Home Run Derby
The All-Star Game is nearly here, which means the complaining has begun. Here’s a tip to enjoy the events: rediscover your inner kid.
Jose Abreu’s desire to sing the Star-Spangled Banner says a lot about him.
With 15 years between back to back champions, lots of things have happened in the sporting world during that time. With that being said, here is a look at 21 things that have happened since we last had a back-to-back Home Run Derby champion.
There’s better things to do than watch the tedious Home Run Derby.
No one mashes like Giancarlo Stanton.
It includes a head-to-head, bracket-style format in the later rounds.
What’s Bud Selig’s legacy? An idiotic home-field advantage rule and PEDs.
We’d watch if Jose Abreu or Anthony Rizzo was in the Derby, but would it be worth it for them?
The future arrived Monday night on ESPN. It arrived in all its high-def, plasmatic, Technicolor glory.
Much like the NBA’s Slam Dunk Contest, we’ve already seen the best that the MLB Home Run Derby has to offer. The event is both tired and, at three hours long, tiring. As a result, it’s in desperate need of some juice.
Yoenis Cespedes has won baseball’s Home Run Derby, becoming the first player left out of the All-Star game to take home the crown.
Just like with baseball’s record books, steroids pretty much ruined the derby. Or they at least messed the event up a lot.
Detroit’s Prince Fielder became only the second player to win multiple titles in the All-Star Home Run Derby, thrilling the crowd at Kauffman Stadium with eight splash shots into the right-field fountain and beating Toronto’s Jose Bautista 12-7 in the final Monday night.
he ball arching against Chase Field’s bright lights, Keith Carmickle climbed up on a narrow table, leaned forward and lost his balance, momentum carrying him toward a 20-foot fall to a pool deck below.