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Fred Stanley (baseball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Fred Stanley
Fred Stanley Yankees.jpg
Born: (1947-08-13) August 13, 1947 (age 73)
Farnhamville, Iowa
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 11, 1969, for the Seattle Pilots
Last MLB appearance
October 1, 1982, for the Oakland Athletics
MLB statistics
Batting average.216
Home runs10
Runs batted in120
Career highlights and awards

Frederick Blair Stanley (born August 13, 1947) is a retired American baseball player who played in Major League Baseball as a shortstop. He played from 1969 to 1982 for the Seattle Pilots, Milwaukee Brewers, Cleveland Indians, San Diego Padres, New York Yankees, and the Oakland Athletics. With the Yankees, he won two World Series championships back to back in 1977 and 1978, both over the Los Angeles Dodgers. Stanley currently serves as the San Francisco Giants Director of Player Development.

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Nicknamed "Chicken[1]," Stanley was a key backup to Bucky Dent of the Yankees teams in the late 1970s and was a part of the Yankees championship teams in both 1977 and 1978. He was a favorite player of Phil Rizzuto, who did the color analysis for the Yankees during this timeframe. On Sept 8, 1973; he hit the last Grand Slam at Original Yankee Stadium.[2]

Since 1960, no other non-pitcher has had as many seasons (nine) with at least 30 at-bats and five or fewer extra base hits.

On October 12, 2007, he was appointed as the Giants' Director of Player Development. Prior to that, he held several positions in the Giants' organization, including spending 2000–2004 as a minor league manager. In 2001, he managed the Salem-Keizer Volcanoes to the league championship of the Northwest League.

Stanley was the last active player in the major leagues to have played for the short-lived Seattle Pilots franchise.[3]


External links

This page was last edited on 17 November 2020, at 17:49
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