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Dodgers–Yankees rivalry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dodgers–Yankees rivalry
Los Angeles Dodgers
New York Yankees
First meetingOctober 1, 1941
Yankee Stadium (I), New York, New York (World Series)
Yankees 3, Dodgers 2

June 18, 2004[1]
Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles, California (regular season)
Dodgers 6, Yankees 3
Latest meetingJune 9, 2024[1]
Yankee Stadium, New York City, New York
Yankees 6, Dodgers 4
Next meetingTBA
Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles, California
Meetings total88 (World Series: 66, regular season: 22)[2]
All-time seriesYankees, 48–40 (.545)[2]
Regular season seriesTie, 11–11 (.500)[1]
Postseason resultsYankees, 37–29 (.561)[2]
Largest victoryOverall

Regular Season only

  • Dodgers, 11–3 (June 8, 2024)[3]
  • Yankees, 10–2 (August 23, 2019)[5]
Longest win streakOverall

Regular Season only

Current win streakYankees, 1[1]
Post-season history

The Dodgers–Yankees rivalry is a Major League Baseball (MLB) rivalry between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the New York Yankees. The Dodgers are a member club of the National League (NL) West division, and the Yankees are a member club of the American League (AL) East division. The rivalry between the Dodgers and Yankees is one of the most well-known rivalries in Major League Baseball.[6] The two teams have met 11 times in the World Series, more times than any other pair of teams from the American and National leagues.[6] The initial significance was embodied in the two teams' proximity in New York City, when the Dodgers initially played in Brooklyn while the Yankees played in the Bronx. After the Dodgers moved to Los Angeles in 1958, the rivalry retained its significance as the two teams represented the dominant cities on each coast of the United States, and since the 1980s, the two largest cities in the United States. The regular season series is currently tied 11–11. Although the rivalry's significance arose from the two teams' numerous World Series meetings,[6] the Yankees and Dodgers have not met in the World Series since 1981.[6] They would not play each other in a non-exhibition game until 2004, when they played a 3-game interleague series.[7] Nevertheless, games between the two teams have drawn sellout crowds.[8]

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World Series matchups

A new team in town, new stadiums built, Subway Series established

At the dawn of the 20th century, the American League was in its infancy, and one of its charter franchises (which would eventually become the Yankees) was the original Baltimore Orioles. The league, however, recognized that it required a presence in New York City, the country's largest market, in order to survive. Hence, it moved the Orioles to New York, which was already the home of two National League franchises, the Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants. The new team was eventually called the New York Highlanders due to their home field being Hilltop Park from 1903 to 1912.

After the Highlanders allowed the Giants to play at Hilltop Park when the latter's home stadium, the Polo Grounds, was undergoing reconstruction from a fire, the Giants invited the Highlanders to share the Polo Grounds with them. Since the Highlanders were no longer playing at higher elevations, they changed their name to the New York Yankees. The Dodgers also opened up their new field, Ebbets Field, in Brooklyn. Their opening game at the stadium was an exhibition game against the Highlanders on April 5, 1913 where future Yankee manager Casey Stengel had the game-winning hit for the Dodgers. The Highlanders would officially be called the Yankees later that year.

In 1920, the Giants notified the Yankees that they would have to find a new stadium of their own for the 1921 season.[9] The Giants rescinded that eviction notice and allowed the Yankees to stay until the end of the 1922 season, when the Giants renovated the Polo Grounds and increased seating capacity from 38,000 to 50,000.[9] Before that however, the 1921 World Series between the Giants and Yankees became the first Subway Series, as match-ups between the Dodgers and the Giants were not referred to as Subway Series. After losing to the Giants in that World Series and again the following year, the Yankees moved across the Harlem River to the original Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, where they captured their first World Series from the Giants in 1923.

1941: First meeting between the Bronx Bombers and "Dem Bums"

The Yankees and Brooklyn Dodgers first met in the 1941 World Series. In Game 4, with the Yankees leading the series two games to one, the Dodgers led by one going to the top of the ninth inning and, with two outs, just barely missed getting the third out and wound up losing the game. With two outs, the Yankees' Tommy Henrich swung and missed with two strikes, but reached on a passed ball, as Dodger catcher Mickey Owen failed to hold on to the pitch. Henrich reached first base on the play. Owen recalled the incident:

It was a great breaking curve that I should have had, but I guess the ball hit the side of my glove. It got away from me, and by the time I got hold of it, near the corner of the Brooklyn dugout, I couldn't have thrown anybody out at first.[10]

Joe DiMaggio followed Henrich's at bat with a single before Charlie Keller hit a double to drive in both Henrich and DiMaggio and give the Yankees a 5–4 lead. After Bill Dickey walked, he and Keller scored on a Joe Gordon double to make the final score 7–4. The next day, the Yankees clinched the first series match-up between the two teams in the start of what would become a long-lasting rivalry.

1947–53: "Wait 'til next year!"

Six years later, the 1947 World Series had a dramatic moment in Game 6. The Dodgers' Al Gionfriddo was placed in left field for defensive purposes and robbed Joe DiMaggio of a game-tying three-run home run. DiMaggio was visibly disgusted by the outcome of the play when rounding the bases in one of the few emotional displays of his career. The Dodgers won the game and forced a do-or-die Game 7, only to fall.

Dramatic defensive plays would be seen again, this time by the Yankees in the 1952 contest, as Billy Martin came outside the camera coverage area to catch a pop-fly after Brooklyn had threatened to take the lead in Game 7. Martin would go on to be the hero once more in the 1953 series with a series record 12 hits, including the winning hit of the series-clinching game off of Clem Labine.

Brooklyn signed Jackie Robinson to not only break the color line, but to bolster the lineup. Robinson, along with outfielder Duke Snider and pitcher Don Newcombe, sparked Brooklyn to four National League pennants between 1947 and 1953. Every time during this period, however, the World Series ended poorly for the Dodgers and gave the Dodger fans their rallying cry: "Wait 'til next year!"[11]

During the 1953 World Series, long time Dodgers announcer Red Barber refused to man the broadcast booth due to a compensation dispute with Gillette. Barber jumped ship to the Yankees and joined Mel Allen to call the games for the Yankees. Struggling to find a replacement, the Dodgers gave the call to a 25-year-old named Vin Scully, the youngest man to ever call a World Series game for a major network. Scully would continue as a Dodgers broadcaster for another six decades.

1955: "This IS next year!"

Finally, in 1955 the Dodgers reversed matters, prevailing over the Yankees in seven games to win their only World Series in Brooklyn.[12] Thus came the slogan, This IS next year.

1956: Don Larsen's perfect game

Brooklyn fell short of repeating the next season, falling in seven games to the Yankees. That year's team suffered some ignominy in being on the losing end of Don Larsen's perfect game in Game 5, which was the first of only three no-hitters ever pitched in postseason play.

In both the 1955 and 1956 World Series, the home team won the first six games of the World Series, but lost Game 7. It would not be until 1987 when the home team won all seven games of a World Series.[13] However, the Yankees became the first American League team to lose a World Series in which the home team won all seven games, in 2001.[13][14]

The 1956 World Series would be the last Subway Series of the 1900s and the last to include one of the National League's charter franchises.

1963: Los Angeles Dodgers win

After the Dodgers' move to Los Angeles for the 1958 season, it would take them two dominating pitchers (Sandy Koufax and Don Drysdale), a speedy shortstop (Maury Wills) and a proficient outfielder (Tommy Davis) to spark them to a pennant in 1963. They swept the aging Yankees (consisting of Mickey Mantle, Roger Maris, and Whitey Ford) in four straight games to win their second World Series since moving to Los Angeles, having won in 1959, with the Bronx Bombers not taking a single lead against the powerful Los Angeles pitching staff and being limited to just four runs in the entire series,[15] the first meeting between teams from New York City and Los Angeles for a major professional sports championship.[15][16]

Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully said that although the Dodgers won four World Series titles in 10 years, he said that this championship was the biggest of those four because "the ultimate was not only beating the Yankees but sweeping them in four", but said that "to New York fans it was still the old Brooklyn Dodgers and there was a lot of bitterness toward them."[17]

1977: The Bronx is Burning

Mr. October: Reggie Jackson hit three home runs in Game 6 of the 1977 World Series against the Dodgers to win the series for the Yankees.

After 14 years, sophomore manager Tommy Lasorda led a young Dodgers team to the 1977 World Series where they faced Billy Martin and the Yankees. The two managers were involved in a fist fight during the 1956 season while playing for the two teams they were now managing.[18] The Yankees were coming off a controversy ridden season. Furious at their loss to The Big Red Machine in the 1976 World Series, owner George Steinbrenner had signed slugger Reggie Jackson to the team. Jackson immediately created friction in the clubhouse between himself and Bill Martin as well as captain Thurman Munson, the defending AL MVP. New York City itself was going through a financial crisis under Mayor Abraham Beame and experienced the Son of Sam and a major blackout, all chronicled in The Bronx is Burning. Despite the controversy, the Yankees managed to play together and win the pennant to face the Dodgers in the World Series.

The Dodgers featured an infield of Steve Garvey at first, Davey Lopes at second, Ron Cey at third, and Bill Russell at shortstop, in addition to slugger Reggie Smith, and pitching duo (Don Sutton and Tommy John). In addition to Jackson and Munson, the Yankees had Bucky Dent and Graig Nettles, Cy Young Award-winning closer Sparky Lyle, young pitcher Ron Guidry, and speedsters Willie Randolph and Mickey Rivers. The Dodgers appeared primed to win the Series, but Reggie Jackson put on his "Mr. October" show as he hit three home runs in Game 6 off three pitches to lead the Yanks to their first World Series championship since 1962.

1978: Bucky Dent's Playoffs

The next season, the Yankees won their division, thanks in large part to a timely home run from Bucky Dent in a one-game playoff against the Boston Red Sox. They went to the World Series for the third straight year where they faced the Dodgers for the second straight year. The Dodgers won the first two games of the Series thanks to rookie pitcher Bob Welch, but New York won the next four to take the 75th Fall Classic.

1981: Changing of the Guard

In 1981, the fortunes turned in LA's favor, as rookie pitcher Fernando Valenzuela won National League Rookie of the Year and Cy Young Award honors. But the Yankees had American League Rookie of the Year Dave Righetti (who was traded from the Rangers in exchange for Lyle) and the 1–2 relief punch of set-up man Ron Davis and closer Rich Gossage. The Yankees won the first two contests, but LA, led by Valenzuela and first baseman Steve Garvey, won the next four to claim their first World Series title since 1965 in a strike-shortened season.[15][19] Fallout from the series led to Reggie Jackson being controversially dismissed a bit later, and owner George Steinbrenner started a public feud with Dave Winfield, who had a poor performance in the series.[20] After the series ended, Steinbrenner issued a public apology to the City of New York for his team's performance, while at the same time assuring the fans that plans to put the team together for 1982 would begin immediately.[21][22][23] Players and press alike criticized the owner for doing this, as most people felt losing in the World Series was not something that needed to be apologized for.[12]

Lasorda said of the revenge for what Jackson did to the Dodgers in 1977 and 1978: "We were suffering and the guy was making a fool out of us. I was hoping and praying we would get another shot at him."[17]

This led to the Yankees not winning a World Series in the 1980s, one of two decades they would not win a championship since moving to the Bronx (the other being the 2010s).[20][24] In contrast, the Dodgers were able to defeat the Oakland Athletics in the 1988 World Series.[25][26] It would be their last post-season meeting to date, the last time ever the Dodgers visited the old Yankee Stadium, and the last meeting between teams from New York City and Los Angeles for a major professional sports championship until the 2014 Stanley Cup Finals.[15][17]

Rivalry in the 21st Century

Yankees great Don Mattingly, then manager of the Dodgers.

Although the Yankees and the Dodgers have not met in the playoffs since the 1981 World Series, interleague matchups between the two teams, whether in New York or Los Angeles, have become popular. Tickets in both cities have become scarce shortly after going on sale and games between the two teams draw sell out crowds. The first time the Dodgers visited the Bronx since interleague play was introduced, in June 2013, their doubleheader sold out the new Yankee Stadium.[8]

Interleague matchups and other

After 23 years of not facing the Yankees, LA hosted an interleague weekend series in June 2004 where they took two out of three contests. One ending had closer Éric Gagné strike out Bernie Williams for the final out. The third and final game that weekend was the ESPN Sunday Night game.

The rivalry was renewed when Joe Torre, who led the Yankees to four World Series championships, accepted a three-year, $13 million contract to manage the Dodgers on November 1, 2007.[27] He also brought along former Yankee first baseman Don Mattingly and Larry Bowa to his coaching staff. Coaches Rick Honeycutt and Mariano Duncan each played for both teams. Torre and left fielder Manny Ramirez, who had been a part of the fierce Yankees–Red Sox rivalry before being traded to the Dodgers mid-season, led the Dodgers to the 2008 NL West division. The Yankees failed to make the 2008 postseason, ending their 13-year consecutive postseason appearance streak with 12 of which were under Torre's.

Both teams made it to the playoffs in 2009, but the Dodgers lost in the NLCS for the second straight year to the defending champion Philadelphia Phillies (whom the Dodgers beat in the NLCS in 1977 and 1978 before losing to the Yankees in the World Series in both years), who would lose to the Yankees in the World Series, giving New York their first championship since Torre left as manager.

The Yankees and Dodgers met again at Dodger Stadium for an interleague series June 25–27, 2010.[6] This marked the first time Joe Torre and Don Mattingly faced off against the Yankees as members of the Dodgers. The Yankees were victorious, winning the series two games to one.[28][29] Mattingly succeeded Torre as manager of the Dodgers after the 2010 season.[30][31]

The Dodgers never played a regular season series at the original Yankee Stadium. The teams finally met up during the 2013 season.[32] The double header of June 19 was not just the Dodgers return to the Bronx after a long absence; it was also Mattingly's first return to the Bronx since he became Dodger manager (excluding Mattingly's visit to new Yankee Stadium on the night they honored George Steinbrenner with a monument in Monument Park).[33] Former Dodger pitcher Hiroki Kuroda won the first game for the Yankees while the Dodgers rebounded in the night cap behind the pitching of Chris Capuano. The two then split a 2-game series at Dodger Stadium.

In their September 12–14, 2016 meeting at Yankee Stadium, the Dodgers took two out of three games from the Yankees.

The Dodgers' and Yankees' most recent meeting was August 23–25, 2019 at Dodger Stadium. The Yankees won two contests in a three-game series featuring the teams with the best records in their respective leagues at the time.[34] The 2019 series was held during the annual Players Weekend, with the Yankees wearing all-black uniforms and the Dodgers in all-white uniforms for all three games.

Starting in 2023, the Dodgers and Yankees will play each other every year in the regular season, with Major League Baseball moving to a more balanced schedule. In Game 1 on June 2, 2023, the Dodgers defeated the Yankees 8–4.[35] Luis Severino's six-run first inning became the turning point of the game and even a home-run feast by Giancarlo Stanton and Josh Donaldson couldn't save the Yankees.[36] But the Yankees made a comeback the next day winning 6–3 in Game 2 thanks to a heroic display by Aaron Judge.[37] His home run gave the Yankees much needed relief while an outstanding catch by the Yankees power hitter stopped the attempt by Dodgers to come back.[38] However Judge ended up injuring his right big toe.[39]

In Game 3, Yankees starter Domingo German led his team to a 4–1 victory in the series final.[40] However, Aaron Judge didn't play while Anthony Volpe smashed a two-run homer.[41] The injury proved to be significant for the Yankees in 2023 as Judge would sidelined for six weeks.

Season-by-season results

Dodgers vs. Yankees Season-by-Season Results
1940s (Yankees, 12–5)
Season Season series at Brooklyn Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
1941 World Series Yankees 4–1 Yankees, 3–0 Tie, 1–1 Yankees
First postseason meeting and Subway Series between the two teams, first Yankees win
1947 World Series Yankees 4–3 Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees, 3–1 Yankees
Second postseason meeting
1949 World Series Yankees 4–1 Yankees, 3–0 Tie, 1–1 Yankees
Third postseason meeting
1950s (Yankees, 15–12)
Season Season series at Brooklyn Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
1952 World Series Yankees 4–3 Yankees, 3–1 Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees
Fourth postseason meeting
1953 World Series Yankees 4–2 Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees, 3–0 Yankees
Fifth postseason meeting
1955 World Series Dodgers 4–3 Dodgers, 3–0 Yankees, 3–1 Yankees
Sixth postseason meeting, first Dodgers win
1956 World Series Yankees 4–3 Dodgers, 3–1 Yankees, 3–0 Yankees
Seventh postseason meeting, last Subway Series between the two teams
1960s (Dodgers, 4–0)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
1963 World Series Dodgers 4–0 Dodgers, 2–0 Dodgers, 2–0 Yankees
Eighth postseason meeting, Dodgers sweep
1970s (Yankees, 8–4)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
1977 World Series Yankees 4–2 Yankees, 2–1 Yankees, 2–1 Yankees
Ninth postseason meeting
1978 World Series Yankees 4–2 Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees, 3–0 Yankees
Tenth postseason meeting
1980s (Dodgers, 4–2)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
1981 World Series Dodgers 4–2 Dodgers, 3–0 Yankees, 2–1 Yankees
Eleventh postseason meeting
2000s (Dodgers, 2–1)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
2004 Dodgers 2–1 Dodgers, 2–1 no games Yankees
2010s (Yankees, 7–6)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
2010 Yankees 2–1 Yankees, 2–1 no games Yankees
2013 Tie 2–2 Tie, 1–1 Tie, 1–1 Yankees
2016 Dodgers 2–1 no games Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees
2019 Yankees 2–1 Yankees, 2–1 no games Yankees
2020s (Tie, 3–3)
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Overall series Notes
2023 Yankees 2–1 Yankees, 2–1 no games Yankees
Permanent adoption of the three-game series format, with each ballpark alternating every season.
2024 Dodgers 2–1 no games Dodgers, 2–1 Yankees
Summary of Results
Season Season series at Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Yankees Notes
Regular season games Tie 11–11 Yankees, 8–6 Dodgers, 5–3
Postseason games Yankees 37–29 Dodgers, 19–15 Yankees, 22–10
Postseason series Yankees 8–3 Dodgers, 7–4 Yankees, 7–2–2 World Series: 1941, 1947, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956, 1963, 1977, 1978, 1981
Regular and postseason Yankees 48–40 Dodgers, 25–23 Yankees, 25–15

See also



  1. ^ a b c d e f "Head-to-Head Records — Los Angeles Dodgers vs. New York Yankees from 2004 to 2024". Retrieved 2024-06-10.
  2. ^ a b c d e " : MLB : Series records : Los Angeles Dodgers against New York Yankees". Retrieved 2024-06-10.
  3. ^ a b "Los Angeles Dodgers vs New York Yankees Box Score: June 8, 2024". Retrieved 2024-06-10.
  4. ^ "1978 World Series Game 5, Los Angeles Dodgers vs New York Yankees: October 15, 1978". Retrieved 2024-04-10.
  5. ^ "New York Yankees vs Los Angeles Dodgers Box Score: August 23, 2019". Retrieved 2024-04-10.
  6. ^ a b c d e Nightengale, Bob (June 25, 2010). "Oscars of interleague: Stars coming out for Yankees-Dodgers". USA Today. p. 4C.
  7. ^ Antonen, Mel (June 18, 2004). "Dodgers play host to Yankees in classic old-rivalry series". USA Today. p. 1C.
  8. ^ a b "New York Vs. LA Can Be As Big As It Gets: 'It's Great For Hockey'". June 3, 2014. Retrieved May 15, 2015. Interleague match-ups between the Dodgers and Yankees, in both markets, have proved to be largely popular, with tickets in Los Angeles becoming exclusive shortly after going on sale. A double-header in June 2013 in the Bronx also attracted sell out crowds at the new Yankees Stadium.
  9. ^ a b "Polo Grounds (New York) – Society for American Baseball Research".
  10. ^ Schwartz, Larry (November 19, 2003). "Great Subway Series moments". ESPN Classic. ESPN Internet Ventures.
  11. ^ Swan, Lisa. "Who's a Bum? For Once, the Yanks". New York: Archived from the original on September 6, 2009. Retrieved August 2, 2010.
  12. ^ a b Anderson, Dave (October 26, 2003). "Yanks Are Now 0–4 on the Brink at the Stadium". New York Times. p. 8.4. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  13. ^ a b Walker, Ben (November 5, 2001). "Diamondbacks 3, Yankees 2". Associated Press. The other two all-home victory Series were both won by Minnesota, 1987 and 1991.
  14. ^ Olney, Buster (November 5, 2001). "In Final Twist, New York Falls in Ninth". New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  15. ^ a b c d Barnes, Mike (June 1, 2014). "Stanley Cup Final: Kings vs. Rangers in L.A.-New York Championship Duel". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
  16. ^ Branch, John (June 4, 2014). "New York vs. Los Angeles: Rivalry Revived". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved September 20, 2022.
  17. ^ a b c Dahlberg, Tim (June 3, 2014). "New York vs. LA a long time in the making, especially in hockey". Associated Press. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
  18. ^ "Video". CNN. September 30, 1985. Archived from the original on September 25, 2008.
  19. ^ Chass, Murray (October 29, 1981). "Dodgers Beat Yanks, 9–2, To Win the World Series". New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  20. ^ a b Curry, Jack (August 7, 1994). "Flashback to '81: Another Lead, Another Strike". The New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  21. ^ "Steinbrenner Makes an Apology to the Fans for How Yankees Played". Los Angeles Times. Associated Press. October 29, 1981. p. G1.
  22. ^ Blum, Ronald; Writer, AP Sports (2012-10-19). "George Steinbrenner would've issued public apology". San Diego Union-Tribune. Associated Press. Retrieved 2023-11-26.
  23. ^ Gross, Jane (October 29, 1981). "Steinbrenner Issues an Apology to Fans". New York Times. p. B13. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  24. ^ Amore, Dom (2005-05-15). "IMAGINE: BUCK'S YANKEES, BUT NOT JETER'S". Hartford Courant. p. E8. Retrieved 2023-11-26.
  25. ^ Archives, L. A. Times (1988-10-21). "The Impossible Dream: Dodgers World Champs!". Los Angeles Times. p. 1. Retrieved 2023-11-26.
  26. ^ McManis, Sam (October 21, 1988). "It's a Title Out of the Blue". Los Angeles Times. p. 1.
  27. ^ "Torre succeeds Little as Dodgers manager". Associated Press. November 1, 2007.
  28. ^ Shpigel, Ben (June 28, 2010). "The Yankees Rally to Tie and Homer to Win". New York Times. p. D1. Retrieved November 26, 2023.
  29. ^ Costa, Brian (June 28, 2010). "Mattingly Refuses to Play the What-If Game". Wall Street Journal. p. A30.
  30. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 17, 2010). "Mattingly to replace Torre as Dodgers' skipper". Archived from the original on June 15, 2011. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  31. ^ Hernandez, Dylan (2010-09-17). "Don Mattingly to replace Joe Torre as Dodgers manager". Los Angeles Times. p. C1. Retrieved 2023-11-26.
  32. ^ "Dodgers Schedule (June 2013)". Major League Baseball. Retrieved September 13, 2012.
  33. ^ "Torre, Mattingly to be at Steinbrenner memorial". 2010-09-19. Retrieved 2023-11-26.
  34. ^ Gonzalez, Alden (August 25, 2019). "Seven takeaways from Yankees-Dodgers weekend showdown". ESPN. Retrieved August 26, 2019.
  35. ^ "Betts hits 2 HRs, Kershaw beats Yankees for 1st time in Dodgers' 8-4 win". Associated Press. 2023-06-03. Retrieved 2023-06-07.
  36. ^ "Luis Severino's 6-run first inning turns the tide against Yankees vs. Dodgers". June 3, 2023.
  37. ^ "Highlights".
  38. ^ "Aaron Judge busts fence, shatters Dodgers' comeback bid with his catch of the year". June 4, 2023.
  39. ^ "Yankees to place Aaron Judge on IL with toe injury after crash into Dodger Stadium gate". June 7, 2023.
  40. ^ "Domingo German does an Aaron Judge act to carry Yankees past Dodgers in the series finale". June 5, 2023.
  41. ^ "Volpe provides exclamation point for series win in LA".
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