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2022 Los Angeles Dodgers season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 2022 Los Angeles Dodgers season is the 133rd season for the franchise in Major League Baseball, their 65th season in Los Angeles, California, and their 60th season playing their home games at Dodger Stadium. The Dodgers are scheduled to host the 2022 Major League Baseball All-Star Game on July 19, 2022.

On December 2, 2021, Commissioner of Baseball Rob Manfred announced a lockout of players, following expiration of the collective bargaining agreement (CBA) between the league and the Major League Baseball Players Association (MLBPA). On March 10, 2022, the MLB and MLBPA agreed to a new collective bargaining agreement, thus ending the lockout. Opening Day was re-scheduled for April 7.[1] Although MLB previously announced that several series would be cancelled due to the lockout, the agreement provided for a full 162-game season, with originally canceled games made up throughout the season via doubleheaders, loss of off-days and extending the season by three days.[2]

Offseason

Broadcasting team

On September 28, 2021, the Dodgers Spanish language broadcaster since 1959, Jaime Jarrín, announced he would retire after the 2022 season.[3] The Dodgers announced on March 14 several new additions to the broadcast team on SportsNet LA. Former Dodger Eric Karros, Dontrelle Willis, José Mota and Jessica Mendoza would be calling select road and home games as well as participating in the studio show. Another former Dodger Adrián González was hired as an analyst exclusively for the studio team.[4]

Front office

On January 18, 2022, the Dodgers promoted Brandon Gomes to become the team's General Manager, the first time the Dodgers had someone in that position since Farhan Zaidi departed after the 2018 season.[5]

Roster departures

On November 3, one day after the conclusion of the 2021 World Series, several Dodgers players became free agents: pitchers Danny Duffy, Cole Hamels, Kenley Jansen, Clayton Kershaw, Corey Knebel, Jimmy Nelson and Max Scherzer, first baseman Albert Pujols, shortstop Corey Seager, outfielder Steven Souza Jr. and infielder/outfielder Chris Taylor.[6] On November 5, they outrighted pitchers Scott Alexander and Jimmie Sherfy and infielder Andy Burns, removing them from the 40-man roster.[7] On November 6, they declined the 2022 option on relief pitcher Joe Kelly, making him a free agent.[8] Outfielders Billy McKinney and Zach Reks were designated for assignment on November 19.[9] On November 30, pitcher Andrew Vasquez was non-tendered and became a free agent.[10] Infielder Sheldon Neuse was designated for assignment on December 1, and removed from the 40-man roster.[11] On March 18, outfielder Luke Raley was traded to the Tampa Bay Rays in exchange for minor league pitcher Tanner Dodson.[12] First baseman Matt Beaty was designated for assignment on March 23.[13]

Roster additions

On November 10, the Dodgers signed pitcher Andrew Heaney to a one-year, $8.5 million, contract.[14] On November 19, the Dodgers added five minor leaguers to the 40-man roster: Pitcher Michael Grove, infielders Jacob Amaya, Eddys Leonard, and Jorbit Vivas and outfielder James Outman.[9] On November 30, the Dodgers signed relief pitcher Daniel Hudson to a one-year contract.[15] On December 1, the Dodgers re-signed Chris Taylor to a four-year contract plus a team option for a fifth year.[11] On March 13, 2022, the Dodgers re-signed Clayton Kershaw on a one-year, $17 million, contract.[16] Pitcher Jimmy Nelson re-signed with the Dodgers for one-year, with a club option, on March 17.[17] Pitcher Danny Duffy re-signed with the Dodgers for a similar one-year with club option deal the following day.[18]

On March 18, as spring training was beginning, the Dodgers signed All-Star First Baseman Freddie Freeman to a six year, $162 million, contract.[19] The same day, they signed pitcher Tyler Anderson to an $8 million one-year contract.[20] On March 23, they signed infielder Hanser Alberto to a one-year, $1.6 million, contract that included a 2023 option.[21]

Lockout

The expiration of the league's collective bargaining agreement (CBA) with the Major League Baseball Players Association occurred on December 1, 2021 with no new agreement in place.[35] As a result, the team owners voted unanimously to lockout the players stopping all free agency and trades.[36][37]

The parties came to an agreement on a new CBA on March 10, 2022.[38]

Rule changes

Pursuant to the new CBA, several new rules were instituted for the 2022 season. The National League will adopt the designated hitter full-time, a draft lottery will be implemented, the postseason will expand from ten teams to twelve, and advertising patches will appear on player uniforms and helmets for the first time.[39][40]

Spring Training

After the conclusion of the lockout, Spring Training was scheduled to begin on March 14 at Camelback Ranch in Glendale, Arizona.[43] The Dodgers played a total of 18 games, 15 in the Arizona Cactus League and three Freeway Series games against the Los Angeles Angels.[44]

During spring training, the Dodgers announced a three-year contract extension with Manager Dave Roberts, carrying him through the 2025 season.[45] On April 1, they made a trade with the Chicago White Sox, acquiring reliever Craig Kimbrel in exchange for outfielder A. J. Pollock.[46]

Regular season

Season standings

National League West

NL West W L Pct. GB Home Road
Los Angeles Dodgers 29 14 0.674 15–5 14–9
San Diego Padres 28 16 0.636 11–9 17–7
San Francisco Giants 24 19 0.558 5 13–11 11–8
Arizona Diamondbacks 23 22 0.511 7 12–11 11–11
Colorado Rockies 20 23 0.465 9 14–11 6–12


National League Wild Card

Wild Card standings
Division leaders W L Pct.
Los Angeles Dodgers 29 14 0.674
Milwaukee Brewers 28 16 0.636
New York Mets 29 17 0.630


Wild Card teams
(Top 3 teams qualify for postseason)
W L Pct. GB
San Diego Padres 28 16 0.636 +3½
St. Louis Cardinals 24 18 0.571
San Francisco Giants 24 19 0.558
Arizona Diamondbacks 23 22 0.511 2
Atlanta Braves 21 23 0.477
Colorado Rockies 20 23 0.465 4
Philadelphia Phillies 20 24 0.455
Miami Marlins 18 24 0.429
Pittsburgh Pirates 18 25 0.419 6
Chicago Cubs 18 26 0.409
Washington Nationals 15 30 0.333 10
Cincinnati Reds 14 30 0.318 10½

Record vs. opponents

NL Records

Source: NL Standings Head-to-head

Team ARI ATL CHC CIN COL LAD MIA MIL NYM PHI PIT SD SF STL WSH AL
Arizona 0–0 1–2 0–0 2–1 2–5 5–1 0–0 2–4 0–0 0–0 1–3 0–0 2–2 2–2 1–1
Atlanta 0–0 2–1 2–2 0–0 1–2 1–2 3–3 2–2 0–0 0–0 3–4 0–0 0–0 1–2 2–3
Chicago 2–1 1–2 0–0 2–2 0–3 0–0 3–3 0–0 0–0 4–5 2–1 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–4
Cincinnati 0–0 2–2 0–0 0–3 0–4 0–0 2–4 0–0 0–0 4–3 0–6 0–0 1–2 0–0 1–2
Colorado 1–2 0–0 2–2 3–0 2–1 0–0 0–0 0–0 2–5 0–0 0–0 1–5 0–0 2–1 5–3
Los Angeles 5–2 2–1 3–0 4–0 1–2 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–3 1–2 2–1 2–0 0–0 0–0 4–1
Miami 1–5 2–1 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–2 0–0 3–1 0–0 1–3 1–2 1–2 5–1 2–3
Milwaukee 0–0 3–3 3–3 4–2 0–0 0–0 2–1 0–0 2–1 6–0 0–0 0–1 2–2 0–0 2–1
New York 4–2 2–2 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 6–3 0–0 0–0 3–1 4–2 5–2 1–2
Philadelphia 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 5–2 3–1 1–3 1–2 3–6 0–0 1–1 0–0 0–0 0–0 4–4
Pittsburgh 0–0 0–0 5–4 3–4 0–0 2–1 0–0 0–6 0–0 0–0 1–2 0–0 1–2 3–1 1–1
San Diego 3–1 4–3 1–2 6–0 0–0 1–2 3–1 0–0 0–0 1–1 2–1 1–2 0–0 0–0 1–1
San Francisco 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 5–1 0–2 2–1 1–0 1–3 0–0 0–0 2–1 3–4 4–2 4–1
St. Louis 2–2 0–0 0–0 2–1 0–0 0–0 2–1 2–2 2–4 0–0 2–1 0–0 4–3 0–0 4–3
Washington 2–2 2–1 0–0 0–0 1–2 0–0 1–5 0–0 2–5 0–0 1–3 0–0 2–4 0–0 2–4
Updated with the results of all games through May 18, 2022.

Game log

2022 Game Log: 29–14 (Home: 15–5; Away: 14–9)
April: 13–7 (Home: 7–2; Away: 6–5)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 April 8 @ Rockies W 5–3 Buehler (1–0) Freeland (0–1) Kimbrel (1) 48,627 1–0
2 April 9 @ Rockies L 2–3 Estévez (1–0) Treinen (0–1) Bard (1) 48,087 1–1
3 April 10 @ Rockies L 4–9 Chacín (1–0) Urías (0–1) Blach (1) 40,825 1–2
4 April 12 @ Twins W 7–2 Hudson (1–0) Pagán (0–1) 16,732 2–2
5 April 13 @ Twins W 7–0 Kershaw (1–0) Paddack (0–1) 17,101 3–2
6 April 14 Reds W 9–3 Treinen (1–1) Wilson (0–1) 52,955 4–2
7 April 15 Reds W 3–1 Anderson (1–0) Gutiérrez (0–2) Kimbrel (2) 51,891 5–2
8 April 16 Reds W 5–2 Phillips (1–0) Greene (1–1) Hudson (1) 51,059 6–2
9 April 17 Reds W 9–1 Heaney (1–0) Mahle (1–1) 41,167 7–2
10 April 18 Braves W 7–4 Kershaw (2–0) Ynoa (0–2) Kimbrel (3) 52,052 8–2
11 April 19 Braves L 1–3 Fried (1–2) Buehler (1–1) Jansen (3) 51,889 8–3
12 April 20 Braves W 5–1 Gonsolin (1–0) Morton (1–2) 38,888 9–3
13 April 22 @ Padres W 6–1 Urías (1–1) Martinez (0–2) 44,482 10–3
14 April 23 @ Padres L 2–3 (10) Suárez (1–1) Bruihl (0–1) 44,444 10–4
15 April 24 @ Padres W 10–2 Kershaw (3–0) Manaea (2–2) 44,930 11–4
16 April 25 @ Diamondbacks W 4–0 Buehler (2–1) Kelly (1–1) 17,750 12–4
17 April 26 @ Diamondbacks L 3–5 Kennedy (1–1) Graterol (0–1) Melancon (3) 18,063 12–5
18 April 27 @ Diamondbacks L 1–3 Kennedy (2–1) Hudson (1–1) Melancon (4) 15,138 12–6
19 April 29 Tigers W 5–1 Anderson (2–0) Alexander (0–3) 49,394 13–6
20 April 30 Tigers L 1–5 Barnes (2–0) Phillips (1–1) 52,613 13–7
May: 16–7 (Home: 8–3; Away: 8–4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
21 May 1 Tigers W 6–3 Buehler (3–1) Rodríguez (0–2) Kimbrel (4) 51,172 14–7
22 May 3 Giants W 3–1 Urías (2–1) Rodón (3–1) Kimbrel (5) 43,370 15–7
23 May 4 Giants W 9–1 Gonsolin (2–0) Wood (2–2) 52,203 16–7
May 6 @ Cubs Postponed (Rain; Makeup: May 7)
24 May 7 (1) @ Cubs W 7–0 Kershaw (4–0) Smyly (1–3) 37,594 17–7
25 May 7 (2) @ Cubs W 6–2 Anderson (3–0) Norris (0–2) 31,520 18–7
26 May 8 @ Cubs W 7–1 Buehler (4–1) Steele (1–4) 31,424 19–7
27 May 9 @ Pirates L 1–5 Quintana (1–1) Urías (2–2) 8,527 19–8
28 May 10 @ Pirates W 11–1 Gonsolin (3–0) Wilson (0–2) 11,583 20–8
29 May 11 @ Pirates L 3–5 Crowe (2–2) Hudson (1–2) Bednar (5) 11,105 20–9
30 May 12 Phillies L 7–9 Bellatti (1–0) Hudson (1–3) Knebel (7) 46,539 20–10
31 May 13 Phillies L 10–12 (10) Familia (1–0) Graterol (0–2) Morales (1) 50,712 20–11
32 May 14 Phillies L 3–8 Suárez (4–1) Urías (2–3) 50,279 20–12
33 May 15 Phillies W 5–4 Greene (1–0) Knebel (0–3) 51,869 21–12
34 May 16 Diamondbacks W 5–4 Gonsolin (4–0) Bumgarner (2–2) Kimbrel (6) 42,650 22–12
35 May 17 (1) Diamondbacks W 7–6 White (1–0) Gilbert (0–2) Kimbrel (7) 42,089 23–12
36 May 17 (2) Diamondbacks W 12–3 Anderson (4–0) Kelly (3–2) 46,850 24–12
37 May 18 Diamondbacks W 5–3 Buehler (5–1) Davies (2–2) Hudson (2) 35,643 25–12
38 May 20 @ Phillies W 4–1 Urías (3–3) Suárez (4–2) Kimbrel (8) 30,025 26–12
39 May 21 @ Phillies W 7–4 Hudson (2–3) Alvarado (0–1) Kimbrel (9) 32,068 27–12
40 May 22 @ Phillies L 3–4 (10) Knebel (1–3) Phillips (1–2) 34,021 27–13
41 May 23 @ Nationals W 10–1 Anderson (5–0) Adon (1–8) 22,423 28–13
42 May 24 @ Nationals W 9–4 Buehler (6–1) Gray (4–4) 22,418 29–13
43 May 25 @ Nationals L 0–1 Fedde (3–3) Urías (3–4) Rainey (4) 23,341 29–14
44 May 26 @ Diamondbacks
45 May 27 @ Diamondbacks
46 May 28 @ Diamondbacks
47 May 29 @ Diamondbacks
48 May 30 Pirates
49 May 31 Pirates
June: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
50 June 1 Pirates
51 June 2 Mets
52 June 3 Mets
53 June 4 Mets
54 June 5 Mets
55 June 7 @ White Sox
56 June 8 @ White Sox
57 June 9 @ White Sox
58 June 10 @ Giants
59 June 11 @ Giants
60 June 12 @ Giants
61 June 14 Angels
62 June 15 Angels
63 June 17 Guardians
64 June 18 Guardians
65 June 19 Guardians
66 June 21 @ Reds
67 June 22 @ Reds
68 June 23 @ Reds
69 June 24 @ Braves
70 June 25 @ Braves
71 June 26 @ Braves
72 June 27 @ Rockies
73 June 28 @ Rockies
74 June 29 @ Rockies
75 June 30 Padres
July: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
76 July 1 Padres
77 July 2 Padres
78 July 3 Padres
79 July 4 Rockies
80 July 5 Rockies
81 July 6 Rockies
82 July 7 Cubs
83 July 8 Cubs
84 July 9 Cubs
85 July 10 Cubs
86 July 12 @ Cardinals
87 July 13 @ Cardinals
88 July 14 @ Cardinals
89 July 15 @ Angels
90 July 16 @ Angels
July 19 92nd All-Star Game American League vs. National League (Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles, California)
91 July 21 Giants
92 July 22 Giants
93 July 23 Giants
94 July 24 Giants
95 July 25 Nationals
96 July 26 Nationals
97 July 27 Nationals
98 July 28 @ Rockies
99 July 29 @ Rockies
100 July 30 @ Rockies
101 July 31 @ Rockies
August: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
102 August 1 @ Giants
103 August 2 @ Giants
104 August 3 @ Giants
105 August 4 @ Giants
106 August 5 Padres
107 August 6 Padres
108 August 7 Padres
109 August 9 Twins
110 August 10 Twins
111 August 12 @ Royals
112 August 13 @ Royals
113 August 14 @ Royals
114 August 15 @ Brewers
115 August 16 @ Brewers
116 August 17 @ Brewers
117 August 18 @ Brewers
118 August 19 Marlins
119 August 20 Marlins
120 August 21 Marlins
121 August 22 Brewers
122 August 23 Brewers
123 August 24 Brewers
124 August 26 @ Marlins
125 August 27 @ Marlins
126 August 28 @ Marlins
127 August 29 @ Marlins
128 August 30 @ Mets
129 August 31 @ Mets
September: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
130 September 1 @ Mets
131 September 2 Padres
132 September 3 Padres
133 September 4 Padres
134 September 5 Giants
135 September 6 Giants
136 September 7 Giants
137 September 9 @ Padres
138 September 10 @ Padres
139 September 11 @ Padres
140 September 12 @ Diamondbacks
141 September 13 @ Diamondbacks
142 September 14 @ Diamondbacks
143 September 16 @ Giants
144 September 17 @ Giants
145 September 18 @ Giants
146 September 19 Diamondbacks
147 September 20 (1) Diamondbacks
148 September 20 (2) Diamondbacks
149 September 21 Diamondbacks
150 September 22 Diamondbacks
151 September 23 Cardinals
152 September 24 Cardinals
153 September 25 Cardinals
154 September 27 @ Padres
155 September 28 @ Padres
156 September 29 @ Padres
157 September 30 Rockies
October: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
158 October 1 Rockies
159 October 2 Rockies
160 October 3 Rockies
161 October 4 Rockies
162 October 5 Rockies
Legend:        = Win        = Loss        = Postponement
Bold = Dodgers team member

Season summary

Opening Day Starters
Name Position
Mookie Betts Right fielder
Freddie Freeman First baseman
Trea Turner Shortstop
Justin Turner Designated Hitter
Max Muncy Third baseman
Will Smith Catcher
Chris Taylor Left fielder
Cody Bellinger Center fielder
Gavin Lux Second baseman
Walker Buehler Starting pitcher

April

The Dodgers began the season with a three-game road series against the Colorado Rockies at Coors Field, the second consecutive season they began in Colorado. Walker Buehler in his first career Opening Day start, allowed two runs on four hits with five strikeouts as the Dodgers won 5–3.[47] The Rockies evened the series the next day with a 3–2 win thanks to a go-ahead homer by Connor Joe in the eighth inning.[48] The Rockies won the final game of the series, 9–4, the first series win over the Dodgers at Coors since the 2018 season.[49] The Dodgers next had a two-game series against the Minnesota Twins at Target Field. Andrew Heaney made his first start as a Dodger and struck out five in 4+13 innings while the Dodgers offense scored six runs in the eighth inning to win 7–2.[50] In the following game, Clayton Kershaw struck out 13 batters in seven perfect innings before he was removed by Manager Dave Roberts. The Twins got only one hit in the game, on a single off reliever Alex Vesia in the eighth. The Dodgers won 7–0 thanks to four home runs, including three straight in the top of the eighth.[51]

On April 14, the Dodgers played their home opener against the Cincinnati Reds at Dodger Stadium. Will Smith hit a three-run homer as part of a six run eighth inning that led to a 9–3 win.[52] The Dodgers also won on Jackie Robinson Day, 3–1, as both Trea Turner and Gavin Lux tripled in the game.[53] Julio Urías allowed only one hit while striking out five in five scoreless innings on April 16 while Trea Turner's two run homer put the Dodgers on top and led to a 5–2 win.[54] The Dodgers finished off the sweep of the Reds with a 9–1 win. Heaney struck out 11 and only allowed one hit in six scoreless innings and the Dodgers scored seven runs in the fourth inning to blow the game open.[55] Freddie Freeman homered in his first at-bat against his former team when the Atlanta Braves came to town for a three-game series and the Dodgers won 7–4.[56] The Braves won the next game, 3–1, to snap the seven game winning streak. The Dodgers only got two hits off Max Fried in seven innings.[57] The Dodgers took the final game of the series, 5–1. Tony Gonsolin allowed only one hit in six scoreless innings and Freeman and Edwin Ríos homered in the win.[58]

The Dodgers began a three-game weekend series with the San Diego Padres at Petco Park on April 22. In the opener, Mookie Betts hit two home runs and Max Muncy hit one as they won 6–1.[59] The Padres won the next day on a walk-off sacrifice fly by Austin Nola in the 10th inning.[60] The Dodgers routed the Padres in the final game of the series, 10–2, as Cody Bellinger hit two home runs.[61] The Dodgers headed to Chase Field for a three game series against the Arizona Diamondbacks. Buehler pitched a complete game shutout, striking out 10 while allowing three hits and no walks. Will Smith homered in the game as the Dodgers won 4–0.[62] The Diamondbacks won the next game, 5–3, thanks to a two-run homer by David Peralta in the eighth.[63] Urías allowed only one run on one hit (a solo homer by Nick Ahmed) in six innings in the series finale, but the Dodgers lost 3–1 thanks to some sloppy defense in the eighth inning. This was the Dodgers first series loss to the Diamondbacks since the 2019 season.[64]

The Dodgers returned home to play the Detroit Tigers at Dodger Stadium for the first time since 2014.[65] In the first game, Justin Turner and Chris Taylor homered and the Dodgers won 5–1.[66] On April 30, Kershaw struck out Spencer Torkelson to move past Don Sutton to become the Dodgers all-time franchise strikeout leader. However, the Dodgers lost the game 5–1 as the bullpen allowed four runs to score and the offense was silent.[67]

May

Walker Buehler struck out five in five scoreless innings and the Dodgers won the final game against the Tigers, 6–3.[68] On May 3, the Dodgers began a quick two game series against the San Francisco Giants. Julio Urías pitched six shutout innings, Chris Taylor doubled in two runs, and the Dodgers won 3–1.[69] They won again the next day, 9–1. Mookie Betts and Max Muncy each hit home runs, and Freddie Freeman added two runs off a triple.[70]

The Dodgers went back on the road to play the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field, beginning with a doubleheader on May 7 as a result of poor weather the previous day.[71] In the opener, Clayton Kershaw pitched seven shutout innings and the Dodgers won 7–0. In the second game, the Dodgers won 6–2 thanks to Betts, who drove in five of the runs on a double and a home run, two of the Dodgers three hits in the game.[72] Buehler struck out six and only allowed one run as the Dodgers finished off the sweep of the Cubs with a 7–1 win on May 8.[73] The Dodgers then traveled to PNC Park for a series with the Pittsburgh Pirates, losing the opener 5–1.[74] The Dodgers got even the next day as Tony Gonsolin pitched five scoreless innings, Justin Turner doubled three times with four RBI. Edwin Ríos homered and they won 11–1.[75] However, the Pirates won the series by taking the next game, 5–3. Ryan Pepiot made his MLB debut as the Dodgers starting pitcher, and was wild with five walks and a hit batter in three innings but did not allow a run. The Pirates hit three homeruns against the Dodgers bullpen, giving them their first series win against Los Angeles since the 2016 season.[76]

On May 12, the Dodgers returned home to play the Philadelphia Phillies. They fell behind by six runs, rallied to tie the game in the bottom of the eighth only to lose when the Phillies added two more in the ninth, 9–7.[77] The Phillies won again the next day, 12–10 in 10 innings.[78] Urías had the worst start of his career on May 14, allowing career highs in runs (eight) and home runs (four) as the Phillies crushed the Dodgers 8–3, extending the losing streak to four.[79] The Dodgers fell behind again the next game, but came back to win the game on a ninth inning triple by Cody Bellinger followed by a walk-off hit by Gavin Lux for a 5–4 win.[80] Tony Gonsolin allowed two runs in six innings while striking out seven as the Dodgers won the opener of a series with the Arizona Diamondbacks, 5–4.[81] The Dodgers and Diamondbacks played a doubleheader on May 17, the first scheduled one at Dodger Stadium since the 1987 season.[82] The Dodgers won both games, hitting four home runs in a 7–6 win in the first game and taking the second game, 12–3, as Ríos hit a three-run homer.[83] They managed to finish off a four game sweep of the Diamondbacks with a 5–3 win on May 17, with a three-run homer by Justin Turner in the fourth inning the key moment.[84]

The Dodgers went back on the road on May 20, playing the Phillies at Citizens Bank Park. Urías rebounded from his poor outing in his previous outing to pitch five shutout innings while the Dodgers took the opener, 4–1.[85] Betts had three hits, including a homer and a double as the Dodgers won 7–4 the following day.[86] In the last matchup of the series the next day, Gonsolin struck out seven in six innings and the Dodgers led the entire game until the Phillies tied it in the 9th. An error by Muncy in the bottom of the 10th allowed the tying and winning runs to score and the Phillies won 4–3, ending the Dodgers seven game winning streak.[87] Nextup on the trip were the Washington Nationals at Nationals Park. Tyler Anderson struck out eight in eight scoreless innings and Freddie Freeman had three hits, including two doubles, as the Dodgers won 10–1 to start the series.[88] The Dodgers hit four home runs, including two by Betts, as they beat the Nationals 9–4 the following day.[89] The next day, Urías allowed only one run in six innings, but the Dodgers were held scoreless and lost 1–0, their first shutout loss of the season.[90]

Roster

Active roster Inactive roster Coaches/Other

Pitchers
Starting rotation

Bullpen

Closer(s)

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders


Pitchers


Infielders

Outfielders


Manager

Coaches

60-day injured list


Restricted list

Statistics

Updated through May 22.

Batting

List does not include pitchers. Stats in bold are the team leaders.

Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; 2B = Doubles; 3B = Triples; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in; BB = Walks; SO = Strikeouts; SB = Stolen bases; Avg. = Batting average; OBP = On-base percentage; SLG = Slugging; OPS = On Base + Slugging

Player G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB AVG OBP SLG OPS
Trea Turner 40 155 18 45 11 1 2 29 16 34 8 .290 .354 .413 .767
Mookie Betts 38 154 40 42 9 0 10 24 21 31 3 .273 .362 .526 .888
Freddie Freeman 40 153 25 46 14 1 3 21 22 23 3 .301 .391 .464 .855
Cody Bellinger 39 144 18 31 9 2 5 14 13 50 5 .215 .285 .410 .695
Justin Turner 38 140 16 29 10 0 4 29 12 29 0 .207 .265 .364 .629
Chris Taylor 37 125 17 30 8 1 3 15 16 52 3 .240 .326 .392 .718
Max Muncy 38 122 21 19 4 1 3 13 31 34 0 .156 .331 .279 .610
Gavin Lux 35 110 22 28 4 1 1 12 14 23 2 .255 .336 .336 .672
Will Smith 29 98 17 25 5 0 4 18 16 21 0 .255 .365 .429 .794
Austin Barnes 17 49 11 12 2 0 4 9 5 9 0 .245 .327 .531 .858
Edwin Ríos 16 45 8 12 1 0 5 13 3 19 0 .267 .313 .622 .935
Hanser Alberto 18 38 4 9 2 0 0 3 1 5 0 .237 .256 .289 .545
Zach McKinstry 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 .000 .000 .000

Pitching

List does not include position players. Stats in bold are the team leaders.

Note: W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; G = Games pitched; GS = Games started; SV = Saves; IP = Innings pitched; R = Runs allowed; ER = Earned runs allowed; BB = Walks allowed; K = Strikeouts

Player W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER BB K
Walker Buehler 5 1 2.89 8 8 0 46.2 45 15 15 12 39
Julio Urías 3 3 2.63 8 8 0 41.0 35 18 12 8 31
Tony Gonsolin 4 0 1.62 8 8 0 39.0 22 8 7 16 37
Tyler Anderson 4 0 4.04 7 5 0 35.2 34 16 16 5 34
Clayton Kershaw 4 0 1.80 5 5 0 30.0 19 6 6 3 32
Brusdar Graterol 0 2 3.94 16 0 0 16.0 11 8 7 8 15
Evan Phillips 1 2 2.81 16 0 0 16.0 11 7 5 4 20
Daniel Hudson 2 3 2.57 14 0 2 14.0 9 5 4 3 15
Phil Bickford 0 0 3.29 15 0 0 13.2 12 5 5 3 12
Craig Kimbrel 0 0 3.00 13 0 9 12.0 11 4 4 4 17
Alex Vesia 0 0 2.25 16 0 0 12.0 8 3 3 3 16
Mitch White 1 0 6.17 6 1 0 11.2 11 9 8 4 13
Justin Bruihl 0 1 2.45 12 0 0 11.0 7 4 3 3 8
Andrew Heaney 1 0 0.00 2 2 0 10.1 4 1 0 3 16
Reyes Moronta 0 0 2.25 7 0 0 8.0 8 2 2 3 7
Ryan Pepiot 0 0 3.86 2 2 0 7.0 3 3 3 8 8
David Price 0 0 2.57 7 0 0 7.0 7 2 2 1 8
Yency Almonte 0 0 1.50 4 0 0 6.0 4 1 1 4 7
Tommy Kahnle 0 0 6.75 4 0 0 4.0 3 3 3 2 5
Michael Grove 0 0 0.00 1 1 0 3.2 4 4 0 3 3
Blake Treinen 1 1 3.00 3 0 0 3.0 1 1 1 0 5
Garrett Cleavinger 0 0 3.38 3 0 0 2.2 3 1 1 2 4
Robbie Erlin 0 0 9.00 2 0 0 2.0 2 2 2 1 1
Shane Greene 1 0 0.00 1 0 0 2.0 2 0 0 0 1

Awards and honors

Recipient Award Date awarded Ref.
Cody Bellinger National League Player of the Week Award
(Apr 18–24)
April 25, 2022 [91]

Transactions

April

May

Farm system

Updated as of May 22

Level Team League Manager W L Position
AAA Oklahoma City Dodgers Pacific Coast League
(East Division)
Travis Barbary[111] 26 16 1st place
AA Tulsa Drillers Texas League
(North Division)
Scott Hennessey[112] 24 14 1st place
High A Great Lakes Loons Midwest League
(East Division)
Austin Chubb[113] 23 16 2nd Place
3.5 GB
Low A Rancho Cucamonga Quakes California League
(South Division)
John Shoemaker[114] 21 18 2nd Place
2.0 GB
Rookie ACL Dodgers Arizona Complex League
(Central Division)
Jair Fernandez[111] Season starts
June 6
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers Bautista Dominican Summer League
(Northwest Division)
Dunior Zerpa[111] Season starts
June 6
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers Shoemaker Dominican Summer League
(North Division)
Cordell Hipolito[111] Season starts
June 6

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External links

This page was last edited on 26 May 2022, at 13:50
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