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List of New York Yankees no-hitters

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A man wearing a vanilla-colored jacket, with a white collared dress shirt and a black scarf around his neck
Don Larsen threw the only perfect game ever in MLB postseason play.

The New York Yankees are a Major League Baseball franchise based in the New York City borough of The Bronx. Also known in their early years as the "Baltimore Orioles" (1901–02) and the "New York Highlanders" (1903–1912),[1] the Yankees have had eleven pitchers throw twelve no-hitters in franchise history. A no-hitter is officially recognized by Major League Baseball only "...when a pitcher (or pitchers) allows no hits during the entire course of a game, which consists of at least nine innings. In a no-hit game, a batter may reach base via a walk, an error, a hit by pitch, a passed ball or wild pitch on strike three, or catcher's interference".[2] No-hitters of less than nine complete innings were previously recognized by the league as official; however, several rule alterations in 1991 changed the rule to its current form.[3] Three perfect games, a special subcategory of no-hitter, have been pitched in Yankees history. As defined by Major League Baseball, "in a perfect game, no batter reaches any base during the course of the game."[2] This feat was achieved by Don Larsen in 1956, David Wells in 1998, and David Cone in 1999. Wells later claimed he was a "little hung-over" while throwing his perfect game.[4]

George Mogridge threw the first no-hitter in Yankees history, beating their rival Boston Red Sox 2–1, their only no-hitter in which the opposition scored. Their most recent no-hitter was Corey Kluber's no-hitter against the Texas Rangers during the 2021 season on May 19th. It was the first no-hitter thrown by a Yankee since David Cone’s perfect game in 1999. The Yankees' first perfect game was also thrown by a right-handed pitcher, Don Larsen, and came in Game 5 of the 1956 World Series. Larsen's perfect game was the only no-hitter in MLB postseason play until Roy Halladay of the Philadelphia Phillies pitched a no-hitter in Game 1 of the 2010 National League Division Series. Coincidentally, Cone's perfect game came on "Yogi Berra Day" at Yankee Stadium. Berra had caught Larsen's perfect game and both he and Larsen were in the stands for the game.[5] Of the eleven no-hitters pitched by Yankees players, three each have been won by the scores 4–0 and 2–0, more common than any other result. The largest margin of victory in a Yankees no-hitter was 13 runs, in a 13–0 win by Monte Pearson.

Andy Hawkins lost a game on July 1, 1990 to the Chicago White Sox while on the road by the score of 4–0 without allowing a hit.[6] Because the White Sox were winning entering the ninth inning at home, they did not bat, and thus Hawkins pitched only 8 innings,[6] but the game was considered a no-hitter at the time.[7] However, following rules changes in 1991, the game is no longer counted as a no-hitter.[4] Additionally, Tom L. Hughes held the Cleveland Indians without a hit through the first nine innings of a game on August 6, 1910 but the game went into extra innings and he lost the no-hitter in the tenth inning and ultimately lost the game 5–0.[8]

The longest interval between Yankees no-hitters was between the game pitched by Larsen on October 8, 1956 and Dave Righetti's no hitter on July 4, 1983, encompassing 26 years, 8 months, and 26 days. The shortest gap between such games fell between Allie Reynolds' two no-hitters in 1951, a gap of just 2 months and 16 days from July 12 till September 28. Reynolds is the only Yankees pitcher to throw multiple no-hitters in his career, and one of only six pitchers in Major League history to throw multiple no-hitters in a season along with Max Scherzer in 2015, Roy Halladay in 2010, Nolan Ryan in 1973, Virgil Trucks in 1952, and Johnny Vander Meer in 1938.[9] The Red Sox and the Cleveland Indians have been no-hit by the Yankees more than any other franchise, each doing so three times. Notably, Reynolds' two no-hit victims in 1951 were the Red Sox and the Indians.

No umpire has called multiple Yankee no-hitters. Bill Dinneen, the umpire who called Sad Sam Jones' 1923 no-hitter, is the only person in MLB history to both pitch (for the Red Sox in 1905) and umpire (five total, including Jones') a no-hitter.[10] The plate umpire for Larsen's perfect game, Babe Pinelli, apocryphally "retired" after that game, but that is mere legend; in reality, since Larsen's perfecto was only Game 5 of the seven-game Series, Pinelli didn't officially retire until two days later, concluding his distinguished umpiring career at second base during Game 7, not at home plate during Game 5.[11]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • (No-hitter!) Watch Party | Yankees vs Rangers - 5/19/21
  • One-handed pitcher Jim Abbott's amazing no-hitter
  • Dave Righetti throws a no-hitter (last out)
  • 1983 Yankees: Dave Righetti's no-hitter vs Red Sox (7.04.83)
  • 1952 World Series, Game 7: Yankees @ Dodgers

Transcription

No-hitters

Key
 ¶  Indicates a perfect game
 £  Pitcher was left-handed
List of New York Yankees no-hitters
# Date Pitcher Opponent Final score Base-runners Notes Ref
1 April 24, 1917 George Mogridge£ @ Boston Red Sox 2–1 3
  • Smallest margin of victory in a Yankees no-hitter (tie)
[12]
2 September 4, 1923 Sad Sam Jones @ Philadelphia Athletics 2–0 2
  • Jones recorded no strikeouts through the entire game
  • Only baserunners were a walk in the first and an error in the eighth
[13]
3 August 27, 1938 Monte Pearson Cleveland Indians 13–0 2 [14]
4 July 12, 1951 Allie Reynolds (1) @ Cleveland Indians 1–0 3
  • Smallest margin of victory in a Yankees no-hitter (tie)
[15]
5 September 28, 1951 Allie Reynolds (2) Boston Red Sox 8–0 4 [16]
6 October 8, 1956 Don Larsen Brooklyn Dodgers 2–0 0 [17]
7 July 4, 1983 Dave Righetti£ Boston Red Sox 4–0 4 [19]
8 September 4, 1993 Jim Abbott£ Cleveland Indians 4–0 5
  • Threw a no-hitter despite having been born without a right hand
[20]
9 May 14, 1996 Dwight Gooden Seattle Mariners 2–0 7
  • Last non-perfect no-hitter, thrown by a Yankee, in Old Yankee Stadium
[21]
10 May 17, 1998 David Wells£¶ Minnesota Twins 4–0 0 [22]
11 July 18, 1999 David Cone Montreal Expos 6–0 0 [23]
12 May 19, 2021 Corey Kluber @ Texas Rangers 2–0 1
  • First Yankees no-hitter in the 21st century
  • No-hit the Rangers, his former team, the year after playing for them
  • Only baserunner was a walk in the 3rd inning
  • Sixth No-Hitter of the 2021 Major League Baseball season
[24]

See also


References

General reference
  • "New York Yankees on Baseball Almanac". Baseball Almanac. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
Inline citations
  1. ^ "New York Yankees Team History & Encyclopedia". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved June 27, 2010.
  2. ^ a b "MLB Miscellany: Rules, regulations and statistics". MLB.com. Major League Baseball. Retrieved June 7, 2013.
  3. ^ Kurkjian, Tim (June 29, 2008). "No-hit win makes no sense, except in baseball". ESPN. Retrieved June 27, 2010.
  4. ^ a b Feinsand, Mark (March 1, 2003). "Book 'em, David: Wells explains". MLB.com. Major League Baseball. Retrieved June 28, 2010.
  5. ^ "Cone's timing perfect; Larsen, Berra on hand for 88-pitch masterpiece". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. July 19, 1999.
  6. ^ a b "July 1, 1990 New York Yankees at Chicago White Sox Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved June 28, 2010.
  7. ^ Kornheiser, Tony (July 3, 1990). "No Rhyme, No Reason To No-Hitters". The Washington Post.
  8. ^ Gallagher, Mark (2003). The Yankee Encyclopedia. Canada: Sports Publishing, L.L.C. p. 355. ISBN 1-58261-683-3. Retrieved July 3, 2010.
  9. ^ Irwin, William (October 2006). "Teams With More Than One No-Hitter In the Same Season". Baseball Digest: 7. ISBN 9780470632857.
  10. ^ "No Hitters Chronologically". Retrosheet.org. Retrosheet, Inc. Retrieved June 27, 2010.
  11. ^ "Babe Pinelli, Former Umpire; Called Larsen Perfect Game". The New York Times. Associated Press. October 25, 1984. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
  12. ^ "New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox Box Score, April 24, 1917". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  13. ^ "September 4, 1923 New York Yankees at Philadelphia Athletics Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  14. ^ "August 27, 1938 Cleveland Indians at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  15. ^ "July 12, 1951 New York Yankees at Cleveland Indians Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  16. ^ "September 28, 1951 Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  17. ^ "October 8, 1956 World Series Game 5, Dodgers at Yankees". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  18. ^ Lieber, Jill (April 16, 1990). "The Relief is not so Sweet". SI.com. Sports Illustrated. Retrieved July 2, 2010.
  19. ^ "July 4, 1983 Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  20. ^ "September 4, 1993 Cleveland Indians at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  21. ^ "May 14, 1996 Seattle Mariners at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  22. ^ "May 17, 1998 Minnesota Twins at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  23. ^ "July 18, 1999 Montreal Expos at New York Yankees Box Score and Play by Play". Baseball-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  24. ^ "Yankees vs. Rangers - Box Score - May 19, 2021 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2021-05-20.

This page was last edited on 30 March 2022, at 16:07
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