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Pacific Coast League Most Valuable Player Award

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pacific Coast League
Most Valuable Player Award
SportBaseball
LeaguePacific Coast League
Given forRegular season most valuable player of the Pacific Coast League
CountryUnited States, Canada
Presented byPacific Coast League
History
First award1927
Most winsSteve Bilko (3)
Most recentTy France (2019)

The Pacific Coast League Most Valuable Player Award (MVP) is an annual award given to the best player in Minor League Baseball's Pacific Coast League (PCL) based on their regular season performance. Though the league was established in 1903,[1] the award was not created until 1927.[2] Managers from the 16 Pacific Coast League teams vote for the winner of the award, which is then combined with 16 votes from various general managers, broadcasters, and media representatives around the league to determine a winner.[3][4][5] The award was formerly voted upon by writers from The Sporting News.[6][7]

In 1927, Lefty O'Doul won the first Pacific Coast League MVP Award.[8] No player was selected from 1928 to 1931. In 1932, the award returned, going to Jigger Statz. For six seasons in the 1970s (1973, 1975–1979) the award was suspended. In 1948, Charlie Graham donated a plaque, which was named in his honor, to be awarded annually to the league's MVP.[9][10]

Twenty-eight outfielders have won the MVP Award, the most of any position. First basemen, with 22 winners, have won the most among infielders, followed by third basemen (8), second basemen (3), and shortstops (3). Eight players who won the award were catchers. A total of 11 pitchers have won the MVP Award, all of them being right-handed. The last pitcher to win was Steve Mintz in 1996. The Pacific Coast League sporadically issued a Pitcher of the Year Award from 1957 to 1974 and continuously since 2001.[2] Steve Bilko has the record for most MVP Award wins with three (1955–1957).[11] Sandy Alomar Jr. and Les Scarsella have both won the MVP Award twice. Scarsella first won the award in 1944 as a first baseman and then won his second in 1946 as an outfielder. Two PCL MVP Award winners, Joe DiMaggio and Tony Pérez, have gone on to be inducted in the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum.[12]

Seven players each from the Las Vegas Stars/51s and Los Angeles Angels have been selected for the MVP Award, more than any other teams in the league, followed by the Albuquerque Dukes and San Diego Padres (6); the Hollywood Stars (5); the Oakland Oaks, Sacramento River Cats, San Francisco Seals, and Spokane Indians (4); the Calgary Cannons, Reno Aces, Seattle Rainiers, and Tucson Toros/Sidewinders (3); the Albuquerque Isotopes, Edmonton Trappers, El Paso Chihuahuas, Fresno Grizzlies, Iowa Cubs, Oklahoma City 89ers/Oklahoma RedHawks, Phoenix Firebirds, Sacramento Solons, and Salt Lake City Bees (2); and the Eugene Emeralds, Indianapolis Indians, Omaha Royals, Salt Lake Stingers, Tacoma Giants, and Tulsa Oilers (1).

Thirteen players from the Brooklyn/Los Angeles Dodgers Major League Baseball (MLB) organization have won the MVP Award, more than any other, followed by the Chicago Cubs organization (9); the San Diego Padres organization (6); the Arizona Diamondbacks, Houston Astros, Oakland Athletics, and San Francisco Giants organizations (4); the Chicago White Sox, Pittsburgh Pirates, Seattle Mariners, and St. Louis Cardinals organizations (3); the Anaheim/California Angels, Cincinnati Reds, Philadelphia Phillies, Texas Rangers, and Toronto Blue Jays organizations (2); and the Cleveland Indians, Colorado Rockies, Kansas City Royals, and New York Yankees organizations (1). Thirteen MVP Award winners were not members of any MLB organization.

Key

Year Links to an article about the corresponding year in baseball
Position Indicates the player's primary position
(#) Number of wins by players who won the award multiple times

Winners

Frank "Lefty" O'Doul in a New York Yankees uniform.
Lefty O'Doul won the first Pacific Coast League Most Valuable Player Award in 1927.[8]
Joe DiMaggio at the 1937 Major League Baseball All-Star Game
Joe DiMaggio, the 1935 winner, went on to win three American League MVP Awards and was inducted in the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1955.[13]
A baseball card illustrating Steve Bilko in a St. Louis Cardinals uniform.
Steve Bilko won three consecutive PCL MVP Awards from 1955 to 1957.
Tony Pérez at the 2008 All-Star Game Red Carpet Parade
Tony Pérez, the 1964 MVP, was inducted in the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2000.[12]
Sandy Alomar Jr. wearing a gray baseball uniform with "Cleveland" across the chest
Sandy Alomar Jr., who won back-to-back in 1988 and 1989, won the American League Rookie of the Year Award in 1990.[14]
Christian Walker making a play at first base
Christian Walker won the award in 2017.
Year Winner Team Organization Position Ref.
1927 Lefty O'Doul San Francisco Seals none Outfielder [8]
1928 None selected [2]
1929 None selected [2]
1930 None selected [2]
1931 None selected [2]
1932 Jigger Statz Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs Outfielder [6]
1933 Bobo Newsom Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs Right-handed pitcher [16]
1934 Frank Demaree Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs Outfielder [17]
1935 Joe DiMaggio San Francisco Seals none Outfielder [18]
1936 Willie Ludolph Oakland Oaks New York Yankees Right-handed pitcher [19]
1937 Art Garibaldi Sacramento Solons St. Louis Cardinals Third baseman [20]
1938 Fred Hutchinson Seattle Rainiers none Right-handed pitcher [21]
1939 Dom DiMaggio San Francisco Seals none Outfielder [7]
1940 George Archie Seattle Rainiers none First baseman [22]
1941 Yank Terry San Diego Padres none Right-handed pitcher [23]
1942 Ray Mueller Sacramento Solons St. Louis Cardinals Catcher [24]
1943 Andy Pafko Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs Outfielder [25]
1944 Les Scarsella (1) Oakland Oaks none Outfielder [6]
1945 Bob Joyce San Francisco Seals none Right-handed pitcher [26]
1946 Les Scarsella (2) Oakland Oaks none First baseman [6]
1947 Tony Lupien Hollywood Stars Chicago White Sox First baseman [27]
1948 Jack Graham San Diego Padres none First baseman [28]
1949 Irv Noren Hollywood Stars Brooklyn Dodgers Outfielder [29]
1950 Catfish Metkovich Oakland Oaks none Outfielder [9]
1951 Jim Rivera Seattle Rainiers none Outfielder [30]
1952 Johnny Lindell Hollywood Stars Pittsburgh Pirates Right-handed pitcher [31]
1953 Dale Long Hollywood Stars none First baseman [32]
1954 Jack Phillips Hollywood Stars Pittsburgh Pirates First baseman [33]
1955 Steve Bilko (1) Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs First baseman [11]
1956 Steve Bilko (2) Los Angeles Angels Chicago Cubs First baseman [11]
1957 Steve Bilko (3) Los Angeles Angels Brooklyn Dodgers First baseman [11]
1958 Earl Averill Jr. San Diego Padres Cleveland Indians Catcher [34]
1959 Dick Hall Salt Lake City Bees Pittsburgh Pirates Right-handed pitcher [35]
1960 Willie Davis Spokane Indians Los Angeles Dodgers Outfielder [36]
1961 Dick Phillips Tacoma Giants San Francisco Giants First baseman [37]
1962 Jesse Gonder San Diego Padres Cincinnati Reds Catcher [38]
1963 Billy Cowan Salt Lake City Bees Chicago Cubs Outfielder [39]
1964 Tony Pérez San Diego Padres Cincinnati Reds First baseman [40]
1965 Dave Roberts Oklahoma City 89ers Houston Astros First baseman [41]
1966 Duane Josephson Indianapolis Indians Chicago White Sox Catcher [42]
1967 Rick Joseph San Diego Padres Philadelphia Phillies Third baseman [43]
1968 Jim Hicks Tulsa Oilers St. Louis Cardinals Outfielder [44]
1969 Denny Doyle Eugene Emeralds Philadelphia Phillies Second baseman [45]
1970 Bobby Valentine Spokane Indians Los Angeles Dodgers Shortstop [46]
1971 Tommy Hutton Spokane Indians Los Angeles Dodgers First baseman [47]
1972 Tom Paciorek Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers First baseman [48]
1973 None selected [44]
1974 Tom Robson Spokane Indians Texas Rangers First baseman [49]
1975 None selected [44]
1976 None selected [44]
1977 None selected [44]
1978 None selected [44]
1979 None selected [44]
1980 Dennis Lewallyn Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers Right-handed pitcher [48]
1981 Mike Marshall Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers Outfielder [50]
1982 Ron Kittle Edmonton Trappers Chicago White Sox Outfielder [51]
1983 Kevin McReynolds Las Vegas Stars San Diego Padres Outfielder [52]
1984 Alejandro Sánchez Phoenix Firebirds San Francisco Giants Outfielder [53]
1985 Danny Tartabull Calgary Cannons Seattle Mariners Outfielder [54]
1986 Tim Pyznarski Las Vegas Stars San Diego Padres First baseman [52]
1987 Mike Campbell Calgary Cannons Seattle Mariners Right-handed pitcher [55]
1988 Sandy Alomar Jr. (1) Las Vegas Stars San Diego Padres Catcher [56]
1989 Sandy Alomar Jr. (2) Las Vegas Stars San Diego Padres Catcher [56]
1990 José Offerman Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers Shortstop [57]
1991 Tino Martinez Calgary Cannons Seattle Mariners First baseman [5]
1992 Tim Salmon Edmonton Trappers California Angels Outfielder [58]
1993 James Mouton Tucson Toros Houston Astros Outfielder [59]
1994 Billy Ashley Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers Outfielder [60]
1995 Donne Wall Tucson Toros Houston Astros Right-handed pitcher [61]
1996 Steve Mintz Phoenix Firebirds San Francisco Giants Right-handed pitcher [62]
1997 Paul Konerko Albuquerque Dukes Los Angeles Dodgers Third baseman [63]
1998 Chris Hatcher Omaha Royals Kansas City Royals Outfielder [64]
1999 Calvin Murray Fresno Grizzlies San Francisco Giants Outfielder [65]
2000 José Ortiz Sacramento River Cats Oakland Athletics Second baseman [66]
2001 Phil Hiatt Las Vegas 51s Los Angeles Dodgers Third baseman [67]
2002 Robb Quinlan Salt Lake Stingers Anaheim Angels Outfielder [68]
2003 Graham Koonce Sacramento River Cats Oakland Athletics First baseman [69]
2004 Dan Johnson Sacramento River Cats Oakland Athletics First baseman [70]
2005 Andy Green Tucson Sidewinders Arizona Diamondbacks Second baseman [71]
2006 Scott McClain Sacramento River Cats Oakland Athletics Third baseman [72]
2007 Geovany Soto Iowa Cubs Chicago Cubs Catcher [73]
2008 Nelson Cruz Oklahoma RedHawks Texas Rangers Outfielder [74]
2009 Randy Ruiz Las Vegas 51s Toronto Blue Jays First baseman [75]
2010 J. P. Arencibia Las Vegas 51s Toronto Blue Jays Catcher [76]
2011 Bryan LaHair Iowa Cubs Chicago Cubs First baseman [77]
2012 Adam Eaton Reno Aces Arizona Diamondbacks Outfielder [78]
2013 Chris Owings Reno Aces Arizona Diamondbacks Shortstop [79]
2014 Joc Pederson Albuquerque Isotopes Los Angeles Dodgers Outfielder [80]
2015 Matt Duffy Fresno Grizzlies Houston Astros Third baseman [81]
2016 Hunter Renfroe El Paso Chihuahuas San Diego Padres Outfielder [82]
2017 Christian Walker Reno Aces Arizona Diamondbacks First baseman [83]
2018 Josh Fuentes Albuquerque Isotopes Colorado Rockies Third baseman [84]
2019 Ty France El Paso Chihuahuas San Diego Padres Third baseman [85]
2020 None selected (season cancelled due to COVID-19 pandemic) [86]

Wins by team

Team Award(s) Year(s)
Las Vegas Stars/51s 7 1983, 1986, 1988, 1989, 2001, 2009, 2010
Los Angeles Angels 1932, 1933, 1934, 1943, 1955, 1956, 1957
Albuquerque Dukes 6 1972, 1980, 1981, 1990, 1994, 1997
San Diego Padres 1941, 1948, 1958, 1962, 1964, 1967
Hollywood Stars 5 1947, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1954
Oakland Oaks 4 1936, 1944, 1946, 1950
Sacramento River Cats 2000, 2003, 2004, 2006
San Francisco Seals 1927, 1935, 1939, 1945
Spokane Indians 1960, 1970, 1971, 1974
Calgary Cannons 3 1985, 1987, 1991
Reno Aces 2012, 2013, 2017
Seattle Rainiers 1938, 1940, 1951
Tucson Toros/Sidewinders 1993, 1995, 2005
Albuquerque Isotopes 2 2014, 2018
Edmonton Trappers 1982, 1992
El Paso Chihuahuas 2016, 2019
Fresno Grizzlies 1999, 2015
Iowa Cubs 2007, 2011
Oklahoma City 89ers/Oklahoma RedHawks 1965, 2008
Phoenix Firebirds 1984, 1996
Sacramento Solons 1937, 1942
Salt Lake City Bees 1959, 1963
Eugene Emeralds 1 1969
Indianapolis Indians 1966
Omaha Royals 1998
Salt Lake Stingers 2002
Tacoma Giants 1961
Tulsa Oilers 1968

Wins by organization

Organization Award(s) Year(s)
Brooklyn/Los Angeles Dodgers 13 1949, 1957, 1960, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1980, 1981, 1990, 1994, 1997, 2001, 2014
Chicago Cubs 9 1932, 1933, 1934, 1943, 1955, 1956, 1963, 2007, 2011
San Diego Padres 6 1983, 1986, 1988, 1989, 2016, 2019
Arizona Diamondbacks 4 2005, 2012, 2013, 2017
Houston Astros 1965, 1993, 1995, 2015
Oakland Athletics 2000, 2003, 2004, 2006
San Francisco Giants 1961, 1984, 1996, 1999
Chicago White Sox 3 1947, 1966, 1982
Pittsburgh Pirates 1952, 1954, 1959
Seattle Mariners 1985, 1987, 1991
St. Louis Cardinals 1937, 1942, 1968
Anaheim/California Angels 2 1992, 2002
Cincinnati Reds 1962, 1964
Philadelphia Phillies 1967, 1969
Texas Rangers 1974, 2008
Toronto Blue Jays 2009, 2010
Cleveland Indians 1 1958
Colorado Rockies 2018
Kansas City Royals 1998
New York Yankees 1936

See also

References

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This page was last edited on 10 October 2020, at 18:55
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