1960 Major League Baseball All-Star Game (second Game)

1960 Major League Baseball All-Star Game (second Game)

The second 1960 Major League Baseball All-Star Game was the 29th playing of Major League Baseball's annual midsummer exhibition game. The game took place at Yankee Stadium in New York City, home of the American League's New York Yankees. The National League won the game by a score of 6-0. The National League hit four home runs, tying an All-Star Game record.

Read more about 1960 Major League Baseball All-Star Game (second Game):  Game

Other related articles:

1960 Major League Baseball All-Star Game (second Game) - Game - Starting Lineups
... National League American League Order Player Team Position Order Player Team Position 1 Willie Mays Giants OF 1 Minnie MiƱoso White Sox OF 2 Bob Skinner Pirates OF 2 Pete Runnels Red Sox 2B 3 Hank Aaron Braves OF 3 Roger Maris Yankees OF 4 Ernie Banks Cubs SS 4 Mickey Mantle Yankees OF 5 Joe Adcock Braves 1B 5 Bill Skowron Yankees 1B 6 Eddie Mathews Braves 3B 6 Yogi Berra Yankees C 7 Bill Mazeroski Pirates 2B 7 Frank Malzone Red Sox 3B 8 Del Crandall Braves C 8 Ron Hansen Orioles SS 9 Vern Law Pirates P 9 Whitey Ford Yankees P. ...

Famous quotes containing the words game, baseball, league and/or major:

    My first big mistake was made when, in a moment of weakness, I consented to learn the game; for a man who can frankly say “I do not play bridge” is allowed to go over in the corner and run the pianola by himself, while the poor neophyte, no matter how much he may protest that he isn’t “at all a good player, in fact I’m perfectly rotten,” is never believed, but dragged into a game where it is discovered, too late, that he spoke the truth.
    Robert Benchley (1889–1945)

    Compared to football, baseball is almost an Oriental game, minimizing individual stardom, requiring a wide range of aggressive and defensive skills, and filled with long periods of inaction and irresolution. It has no time limitations. Football, on the other hand, has immediate goals, resolution on every single play, and a lot of violence—itself a highlight. It has clearly distinguishable hierarchies: heroes and drones.
    Jerry Mander, U.S. advertising executive, author. Four Arguments for the Elimination of Television, ch. 15, Morrow (1978)

    I am not impressed by the Ivy League establishments. Of course they graduate the best—it’s all they’ll take, leaving to others the problem of educating the country. They will give you an education the way the banks will give you money—provided you can prove to their satisfaction that you don’t need it.
    Peter De Vries (b. 1910)

    Society needs to condemn a little more and understand a little less.
    —John Major (b. 1943)