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2024 Los Angeles Dodgers season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 2024 Los Angeles Dodgers season is the 135th season for the Los Angeles Dodgers franchise in Major League Baseball (MLB), their 67th season in Los Angeles, California, and their 62nd season playing their home games at Dodger Stadium. They enter the season as the defending National League West champions.

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Transcription

Offseason

Roster departures

On October 19, pitcher Wander Suero was outrighted to the minors and elected to become a free agent.[1] On October 31, pitcher Tyler Cyr was also outrighted to the minors.[2] On November 2, one day after the conclusion of the 2023 World Series, 12 Dodger players became free agents: Pitchers Clayton Kershaw, Jimmy Nelson, Ryan Brasier, Shelby Miller, and Julio Urías, outfielders Jason Heyward, Jake Marisnick and David Peralta, infielders Amed Rosario and Kolten Wong, designated hitter J. D. Martinez and utility player Kiké Hernández.[3] The Dodgers declined the 2024 options on pitchers Lance Lynn,[4] Alex Reyes,[5] Joe Kelly and Daniel Hudson making them all free agents.[6]

On December 11, the Dodgers traded pitcher Victor González and infielder Jorbit Vivas to the New York Yankees for minor league infielder Trey Sweeney.[7] Pitcher Bryan Hudson was designated for assignment on December 27 and removed from the roster.[8] On January 11, the Dodgers traded infielder Michael Busch and relief pitcher Yency Almonte to the Chicago Cubs in exchange for two minor league players, Jackson Ferris and Zyhir Hope.[9] On February 5, the Dodgers traded pitcher Caleb Ferguson to the New York Yankees in exchange for pitcher Matt Gage and minor leaguer Christian Zazueta.[10]

Roster additions

On November 14, the Dodgers added minor league pitchers Nick Frasso and Landon Knack and catcher Hunter Feduccia to the 40-man roster to protect them from the Rule 5 Draft.[11] On November 16, they re-signed pitcher Ricky Vanasco, who had been with the team in the minors the previous season, to a one-year contract.[12] On December 6, the Dodgers re-signed outfielder Jason Heyward to a one-year contract.[13] On December 11, the Dodgers re-signed pitcher Joe Kelly to a one-year, $8 million, contract.[14] Later that day, they signed pitcher/designated hitter Shohei Ohtani to a 10-year, $700 million contract.[15] On December 16, the Dodgers traded pitcher Ryan Pepiot and outfielder Jonny DeLuca to the Tampa Bay Rays in exchange for pitcher Tyler Glasnow (who signed a five-year, $135 million extension) and outfielder Manuel Margot.[16] On December 27, Pitcher Yoshinobu Yamamoto signed a twelve-year, $325 million contract with the team. The Dodgers also had to pay a $51 million posting fee to Yamamoto's Japanese team, the Orix Buffaloes.[17] On January 12, the Dodgers signed outfielder Teoscar Hernández to a one-year, $23.5 million contract.[18] On January 29, the Dodgers signed pitcher James Paxton to a one-year, $11 million contract.[19] On February 8, the Dodgers re-signed relief pitcher Ryan Brasier to a two-year, $9 million contract.[20] The following day, they re-signed Clayton Kershaw to a one-year contract that contained a player option for the 2025 season.[21]

Spring training

The Dodgers began spring training on February 8, 2024, when pitchers and catchers reported to Camelback Ranch in Glendale, Arizona with the first full squad workout on February 14 and the first Cactus League game on February 22.[34] They finished 13–5–1 in the league schedule.[35]

Both Dustin May and Tony Gonsolin were placed on the 60-day injured list at the start of camp as they recovered from their arm surgeries.[36][37] On February 26, the Dodgers traded outfielder Manuel Margot to the Minnesota Twins and re-signed utility player Kiké Hernández to a one-year contract.[23] On March 4, they acquired infielder Andre Lipcius from the Detroit Tigers for cash considerations and moved Clayton Kershaw to the 60-day injured list to make room on the roster.[38] On March 11, the Dodgers announced that Tyler Glasnow would be the opening day starting pitcher.[39] Lipcius was designated for assignment on March 16, when pitcher Daniel Hudson was added to the roster.[40]

On March 16, several Dodgers minor leaguers participated in the inaugural "Spring Breakout" showcase, playing against a team of minor leaguers from the Los Angeles Angels organization. The Dodgers roster included top prospect Dalton Rushing[41]

This season the Dodgers played exhibition games in South Korea against the Kiwoom Heroes and the Korea national baseball team on March 17 and 18 before opening the regular season with two games against the San Diego Padres at Gocheok Sky Dome as part of MLB World Tour. They then played three exhibition games in the Freeway Series against the Angels before the rest of the regular season commenced.[34]

Regular season

Season standings

National League West

NL West W L Pct. GB Home Road
Los Angeles Dodgers 51 31 0.622 25–16 26–15
San Diego Padres 44 41 0.518 24–22 20–19
Arizona Diamondbacks 39 42 0.481 11½ 20–20 19–22
San Francisco Giants 39 43 0.476 12 23–18 16–25
Colorado Rockies 27 53 0.338 23 16–24 11–29


National League Wild Card

Wild Card standings
Division leaders W L Pct.
Philadelphia Phillies 53 28 0.654
Los Angeles Dodgers 51 31 0.622
Milwaukee Brewers 48 33 0.593
Wild Card teams
(Top 3 teams qualify for postseason)
W L Pct. GB
Atlanta Braves 44 35 0.557 +3½
San Diego Padres 44 41 0.518
St. Louis Cardinals 41 39 0.512
New York Mets 39 39 0.500 1
Pittsburgh Pirates 39 41 0.487 2
Arizona Diamondbacks 39 42 0.481
San Francisco Giants 39 43 0.476 3
Washington Nationals 38 42 0.475 3
Chicago Cubs 38 44 0.463 4
Cincinnati Reds 38 43 0.469
Miami Marlins 29 52 0.358 12½
Colorado Rockies 27 53 0.338 14

Record vs. opponents

NL Records

Source: MLB Standings Grid – 2024

Team AZ ATL CHC CIN COL LAD MIA MIL NYM PHI PIT SD SF STL WSH AL
Arizona 0–3 1–2 5–1 5–2 1–3 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–2 2–2 3–3 0–0 4–8
Atlanta 3–0 2–1 0–0 0–0 0–3 5–1 0–0 3–3 2–1 0–0 1–3 0–0 0–0 0–0 11–5
Chicago 2–1 1–2 0–0 3–0 2–1 2–2 3–4 2–2 0–0 3–4 2–4 0–0 0–0 0–0 7–5
Cincinnati 1–5 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–3 0–0 1–2 1–2 4–3 0–0 1–2 1–2 0–0 2–1 7–8
Colorado 2–5 0–0 0–3 0–0 0–0 0–3 0–0 0–0 0–3 1–2 5–2 1–5 0–0 0–0 6–8
Los Angeles 3–3 3–0 1–2 3–4 0–0 3–0 0–0 4-2 0–0 0–0 3–5 5–1 3–1 4–2 4–2
Miami 0–0 1–5 2–2 0–0 3–0 0–3 2–1 2–1 1–2 0–4 0–0 1–2 1–2 0–4 4–8
Milwaukee 0–0 0–0 4–3 2–1 0–0 0–0 1–2 3–0 0–0 4–3 1–2 0–0 6–1 0–0 13–12
New York 0–0 3–3 2–2 2–1 0–0 2–1 1–2 0–3 1–3 3–0 0–0 1–2 3–2 0–0 3–7
Philadelphia 0–0 1–2 0–0 3–4 3–0 0–0 2–1 0–0 3–1 2–2 3–0 4–0 2–1 5–1 6–2
Pittsburgh 0–0 0–0 4–3 0–0 2–1 0–0 4–0 3–4 0–3 2–2 0–0 1–2 0–0 2–1 4–10
San Diego 2–1 0–0 3–1 2–1 2–2 3–2 0–0 2–1 0–0 0–3 0–0 3–4 1–2 0–0 1–2
San Francisco 2–2 0–0 0–0 2–1 5–1 1–5 2–1 0–0 2–1 0–4 2–1 4–3 0–0 1–2 2–4
St. Louis 3–3 0–0 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–3 2–1 1–6 2–3 1–2 0–0 2–1 0–0 0–0 9–7
Washington 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–2 0–0 2–4 4–0 0–0 0–0 1–5 1–2 0–0 2–1 0–0 10–14
Updated with the results of all games through May 31, 2024.

Game Log

Legend
  Dodgers win
  Dodgers loss
  Postponement
Bold Dodgers team member
2024 Game Log: 51–31 (Home: 25–15; Away: 25–15; Neutral: 1–1)
March/April: 19–13 (Home: 9–7; Away: 9–5; Neutral: 1–1)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 March 20 @ Padres* W 5–2 Hudson (1–0) Brito (0–1) Phillips (1) 15,952 1–0
2 March 21 Padres* L 11–15 King (1–0) Yamamoto (0–1) Suárez (1) 15,928 1–1
3 March 28 Cardinals W 7–1 Glasnow (1–0) Mikolas (0–1) Yarbrough (1) 52,667 2–1
4 March 29 Cardinals W 6–3 Miller (1–0) Thompson (0–1) Phillips (2) 47,524 3–1
5 March 30 Cardinals L 5–6 (10) Helsley (1–0) Hurt (0–1) Gallegos (1) 45,019 3–2
6 March 31 Cardinals W 5–4 Crismatt (1–0) King (0–1) Hudson (1) 41,014 4–2
7 April 1 Giants W 8–3 Paxton (1–0) Winn (0–1) 49,044 5–2
8 April 2 Giants W 5–4 Yarbrough (1–0) Webb (0–1) Phillips (3) 49,365 6–2
9 April 3 Giants W 5–4 Glasnow (2–0) Harrison (1–1) Lamet (1) 52,746 7–2
10 April 5 @ Cubs L 7–9 Smyly (1–1) Miller (1–1) Alzolay (1) 34,981 7–3
11 April 6 @ Cubs W 4–1 Yamamoto (1–1) Wicks (0–1) 41,040 8–3
12 April 7 @ Cubs L 1–8 Almonte (1–0) Stone (0–1) Palencia (1) 38,322 8–4
13 April 8 @ Twins W 4–2 Paxton (2–0) Jackson (0–1) Phillips (4) 15,177 9–4
14 April 9 @ Twins W 6–3 Glasnow (3–0) Varland (0–2) 17,024 10–4
15 April 10 @ Twins L 2–3 Funderburk (1–0) Vesia (0–1) Okert (1) 18,640 10–5
16 April 12 Padres L 7–8 (11) Suárez (1–0) Vesia (0–2) 49,606 10–6
17 April 13 Padres W 5–2 Stone (1–1) Cosgrove (0–1) Phillips (5) 44,582 11–6
18 April 14 Padres L 3–6 Matsui (2–0) Feyereisen (0–1) Suárez (5) 49,432 11–7
19 April 15 Nationals L 4–6 Parker (1–0) Glasnow (3–1) Finnegan (6) 42,677 11–8
20 April 16 Nationals W 6–2 Yarbrough (2–0) Corbin (0–3) 52,718 12–8
21 April 17 Nationals L 0–2 Irvin (1–1) Knack (0–1) Finnegan (7) 44,428 12–9
22 April 19 Mets L 4–9 Garrett (3–0) Hudson (1–1) 44,783 12–10
23 April 20 Mets L 4–6 Tonkin (1–2) Yarbrough (2–1) Garrett (1) 45,373 12–11
24 April 21 Mets W 10–0 Glasnow (4–1) Houser (0–2) 49,287 13–11
25 April 23 @ Nationals W 4–1 Vesia (1–2) Harvey (1–1) Phillips (6) 27,806 14–11
26 April 24 @ Nationals W 11–2 Knack (1–1) Irvin (1–2) 26,298 15–11
27 April 25 @ Nationals W 2–1 Yamamoto (2–1) Gore (2–2) Phillips (7) 24,185 16–11
28 April 26 @ Blue Jays W 12–2 Stone (2–1) Bassitt (2–4) 39,688 17–11
29 April 27 @ Blue Jays W 4–2 Glasnow (5–1) Kikuchi (2–2) Phillips (8) 39,405 18–11
30 April 28 @ Blue Jays L 1–3 Gausman (1–3) Grove (0–1) Romano (4) 39,053 18–12
31 April 29 @ Diamondbacks W 8–4 Paxton (3–0) Henry (1–2) 36,985 19–12
32 April 30 @ Diamondbacks L 3–4 (10) McGough (1–3) Crismatt (1–1) 28,667 19–13
*March 20 and 21 games played at Gocheok Sky Dome in Seoul, South Korea
May: 17–10 (Home: 10–4; Away: 7–6)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
33 May 1 @ Diamondbacks W 8–0 Yamamoto (3–1) Montgomery (1–2) 34,088 20–13
34 May 3 Braves W 4–3 (11) Grove (1–1) Chavez (1–1) 50,859 21–13
35 May 4 Braves W 11–2 Glasnow (6–1) Elder (1–1) 44,474 22–13
36 May 5 Braves W 5–1 Paxton (4–0) Fried (2–1) 52,733 23–13
37 May 6 Marlins W 6–3 Yarbrough (3–1) Muñoz (1–1) Vesia (1) 44,970 24–13
38 May 7 Marlins W 8–2 Yamamoto (4–1) Cabrera (1–2) 51,496 25–13
39 May 8 Marlins W 3–1 Stone (3–1) Weathers (2–4) Hudson (2) 40,702 26–13
40 May 10 @ Padres L 1–2 Suárez (2–0) Grove (1–2) 43,388 26–14
41 May 11 @ Padres W 5–0 Paxton (5–0) Waldron (1–5) 46,701 27–14
42 May 12 @ Padres L 0–4 Darvish (3–1) Buehler (0–1) 43,881 27–15
43 May 13 @ Giants W 6–4 (10) Treinen (1–0) Rogers (1–2) Feyereisen (1) 35,033 28–15
44 May 14 @ Giants W 10–2 Stone (4–1) Winn (3–6) 35,575 29–15
45 May 15 @ Giants L 1–4 Webb (4–4) Hernández (0–1) Doval (7) 36,027 29–16
46 May 16 Reds L 2–7 Martinez (1–2) Glasnow (6–2) 53,527 29–17
47 May 17 Reds W 7–3 Grove (2–2) Cruz (1–5) 46,832 30–17
48 May 18 Reds W 4–0 Buehler (1–1) Ashcraft (3–3) 49,239 31–17
49 May 19 Reds W 3–2 (10) Banda (1–0) Díaz (1–3) 52,656 32–17
50 May 20 Diamondbacks W 6–4 Yamamoto (5–1) Cecconi (1–4) Hudson (3) 37,634 33–17
51 May 21 Diamondbacks L 3–7 Pfaadt (2–3) Stone (4–2) 46,180 33–18
52 May 22 Diamondbacks L 0–6 Nelson (3–3) Glasnow (6–3) 46,593 33–19
53 May 24 @ Reds L 6–9 Ashcraft (4–3) Ramírez (0–2) 40,074 33–20
54 May 25 @ Reds L 1–3 Greene (3–2) Buehler (1–2) Díaz (9) 41,880 33–21
55 May 26 @ Reds L 1–4 Martinez (2–3) Yamamoto (5–2) Díaz (10) 35,619 33–22
56 May 27 @ Mets Postponed (rain); Makeup: May 28
56 May 28 (1) @ Mets W 5–2 (10) Hudson (2–1) López (1–2) Treinen (1) see 2nd game 34–22
57 May 28 (2) @ Mets W 3–0 Stone (5–2) Quintana (1–5) Vesia (2) 36,021 35–22
58 May 29 @ Mets W 10–3 Treinen (2–0) Ottavino (1–2) 23,890 36–22
59 May 31 Rockies L 1–4 Hudson (2–7) Buehler (1–3) Beeks (6) 47,542 36–23
June: 15–8 (Home: 6–4; Away: 9–4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
60 June 1 Rockies W 4–1 Yamamoto (6–2) Quantrill (4–4) Phillips (9) 50,182 37–23
61 June 2 Rockies W 4–0 Stone (6–2) Gomber (1–3) 48,251 38–23
62 June 4 @ Pirates L 0–1 Jones (4–5) Glasnow (6–4) Bednar (12) 24,168 38–24
63 June 5 @ Pirates L 6–10 Skenes (3–0) Paxton (5–1) 29,716 38–25
64 June 6 @ Pirates W 11–7 Grove (3–2) Falter (3–3) 22,752 39–25
65 June 7 @ Yankees W 2–1 (11) Grove (4–2) Hamilton (0–1) Ramírez (1) 48,048 40–25
66 June 8 @ Yankees W 11–3 Stone (7–2) Cortés Jr. (3–5) 48,374 41–25
67 June 9 @ Yankees L 4–6 Ferguson (1–3) Glasnow (6–5) Holmes (19) 48,023 41–26
68 June 11 Rangers W 15–2 Paxton (6–1) Dunning (4–5) 51,416 42–26
69 June 12 Rangers L 2–3 Latz (2–1) Buehler (1–4) Yates (9) 48,930 42–27
70 June 13 Rangers L 1–3 Lorenzen (4–3) Grove (4–3) Yates (10) 50,134 42–28
71 June 14 Royals W 4–3 Hudson (3–1) Smith (0–3) Vesia (3) 49,580 43–28
72 June 15 Royals L 2–7 Lugo (10–2) Treinen (2–1) 50,423 43–29
73 June 16 Royals W 3–0 Glasnow (7–5) Singer (4–3) Phillips (10) 52,789 44–29
74 June 17 @ Rockies W 9–5 Paxton (7–1) Quantrill (6–5) 32,021 45–29
75 June 18 @ Rockies W 11–9 Petersen (1–0) Vodnik (1–1) Phillips (11) 33,791 46–29
76 June 19 @ Rockies L 6–7 Beeks (3–3) Ramírez (0–3) 37,503 46–30
77 June 20 @ Rockies W 5–3 Stone (8–2) Blach (3–5) Phillips (12) 40,236 47–30
78 June 21 Angels L 2–3 (10) García (2–0) Phillips (0–1) Estévez (14) 51,841 47–31
79 June 22 Angels W 7–2 Glasnow (8–5) Plesac (1–1) 53,273 48–31
80 June 24 @ White Sox W 3–0 Hudson (4–1) Wilson (1–5) Vesia (4) 25,070 49–31
81 June 25 @ White Sox W 4–3 Petersen (2–0) Flexen (2–7) Phillips (13) 23,662 50–31
82 June 26 @ White Sox W 4–0 Stone (9–2) Fedde (5–3) 36,225 51–31
83 June 28 @ Giants
84 June 29 @ Giants
85 June 30 @ Giants
July: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
86 July 2 Diamondbacks
87 July 3 Diamondbacks
88 July 4 Diamondbacks
89 July 5 Brewers
90 July 6 Brewers
91 July 7 Brewers
92 July 9 @ Phillies
93 July 10 @ Phillies
94 July 11 @ Phillies
95 July 12 @ Tigers
96 July 13 @ Tigers
97 July 14 @ Tigers
July 16 94th All-Star Game National League vs. American League (Globe Life Field, Arlington, Texas)
98 July 19 Red Sox
99 July 20 Red Sox
100 July 21 Red Sox
101 July 22 Giants
102 July 23 Giants
103 July 24 Giants
104 July 25 Giants
105 July 26 @ Astros
106 July 27 @ Astros
107 July 28 @ Astros
108 July 30 @ Padres
109 July 31 @ Padres
August: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
110 August 2 @ Athletics
111 August 3 @ Athletics
112 August 4 @ Athletics
113 August 5 Phillies
114 August 6 Phillies
115 August 7 Phillies
116 August 9 Pirates
117 August 10 Pirates
118 August 11 Pirates
119 August 12 @ Brewers
120 August 13 @ Brewers
121 August 14 @ Brewers
122 August 15 @ Brewers
123 August 16 @ Cardinals
124 August 17 @ Cardinals
125 August 18 @ Cardinals
126 August 19 Mariners
127 August 20 Mariners
128 August 21 Mariners
129 August 23 Rays
130 August 24 Rays
131 August 25 Rays
132 August 27 Orioles
133 August 28 Orioles
134 August 29 Orioles
135 August 30 @ Diamondbacks
136 August 31 @ Diamondbacks
September: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
137 September 1 @ Diamondbacks
138 September 2 @ Diamondbacks
139 September 3 @ Angels
140 September 4 @ Angels
141 September 6 Guardians
142 September 7 Guardians
143 September 8 Guardians
144 September 9 Cubs
145 September 10 Cubs
146 September 11 Cubs
147 September 13 @ Braves
148 September 14 @ Braves
149 September 15 @ Braves
150 September 16 @ Braves
151 September 17 @ Marlins
152 September 18 @ Marlins
153 September 19 @ Marlins
154 September 20 Rockies
155 September 21 Rockies
156 September 22 Rockies
157 September 24 Padres
158 September 25 Padres
159 September 26 Padres
160 September 27 @ Rockies
161 September 28 @ Rockies
162 September 29 @ Rockies
Legend:        = Win        = Loss        = Postponement
Bold = Dodgers team member

Season summary

Opening Day starting lineup
No. Player Pos.
Batters
50 Mookie Betts SS
17 Shohei Ohtani DH
5 Freddie Freeman 1B
16 Will Smith C
13 Max Muncy 3B
37 Teoscar Hernández LF
33 James Outman CF
23 Jason Heyward RF
9 Gavin Lux 2B
Starting pitcher
31 Tyler Glasnow
References: [42]

March

The Dodgers started their season on March 20 by playing the San Diego Padres at Gocheok Sky Dome in Seoul, South Korea as part of the MLB World Tour. Tyler Glasnow started and allowed two runs in five innings as the Dodgers came from behind to score four runs in the eighth inning to win 5–2.[43] The following day, Yoshinobu Yamamoto made his MLB debut for the Dodgers but only lasted one inning while giving up five runs. Mookie Betts had four hits in five at-bats, including a double and a home run and Will Smith also had four hits as the Dodgers offense produced 11 runs, only to lose 15–11 in a slugfest.[44]

The Dodgers returned to California following the Seoul Series for the three game exhibition Freeway Series before resuming the regular season with the home opener on March 28 against the St. Louis Cardinals at Dodger Stadium. Glasnow allowed one run on two hits in six innings and Betts and Freddie Freeman homered in a 7–1 victory.[45] In the next game, Bobby Miller struck out 11 with only two hits and one walk in six shutout innings while the Dodgers hit four home runs (including two by Teoscar Hernández) in a 6–3 win.[46] Yamamoto made his second start in game 3, allowing only two hits in five scoreless innings while Betts had three hits, including homering in his fourth straight game. However, the Cardinals won the game in 10 innings, 6–5.[47] The Dodgers concluded the series with a come from behind, 5–4 win on March 31 as Max Muncy's two-run home run in the eighth gave them the lead after having trailed 4–0 in the sixth.[48]

April

April began with a three-game series against the San Francisco Giants. James Paxton pitched five shutout innings. Teoscar Hernández homered, Shohei Ohtani doubled and Mookie Betts tripled in an 8–3 victory.[49] Betts homered again in the next game as the Dodgers won, 5–4.[50] They finished the homestand with another 5–4 win during which Ohtani and Miguel Rojas homered.[51]

Bobby Miller gave up five runs in only 1+23 innings as the Dodgers began their first road trip of the season with a 9–7 loss to the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field on April 5.[52] In the next game, Yoshinobu Yamamoto struck out eight in five scoreless innings for his first major league win, 4–1, over the Cubs.[53] The Cubs took the series with an 8–1 blow out in the finale.[54] The road trip continued at Target Field as the Dodgers played the Minnesota Twins for three games. Home runs by James Outman and Ohtani in the seventh inning helped the Dodgers to a 4–2 comeback victory.[55] In the following game, Tyler Glasnow struck out 14 while allowing only three hits in seven scoreless innings while Outman and Will Smith each hit three-run home runs in a 6–3 win.[56] Miller struggled again in the series finale, allowing two runs on five hits and three walks in just four innings as the Twins won 3–2.[57]

The Dodgers returned home on April 12 to play the San Diego Padres. They hit four home runs in the game, but the Padres matched them and then won in 11 innings, 8–7.[58] The Dodgers evened the series with a 5–2 win the next day. Gavin Stone allowed two runs in a career high 6+23 innings in the game.[59] In the series finale, the Dodgers pitching staff issued 14 walks, the most the team had allowed in one game since the 1962 season and lost 6–3.[60] The Washington Nationals came to town for the next series and opened it by beating the Dodgers, 6–4 with a three run fifth inning being the decider.[61] In the next game, Betts had five hits in five at-bats, including two doubles, in a 6–2 win.[62] The Nationals shut out the Dodgers, 2–0, to win the series.[63] Next up was the New York Mets who beat the Dodgers 9–4.[64] The Mets won the next game, 6–4, as the Dodgers left the bases loaded multiple times in the loss.[65] The Dodgers ended the homestand by crushing the Mets, 10–0 on April 21, with eight of the runs scoring in the fifth inning. Ohtani hit his 176th career home run, passing Hideki Matsui for most by a Japanese-born Major Leaguer and Andy Pages hit his first MLB homer as well. Glasnow struck out 10 in eight shutout innings.[66]

The Dodgers went back on the road on April 23 for a three-games series against the Nationals at Nationals Park. They took the opener, 4–1, as Ohtani homered and Kiké Hernández and James Outman had key RBI hits.[67] Landon Knack allowed two runs in six innings to pick up his first major league win as the Dodgers routed the Nationals, 11–2. Betts and Will Smith each had four hits, Ohtani doubled three times and Pages hit his second homer in the game.[68] The Dodgers finished off the sweep with a 2–1 victory in the finale. Yamamoto struck out seven in six scoreless innings and Kiké Hernández homered in the game.[69] The next series was against the Toronto Blue Jays at Rogers Centre. Gavin Stone allowed only two hits and one run in seven innings while the Dodgers hit three home runs enroute to a 12–2 victory.[70] Glasnow struck out nine in six innings and Betts had three hits, including a triple, as the Dodgers took the next game, 4–2.[71] Freddie Freeman homered in the finale but it was the only run allowed by Kevin Gausman in his seven innings as the Blue Jays ended the Dodgers winning streak with a 3–1 win.[72] Pages had three RBIs as the Dodgers took the opener of a series against the Arizona Diamondbacks, 8–4, at Chase Field. The Dodgers batters didn't strike out at all in the game, for the first time since the 2006 season.[73] The Diamondbacks won the next game, 4–3, on a walk-off two-run homer by Christian Walker in the 10th inning.[74]

May

The Dodgers began the month of May by finishing off their series with the Diamondbacks with a 8–0 win. Yoshinobu Yamamoto pitched six shutout innings while Andy Pages and Will Smith homered in the game.[75]

The Dodgers returned home on May 3 for a three-game weekend series against the Atlanta Braves. Andy Pages had four hits, including a walk-off single in the 11th inning for a 4–3 win.[76] In the following game, Tyler Glasnow struck out 10 in seven innings and the Dodgers hit five homeruns (three of them by Max Muncy) in a 11–2 victory.[77] Ohtani also hit his eighth homerun of the season in that game, breaking Dave Roberts' mark of seven homeruns to become the Japanese-born player with most homers in franchise history.[78] The Dodgers finished off a sweep of the Braves with a 5–1 win in the series finale. Shohei Ohtani had four hits, including two home runs.[79] Walker Buehler rejoined the Dodgers rotation on May 6, having missed most of two seasons after undergoing Tommy John surgery. He allowed three runs in four innings but the Dodgers hit four homeruns and won the game, 6–3.[80] In the next game, Yamamoto allowed two runs in eight innings and Muncy hit a grand slam homer in the first inning, enroute to a 8–2 victory.[81] The Dodgers completed an undefeated homestand by sweeping the Marlins with a 3–1 victory in the series finale. Gavin Stone allowed the one run in seven innings while Teoscar Hernández hit a two-run homer in the sixth inning for the go-ahead runs.[82]

The Dodgers went to Petco Park for a series with the San Diego Padres beginning on May 10. Glasnow struck out 10 and allowed only one hit (a solo homer by Luis Campusano) in seven innings but Michael King shut out the Dodgers in his seven innings, allowing only two hits with 11 strikeouts of his own. The Dodgers tied the game on a Freddie Freeman RBI hit in the eighth but lost when Luis Arráez drove in pinch runner Tyler Wade for a walk-off in the ninth, 2–1.[83] In the next game, James Paxton pitched six scoreless innings and Teoscar Hernández hit a grand slam home run in a 5–0 victory.[84] The Padres won the series finale, 4–0, as Yu Darvish allowed only two hits and one walk in seven innings while striking out seven.[85] The Dodgers next traveled to Oracle Park for a series with the San Francisco Giants. Mookie Betts led off the game with a homerun and Will Smith drove in the winning two runs with a double in the 10th inning for a 6–4 win.[86] Ohtani had three hits, including a home run, as the Dodgers followed that up with a 10–2 win.[87] The Giants took the next game, 4–1.[88]

The Dodgers returned home on May 16 to begin a four-game series against the Cincinnati Reds. Elly De La Cruz reached base five times, with four hits and a walk, stole four bases and scored three runs as the Reds won the opener, 7–2.[89] In the following game, the Dodgers got home runs from Betts, Ohtani and Jason Heyward as they won 7–3.[90] Buehler struck out seven in six scoreless innings on May 18 to pick up his first win in almost two years in the Dodgers 4–0 triumph.[91] The Dodgers finished off the series with a 3–2 victory in 10 innings as Ohtani drove in the winning run, his first walk-off with the Dodgers.[92] The Dodgers next played three games against the Arizona Diamondbacks. On May 20, they hit three home runs (including a grand slam by Freddie Freeman) in a six-run third inning enroute to a 6–4 win.[93] The Diamondbacks won the next game, 7–3,[94] and then shutout the Dodgers in the finale, 6–0, for their first series win at Dodger Stadium since April of the 2018 season.[95]

The Dodgers went back on the road on May 24 for a three-game series with the Reds at Great American Ball Park. The series opened with the Reds scoring six runs (including a grand slam home run by Jonathan India) in the fifth inning to win 9–6.[96] In the next outing, Hunter Greene held the Dodgers to one run in a 3–1 Reds win[97] and they finished off a sweep of the series with a 4–1 victory in the finale.[98] The Dodgers traveled next to Citi Field to play the New York Mets. After a rainout on Memorial Day, the teams played a doubleheader on May 28. Glasnow struck out eight in the first game in seven innings, while allowing only a two-run homer by Francisco Lindor. Despite that they trailed until tying the game on a suicide squeeze by Chris Taylor in the ninth and then they won the game with three runs in the 10th inning to snap the five game losing streak with a 5—2 win.[99] In the second game, Gavin Stone allowed only three hits while striking out seven in seven scoreless innings, Will Smith hit an opening inning home run and the Dodgers won 3–0.[100] Smith hit two more homeruns in the next game as the Dodgers scored six runs in the eighth inning en route to a 10–3 win.[101]

They returned home on May 31 to play the Colorado Rockies and lost the opener, 4–1, getting only five hits in the game against Dakota Hudson and two relievers. It was the Rockies first win in Los Angeles since the 2022 season.[102]

June

June began with the Dodgers beating the Rockies, 4–1. Yoshinobu Yamamoto struck out seven in six innings, Andy Pages had three hits and Freddie Freeman tripled in the win.[103] The next day, the Dodgers got first inning home runs from Mookie Betts and Freeman and won the game, 4–0.[104]

After the brief homestand, they were back on the road for three games against the Pittsburgh Pirates at PNC Park. Tyler Glasnow struck out nine while only allowing one run (a solo homer by Jack Suwinski) in six innings but that was all the Pirates needed for a 1–0 win in the first game of the series.[105] In the next game, James Paxton was shelled, allowing six earned runs in 1+23 innings of a 10–6 loss.[106] The Dodgers jumped out in the third game with four runs in the first inning thanks to a 3-run homer by Freeman. Teoscar Hernández had three hits, including a home run and Betts also homered as the Dodgers prevented a sweep with a 11–7 win.[107] Next up was an interleague series against the New York Yankees at Yankee Stadium. Yamamoto struck out seven and allowed only two hits in seven scorelesss innings but the Dodgers also failed to score in regulation. Teoscar Hernández drove in two runs on a double in the 11th inning as they won the game 2–1.[108] Hernández hit two home runs, including a grand slam, and drove in six as the Dodgers beat the Yankees, 11–3, in the second game of the series.[109] In the finale, Glasnow struck out 12 in six innings but also allowed five runs, including a three-run homer by Trent Grisham in the fifth and the Yankees won 6–4.[110]

The next homestand began on June 11 against the Texas Rangers. The Dodgers hit five home runs, four of them in the seventh inning, in a 15–2 rout in game 1.[111] A three-run home run by Corey Seager in the fifth inning gave the Rangers a 3–2 win in the next game.[112] The Rangers took the series with a 3–1 victory in the finale.[113] Salvador Perez  hit a three-run homerun in the fourth to give the Kansas City Royals a lead in the first game of the next series but the Dodgers tied it up in the fifth when Miguel Rojas and Chris Taylor each homered. The Dodgers won 4–3 thanks to a RBI hit by Freeman in the eighth.[114] In the next game, MJ Melendez hit a grand slam off Blake Treinen in the sixth inning and the Royals won 7–2.[115] In the series finale, Glasnow struck out nine while only allowing three hits and one walk in seven innings and the Dodgers hit three solo homeruns, two by Shohei Ohtani and one by Freeman in a 3–0 win.[116]

Next up on the schedule was a four-game road series at Coors Field against the Colorado Rockies. James Paxton struck out eight while only allowing one run on two hits in seven innings, Will Smith tripled, and Ohtani had three hits as the Dodgers held on to win 7–5.[117] In the following game, the Rockies led 9–4 heading into the ninth inning but a grand slam by Jason Heyward and a three-run homer by Hernández gave them an improbable 11–9 come-from-behind victory.[118] Ohtani had two hits and three RBIs in the third game of the series, but the Rockies came from behind and won 7–6 on a walk-off sacrifice fly by Brenton Doyle.[119] The Dodgers won the last game of the series, 5–3. Gavin Stone struck out seven in 5+13 innings, Ohtani hit a lead off home run and Smith and Freeman hit back-to-back homers in the fourth.[120]

Next up was a two-game home series against the Los Angeles Angels. In the first game, they took the lead on a two-run homer in the fifth by Ohtani but the Angels came back to tie the game and won 3–2 in 10 innings.[121] Glasnow struck out 10 in seven innings, Ohtani homered for the third consecutive game and Gavin Lux also homered as the Dodgers took the second game, 7–2.[122]

On June 24, the Dodgers traveled to Guaranteed Rate Field for a three-game series against the Chicago White Sox. They won 3–0 in the opener.[123] Ohtani again led off the second game with a homer and Freeman also homered in a 4–3 win. It was the ninth straight game with an RBI for Ohtani, tying a Dodger record also held by Roy Campanella (1955), Augie Galan (1944) and Eddie Brown (1924).[124] He homered again to lead off the next game, breaking the record. Stone pitched a complete game, four hit shutout with seven strikeouts as the Dodgers finished off the sweep with a 4–0 win. It was the first shutout by a Dodger pitcher since Walker Buehler in 2022 and first by a rookie pitcher since Hyun-jin Ryu in 2013.[125]

Current roster

Active roster Inactive roster Coaches/Other

Pitchers
Starting rotation

Bullpen

Closer(s)


Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders

Designated hitters

Pitchers

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders


Manager

Coaches

60-day injured list

Restricted list

Statistics

Updated as of June 23

Batting

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 percentage; OPS = On base + slugging

Player G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB AVG OBP SLG OPS
Teoscar Hernández 79 303 43 77 16 1 18 54 27 95 4 .254 .321 .492 .813
Shohei Ohtani 76 302 61 97 21 2 23 57 38 66 16 .321 .398 .632 1.030
Freddie Freeman 79 289 50 86 21 2 11 46 47 54 3 .298 .402 .498 .900
Mookie Betts 72 283 50 86 16 3 10 40 47 34 9 .304 .405 .488 .893
Will Smith 66 246 37 67 16 1 11 46 26 45 0 .272 .342 .480 .822
Andy Pages 59 220 36 57 12 0 8 23 13 65 1 .259 .311 .423 .734
Gavin Lux 60 204 22 44 7 2 2 19 13 47 3 .216 .263 .299 .562
Kiké Hernández 56 157 12 31 4 0 4 11 16 35 0 .197 .270 .299 .569
Max Muncy 40 139 24 31 8 0 9 28 21 50 0 .223 .323 .475 .798
Miguel Rojas 48 130 18 36 11 0 3 15 8 14 3 .277 .319 .431 .750
James Outman 36 109 10 16 4 0 3 10 13 40 2 .147 .250 .266 .516
Chris Taylor 43 101 7 14 1 1 1 9 11 42 3 .139 .235 .198 .433
Jason Heyward 33 88 14 21 6 1 4 17 12 17 3 .239 .346 .466 .812
Austin Barnes 24 64 4 13 1 0 0 2 8 18 0 .203 .292 .219 .511
Miguel Vargas 11 28 6 9 4 0 1 6 3 5 1 .321 .375 .571 .946
Cavan Biggio 8 21 4 5 0 0 0 1 2 8 0 .238 .360 .238 .598
Taylor Trammell 5 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 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; H = Hits allowed; 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
Tyler Glasnow 8 5 2.88 16 16 0 100.0 62 33 32 25 135
Gavin Stone 8 2 3.04 14 14 0 80.0 71 27 27 25 63
Yoshinobu Yamamoto 6 2 2.92 14 14 0 74.0 62 25 24 17 84
James Paxton 7 1 3.65 13 13 0 66.2 54 28 27 33 43
Ryan Yarbrough 3 1 3.28 21 0 1 49.1 35 19 18 16 24
Michael Grove 4 3 5.06 28 2 0 37.1 32 21 21 12 45
Walker Buehler 1 4 5.84 8 8 0 37.0 46 27 24 10 31
Alex Vesia 1 2 1.30 33 0 3 34.2 13 8 5 16 46
Daniel Hudson 3 1 1.82 30 0 3 29.2 19 8 6 3 32
Landon Knack 1 1 2.10 5 5 0 25.2 16 6 6 8 18
Evan Phillips 0 0 1.74 22 0 12 20.2 15 6 4 6 24
Bobby Miller 1 1 6.00 4 4 0 18.0 17 12 12 9 20
Yohan Ramírez 0 2 3.06 15 0 1 17.2 13 7 6 5 14
Anthony Banda 1 1 1.13 13 0 0 16.0 10 4 2 7 15
Blake Treinen 2 1 2.35 17 0 1 15.1 11 4 4 5 22
Joe Kelly 0 0 4.73 15 0 0 13.1 13 8 7 5 14
Ryan Brasier 0 0 4.63 12 1 1 12.0 10 6 6 3 12
J. P. Feyereisen 0 1 8.18 10 0 1 11.0 11 10 10 5 9
Elieser Hernández 0 1 8.38 5 1 0 9.2 9 9 9 3 6
Nick Ramirez 0 0 3.86 6 0 0 9.1 9 4 4 5 3
Nabil Crismatt 1 1 2.57 5 0 0 7.0 7 3 2 0 6
Kyle Hurt 0 1 1.35 3 1 0 6.2 8 2 1 1 3
Gus Varland 0 0 3.00 7 0 0 6.0 7 3 2 4 3
Dinelson Lamet 0 0 2.08 3 0 1 4.1 2 2 1 2 3
Michael Petersen 1 0 3.00 2 0 0 3.0 1 1 1 1 3
Eduardo Salazar 0 0 0.00 1 0 0 2.0 3 1 0 2 3
Ricky Vanasco 0 0 0.00 1 0 0 2.0 0 0 0 0 1
Connor Brogdon 0 0 18.00 1 0 0 1.0 2 2 2 0 0

Awards and honors

Recipient Award Date awarded Ref.
Mookie Betts National League Player of the Month Award
(April)
April 3, 2024 [126]
Shohei Ohtani National League Player of the Week Award
(April 29–May 5)
May 6, 2024 [127]
Teoscar Hernández National League Player of the Week Award
(June 3–June 9)
June 10, 2024 [128]
Shohei Ohtani National League Player of the Week Award
(June 17–June 23)
June 24, 2024 [129]

Transactions

March

April

May

June

Farm system

After the 2023 season, the Dodgers Triple-A franchise removed the Dodgers branding and changed their name to the Oklahoma City Baseball Club for one year while the organization determined on new branding for future seasons.[165]

Standings updated as of June 23

Level Team League Manager W L Position
AAA Oklahoma City Baseball Club Pacific Coast League
(East Division)
Travis Barbary[166] 40 35 2nd place
8.5 GB
AA Tulsa Drillers Texas League
(North Division)
Scott Hennessey[167] 34 35 4th place
2.5 GB
High A Great Lakes Loons Midwest League
(East Division)
Jair Fernandez[168] 34 32 3rd place
7.0 GB
Low A Rancho Cucamonga Quakes California League
(South Division)
John Shoemaker[169] 30 34 2nd place
2.0 GB
Rookie ACL Dodgers Arizona Complex League
(West Division)
Juan Apodaca[169] 22 13 1st place
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers Bautista Dominican Summer League
(Northwest Division)
Dunior Zerpa[169] 7 7 4th place
5.5 GB
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers Mega Dominican Summer League
(Northwest Division)
Leury Bonilla[169] 9 5 3rd place
1.5 GB

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External links

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