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2017 New York Yankees season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2017 New York Yankees
American League Wild Card
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record91–71 (.562)
Divisional place2nd
Other information
Owner(s)Yankee Global Enterprises
General manager(s)Brian Cashman
Manager(s)Joe Girardi
Local televisionYES Network
PIX 11[1]
(Michael Kay, Ken Singleton, several others as analysts)
Local radioWFAN SportsRadio 66 AM / 101.9 FM
New York Yankees Radio Network
(John Sterling, Suzyn Waldman)
< Previous season     Next season >

The 2017 New York Yankees season was the 115th season in New York City for the Yankees, and the 117th season overall for the franchise. It was also the final season with manager Joe Girardi. The Yankees finished the regular season with 91 wins and 71 losses. This season was considered a breakout season for many players, including starting pitcher Luis Severino who emerged as arguably the Yankees' best pitcher as well as rookie outfielder Aaron Judge, who broke the rookie record by passing Mark McGwire for most home runs by a rookie (50) on September 25. Judge ended the season by leading the American League with 52 home runs. The Yankees also clinched a playoff berth after missing the playoffs the previous year and won at least 90 games for the first time since 2012. They struggled to catch up to the defending American League East champions the Boston Red Sox after being in first place for the beginning of the season but managed to clinch their sixth wild card berth, their third in seven seasons. They defeated the Minnesota Twins 8–4 in the Wild Card Game (their first postseason game win in five years) and the Cleveland Indians in five games (after falling into an 0–2 deficit after the first two games in Cleveland) in the Division Series before losing to the Houston Astros in seven games in the 2017 American League Championship Series. Notably, during the postseason the Yankees were 6–0 at home, yet 1–6 on the road, and played an ALCS series that saw every single game won by the home team. Also, it would be also notable for being the silver jubilee season for the long time Yankee broadcaster Michael Kay and the 15th anniversary season of the team's current cable channel, YES Network.

Offseason

Free agent acquisitions

Trades

  • December 3, 2016: Traded Brian McCann to the Houston Astros for Jorge Guzman and Albert Abreu.
  • December 20, 2016: Traded Nick Goody to the Cleveland Indians for a player to be named later or cash considerations. The transaction was completed on May 5 with the Yankees acquiring RHP Yoiber Marquina.

Spring training

The Yankees had one of their most successful spring training performances in recent memory, finishing with a 24-9-1 record - the best in the major leagues.

The team had many players participate in the 2017 World Baseball Classic, including shortstop Didi Gregorius (Netherlands) and relievers Dellin Betances (Dominican Republic), Tyler Clippard (United States), and Tommy Layne (Italy).

One of the most notable elements of Yankees camp in 2017 was the presence of top prospects. Infielders Gleyber Torres, Miguel Andujar, Tyler Wade, and Jorge Mateo, outfielders Clint Frazier, Dustin Fowler, and Aaron Judge, and pitchers Chad Green, James Kaprielian, and Jordan Montgomery highlighted the Yankees' strong farm system's presence at spring training.

Another prominent story in the early going was the rotation battle, with six pitchers battling for the final two spots following Masahiro Tanaka, Michael Pineda, and CC Sabathia: Luis Cessa, Green, Bryan Mitchell, Montgomery, Luis Severino, and Adam Warren. Each pitcher performed well in the first few weeks of Spring Training, making manager Joe Girardi's decision a difficult one. In the end, Severino came away with the fourth starter role, with the team waiting until April 10 to announce that Montgomery had won the fifth starter job. He'd make his MLB debut on April 12 against Tampa Bay.

Other position battles in Tampa included that for the starting right field job, between former first-round pick Judge and fourth outfielder Aaron Hicks. Another key competition was an unforeseen battle for the Opening Day shortstop job, as Didi Gregorius was lost for the first month with a shoulder injury suffered in the WBC. Prospect Wade, non-roster invitees Pete Kozma and Ruben Tejada, and utility infielder Ronald Torreyes all competed for the job. Not included in the shuffle were top prospects Torres and Mateo, much to the chagrin of Yankees fans. The jobs were eventually awarded to Judge and Torreyes.

On March 17, three Yankees pitchers combined to no-hit the Detroit Tigers. Tanaka allowed two walks and an error over 4 1/3 innings, Chasen Shreve retired the two batters he faced, and Montgomery shut down Detroit's final 12 batters as the Yankees won, 3–0. It was the first no-hitter in Spring Training since the Atlanta Braves tied the Houston Astros in 2015, and the first for the Yankees since an 11–0 drubbing of the Pittsburgh Pirates in 1983.

Regular season

April

Going into the start of the regular season, the Yankees were a mystery to many analysts, as the team was not expected to do much while putting up historic numbers in spring training. Masahiro Tanaka, who had put up spectacular statistics during the spring, including having pitched in a combined no-hitter, was tagged to start Opening Day against the Tampa Bay Rays, in which he'd struggle greatly. CC Sabathia pitched the second game of the young season, pulling the team to a 1–1 record, but the rest of the rotation continued to struggle. Through the team's first five games (3 at Tampa Bay, 2 at Baltimore Orioles) the Yankees were 1–4. In the third game of the series against the Orioles, the Yankees came from behind to win the game, going into their first home stand of the season having gotten their second win.

This momentum would benefit the team greatly, as the Yankees would sweep the first 2 series at Yankee Stadium (3 games against the Rays, 3 games against the St. Louis Cardinals), and taking 2 of 3 against the Chicago White Sox. The Yankees would continue to maintain this momentum through the rest of April, finishing the month with a record of 15–8.

One of the main storylines of the early season were the series of injuries the Yankees suffered. The team started the season without their shortstop, Didi Gregorius, who had maintained an injury playing in the 2017 World Baseball Classic. The team also lost rookie sensation catcher Gary Sanchez within the first five games, and Greg Bird, the first baseman who had missed the entire 2016 season, was performing abysmally, recording only six hits in his first 60 at bats. However, the team managed to work around these issues. Ronald Torreyes[3] and Austin Romine,[4] who were brought in to replace Gregorius and Sanchez, respectively, blew away the expectations placed on them and put up some of the best numbers for players at their positions. Aaron Hicks, who had struggled for much of the 2016 season played exceedingly well, Chase Headley put his lackluster performance in April of the previous season to shame, Starlin Castro hit well enough for the second-best batting average in the American League, and the rotation as a whole pitched amazingly, putting up some of the best numbers in the American League.

By far the biggest story of April, though, was rookie outfielder Aaron Judge. Having struggled in his debut season of 2016, Judge worked extensively over the offseason to adjust his mechanics, reducing his strikeouts and increasing contact rate, while honing his impressive natural power. The adjustments were wildly successful, as Judge dramatically reduced his strikeout rate, put up one of the best batting averages in the league, and tied the record for most home runs by a rookie in the month of April, with 10. He would continue his slugging ways, hit 10 home runs in April, tying a Major League record for rookies.[5]

In a very dramatic game, on Friday, April 28, 2017, the Yankees, at home facing the Orioles, struggled offensively to start the game, with starter Sabathia proving to be ineffective. At the middle of the 6th inning, the Orioles held a 9–1 lead over the Yankees. The Yankees would then put up 3 runs in the bottom of the 6th, to which the Orioles responded by adding 2 more runs, making the game 11–4. The Yankees would attempt to shorten the gap with a Jacoby Ellsbury grand slam to make it 11–8. The Yankees would then score a run in the 9th with an RBI groundout by Ellsbury, followed by a two-run shot by Castro to tie the game. Then, with one out in the bottom of the 10th, Matt Holliday won the game with a 3-run walk-off homerun, capping off an "impossible" comeback win. With it, the Yankees won their fourth come-from-behind game in which they were losing by 8-or-more runs since 2005, twice as many as the next best team.

May

The Yankees entered May tied with the Baltimore Orioles for first place in the AL East with a 15–8 (.652) record, much better than their 8–15 (.348) 23-game start in 2016. During the opening series of May, Jacoby Ellsbury sustained an injury that would sideline him for nearly a week after colliding into the Yankee Stadium center field wall in a game against the Toronto Blue Jays.[6] On May 2, first baseman Greg Bird was placed on the 10-day disabled list with a nagging ankle injury.[7] The next day, right fielder Aaron Judge was named Rookie of the Month for April, 2017, beating out solid performances from Boston's Andrew Benintendi and Seattle's Mitch Haniger.

On May 7, the Yankees completed a sweep of the defending-champion Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field in Chicago with an 18-inning 5–4 victory that extended deep into the night (it lasted over six hours by the time the night was done). After closer Aroldis Chapman blew his first save of the season by allowing three runs in the bottom of the ninth, the Yankees' bullpen carried the team through another complete game's worth of extra innings. Of note in this game was the fact that the Yankees and Cubs set the MLB record for strikeouts in a single game with 48. The Yankees also set a major-league record of seven pitchers with multiple strikeouts in their appearances (Luis Severino, Dellin Betances, Chapman, Tyler Clippard, Adam Warren, Jonathan Holder, and Chasen Shreve). Following the victory (and the Washington Nationals' loss), the Yankees held sole possession of the best record in the major leagues at 20–9.

The Yankees retired Derek Jeter's No.2 jersey and played a single-admission double-header on Mother's Day, May 12.[8] The rest of the month would see the Yankees cool off, a result of struggles from Tanaka, a lower output by the offense in general, and a slow-down in the rate Judge hit homers, though he would still finish out the month with 17 homeruns on the season and the AL Rookie of the Month for May. The Yankees would compete with the Orioles for first place until the last week of the month, with the Orioles falling to third, being leapfrogged by the Red Sox. On May 31, the Yankees sat in first place with a record of 30–20 (good for the second-best AL record, behind the 1st place Houston Astros), the Red Sox sitting at 29–23 and the Orioles at 27–24.

June

From June 7–11, the Yankees scored 8 or more runs in 5 straight games for the first time since 1956.

July

On July 18 the Yankees acquired Todd Frazier, David Robertson and Tommy Kahnle in a 7-player trade with the Chicago White Sox.

August

Yankees-Tigers brawl

On August 24, 2017, at Comerica Park the Yankees and Detroit Tigers game broke into a brawl. The altercation led to several suspensions and fines for players on both teams, with the game being labeled as the "MLB's wildest game of the 2017 season."[9]

With the Tigers up 6–3, Yankees pitcher Aroldis Chapman began to warm up in replacement for the ejected Kahnle. Yankees catcher Austin Romine and Tigers designated hitter Miguel Cabrera were standing facing each other behind the plate, as Romine was due to catch and Cabrera was due to bat. With Torres' back turned facing them, the two exchanged phrases until Cabrera stepped towards Romine, leading Romine to take off his catcher's mask. Cabrera then shoved Romine in the chest. Romine tackled Cabrera to the ground, with the two throwing punches at each other.[10] At this point, the benches on both sides cleared, and a fight formed in the center of the field. Gary Sánchez ran out from the dugout and landed punches on Cabrera and Tigers' third baseman Nicholas Castellanos before his teammate, injured Yankees' outfielder Clint Frazier, attempted to restrain Sánchez.[11] Austin Romine ended up beside his brother, Tigers infielder Andrew Romine. As the fight cleared, both Austin Romine and Cabrera were ejected from the game for their roles in the fight.[12]

In a postgame press conference, Girardi visibly expressed frustration with the umpiring crew for their mishandling of the situation, specifically the lack of a warning after Fulmer's hit on Sánchez. "If you can't see that Fulmer clearly hit Sánchez on purpose, there's something wrong. I think it could have really been avoidable."[13] He stressed the importance of the game due to the Yankees' playoff aspirations compared to the 4th-place Tigers, and cited an inconsistent strike zone at the end of the game. Regarding Romine's ejection, he said "Cabrera went after him and you're gonna throw my catcher out for protecting himself? I mean, pay attention. Somebody's gotta pay attention to what's going on in this game." He demanded additional discipline for Ausmus, rhetorically asking, "Brad Ausmus is going to say 'F-you' to one of my players? Come on, Brad. What is that?"[14]

Romine claimed that Cabrera asked him, "You got a fucking problem with me?", then took off his mask and got shoved to the ground. "It felt like he wanted a confrontation there and I just tried to defend myself the best I could."[15] Sánchez, who was seen throwing punches, stated through his interpreter that "At that moment, instinct just takes over, because you want to defend your teammate. That's your family out there."[16]

Gardner, who was involved in altercations with Ausmus and Iglesias, said "I thought the way things were handled, things got out of hand in a hurry. You'd like to see that get squashed from the start. It's not good for the game... I think any time you go through some controversy, it can bring guys together." Todd Frazier, on getting hit by Wilson, said "I thought everything was done with. I just kept asking him, 'Did you do that on purpose?' He wouldn't say a word, just kept staring at me, and that's when I got pretty excited."[17]

The next day, Major League Baseball announced discipline for the players involved in the brawl, including the suspensions of five players and managers and the finings of seven additional participants. Cabrera received the longest suspension at seven games, while Yankees catcher Sánchez received the longest suspension on his team at four games. All disciplined players had their suspensions reduced by one game following appeals.

The Yankees were swept at home by the American League-leading Cleveland team from August 28–30, after which Cleveland went on to record a historic 22-game win streak.[18]

September

In September, Aaron Judge broke out of a prolonged slump[19] and the Yankees pulled ahead in the American League wildcard race by winning 23 of their final 34 games. From September 11–13 a three-game series against the Tampa Bay Rays was relocated from Tropicana Field to Citi Field due to Hurricane Irma, marking the first time since 1998 that the Yankees played a game in Queens not against the Mets.[20]

The Yankees clinched a post-season berth in Toronto on September 23. The Yankees continued their 6-man starting rotation throughout the month. Both relief pitchers Dellin Betances and Aroldis Chapman showed some struggles during this month.

On September 25 in a makeup game against the Kansas City Royals, Aaron Judge tied and broke the MLB rookie record for home runs hit in a single year. In doing so, he also became the youngest player to have 7 multi-home run games in Yankee history since Babe Ruth and Mickey Mantle.

October

Yankees won the AL Wild Card Game 8–4. Yankees rallied from trailing 0–2 to rally to win the ALDS in 5 games against Cleveland Indians. Yankees also trailed the ALCS 0–2. Then they won 3 straight home games and were 1 win away from heading to the World Series but failed and lost in Game 7 against the Astros ending what would’ve been a Cinderella run. On October 26, 5 days after the Yankees were eliminated the team announced that they would not bring back Joe Girardi for the 2018 season.

Season standings

American League East

AL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
Boston Red Sox 93 69 0.574 48–33 45–36
New York Yankees 91 71 0.562 2 51–30 40–41
Tampa Bay Rays 80 82 0.494 13 42–39 38–43
Toronto Blue Jays 76 86 0.469 17 42–39 34–47
Baltimore Orioles 75 87 0.463 18 46–35 29–52


American League Wild Card

Division Leaders W L Pct.
Cleveland Indians 102 60 0.630
Houston Astros 101 61 0.623
Boston Red Sox 93 69 0.574


Wild Card teams
(Top two qualify for postseason)
W L Pct. GB
New York Yankees 91 71 0.562 +6
Minnesota Twins 85 77 0.525
Kansas City Royals 80 82 0.494 5
Los Angeles Angels 80 82 0.494 5
Tampa Bay Rays 80 82 0.494 5
Seattle Mariners 78 84 0.481 7
Texas Rangers 78 84 0.481 7
Toronto Blue Jays 76 86 0.469 9
Baltimore Orioles 75 87 0.463 10
Oakland Athletics 75 87 0.463 10
Chicago White Sox 67 95 0.414 18
Detroit Tigers 64 98 0.395 21


Record against opponents

2017 American League Records

Source: AL Standings Head-to-head
Team BAL BOS CWS CLE DET HOU KC LAA MIN NYY OAK SEA TB TEX TOR NL
Baltimore 10–9 4–3 1–6 3–4 1–5 3–3 2–4 2–5 7–12 4–3 4–2 8–11 6–1 12–7 8–12
Boston 9–10 6–1 4–3 3–4 3–4 2–4 2–4 5–2 8–11 3–4 3–3 11–8 5–1 13–6 16–4
Chicago 3–4 1–6 6–13 10–9 4–2 10–9 3–4 7–12 3–4 1–5 3–4 3–3 4–3 3–3 6–14
Cleveland 6–1 3–4 13–6 13–6 5–1 12–7 6–0 12–7 5–2 3–4 4–2 4–3 6–1 4–2 6–14
Detroit 4–3 4–3 9–10 6–13 3–4 8–11 3–4 8–11 3–3 1–5 1–6 2–5 1–5 3–3 8–12
Houston 5–1 4–3 2–4 1–5 4–3 3–4 12–7 5–1 5–2 12–7 14–5 3–4 12–7 4–3 15–5
Kansas City 3–3 4–2 9–10 7–12 11–8 4–3 6–1 8–11 2–5 3–3 5–2 4–3 1–6 3–3 9–11
Los Angeles 4–2 4–2 4–3 0–6 4–3 7–12 1–6 2–5 4–2 12–7 11–7 3–4 8–11 4–3 11–9
Minnesota 5–2 2–5 12–7 7–12 11–8 1–5 11–8 5–2 2–4 3–3 3–4 2–4 4–3 4–3 13–7
New York 12–7 11–8 4–3 2–5 3–3 2–5 5–2 2–4 4–2 2–5 5–2 12–7 3–3 9–10 15–5
Oakland 3–4 4–3 5–1 4–3 5–1 7–12 3–3 7–12 3–3 5–2 7–12 2–5 10–9 2–5 7–13
Seattle 2–4 3–3 4–3 2–4 6–1 5–14 2–5 7–12 4–3 2–5 12–7 5–1 11–8 1–6 12–8
Tampa Bay 11–8 8–11 3–3 3–4 5–2 4–3 3–4 4–3 4–2 7–12 5–2 1–5 2–4 9–10 11–9
Texas 1–6 1–5 3–4 1–6 5–1 7–12 6–1 11–8 3–4 3–3 9–10 8–11 4–2 3–4 14–6
Toronto 7–12 6–13 3–3 2–4 3–3 3–4 3–3 3–4 3–4 10–9 5–2 6–1 10–9 4–3 9–11


Roster

2017 New York Yankees
Roster
Pitchers Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders Manager

Coaches

Game log

Legend
  Yankees win
  Yankees loss
  Postponement
Bold Yankees team member


Game Log (91–71 (Home: 51–30 Away: 40–41))
April (15–8) Home: 10–2 Away: 5–6
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
1 April 2 @ Rays 3–7 Archer (1–0) Tanaka (0–1) Colomé (1) Tropicana Field 31,042 0–1
2 April 4 @ Rays 5–0 Sabathia (1–0) Odorizzi (0–1) Tropicana Field 19,366 1–1
3 April 5 @ Rays 1–4 Cobb (1–0) Pineda (0–1) Colomé (2) Tropicana Field 12,737 1–2
4 April 7 @ Orioles 5–6 Hart (1–0) Clippard (0–1) Britton (2) Oriole Park 25,248 1–3
5 April 8 @ Orioles 4–5 Givens (1–0) Betances (0–1) Britton (3) Oriole Park 38,916 1–4
6 April 9 @ Orioles 7–3 Betances (1–1) O'Day (0–1) Oriole Park 42,487 2–4
7 April 10 Rays 8–1 Pineda (1–1) Cobb (1–1) Yankee Stadium 46,955 3–4
8 April 12 Rays 8–4 Mitchell (1–0) Diaz (0–1) Chapman (1) Yankee Stadium 38,002 4–4
9 April 13 Rays 3–2 Severino (1–0) Cedeno (1–1) Chapman (2) Yankee Stadium 34,772 5–4
10 April 14 Cardinals 4–3 Tanaka (1–1) Wacha (1–1) Chapman (3) Yankee Stadium 39,102 6–4
11 April 15 Cardinals 3–2 Sabathia (2–0) Martinez (0–2) Clippard (1) Yankee Stadium 43,031 7–4
12 April 16 Cardinals 9–3 Pineda (2–1) Wainwright (0–3) Yankee Stadium 31,706 8–4
13 April 17 White Sox 7–4 Montgomery (1–0) Holland (1–2) Chapman (4) Yankee Stadium 28,181 9–4
14 April 18 White Sox 1–4 González (2–0) Severino (1–1) Robertson (4) Yankee Stadium 30,075 9–5
15 April 19 White Sox 9–1 Tanaka (2–1) Covey (0–1) Yankee Stadium 30,014 10–5
16 April 21 @ Pirates 3–6 Nicasio (1–2) Sabathia (2–1) Watson (5) PNC Park 30,565 10–6
17 April 22 @ Pirates 11–5 Betances (2–1) Rivero (1–1) PNC Park 36,140 11–6
18 April 23 @ Pirates 1–2 Nova (2–2) Montgomery (1–1) Watson (6) PNC Park 36,140 11–7
–– April 25 @ Red Sox Postponed (rain). Makeup date: July 16. as a doubleheader
19 April 26 @ Red Sox 3–1 Severino (2–1) Porcello (1–3) Chapman (5) Fenway Park 32,072 12–7
20 April 27 @ Red Sox 3–0 Tanaka (3–1) Sale (1–2) Fenway Park 34,054 13–7
21 April 28 Orioles 14–11 (10) Chapman (1–0) Aquino (1–1) Yankee Stadium 36,912 14–7
22 April 29 Orioles 12–4 Pineda (3–1) Jiménez (1–1) Yankee Stadium 37,303 15–7
23 April 30 Orioles 4–7 (11) Verrett (1–0) Mitchell (1–1) Yankee Stadium 41,022 15–8
May (15–12) Home: 7–6 Away: 8–6
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
24 May 1 Blue Jays 1–7 Estrada (1–1) Severino (2–2) Yankee Stadium 25,566 15–9
25 May 2 Blue Jays 11–5 Tanaka (4–1) Latos (0–1) Yankee Stadium 30,058 16–9
26 May 3 Blue Jays 8–6 Betances (3–1) Biagini (0–1) Chapman (6) Yankee Stadium 35,559 17–9
27 May 5 @ Cubs 3–2 Holder (1–0) Rondón (0–1) Chapman (7) Wrigley Field 40,395 18–9
28 May 6 @ Cubs 11–6 Montgomery (2–1) Anderson (2–2) Wrigley Field 40,735 19–9
29 May 7 @ Cubs 5–4 (18) Shreve (1–0) Strop (0–2) Wrigley Field 40,584 20–9
30 May 8 @ Reds 10–4 Tanaka (5–1) Davis (1–2) Great American Ball Park 25,960 21–9
31 May 9 @ Reds 3–5 Adleman (2–1) Sabathia (2–2) Iglesias (6) Great American Ball Park 22,035 21–10
32 May 11 Astros 2–3 Keuchel (6–0) Pineda (3–2) Giles (10) Yankee Stadium 39,050 21–11
33 May 12 Astros 1–5 McCullers Jr. (3–1) Montgomery (2–2) Yankee Stadium 41,150 21–12
–– May 13 Astros Postponed (inclement weather). Makeup date: May 14 as a doubleheader
34 May 14 Astros 11–6 Warren (1–0) Harris (1–1) Yankee Stadium N/A 22–12
35 May 14 Astros 7–10 Morton (5–2) Tanaka (5–2) Yankee Stadium 47,883 22–13
36 May 16 @ Royals 7–1 Sabathia (3–2) Hammel (1–5) Kauffman Stadium 30,878 23–13
37 May 17 @ Royals 11–7 Pineda (4–2) Vargas (5–2) Betances (1) Kauffman Stadium 22,899 24–13
38 May 18 @ Royals 1–5 Duffy (3–3) Montgomery (2–3) Kauffman Stadium 22,803 24–14
39 May 19 @ Rays 4–5 Farquhar (2–1) Clippard (0–2) Colomé (11) Tropicana Field 21,146 24–15
40 May 20 @ Rays 5–9 Andriese (4–1) Tanaka (5–3) Tropicana Field 22,864 24–16
41 May 21 @ Rays 3–2 Sabathia (4–2) Archer (3–3) Betances (2) Tropicana Field 20,873 25–16
42 May 22 Royals 4–2 Pineda (5–2) Vargas (5–3) Betances (3) Yankee Stadium 35,005 26–16
43 May 23 Royals 2–6 Duffy (4–3) Warren (1–1) Yankee Stadium 35,931 26–17
44 May 24 Royals 3–0 Severino (3–2) Hammel (1–6) Betances (4) Yankee Stadium 34,610 27–17
May 25 Royals Postponed (rain). Makeup date: September 25
45 May 26 Athletics 1–4 Manaea (3–3) Tanaka (5–4) Yankee Stadium 39,044 27–18
46 May 27 Athletics 3–2 Sabathia (5–2) Cotton (3–5) Betances (5) Yankee Stadium 40,218 28–18
47 May 28 Athletics 9–5 Pineda (6–2) Triggs (5–4) Warren (1) Yankee Stadium 45,232 29–18
48 May 29 @ Orioles 2–3 Bundy (6–3) Montgomery (2–4) Brach (10) Oriole Park 40,242 29–19
49 May 30 @ Orioles 8–3 Severino (4–2) Tillman (1–2) Oriole Park 16,126 30–19
50 May 31 @ Orioles 4–10 Gausman (3–4) Tanaka (5–5) Oriole Park 22,983 30–20
June (13–15) Home: 7–5 Away: 6–10
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
51 June 1 @ Blue Jays 12–2 Sabathia (6–2) Estrada (4–3) Rogers Centre 37,722 31–20
52 June 2 @ Blue Jays 5–7 Liriano (3–2) Pineda (6–3) Osuna (12) Rogers Centre 44,261 31–21
53 June 3 @ Blue Jays 7–0 Montgomery (3–4) Biagini (1–4) Rogers Centre 47,226 32–21
54 June 4 @ Blue Jays 2–3 Smith (2–0) Clippard (0–3) Osuna (13) Rogers Centre 46,782 32–22
55 June 6 Red Sox 4–5 Pomeranz (6–3) Tanaka (5–6) Kimbrel (17) Yankee Stadium 41,516 32–23
56 June 7 Red Sox 8–0 Sabathia (7–2) Porcello (3–8) Yankee Stadium 44,380 33–23
57 June 8 Red Sox 9–1 Pineda (7–3) Price (1–1) Yankee Stadium 46,194 34–23
58 June 9 Orioles 8–2 Montgomery (4–4) Bundy (6–5) Yankee Stadium 46,031 35–23
59 June 10 Orioles 16–3 Severino (5-2) Tillman (1-4) Yankee Stadium 45,232 36–23
60 June 11 Orioles 14–3 Warren (2–1) Gausman (3–5) Yankee Stadium 46,348 37–23
61 June 12 @ Angels 5–3 Clippard (1–3) Álvarez (0–3) Betances (6) Angel Stadium 36,245 38–23
62 June 13 @ Angels 2–3 (11) Middleton (2–0) Shreve (1–1) Angel Stadium 33,159 38–24
63 June 14 @ Angels 5–7 Parker (2–2) Herrera (0–1) Hernandez (1) Angel Stadium 43,851 38–25
64 June 15 @ Athletics 7–8 (11) Hendriks (3–1) Gallegos (0–1) Oakland Coliseum 21,838 38–26
65 June 16 @ Athletics 6–7 Coulombe (1–1) Holder (1–1) Casilla (11) Oakland Coliseum 30,184 38–27
66 June 17 @ Athletics 2–5 Jesse Hahn (3–4) Tanaka (5–7) Doolittle (2) Oakland Coliseum 31,418 38–28
67 June 18 @ Athletics 3–4 Cotton (4–7) Cessa (0–1) Doolittle (3) Oakland Coliseum 34,140 38–29
68 June 20 Angels 3–8 Parker (3–2) Clippard (1–4) Yankee Stadium 39,853 38–30
69 June 21 Angels 8–4 Montgomery (5–4) Nolasco (2–9) Yankee Stadium 39,911 39–30
70 June 22 Angels 5–10 Petit (2–0) Severino (5–3) Yankee Stadium 43,051 39–31
71 June 23 Rangers 2–1 (10) Shreve (2–1) Bush (2–3) Yankee Stadium 39,602 40–31
72 June 24 Rangers 1–8 Bibens-Dirkx (3–0) Cessa (0–2) Yankee Stadium 40,225 40–32
73 June 25 Rangers 6–7 Martinez (3–3) Pineda (7–4) Bush (9) Yankee Stadium 46,625 40–33
74 June 26 @ White Sox 6–5 Montgomery (6–4) Holmberg (1–2) Chapman (8) U.S. Cellular Field 20,339 41–33
75 June 27 @ White Sox 3–4 Jennings (3–1) Betances (3–2) U.S. Cellular Field 18,023 41–34
76 June 28 @ White Sox 12–3 Tanaka (6–7) Rodon (0–1) U.S. Cellular Field 15,259 42–34
77 June 29 @ White Sox 3–4 Shields (2–1) Cessa (0–3) Robertson (12) U.S. Cellular Field 21,032 42–35
78 June 30 @ Astros 13–4 Pineda (8–4) Feliz (4–2) Mitchell (1) Minute Maid Park 40,024 43–35
July (14–12) Home: 8–5 Away: 6–7
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
79 July 1 @ Astros 6–7 Diaz (1–1) Betances (3–3) Giles (19) Minute Maid Park 41,010 43–36
80 July 2 @ Astros 1–8 Devenski (5–3) Severino (5–4) Minute Maid Park 41,761 43–37
81 July 3 Blue Jays 6–3 Tanaka (7–7) Stroman (8–5) Yankee Stadium 46,616 44–37
82 July 4 Blue Jays 1–4 Happ (6–5) Sabathia (7–3) Osuna (20) Yankee Stadium 44,018 44–38
83 July 5 Blue Jays 6–7 Barnes (2–2) Betances (3–4) Osuna (21) Yankee Stadium 38,691 44–39
84 July 7 Brewers 4–9 Hader (1–0) Clippard (1–5) Yankee Stadium 43,472 44–40
85 July 8 Brewers 5–3 Chapman (2–0) Knebel (0–2) Yankee Stadium 40,224 45–40
86 July 9 Brewers 3–5 Nelson (8–4) Tanaka (7–8) Knebel (14) Yankee Stadium 43,952 45–41
88th All-Star Game in Miami, Florida
87 July 14 @ Red Sox 4–5 Scott (1–1) Chapman (2–1) Fenway Park 37,570 45–42
88 July 15 @ Red Sox 4–1 (16) Heller (1–0) Fister (0–3) Fenway Park 36,936 46–42
89 July 16 @ Red Sox 3–0 Sabathia (8–3) Porcello (4–12) Chapman (9) Fenway Park 37,343 47–42
90 July 16 @ Red Sox 0–3 Price (5–2) Tanaka (7–9) Kimbrel (24) Fenway Park 36,719 47–43
91 July 17 @ Twins 2–4 Rogers (5–1) Smith (0–1) Kintzler (26) Target Field 27,566 47–44
92 July 18 @ Twins 6–3 Shreve (3–1) Colón (2–9) Chapman (10) Target Field 33,114 48–44
93 July 19 @ Twins 1–6 Berríos (9–3) Montgomery (6–5) Target Field 33,380 48–45
94 July 20 @ Mariners 4–1 Severino (6–4) Hernández (5–4) Safeco Field 35,175 49–45
95 July 21 @ Mariners 5–1 Sabathia (9–3) Moore (1–2) Safeco Field 34,073 50–45
96 July 22 @ Mariners 5–6 (10) Zych (4–2) Warren (2–2) Safeco Field 46,197 50–46
97 July 23 @ Mariners 6–4 Green (1–0) Pazos (2–3) Chapman (11) Safeco Field 38,503 51–46
98 July 25 Reds 4–2 Montgomery (7–5) Castillo (1–4) Chapman (12) Yankee Stadium 44,258 52–46
99 July 26 Reds 9–5 Severino (7–4) Bailey (2–5) Yankee Stadium 42,421 53–46
100 July 27 Rays 6–5 (11) Chapman (3–1) Kittredge (0–1) Yankee Stadium 44,033 54–46
101 July 28 Rays 6–1 Tanaka (8–9) Pruitt (5–2) Yankee Stadium 40,470 55–46
102 July 29 Rays 5–4 Chapman (4–1) Boxberger (2–3) Yankee Stadium 43,015 56–46
103 July 30 Rays 3–5 Cishek (2–1) Montgomery (7–6) Colomé (30) Yankee Stadium 41,547 56–47
104 July 31 Tigers 7–3 Severino (8–4) Fulmer (10–9) Chapman (13) Yankee Stadium 39,904 57–47
August (14–15) Home: 7–8 Away: 7–7
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
105 August 1 Tigers 3–4 Sánchez (3–1) Sabathia (9–4) Greene (1) Yankee Stadium 43,238 57–48
106 August 2 Tigers 0–2 Zimmermann (7–8) Tanaka (8–10) Greene (2) Yankee Stadium 43,379 57–49
107 August 3 @ Indians 1–5 Kluber (9–3) Gray (6–6) Progressive Field 28,124 57–50
108 August 4 @ Indians 2–7 Bauer (10–8) García (5–8) Progressive Field 34,466 57–51
109 August 5 @ Indians 2–1 Robertson (5–2) McAllister (1–1) Chapman (14) Progressive Field 34,651 58–51
110 August 6 @ Indians 8–1 Severino (9–4) Carrasco (10–5) Progressive Field 33,044 59–51
111 August 8 @ Blue Jays 2–4 Happ (5–8) Sabathia (9–5) Osuna (29) Rogers Centre 41,596 59–52
112 August 9 @ Blue Jays 11–5 Green (2–0) Tepesch (0–2) Rogers Centre 39,554 60–52
113 August 10 @ Blue Jays 0–4 Estrada (5–7) Gray (6–7) Rogers Centre 43,212 60–53
114 August 11 Red Sox 5–4 Warren (3–2) Reed (1–3) Chapman (15) Yankee Stadium 46,509 61–53
115 August 12 Red Sox 5–10 Pomeranz (12–4) Severino (9–5) Yankee Stadium 47,241 61–54
116 August 13 Red Sox 2–3 (10) Kimbrel (4–0) Chapman (4–2) Yankee Stadium 46,610 61–55
117 August 14 Mets 4–2 Robertson (6–2) Robles (7–4) Betances (7) Yankee Stadium 45,619 62–55
118 August 15 Mets 5–4 Gray (7–7) deGrom (13–6) Chapman (16) Yankee Stadium 46,474 63–55
119 August 16 @ Mets 5–3 Kahnle (2–3) Sewald (0–5) Robertson (14) Citi Field 42,260 64–55
120 August 17 @ Mets 7–5 Severino (10–5) Matz (2–7) Betances (8) Citi Field 42,549 65–55
121 August 18 @ Red Sox 6–9 Reed (2–3) Kahnle (2–4) Kimbrel (29) Fenway Park 36,784 65–56
122 August 19 @ Red Sox 4–3 Sabathia (10–5) Sale (14–5) Betances (9) Fenway Park 36,784 66–56
123 August 20 @ Red Sox 1–5 Porcello (8–14) Gray (8–9) Fenway Park 36,911 66–57
124 August 22 @ Tigers 13–4 Tanaka (9–10) Boyd (5–7) Comerica Park 27,818 67–57
125 August 23 @ Tigers 10–2 Severino (11–5) Zimmermann (7–11) Comerica Park 29,695 68–57
126 August 24 @ Tigers 6–10 Wilson (2–4) Betances (3–5) Greene (4) Comerica Park 32,662 68–58
127 August 25 Mariners 1–2 (11) Pazos (4–4) Chapman (4–3) Díaz (30) Yankee Stadium 42,057 68–59
128 August 26 Mariners 6–3 Gray (8–8) Gallardo (5–10) Betances (10) Yankee Stadium 39,810 69–59
129 August 27 Mariners 10–1 Tanaka (10–10) Albers (2–1) Yankee Stadium 40,112 70–59
130 August 28 Indians 2–6 Kluber (13–4) Severino (11–6) Yankee Stadium 36,253 70–60
August 29 Indians Postponed (rain). Makeup date: August 30
131 August 30 Indians 1–2 Bauer (14–8) García (5–9) Allen (22) Yankee Stadium 70–61
132 August 30 Indians 4–9 Merritt (2–0) Montgomery (7–7) Yankee Stadium 39,598 70–62
133 August 31 Red Sox 6–2 Sabathia (11–5) Rodriguez (4–5) Yankee Stadium 43,309 71–62
September/October (20–9) Home: 13–4 Away: 7–5
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
134 September 1 Red Sox 1–4 Fister (4–7) Gray (8–9) Kimbrel (32) Yankee Stadium 42,332 71–63
135 September 2 Red Sox 5–1 Tanaka (11–10) Pomeranz (14–5) Yankee Stadium 46,536 72–63
136 September 3 Red Sox 9–2 Severino (12–6) Sale (15–7) Yankee Stadium 46,717 73–63
137 September 4 @ Orioles 7–4 Green (3–0) Bundy (13–9) Oriole Park 37,622 74–63
138 September 5 @ Orioles 6–7 Britton (2–0) Betances (3–6) Oriole Park 14,377 74–64
September 6 @ Orioles Postponed (rain). Makeup date: September 7
139 September 7 @ Orioles 9–1 Gray (9–9) Gausman (10–10) Oriole Park 14,946 75–64
140 September 8 @ Rangers 5–11 Pérez (12–10) Tanaka (11–11) Globe Life Park 35,883 75–65
141 September 9 @ Rangers 3–1 Robertson (7–2) Claudio (4–2) Chapman (17) Globe Life Park 38,135 76–65
142 September 10 @ Rangers 16–7 Green (4–0) Griffin (6–6) Globe Life Park 31,349 77–65
143 September 11 @ Rays 5–1 Robertson (8–2) Odorizzi (8–8) Citi Field[a] 15,327 78–65
144 September 12 @ Rays 1–2 Hunter (3–5) Gray (9–10) Colomé (44) Citi Field[a] 21,024 78–66
145 September 13 @ Rays 3–2 Green (5–0) Archer (9–10) Chapman (18) Citi Field[a] 13,159 79–66
146 September 14 Orioles 13–5 Tanaka (12–11) Miley (8–13) Yankee Stadium 37,128 80–66
147 September 15 Orioles 8–2 Severino (13–6) Ynoa (1–2) Yankee Stadium 40,460 81–66
148 September 16 Orioles 9–3 Montgomery (8–7) Hellickson (8–10) Yankee Stadium 40,114 82–66
149 September 17 Orioles 4–6 Jiménez (6–10) Gray (9–11) Britton (15) Yankee Stadium 38,189 82–67
150 September 18 Twins 2–1 Robertson (9–2) Santana (15–8) Chapman (19) Yankee Stadium 30,425 83–67
151 September 19 Twins 5–2 Sabathia (12–5) Berríos (12–8) Chapman (20) Yankee Stadium 30,218 84–67
152 September 20 Twins 11–3 Shreve (4–1) Colón (6–14) Yankee Stadium 30,099 85–67
153 September 22 @ Blue Jays 1–8 Estrada (10–8) Tanaka (12–12) Rogers Centre 42,153 85–68
154 September 23 @ Blue Jays 5–1 Gray (10–11) Biagini (3–12) Rogers Centre 46,949 86–68
155 September 24 @ Blue Jays 5–9 Stroman (13–8) García (5–10) Rogers Centre 47,394 86–69
156 September 25 Royals 11–3 Sabathia (13–5) Junis (8–3) Yankee Stadium 40,023 87–69
157 September 26 Rays 6–1 Montgomery (9–7) Snell (4–7) Yankee Stadium 30,434 88–69
158 September 27 Rays 6–1 Severino (14–6) Andriese (5–5) Yankee Stadium 30,549 89–69
159 September 28 Rays 6–9 Hu (1–1) Gray (10–12) Yankee Stadium 32,933 89–70
160 September 29 Blue Jays 4–0 Tanaka (13–12) Biagini (3–13) Chapman (21) Yankee Stadium 35,735 90–70
161 September 30 Blue Jays 2–1 Sabathia (14–5) Stroman (13–9) Chapman (22) Yankee Stadium 39,457 91–70
162 October 1 Blue Jays 1–2 Barnes (3–6) German (0–1) Osuna (39) Yankee Stadium 37,428 91–71

Postseason

Game log

2017 Postseason Game Log (7−6 (Home 6−0; Away 1−6))
American League Wild Card Game: 1−0
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
1 October 3 Twins 8–4 Robertson (1–0) Berríos (0–1) Yankee Stadium 49,280 1–0
American League Division Series: 3−2 (Home 2−0; Away 1−2)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
1 October 5 @ Indians 0–4 Bauer (1–0) Gray (0–1) Allen (1) Progressive Field 37,612 0–1
2 October 6 @ Indians 8–9 (13) Tomlin (1–0) Betances (0–1) Progressive Field 37,681 0–2
3 October 8 Indians 1–0 Tanaka (1–0) Miller (0–1) Chapman (1) Yankee Stadium 48,614 1–2
4 October 9 Indians 7–3 Severino (1–0) Bauer (1–1) Kahnle (1) Yankee Stadium 47,316 2–2
5 October 11 @ Indians 5–2 Robertson (1–0) Kluber (0–1) Chapman (2) Progressive Field 37,802 3–2
American League Championship Series: 3−4 (Home 3−0; Away 0−4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record
1 October 13 @ Astros 1–2 Keuchel (1–0) Tanaka (0-1) Giles (1) Minute Maid Park 43,116 0–1
2 October 14 @ Astros 1–2 Verlander (1–0) Chapman (0–1) Minute Maid Park 43,193 0–2
3 October 16 Astros 8–1 Sabathia (1–0) Morton (0–1) Yankee Stadium 49,373 1–2
4 October 17 Astros 6–4 Green (1–0) Giles (0–1) Chapman (1) Yankee Stadium 48,804 2–2
5 October 18 Astros 5–0 Tanaka (1–1) Keuchel (1–1) Yankee Stadium 49,647 3–2
6 October 20 @ Astros 1–7 Verlander (2–0) Severino (0–1) Minute Maid Park 43,179 3–3
7 October 21 @ Astros 0–4 Morton (1–1) Sabathia (1–1) McCullers (1) Minute Maid Park 43,201 3–4

Farm system

Level Team League Manager
AAA Scranton/Wilkes-Barre RailRiders International League Al Pedrique
AA Trenton Thunder Eastern League Bobby Mitchell
A Tampa Yankees Florida State League Jay Bell
A Charleston RiverDogs South Atlantic League Pat Osborn
A-Short Season Staten Island Yankees New York–Penn League Julio Mosquera
Rookie Pulaski Yankees Appalachian League Luis Dorante
Rookie GCL Yankees 1 Gulf Coast League Nick Ortiz
Rookie GCL Yankees 2 Gulf Coast League Luis Sojo
Rookie DSL Yankees 1 Dominican Summer League
Rookie DSL Yankees 2 Dominican Summer League

Notes

  1. ^ a b c Games moved to Citi Field for safety concerns due to Hurricane Irma.

References

  1. ^ New York Yankees games returning to WPIX-TV after deal with YES Network
  2. ^ Feinsand, Mark (December 7, 2016). "New Yankees DH Matt Holliday out to show he has something left: I want to play three or four more years". New York Daily News. Retrieved December 8, 2016.
  3. ^ Hoch, Bryan (March 22, 2017). "Didi out through April with strained shoulder". MLB.com. Retrieved May 7, 2017.
  4. ^ Kuty, Brendan (April 14, 2017). "Yankees injury updates: Latest on Gary Sanchez, Didi Gregorius". NJ.com. Retrieved May 7, 2017.
  5. ^ Miller, Randy (May 3, 2017). "Charting Yankees rookie Aaron Judge's MLB-leading 12 home runs". NJ.com. Retrieved May 7, 2017. Yankees right fielder Aaron Judge tied a Major League record for rookies by hitting 10 April home runs, then he hit two more on May 2.
  6. ^ King III, George A. (May 6, 2017). "Jacoby Ellsbury's absence shouldn't last much longer". New York Post. Retrieved May 7, 2017.
  7. ^ Martin, Dan (May 2, 2017). "Yankees shuffle Greg Bird to DL — and Ellsbury could be next". New York Post. Retrieved May 7, 2017.
  8. ^ "Yankees retire Derek Jeter's No. 2 jersey and enshrine him in Monument Park". cbssports.com. Retrieved December 11, 2017.
  9. ^ "Yankees vs Tigers was the MLB's wildest game of the season—and not because of the baseball". Newsweek. August 25, 2017. Retrieved August 25, 2017.
  10. ^ "Tigers brawl to 10-6 victory over Yankees | FOX Sports". FOX Sports. August 24, 2017. Retrieved August 25, 2017.
  11. ^ "Gary Sanchez lost his cool and now the Yankees will pay the price". NY Daily News. Retrieved August 25, 2017.
  12. ^ "Wild Yanks-Tigers clashes lead to 8 ejections". ESPN.com. Retrieved August 25, 2017.
  13. ^ Editorial, Reuters. "Baseball: Tigers beat Yankees in brawl-filled encounter". CA. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  14. ^ "Yankees' Girardi has parting shots for umps, Ausmus". Detroit News. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  15. ^ "Miguel Cabrera's words that sparked brawl: 'You got a (bleepin') problem with me?'". MLive.com. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  16. ^ "Yankees' Gary Sanchez explains why he sucker punched Miguel Cabrera". Sporting News. August 25, 2017. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  17. ^ "Tigers, Yankees brawl: Pitch-by-pitch and punch-by-punch, here's what happened on Thursday". MLive.com. Retrieved August 26, 2017.
  18. ^ "The Indians' amazing 22-game winning streak by the numbers". cbssports.com. Retrieved December 11, 2017.
  19. ^ "Aaron Judge is back from an ugly August, giving Yankees a fearsome look for October". usatoday.com. Retrieved December 11, 2017.
  20. ^ "What it's like playing a home game in enemy territory". nypost.com. Retrieved December 11, 2017.

External links

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