Baseball Player

  • (noun): An athlete who plays baseball.
    Synonyms: ballplayer

Some articles on player, baseball, baseball player:

July 13 - Births
1936) 1900 – George Lewis, American clarinet player and songwriter (d ... Danish politician, 16th Prime Minister of Denmark 1922 – Ken Mosdell, Canadian ice hockey player (d. 1978) 1928 – Sven Davidson, Swedish tennis player (d ...
López - People - Sportspeople
1988), Spanish soccer player Al Lopez, American baseball catcher and manager Albie Lopez, American baseball pitcher Alejandro Lopez, Mexican race walker Aliuska López ... Best curly hair Daniel López (footballer), Chilean football (soccer) player Danny Lopez, U.S ... Spanish Olympic swimmer Diego López Rodríguez, Spanish football (soccer) player Federico Lopez, Puerto Rican basketball player Feliciano López, Spanish tennis player Felipe López (basketball) Felipe López ...
St. Mary's High School (Lynn, Massachusetts) - Notable Alumni
... Tony Conigliaro, Major League Baseball player William F ... Emmanuel College Tony Fossas, Major League Baseball player Kevin B. 1971–1978 Chris Howard, Major League Baseball player J ...
List Of Baseball Player Nicknames - F
... Flash" = Joe Gordon, United States baseball player Tom Gordon, American closer "Fleet" = Moses Walker, United States Negro League baseball player "Flip" = Al ... "The Freak" = Tim Lincecum, American baseball player, pitcher, so nicknamed because of his strange delivery to the plate ... = Freddy Sanchez, United States baseball player ...
South Philadelphia High School - Notable Alumni
... Nate Blackwell (1983) NBA basketball player ... Al Brancato (1939) Major League Baseball player ... Brown (1947) Philadelphia Warriors basketball player ...

Famous quotes containing the words baseball player, player and/or baseball:

    It is a mass language only in the same sense that its baseball slang is born of baseball players. That is, it is a language which is being molded by writers to do delicate things and yet be within the grasp of superficially educated people. It is not a natural growth, much as its proletarian writers would like to think so. But compared with it at its best, English has reached the Alexandrian stage of formalism and decay.
    Raymond Chandler (1888–1959)

    The flattering, if arbitrary, label, First Lady of the Theatre, takes its toll. The demands are great, not only in energy but eventually in dramatic focus. It is difficult, if not impossible, for a star to occupy an inch of space without bursting seams, cramping everyone else’s style and unbalancing a play. No matter how self-effacing a famous player may be, he makes an entrance as a casual neighbor and the audience interest shifts to the house next door.
    Helen Hayes (1900–1993)

    Baseball is the religion that worships the obvious and gives thanks that things are exactly as they seem. Instead of celebrating mysteries, baseball rejoices in the absence of mysteries and trusts that, if we watch what is laid before our eyes, down to the last detail, we will cultivate the gift of seeing things as they really are.
    Thomas Boswell, U.S. sports journalist. “The Church of Baseball,” Baseball: An Illustrated History, ed. Geoffrey C. Ward, Knopf (1994)