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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jim Bragan
Born: (1929-03-12)March 12, 1929
Birmingham, Alabama
Died: June 2, 2001(2001-06-02) (aged 72)
Westover, Alabama
Batted: Right Threw: Right

James Alton Bragan (March 12, 1929 – June 2, 2001) was an infielder, manager and league president in American minor league baseball, a scout and coach at the Major League level, and a college baseball coach during a 40-plus year career in the game. He was the brother of MLB catcher, shortstop, manager and coach Bobby Bragan, also a minor league president.

Born in Birmingham, Alabama, Jimmy Bragan attended Mississippi State University and signed with the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1950. When his eight-year playing career ended, he became the manager of the Class D Bluefield Dodgers in 1957 and then joined the Cincinnati Reds organization as a scout. He remained a scout with the Reds through 1966 and then joined the major league club as first base coach from 1967–69 on the staff of Dave Bristol.

Bragan moved to the Montreal Expos in 1970, where he was first base coach through early 1971, and third base coach in 1972. He also was manager of the Expos' Triple-A Winnipeg Whips for the latter half of 1971, head baseball coach of Mississippi State University in 1975,[1] and a coach with the Milwaukee Brewers in 1976–77. He was president of the Double-A Southern League from 1981–94, one of the most successful periods in that league's history. The league subsequently created the Jimmy Bragan Executive of the Year Award in his honor.[2] In 1994 he was presented with the King of Baseball award given by Minor League Baseball.[3]

Bragan died in Westover, Alabama, in 2001 at the age of 72.[4]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Jacksonville Suns Jim Negrych
  • ✪ Jacksonville State Baseball Highlights - JSU DH vs. Mississippi State - September 30, 2018
  • ✪ 2018 Sun Belt Baseball Championship: Game 10 Highlights (5/24/18)


Baseball coaching record

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Mississippi State (Southeastern Conference) (1909)
1975 16-24 6-16 10th NA
Mississippi State: 16-24 (.400) 6-16 (.273)
Total: 16-24 (.400)

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion


External links

Preceded by
Roy Sievers
Cincinnati Reds first-base coach
Succeeded by
George Scherger
Preceded by
Bob Oldis
Montreal Expos first-base coach
Succeeded by
Larry Doby
Preceded by
Don Zimmer
Montreal Expos third-base coach
Succeeded by
Dave Bristol
Preceded by
Joe Nossek
Milwaukee Brewers third-base coach
Succeeded by
Buck Rodgers

This page was last edited on 10 October 2019, at 13:53
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