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Chase Utley
Chase Utley (18851643656).jpg
Utley in 2015
Second baseman
Born: (1978-12-17) December 17, 1978 (age 42)
Pasadena, California
Batted: Left Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 4, 2003, for the Philadelphia Phillies
Last MLB appearance
September 30, 2018, for the Los Angeles Dodgers
MLB statistics
Batting average.275
Home runs259
Runs batted in1,025
Career highlights and awards

Chase Cameron Utley (born December 17, 1978) is an American former professional baseball second baseman who played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for 16 seasons, primarily for the Philadelphia Phillies. He also played for the Los Angeles Dodgers. He is a six-time All-Star, won a World Series with the Phillies in 2008, and was chosen as the second baseman on the Sports Illustrated All-Decade Team for the 2000s.[1] He batted left-handed and threw right-handed.

After becoming a permanent fixture as the Phillies' second baseman, Utley demonstrated versatility, spending some time at first base as well. As his fielding improved, he and shortstop Jimmy Rollins were regarded as one of the best middle-infield combinations in the NL until Rollins was traded to the Dodgers in the winter of 2014.[2] Utley was considered by fans to be a team leader of the Phillies, alongside Rollins and Ryan Howard,[3] and he has been noted for his leadership qualities with the Dodgers.[4][5][6] Utley was known for his quiet understated demeanor, instead setting an example for teammates with his exhaustive preparation in the video room and the batting cage.[7][8][9][10] Utley's seven career World Series home runs are the most for a second baseman, and he shares the record of five home runs with Reggie Jackson[8] and George Springer in a single World Series. Utley also holds the major league record for most stolen bases in a single season without being caught, set in 2009 when he stole 23 bases.[11][12] He is also noteworthy for having participated in seven no-hitters, of which he was on the winning side in four.

Early life

Utley was born in Pasadena, California, and was raised in Long Beach, California, with his younger sister, Taylor Ann. He is the son of David and Terrell Utley.[13]

Amateur career

Utley played baseball at Long Beach Polytechnic High School, alongside former MLB player, Milton Bradley (baseball) and at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) for the UCLA Bruins.[14] In high school, his coach said that Utley had "the fastest hands he had ever seen on a high school player."[15] He hit over .500 his senior year, with a slugging percentage of over 1.000, struck out just twice in 80 at bats,[15] and earned high school All-American honors.[16] He also set a school single-season record with 14 home runs[15] Utley was drafted in the second round of the 1997 Major League Baseball draft by the Los Angeles Dodgers with the 76th pick, but turned down a $850,000 offer by the Dodgers to attend UCLA.[15] A star shortstop in high school, the Bruins instead moved him to second base because his arm strength was more of a liability at shortstop.[15] He hit .382 with 22 home runs as a junior at UCLA in 2000[17] while leading the Bruins to the NCAA Super Regionals.[16] He was selected to the All-Pac-10 team and the Sporting News and National Collegiate Baseball Writers first team All-American teams.[16]

While at UCLA, Utley played collegiate summer baseball for the Brewster Whitecaps of the Cape Cod Baseball League in 1998, and returned to the league in 1999 to play for the Cotuit Kettleers.[16][18]

Early career

Utley was drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies in the first round (15th pick) of the 2000 amateur draft. At the time, the team's scouting director claimed he was a combination of Jeff Kent and Adam Kennedy.[19] He signed on July 29, 2000,[14] for a $1,780,000 signing bonus.[20]

Utley played for the Phillies' farm system with the Batavia Muckdogs of the Class A-Short Season New York–Penn League in 2000, the Clearwater Phillies of the Class A-Advanced Florida State League in 2001, and the Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Red Barons of the Class AAA International League in 2002 and 2003.[21] He was selected to the All-Star Futures Game in 2001[22] and made the International League post-season all-star team in 2003.[23]

Major leagues

Philadelphia Phillies

2003–05: Early career

Utley made his major league debut on April 4, 2003, as a pinch hitter against the Pittsburgh Pirates. He was struck out swinging by Jeff Suppan in his first at-bat.[24] In his first major league start, on April 24 against the Colorado Rockies, Utley recorded his first major league hit, a grand slam off Aaron Cook.[25] He was optioned back to the minors on April 30[26] recalled by the Phillies again in August 2003, to replace Plácido Polanco at second base (Polanco was moved to third to compensate for the loss of third baseman David Bell to the disabled list).[27] Utley scored the final game winning RBI in Phillies history at Veterans Stadium, on September 27, 2003.[28] Utley recorded the final at-bat at Veterans Stadium by grounding into a game-ending double play on September 28, 2003.[29][30] In 43 games, he had a .239 batting average.[14]

By the end of 2004, it became evident to management that Utley was the team's future second baseman. However, a roster spot was not permanently available; his path to the majors was effectively blocked by Polanco.[31] Despite his out-playing Polanco for much of the season, he remained on the bench despite Phillies fans and media commentators asking why he wasn't playing more.[32] He played in 94 games for the Phillies in 2004 (which included 13 at first base) and hit .266 with 13 homers and 57 RBI.[14]

In June 2005, the Phillies traded Polanco to the Tigers for pitcher Ugueth Urbina and infielder Ramón Martínez.[33] As a full-time starter Utley hit .291 with 28 homers and 105 RBI and also stole 16 bases.[14] He was selected by the Philadelphia chapter of the Baseball Writers' Association of America as the co-recipient of the 2005 Mike Schmidt Most Valuable Player Award.[34]


Utley was a member of Team USA in the 2006 World Baseball Classic,[35] and was selected by fans to start at second base for the National League at the 2006 Major League Baseball All-Star Game at PNC Park in Pittsburgh.[36] In November, he traveled to Japan with other major league stars to compete against Japanese All-Stars in an exhibition tournament.[37]

During the 2006 season, Utley maintained a 35-game hitting streak—the second-longest streak in Phillies history behind teammate Jimmy Rollins, who hit for 38 straight games between 2005 and 2006 (36 games in 2005 and two in 2006). Utley tied Luis Castillo, who had a 35-game hitting streak in 2002, for the longest hitting streak by a second baseman. Utley's streak was also the longest for a purely left-handed hitter since Tommy Holmes' 37-game streak in 1945.[38][39] As a result, Utley was named the National League Player of the Month for July 2006.[40]

On September 24, Utley hit two home runs in a 10–7 win over the Florida Marlins. It was his seventh multi-home run game of the 2006 season, tying a franchise record set in 1968 and tied by Ryan Howard in 2006. Utley combined with Jimmy Rollins in 2006 to become the first pair of middle infielders in National League history to hit 25 home runs each in the same season; Utley hit 32, while Rollins hit 25.[41] He later received the Silver Slugger Award for being the best hitting second baseman in the National League.[42] He also batted .309 in 2006 with 32 homers and 102 RBI.[14]


Utley hits a home run on March 11, 2007 against the Detroit Tigers during spring training.
Utley hits a home run on March 11, 2007 against the Detroit Tigers during spring training.

On January 21, 2007, the day after his wedding, Utley signed a 7-year, $85 million contract extension with the Phillies.[43]

After starting the season hot, Utley was again selected by the fans to be the starting second baseman in the 2007 Major League Baseball All-Star Game, which was his second All-Star selection.[44] However, on July 26, Utley was hit by a pitch thrown by Washington Nationals pitcher John Lannan; he broke the fourth metacarpal bone in his right hand. "I'll be back. Don't worry, guys," Utley said after the game. "It's a break, but not that bad of a break. I definitely expect to be back ... this season."[45] He had successful surgery on his hand, but as a result of the surgery, he was placed on the 15-day disabled list.[46] Utley returned to the lineup on August 27, hit a home run and an RBI double, went 3 for 5, and drew a curtain call from the hometown crowd.[47]

Utley finished the season with a .332 batting average, 22 home runs, 103 RBIs and 48 doubles (second in the National League).[14] He helped the Phillies to their first playoff appearance in fourteen seasons as the team capped a dramatic comeback by clinching the National League East division title on the final day of the regular season.[48] Utley's offensive performance also earned him a Silver Slugger Award for the second consecutive season.[49] He had two hits in 11 at-bats as the Phillies were swept in three games by the Colorado Rockies in the 2007 National League Division Series.[50]


Chase Utley, Phillies Photo Day 2008
Chase Utley, Phillies Photo Day 2008

Through the month of April, Utley hit a league-leading 11 home runs – including seven in the seven games from April 17–23. He completed a streak of five consecutive games with a home run, and hit .360 (good for fifth in the National League) in 111 at-bats on his way to becoming the National League's Player of the Month.[51] His five-game home run streak tied the Phillies franchise record, shared by Bobby Abreu (May 8–12, 2005), Mike Schmidt (June 6–10, 1979) and Dick Allen (May 27 – June 1, 1969).[52][53]

Though his bat cooled a bit in May (his monthly average was .259), Utley still hit eight more home runs in the month, breaking the Phillies franchise record for home runs before June – Cy Williams (1923) and Ryan Howard (2006) shared the previous mark of 18[citation needed] – and knocked in 26 RBIs. When Howard hit his 15th home run on May 30, he and Utley became the first pair of Phillies to hit 15 home runs each before June.[citation needed] On May 13, 2008, Utley received an unexpected accolade from lifelong baseball fan (and 43rd US President) George W. Bush, who stated in an interview with that Utley would be the first position player he would select if he were an MLB team owner.[54] He was also selected by Fitness Magazine as one of the 25 "fittest guys in the country."[55]

On June 1, Utley hit his Major League-leading 20th home run and drove in his National League-leading 50th run as part of a comeback win against the Florida Marlins that propelled the Phillies back into first place in the National League East; the 1-for-2 performance capped a productive week for Utley that earned him the National League Player of the Week Award,[56] his fifth, for the first time since April 23–29, 2007. The next night, Utley hit another home run for another streak of five games with a longball amidst a span of eight games with seven home runs (from May 25 to June 2).[57] Utley hit the first in a set of back-to-back-to-back Philadelphia home runs in a 20–2 win over the St. Louis Cardinals on June 13, along with Ryan Howard and Pat Burrell. It was the seventh time that the Phillies had hit three consecutive home runs, the first time since May 18, 2004,[58] and the fourth occurrence by any team in the 2008 Major League Baseball season.[59][60][61]

Utley went a career-long 0-for-24 in the midst of a 1-for-29 slump, during which the Phillies lost a season-high six in a row.[62] On the 21st, Utley was benched for the first time this season, ending his streak of 101 consecutive games played.[63] On the 25th, Utley broke out of his skid with a 4-for-5 performance – his first four-hit game of the season – in a 4–0 shutout over the Oakland Athletics.[64] Utley was also selected to start his third consecutive All-Star game.[65]

Chase Utley covers first base, 2009
Chase Utley covers first base, 2009

At the end of the 2008 regular season, with 33 home runs, 104 RBI, and a team-high 177 hits, Utley helped the Phillies into the 2008 playoffs, and win their first National League pennant since 1993 and first World Series title since 1980 (the second ever World Series title for the team). Utley batted 3 for 18 (.167) in the World Series, but hit two home runs and walked five times as well. During the seventh inning of Game 5, Utley faked a throw to first, then threw Jason Bartlett out at home for the third out in a play later described as having saved the Series for the Phillies.[66] The fans voted his fake and throw to home plate in Game 5 as the "This Year in Baseball Awards" Postseason Moment of the Year.[67] Sports Talk Philly highlighted this play as they named Utley as Number 6 on the list of the 25 greatest Phillies.[68]

Following the ensuing World Series parade on October 31, 2008, culminating in a celebration at Citizens Bank Park, Utley came up to the microphone after being introduced by Harry Kalas and said to the fans in the stadium: "World champions. World fucking champions!" As he said this, his teammate Jayson Werth jumped up in roaring approval. The Philadelphia crowd erupted in prolonged cheers. The expletive was broadcast live on multiple Philadelphia television stations, which had not placed the celebration on tape delay.[69][70]

Utley underwent hip surgery in November 2008.[71]


Utley in 2009
Utley in 2009

In 2009, he was named #6 on the Sporting News' list of the 50 greatest current players in baseball. A panel of 100 baseball people, many of them members of the Baseball Hall of Fame and winners of major baseball awards, was polled to arrive at the list.[72]

He was the starter at second base for the National League All-Star team.

In 2009 Utley led the majors in hit by pitch, with 24.[73] Utley also had a perfect stolen-base percentage in 2009, with 23 steals, setting a record for most steals in a single season without being caught.[11][12]


On October 28, Utley drew a two-out walk in the first inning of Game 1 of the 2009 World Series, setting a record for reaching base in consecutive postseason games (26). Utley hit two home runs in his next two at-bats, the first World Series game played in the new Yankee Stadium. With both home runs coming against left-hander CC Sabathia, Utley joined Babe Ruth as the second left-handed batter to hit two home runs in a World Series game against a left-handed pitcher.[74] On November 1, Utley hit another home run against Sabathia in Game 4, and one day later, Utley hit two home runs in Game 5, giving him a total of five for the series, tying Reggie Jackson for the most home runs in a World Series.[75] After the season, Utley was named the winner of the National League's Silver Slugger at second base for the fourth consecutive season.

In December, Sports Illustrated named Utley as the second baseman on its MLB All-Decade Team.


On June 29, Utley was placed on the 15-day disabled list with a sprained thumb. He was voted into the All-Star Game as the starter at second base (for the fifth consecutive year), but was unable to play due to injury. He won a Fielding Bible Award for his statistically based defensive excellence during the year.[76]


Utley in 2011
Utley in 2011

Utley finished the 2011 regular season having scored 54 runs, hitting safely 103 times (including 21 doubles, 6 triples, and 11 home runs), with a .259 batting average. This drop-off in performance coincided with the onset prior to the season of chronic knee problems. These conditions included patellar tendinitis, chondromalacia, and bone inflammation.[77][full citation needed]


During spring training, Utley left camp in mid-March to meet with a specialist regarding treatment of conditions in both knees, including cartilage damage.[78][full citation needed] Utley began the season on the 15-day Disabled list. He was reactivated on June 27. In his first game of the season, Utley went 3 for 5 with a solo home run in his first at bat. He finished 2012 with numbers very similar to 2011, hitting .256 with 11 HR and 45 RBI.


Utley said that his knee was feeling great prior to the 2013 Grapefruit League games.[79] On Opening Day, against the Atlanta Braves, he hit his 200th career home run.[80] In 131 games of the 2013 season, Utley batted .284 with 18 homers and 69 runs batted in.

On August 7, 2013 it was announced that Utley and the Phillies had agreed on a two-year, $27 million contract extension with multiple vesting options.


Utley had a slow start to spring training. He was hitting only .175 (10 for 57), including 1 double and 3 RBIs with just two games remaining.[81] Utley remained confident for the 2014 season. "For younger guys, I think results make you feel better," Utley said. "But as you go, you realize they're not quite as important this time of year. Physically, I feel good. Early in the spring, I felt pretty decent at the plate. There were some times in the middle when I felt a little uncomfortable and a little out of sorts. The last four or five days, I've started to feel a little more comfortable at the dish. For a guy that has done this for a few years, your game plan for Spring training is different than it would be during the regular season."[82] Despite a poor spring training, over the first two weeks of the season, he was "the hottest hitter in baseball", and as of April 13, possessed a 1.314 on-base plus slugging (OPS) average.[83]

On May 25, Utley was the last out of Josh Beckett's no hitter when he struck out looking against the Los Angeles Dodgers right hander.

On July 6, MLB announced that Utley was voted in by the fans to start at second base in All-Star Game, which took place at Target Field in Minneapolis.[84]


Utley started the regular season very slowly. By May 8th, his batting average had dropped to just .099. He was hitting .179 as of June 22, and was placed on the 15-day disabled list on June 24 due to right ankle inflammation, from which he returned on July 7. In 249 at bats, he batted .217/.284/.333.

Los Angeles Dodgers


On August 19, 2015, Utley was traded to the Los Angeles Dodgers in exchange for Darnell Sweeney and John Richy.[85] In his first game as a Dodger, Utley impressed with his aggressive baserunning, an area in which the Dodgers had struggled most of the season.[86] On August 30, Utley was the final out of a no-hitter for the second time in as many years, this time against the Cubs' Jake Arrieta. As a Dodger, he was in 34 games and hit .202/.291/.363 with three homers and nine RBIs in 124 at bats. He also played three games at third base, the first time he had played there in the majors.[14]

On October 10, 2015, during the second game of the 2015 National League Division Series, Utley slid into Rubén Tejada of the New York Mets in an attempt to break up what might have been an inning-ending double play, fracturing Tejada's right fibula in the collision. Utley was ruled safe by the umpires after a video review. The Dodgers, who were losing 2-1 at the time of the incident, rallied to win the game 5-2.[87] Major League Baseball suspended Utley for two games for his conduct "in violation of Official Baseball Rule 5.09 (a) (13), which is designed to protect fielders from precisely this type of rolling block that occurs away from the base."[88] Utley appealed the suspension and remained active for the rest of the Dodgers post-season games.[88] MLB subsequently dropped Utley's suspension on March 6, 2016, with Chief Baseball Officer Joe Torre stating "There wasn't anything clear-cut to say that play violated a rule."[89]


Utley at bat for the 2017 Los Angeles Dodgers
Utley at bat for the 2017 Los Angeles Dodgers

After the season, the Dodgers declined his 2016 option, making him a free agent.[90] In December, he re-signed with the Dodgers on a one-year, $7 million, contract.[91]

On May 28, 2016, in a regular season game against the New York Mets, Utley hit a solo home run and a grand slam, after he was thrown at by Mets pitcher Noah Syndergaard in the third inning in an apparent retaliation for Utley's slide on Rubén Tejada during the 2015 NLDS.[92] He scored his 1,000th career run on June 22 against the Washington Nationals.[93] On July 6, during a 14-inning 6-4 loss to the Baltimore Orioles, Utley had a career-high six hits and became the third-oldest player to accomplish such a feat.[94][95][96] He was honored with the 2016 Roy Campanella Award.[97] He appeared in 138 games in 2016, hitting .252/.319/.396 with 14 homers and 52 RBIs.[98]

In Game 4 of the 2016 NLDS against the Washington Nationals, Utley hit a two-out RBI single in the bottom of the eighth inning to break a 5-5 tie and lead the Dodgers to an eventual 6-5 win. The Dodgers went on to eliminate the Nationals in five games.[99]


In February 2017, Utley signed a one-year, $2 million, contract to return to the Dodgers.[100] He recorded his 1,000th career RBI with a double off Neftalí Feliz of the Kansas City Royals on July 7.[101] On September 16, Utley recorded his 400th career double in a game against the Washington Nationals[102] In 2017, he batted .236/.324/.405 in 309 at bats with eight home runs and 34 RBIs in 127 games played.[14]

In the 2017 post-season, he was hitless in 15 at-bats, with five strikeouts, two walks and two hit by pitches.[14] In Game 6 Utley was the oldest to score a go-ahead run in a World Series elimination game since Enos Slaughter in 1957.[103]


On February 17, 2018, Utley re-signed with the Dodgers for two years and $2 million.[104] Utley was hit by a pitch on April 18 for the 200th time in his career, becoming only the eighth player all-time to be hit by 200 career pitches.[105][106]

On July 13, Utley announced his intention to retire after the conclusion of the 2018 season.[107] His final MLB game was on September 30, 2018, where at San Francisco he struck out against Steven Okert in his only at-bat.[108]

Utley was left off of the Dodgers’ postseason roster, but continued to travel and practice with the team as they lost the 2018 World Series to the Boston Red Sox four games to one.[108][109][110]

Personal life

Utley met his wife, Jennifer, while they were undergrads at UCLA.[111] They married in January 2007 and have two children.[112][113] They reside in Sausalito, California, during the offseason.[114][115] The couple are avid animal lovers, having raised over $45,000 for the Pennsylvania Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.[116] Utley appeared on behalf of PETA in their "Adopt Don't Buy" video, encouraging people to find companion animals at shelters.[117] Utley and his wife are vocal proponents of rescue dogs and are particularly fond of pit bulls.[118]

His batter introductory music in Philadelphia and in Los Angeles was the song "Kashmir" by Led Zeppelin.[119] Utley appeared alongside teammate Ryan Howard as himself on the 2010 episode of It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia "The Gang Gets Stranded in the Woods". On September 3, 2013, Utley responded to a letter written by Mac from the show years earlier.[120]

See also


  1. ^ "All Decade Team: MLB". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved July 14, 2013.
  2. ^ "Chase Utley". Fantasy Sports Hero. Retrieved July 9, 2009.
  3. ^ Roberts, Kevin (October 23, 2008). "Quiet leader Utley swings big bat". Camden Courier-Post. Retrieved July 9, 2009.[permanent dead link]
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ Dodgers Rave About Chase Utley’s Leadership « CBS Philly
  6. ^ Dodgers have learned, 'you don't ever want to disappoint Chase'
  7. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 8, 2017. Retrieved December 8, 2017.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ a b 2009 World Series: Chase Utley saying little, except with his booming bat - MLB Playoffs
  9. ^ Archives -
  10. ^ Rich Westcott: Chase Utley will be missed by Phillies fans, and animal lovers, too
  11. ^ a b "Single-Season Leaders & Records for SB %". Retrieved November 19, 2019.
  12. ^ a b "Chase Utley Stats". Retrieved November 19, 2019.
  13. ^ "Player Bio: Chase Utley - UCLA". UCLA Bruins. April 17, 2013. Retrieved August 16, 2017.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Chase Utley Statistics & History". Baseball Reference.
  15. ^ a b c d e Santoliquito, Joseph (August 2, 2010). "Meet The Chase Utley You Don't Know". CBS Philly. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  16. ^ a b c d "Player Bio:Chase Utley". UCLA Bruins. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  17. ^ Baxter, Kevin and Ben Bolch (October 31, 2009). "In Chase Utley's case, a star was formed". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  18. ^ "Major League Baseball Players From the Cape Cod League" (PDF). Cape Cod Baseball League. October 28, 2015. Retrieved January 9, 2020.
  19. ^ Bostrom, Don (June 6, 2000). "Phils Arbuckle Liked Pop From Ucla's Chase Utley". The Morning Call. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  20. ^ "2000 Draft Signing Bonuses". Baseball America. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  21. ^ "Chase Utley minor league statistics & history". Baseball Reference. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  22. ^ Street, Jim. "Rays prospect leads U.S. to victory in Futures Game". Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  23. ^ "Postseason All-Star teams". International League. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  24. ^ "April 4, 2003 Pittsburgh Pirates at Philadelphia Phillies play-by-play and box score". Baseball Reference. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  25. ^ "April 24, 2003, Colorado Rockies at Philadelphia Phillies play-by-play and box score". Baseball Reference. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  26. ^ "April 2003 MLB Transactions". Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  27. ^ Curry, DN (January 12, 2004). "The Strange Case of Chase Utley". Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  28. ^ "Atlanta Braves at Philadelphia Phillies Box Score, September 27, 2003".
  29. ^ Barkowitz, Ed (July 26, 2013). "Timeline of Chase Utley's career". Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  30. ^ "September 28, 2003 Atlanta Braves at Philadelphia Phillies play-by-play and box score". Baseball Reference. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  31. ^ Lombardo, Matt (May 23, 2004). "Will Utley Chase Polanco From Starting Lineup?". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  32. ^ Warren, Paul (June 25, 2004). "Utley's Return Will Lead to More Controversy". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  33. ^ Zolecki, Todd (June 9, 2005). "Phils finally deal Polanco Trade: Ugueth Urbina beefs up the bullpen. They also got Ramón Martínez". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  34. ^ "Philadelphia Phillies Most Valuable Player Award". Baseball Almanac. Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  35. ^ Mandel, Ken (February 14, 2006). "Utley excited to play for Team USA". Archived from the original on February 16, 2012. Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  36. ^ "Former Bruins Chase Utley, Troy Glaus Named MLB All-Stars". July 3, 2006. Archived from the original on September 14, 2015. Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  37. ^ "Major League Baseball Japan All-Star Series Roster:MLB". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  38. ^ "Utley's hit streak ends at 35 games; Phillies beat Mets". Associated Press. August 5, 2006. Retrieved October 16, 2015.
  39. ^ Rovak, Scott (August 4, 2006). "Utley's hitting streak at 35 games". USA Today. Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  40. ^ Langosch, Jennifer (August 2, 2006). "Utley named NL Player of Month for July". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  41. ^ "Chase Utley facts". Jockbio. Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  42. ^ Phillies press release (November 10, 2006). "Howard, Utley win Silver Slugger Awards". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  43. ^ Mandel, Ken (January 21, 2007). "Utley gets seven-year, $85M extension All-Star second baseman to remain with Phillies through 2013". Retrieved February 12, 2009.
  44. ^ Mandel, Ken (July 1, 2007). "Three Phillies named to All-Star team". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  45. ^ Mandel, Ken (July 26, 2007). "Utley breaks hand, lands on DL". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
  46. ^ Phillies press release (July 27, 2007). "Utley has successful surgery". Retrieved October 5, 2011.
  47. ^ Mandel, Ken (August 28, 2007). "Utley homers in return, Phils drill Mets". Retrieved October 15, 2015.
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External links

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Bobby Abreu
Mike Schmidt Most Valuable Player
(with Pat Burrell)

Succeeded by
Ryan Howard
Preceded by
David Wright
Matt Holliday
National League Player of the Month
July 2006
April 2008
Succeeded by
Ryan Howard
Lance Berkman
This page was last edited on 31 January 2021, at 20:20
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