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Marcel Lachemann

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Marcel Lachemann
Pitcher / Manager
Born: (1941-06-13) June 13, 1941 (age 82)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Batted: Right
Threw: Right
MLB debut
June 4, 1969, for the Oakland Athletics
Last MLB appearance
April 25, 1971, for the Oakland Athletics
MLB statistics
Win–loss record7-4
Earned run average3.44
Managerial record161–170
Winning %.486
As player

As manager

As coach

Marcel Ernest Lachemann (born June 13, 1941) is an American professional baseball executive and a former player, manager and pitching coach in Major League Baseball (MLB). As a player, he was a relief pitcher for the Oakland Athletics.

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After a three-year stint (196971) in MLB, he became the pitching coach for the California Angels in 1984. Lachemann stayed with the Angels until the 1993 season, when he was named pitching coach of the newly formed Florida Marlins by his younger brother, manager Rene.[1] His elder brother, Bill, is also a longtime baseball coach and manager who served as Marcel's bullpen coach with the Angels.

In 1994, he replaced Buck Rodgers as manager of the Angels. In 1995, the Angels improved markedly and at one point were 11 games ahead of the Seattle Mariners in August, but suffered a historic collapse and lost a one-game playoff at the end of the season. The Angels never recovered their winning ways, and in August, 1996, Lachemann resigned as manager; it was the closest he ever came to reaching the playoffs as a manager. He later returned to Anaheim as the Anaheim Angels' pitching coach under Terry Collins from 1997 to 1998. In the early 2000s he was the Colorado Rockies pitching instructor, and also served in the Rockies' front office as assistant to general manager Dan O'Dowd from 2003 to 2011.

Lachemann served as pitching coach for Team USA during the 2006 World Baseball Classic and the 2008 Beijing Olympics and bullpen coach for the 2013 World Baseball Classic.


  1. ^ "Marlins hire Lachemann". Reading Eagle. 24 October 1992. p. D4. Retrieved 19 October 2010.

External links

Preceded by California Angels pitching coach
Succeeded by
Preceded by California Angels interim manager
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Franchise established
Florida Marlins pitching coach
Succeeded by
Preceded by California Angels manager
Succeeded by
Preceded by Anaheim Angels pitching coach
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Anaheim Angels minor league field coordinator
Succeeded by
Preceded by Colorado Rockies pitching coach
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 19 May 2023, at 19:55
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