1993 in baseball

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The following are the baseball events of the year 1993 throughout the world.

List of years in baseball
  • 1990
  • 1991
  • 1992
  • 1993
  • 1994
  • 1995
  • 1996
  • Champions

    Major League Baseball

      League Championship Series
    World Series
    East Toronto Blue Jays 4  
    West Chicago White Sox 2  
        AL Toronto Blue Jays 4
      NL Philadelphia Phillies 2
    East Philadelphia Phillies 4
    West Atlanta Braves 2  

    Other champions

    Awards and honors

    MLB statistical leaders

      American League National League
    Type Name Stat Name Stat
    AVG John Olerud TOR .363 Andrés Galarraga COL .370
    HR Juan González TEX 46 Barry Bonds SFG 46
    RBI Albert Belle CLE 129 Barry Bonds SFG 123
    Wins Jack McDowell CHW 22 John Burkett SFG & Tom Glavine ATL 22
    ERA Kevin Appier KCR 2.56 Greg Maddux ATL 2.36

    Major league baseball final standings


    American League

    Team Manager Comments
    Baltimore Orioles Johnny Oates
    Boston Red Sox Butch Hobson
    California Angels Buck Rodgers
    Chicago White Sox Gene Lamont
    Cleveland Indians Mike Hargrove
    Detroit Tigers Sparky Anderson
    Kansas City Royals Hal McRae
    Milwaukee Brewers Phil Garner
    Minnesota Twins Tom Kelly
    New York Yankees Buck Showalter
    Oakland Athletics Tony La Russa
    Seattle Mariners Lou Piniella
    Texas Rangers Kevin Kennedy
    Toronto Blue Jays Cito Gaston Won World Series

    National League

    Team Manager Comments
    Atlanta Braves Bobby Cox
    Chicago Cubs Jim Lefebvre
    Cincinnati Reds Tony Pérez Replaced during the season by Davey Johnson
    Colorado Rockies Don Baylor Expansion team
    Florida Marlins Rene Lachemann Expansion team
    Houston Astros Art Howe
    Los Angeles Dodgers Tommy Lasorda
    Montreal Expos Felipe Alou
    New York Mets Jeff Torborg Replaced during the season by Dallas Green
    Philadelphia Phillies Jim Fregosi Won the National League pennant
    Pittsburgh Pirates Jim Leyland
    St. Louis Cardinals Joe Torre
    San Diego Padres Jim Riggleman
    San Francisco Giants Dusty Baker























    • January 21 – Charlie Gehringer, 89, Hall of Fame second baseman who played his entire career for the Detroit Tigers, batting .320 lifetime, scoring 100 runs twelve times, and collecting 200 hits seven times; 1937 MVP had seven 100-RBI seasons, led AL in hits and doubles twice each and in steals and triples once each, retired with 7th most doubles in history and record for career double plays.
    • January 28 – Vern Kennedy, 85, twice All-Star pitcher for seven teams between 1934 and 1945, who threw a no-hitter against the Cleveland Indians in 1935.
    • February 10 – Rip Repulski, 65, All-Star outfielder, mainly with the Cardinals and Phillies.
    • March 6 – George Stumpf, 82, outfielder who played in the early 1930s for the Boston Red Sox and Chicago White Sox.
    • March 22 – Steve Olin, 27, relief pitcher for the Cleveland Indians since 1989 whose 48 saves ranked third in club history.
    • March 23 – Tim Crews, 31, relief pitcher newly acquired by the Indians who had 15 saves in 281 appearances for the Dodgers.


    • April 21 – Hal Schumacher, 82, All-Star pitcher who won 158 games for the New York Giants; pitched 10-inning victory in 1936 World Series.
    • April 22 – Mark Koenig, 88, shortstop who was the last survivor from the 1927 New York Yankees "Murderers' Row" team; batted .319 the next year.
    • June 2 – Johnny Mize, 80, Hall of Fame first baseman, primarily for the Cardinals and New York Giants, who won four NL home run titles and retired with the sixth most HRs in history; MVP runnerup in 1939 and 1940 batted .312 in his career and led NL in RBI and total bases three times each and in runs, doubles and triples once each; hit three home runs in a game six times.
    • June 4 – Bobby Reeves, 93, utility-man who played all positions except catcher for the Washington Senators and Boston Red Sox from 1926 to 1931.
    • June 8 – Roy Henshaw, 81, left-handed pitcher for the Cubs, Dodgers, Cardinals and Tigers from 1933–44.
    • June 26 – Roy Campanella, 71, Hall of Fame catcher for the Brooklyn Dodgers who won three MVP awards (1951-53-55) after several standout years in the Negro Leagues; posted a career .500 slugging percentage, highest of any catcher; in 1953, led NL in RBI and became first catcher to hit 40 home runs; career was ended by an automobile accident that left him paralyzed.


    • July 3 – Don Drysdale, 56, Hall of Fame pitcher for the Brooklyn and Los Angeles Dodgers who won 1962 Cy Young Award and set record with ​58 23 consecutive scoreless innings in 1968; led NL in strikeouts three times and hit batsmen five times.
    • July 4 – Walter Stephenson, 82, backup catcher for the Chicago Cubs and Philadelphia Phillies from 1935 to 1938.
    • July 5 – Charlie Bishop, 64, pitcher for the Philadelphia & Kansas City Athletics from 1952 to 1955.
    • July 7 – Ben Chapman, 84, All-Star outfielder who batted .300 six times and led AL in steals four times; as manager of the Phillies, vociferously opposed Jackie Robinson's entry into major leagues.
    • July 7 – Larry Napp, 77, American League umpire from 1951 to 1974 who worked in four World Series and four All-Star Games.
    • July 17 – Harold Greiner, 86, All-American Girls Professional Baseball League manager.
    • July 18 – Ted Sadowski, 57, a relief pitcher for the Washington Senators and Minnesota Twins and one of three major league brothers.
    • August 1 – Ewing Kauffman, 76, Owner of the Kansas City Royals.
    • August 12 – Quincy Trouppe, 80, Negro League catcher who was a 39-year-old rookie with the Cleveland Indians in 1952; with pitcher "Toothpick Sam" Jones, formed the first black battery in American League history on May 3, 1952.
    • August 21 – Felix Evans, 82, Negro league baseball pitcher from 1934 to 1949.
    • September 12 – Granny Hamner, 66, All-Star shortstop for the Phillies who batted .429 in the World Series with the 1950 "Whiz Kids" team.
    • September 15 – Ethan Allen, 89, center fielder for six teams who batted .300 lifetime and led NL in doubles in 1934; later coached Yale teams with players including future President George H. W. Bush.
    • September 19 – Frank Wurm, 79, pitcher for the 1944 Brooklyn Dodgers.


    • October 21 – Bob Hunter, 80, sportswriter for several Los Angeles newspapers.
    • October 23 – Steve Wylie, 82, Negro league baseball pitcher from 1944 to 1947.
    • October 28 – Cal Koonce, 52, relief pitcher who played for the Cubs, Mets and Red Sox and was a member of the 1969 Mets World Championship team.
    • November 4 – Doris Satterfield, 67, three-time All-Star outfielder and member of two AAGPBL champion teams.
    • November 4 – Cliff Young, 29, pitcher for the Cleveland Indians who was the 3rd active player of 1993 Indians to die.
    • November 6 – Ed Sadowski, 62, a catcher for the original Angels who also played with the Braves and Red Sox.
    • November 8 – Hank Leiber, 82, Cubs and Giants All-Star outfielder who hit .288 with 101 home runs and 518 RBI from 1933–42, including a three-home run game in 1939.
    • November 12 – Bill Dickey, 86, Hall of Fame catcher for the Yankees who batted .313 lifetime, had four 100-RBI seasons, and was the first AL catcher to hit 200 home runs; 11-time All-Star batted .362 in 1936, caught 38 World Series games, and was later a coach.
    • November 25 – Burgess Whitehead, 83, last surviving member of the St. Louis Cardinals Gashouse Gang team that won the 1934 World Series.
    • December 28 – Augie Galan, 81, three-time All-Star outfielder who played 16 seasons in the majors and led the National League in stolen bases twice for the Chicago Cubs.
    • December 29 – Shirley Jameson, 75, AAGPBL All-Star center fielder.
    • December 30 – Tom Alston, 67, first black player in St. Louis Cardinals history.


    1. ^ "Baseball Awards Voting for 1993". Archived from the original on 15 May 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-29. 
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