards (0–1) 46,967 70–45
116 August 11 Angels 6–5 Soriano (2–1) Rodney (2–4) Rivera (30) 47,431 71–45
117 August 12 Rays 1–5 Price (10–10) Sabathia (16–7) 47,894 71–46
118 August 13 Rays 9–2 Hughes (3–4) Hellickson (10–8) 47,804 72–46
August 14 Rays Postponed (rain); Makeup: September 21
119 August 15 @ Royals 7–4 Burnett (9–9) Paulino (1–9) Rivera (31) 24,879 73–46
120 August 16 @ Royals 9–7 Nova (12–4) Duffy (3–7) Rivera (32) 22,258 74–46
121 August 17 @ Royals 4–5 Chen (8–5) Colón (8–7) Soria (22) 22,435 74–47
122 August 18 @ Twins 8–4 Sabathia (17–7) Duensing (8–12) 41,126 75–47
123 August 19 @ Twins 8–1 Hughes (4–4) Slowey (0–1) 41,328 76–47
124 August 20 @ Twins 4–9 Liriano (9–9) Burnett (9–10) 76–48
125 August 21 @ Twins 3–0 Nova (13–4) Dumatrait (1–2) Rivera (33) 41,242 77–48
126 August 23 Athletics 5–6 McCarthy (7–6) Colón (8–8) Bailey (17) 47,343 77–49
127 August 24 Athletics 4–6 (10) De Los Santos (2–0) Soriano (2–2) Bailey (18) 47,271 77–50
128 August 25 Athletics 22–9 Logan (4–2) De Los Santos (2–1) 46,369 78–50
129 August 26 @ Orioles 5–12 Hunter (3–2) Burnett (9–11) 32,762 78–51
August 27 @ Orioles Postponed (Hurricane Irene); Makeup: September 8
130 August 28 @ Orioles 0–2 Britton (8–9) Colón (8–9) Gregg (19) 28,751 78–52
131 August 28 @ Orioles 8–3 Nova (14–4) Matusz (1–7) 37,528 79–52
132 August 29 @ Orioles 3–2 García (11–7) Simón (4–7) Rivera (34) 18,223 80–52
133 August 30 @ Red Sox 5–2 Sabathia (18–7) Lackey (12–10) Rivera (35) 37,773 81–52
134 August 31 @ Red Sox 5–9 Beckett (12–5) Hughes (4–5) 38,021 81–53
September (16–12)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
135 September 1 @ Red Sox 4–2 Wade (3–0) Aceves (9–2) Rivera (36) 38,074 82–53
136 September 2 Blue Jays 3–2 Nova (15–4) Morrow (9–10) Rivera (37) 47,240 83–53
137 September 3 Blue Jays 6–4 Logan (5–2) Romero (13–10) Robertson (1) 47,744 84–53
138 September 4 Blue Jays 9–3 Sabathia (19–7) Cecil (4–8) 47,464 85–53
139 September 5 Orioles 11–10 Laffey (2–1) Johnson (5–5) Rivera (38) 45,069 86–53
140 September 6 Orioles 5–3 Wade (4–0) Hunter (3–3) Rivera (39) 44,573 87–53
141 September 7 Orioles 4–5 (11) Strop (1–1) Noesí (2–1) Johnson (3) 40,104 87–54
142 September 8 @ Orioles 4–5 (10) Rapada (1–0) Proctor (2–4) 33,841 87–55
143 September 9 @ Angels 1–2 Walden (5–3) Laffey (2–2) 41,014 87–56
144 September 10 @ Angels 0–6 Haren (15–8) Sabathia (19–8) 43,774 87–57
145 September 11 @ Angels 6–5 Wade (5–0) Santana (11–11) Rivera (40) 42,581 88–57
146 September 12 @ Mariners 9–3 Hughes (5–5) Hernández (14–12) 22,029 89–57
147 September 13 @ Mariners 3–2 Burnett (10–11) Furbush (3–8) Rivera (41) 18,306 90–57
148 September 14 @ Mariners 1–2 (12) Delabar (1–0) Wade (5–1) 20,327 90–58
149 September 16 @ Blue Jays 4–5 Janssen (5–0) Logan (5–3) 29,323 90–59
150 September 17 @ Blue Jays 7–6 Laffey (3–2) Villanueva (6–4) Rivera (42) 39,288 91–59
151 September 18 @ Blue Jays 0–3 Morrow (10–11) García (11–8) Francisco (16) 34,657 91–60
152 September 19 Twins 6–4 Wade (6–1) Diamond (1–5) Rivera (43) 40,045 92–60
153 September 20 Rays 5–0 Nova (16–4) Davis (10–10) 46,944 93–60
154 September 21 Rays 4–2 Ayala (2–2) Shields (15–12) Rivera (44) 42,755 94–60
155 September 21 Rays 4–2 Robertson (4–0) McGee (3–2) Soriano (2) 45,586 95–60
156 September 22 Rays 8–15 Moore (1–0) Colón (8–10) 47,470 95–61
September 23 Red Sox Postponed (rain); Makeup: September 25 as part of a doubleheader
157 September 24 Red Sox 9–1 García (12–8) Lester (15–9) 49,556 96–61
158 September 25 Red Sox 6–2 Burnett (11–11) Wakefield (7–8) 49,541 97–61
159 September 25 Red Sox 4–7 (14) Morales (1–2) Proctor (2–5) 49,072 97–62
160 September 26 @ Rays 2–5 Shields (16–12) Noesí (2–2) Farnsworth (24) 18,772 97–63
161 September 27 @ Rays 3–5 McGee (4–2) Soriano (2–3) Farnsworth (25) 22,820 97–64
162 September 28 @ Rays 7–8 (12) McGee (5–2) Proctor (2–6) 29,518 97–65

Postseason Game log

Legend
Yankees Win Yankees Loss Game Postponed
2011 Postseason Game Log
ALDS vs Tigers (Yankees lose series 2–3)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 September 30 Tigers Suspended by (rain) – postponed to October 1
1 October 1 Tigers 9–3 Nova (1–0) Fister (0–1) 50,940 1–0
2 October 2 Tigers 3–5 Scherzer (1–0) García (0–1) 50,596 1–1
3 October 3 @ Tigers 4–5 Verlander (1–0) Soriano (0–1) Valverde (1) 43,581 1–2
4 October 4 @ Tigers 10–1 Burnett (1–0) Porcello (0–1) 43,527 2–2
5 October 6 Tigers 2–3 Fister (1–1) Nova (1–1) Valverde (2) 50,960 2–3

Notable Transactions

2011 Transactions
Before Regular Season
Transactions
April
Transactions

[26]

Farm system

Level Team League Manager
AAA Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Yankees International League Dave Miley
AA Trenton Thunder Eastern League Tony Franklin
A Tampa Yankees Florida State League Luis Sojo
A Charleston RiverDogs South Atlantic League Aaron Ledesma
A-Short Season Staten Island Yankees New York–Penn League Tom Slater
Rookie GCL Yankees Gulf Coast League Carlos Mendoza

LEAGUE CHAMPIONS: Staten Island, GCL Yankees

References

  1. ^ "YES Network announcers and personalities". yesnetwork.com.
  2. ^ "2011 MLB season to start midweek". Miami Herald.
  3. ^ "Posada's 2-run single gives Yankees AL East crown". September 22, 2011 – via www.wsj.com.
  4. ^ "Girardi on board as Yanks skipper through '13". MLB.com.
  5. ^ Jeter agrees to deal with Yankees FOXSports.com
  6. ^ Rivera respects Boston offer, but stays in Bronx MLB.com
  7. ^ Brother-Lee love! Lefty ace picks Philly MLB.com
  8. ^ Yankees sign Russell Martin ESPN.com
  9. ^ Yankees finalize deal with Andruw MLB.com
  10. ^ Mariano quietly marching toward saves record MLB.com
  11. ^ a b "Minnesota Twins at New York Yankees". April 2, 2011.
  12. ^ "Rivera makes 1,000th appearance". May 25, 2011.
  13. ^ Hoch, Bryan (May 28, 2011). "Jeter passes Rickey as Yankees' steals leader". MLB.com. Retrieved May 28, 2011.
  14. ^ Begley, Ian (June 24, 2011). "Burnett K's four Rockies in 6th". ESPN.com. Retrieved June 24, 2011.
  15. ^ Marchand, Andrew (July 10, 2011). "Derek Jeter gets 3,000th hit". ESPN.com. Retrieved July 18, 2011.
  16. ^ Hoch, Bryan (July 9, 2011). "With homer, Jeter joins 3,000-hit club". MLB.com. Retrieved July 11, 2011.
  17. ^ Fortuna, Matt (July 30, 2011). "Yanks set franchise record with 12-run first". MLB.com. Retrieved August 3, 2011.
  18. ^ "Yanks sweep White Sox in Chicago for the first time since 1976". MLB.com. August 4, 2011.
  19. ^ "Ivan Nova strikes out 10 as Yanks finish 4-game sweep of White Sox". ESPN.com. August 4, 2011.
  20. ^ "Yanks take sole possession of first place". MLB.com. August 5, 2011.
  21. ^ Yanks pound A's with record three slams MLB.com
  22. ^ Hoch, Bryan (September 14, 2011). "Enter 600-man: Mo marks milestone". MLB.com. Retrieved September 14, 2011.
  23. ^ Nowak, Joey (September 19, 2011). "Nu-Mo-ro Uno: Rivera sets saves mark". MLB.com. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  24. ^ Tigers 3, Yankees 2 ESPN
  25. ^ "Yankees longtime catcher Posada retires". January 24, 2012 – via www.reuters.com.
  26. ^ Transactions MLB.com

External links

This page was last edited on 6 September 2021, at 19:04
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.