Template:Use mdy dates

1993 Toronto Blue Jays
1993 AL East Champions
1993 AL Champions
1993 World Series Champions
Major League affiliations
*American League (since 1977)
:*Eastern Division (since 1977)
*SkyDome (since 1989)
*Toronto (since 1977)
Record 95–67 (.586)
Divisional place 1st
Other information
Owner(s) Labatt Breweries,
Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, Paul Beeston (CEO)
General manager(s) Pat Gillick
Manager(s) Cito Gaston
Local television CFTO-TV 9/CBLT–TV 5
(Don Chevrier, Tom Hutton, Brian Williams, Fergie Olver, Jim Hughson)
The Sports Network
(Jim Hughson, Buck Martinez)
Local radio CJCL–AM 1430
(Tom Cheek, Jerry Howarth)
 < Previous season     Next season  >

The 1993 Toronto Blue Jays season was the franchise's 17th season of Major League Baseball. It resulted in the Blue Jays finishing first in the American League East with a record of 95 wins and 67 losses.[1] They were shut out only once in 162 regular-season games. The Blue Jays would repeat as World Champions and become the first back-to-back champions since the 19771978 New York Yankees. The American League Championship Series would see the Blue Jays play the Chicago White Sox. After defeating the White Sox in six games, the Blue Jays would beat the Philadelphia Phillies in the World Series, also in six games. The team would not qualify for the post-season again until the 2015 season.

This season marked the first time that a manager from the Blue Jays would manage the American League in the Major League Baseball All-Star Game. It was the 64th Mid-Summer Classic and was played on July 13 at Camden Yards in Baltimore with Cito Gaston leading the American League squad. John Olerud, Roberto Alomar, Joe Carter, and Paul Molitor were all starters for the American League. Pat Hentgen, Duane Ward and Devon White were named as reserves to the American League team. In the game, the American League defeated the National League by a score of 9–3. White, Alomar, Molitor, Carter and Olerud, batting first through fifth for most games, proved to be very strong offensively, and were nicknamed WAMCO.[2] When Rickey Henderson joined the Jays on July 31, and was placed second in the batting order, the nickname (now for the first six in the batting order) was then able to be spelled WHAMCO.


  • October 26, 1992: Mike Maksudian was selected off waivers by the Minnesota Twins from the Toronto Blue Jays.[3]
  • November 17, 1992: Dave Weathers was drafted by the Florida Marlins from the Toronto Blue Jays as the 29th pick in the 1992 expansion draft.[4]
  • November 27, 1992: Darnell Coles was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[5]
  • December 7, 1992: Paul Molitor was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[6]
  • December 7, 1992: Billy Taylor was drafted by the Toronto Blue Jays from the Atlanta Braves in the 1992 rule 5 draft.[7]
  • December 8, 1992: Dave Stewart was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[8]
  • December 8, 1992: Kelly Gruber was traded by the Toronto Blue Jays with cash to the California Angels for Luis Sojo.[9]
  • December 8, 1992: Danny Cox was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[10]
  • January 6, 1993: Mark Eichhorn was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays. [11]
  • January 15, 1993: Dick Schofield was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[12]
  • March 30, 1993: The Toronto Blue Jays traded Derek Bell to the San Diego Padres in exchange for Darrin Jackson.
  • March 30, 1993: The Toronto Blue Jays released David Wells.

Spring trainingEdit

The Toronto Blue Jays spent their 17th Spring training at Dunedin, Florida, while playing their home exhibition games at Dunedin Stadium at Grant Field for the 4th Spring training season.

Regular seasonEdit

Season standingsEdit

Template:1993 AL East standings

Record vs. opponents Edit

style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| colspan=3 style=background:#003DA5; color:white;" | Record colspan=3 style=background:#003DA5; color:white;" | Games Left
! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Opponent ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Home ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Road ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Total ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Home ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Road ! style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Total
AL East
Baltimore Orioles 4–2 4–3 8–5
Boston Red Sox 6–1 4–2 10–3
Cleveland Indians 4–2 5–2 9–4
Detroit Tigers 4–3 3–3 7–6
Milwaukee Brewers 3–4 5–1 8–5
New York Yankees 4–2 4–3 8–5
AL West
California Angels 5–1 3–3 8–4
Chicago White Sox 3–3 3–3 6–6
Kansas City Royals 3–3 1–5 4–8
Minnesota Twins 5–1 5–1 10–2
Oakland Athletics 2–4 5–1 7–5
Seattle Mariners 3–3 2–4 5–7
Texas Rangers 2–4 3–3 5–7
Grand Totals 48–33 47–34 95–67
style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Month style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Games style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Won style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Lost style="background:#003DA5;" color:white;"| Pct.
April 23 13 10 Template:Winning percentage
May 28 16 12 Template:Winning percentage
June 28 19 9 Template:Winning percentage
July 26 12 14 Template:Winning percentage
August 29 17 12 Template:Winning percentage
September 25 17 8 Template:Winning percentage
October 3 1 2 Template:Winning percentage
Totals 162 95 67 Template:Winning percentage

Template:1993 AL Record vs. opponents


1993 Toronto Blue Jays

44 Scott Brow 49 Tony Castillo 50 Danny Cox 46 Ken Dayley 48 Mark Eichhorn 32 Huck Flener 66 Juan Guzmán 41 Pat Hentgen 28 Al Leiter 26 Doug Linton 47 Jack Morris 34 Dave Stewart 30 Todd Stottlemyre 40 Mike Timlin 31 Duane Ward 54 Woody Williams


10 Pat Borders 27 Randy Knorr 6 Carlos Delgado Infielders 12 Roberto Alomar 70 Domingo Cedeño  1 Tony Fernández  4 Alfredo Griffin  5 Domingo Martínez  9 John Olerud 22 Dick Schofield 13,2 Luis Sojo 33 Ed Sprague


 2 Rob Butler 21 Willie Cañate 29 Joe Carter 11 Darnell Coles 56 Shawn Green 14,24 Rickey Henderson 14 Darrin Jackson 24,16 Turner Ward 25 Devon White Other batters 19 Paul Molitor

Manager 43 Cito Gaston Coaches  3 Bob Bailor (first base) 42 Galen Cisco (pitching) 39 Larry Hisle (hitting) 45 Nick Leyva (third base)  8 John Sullivan (bullpen) 18 Gene Tenace (bench)


  • April 3, 1993: Billy Taylor was returned (earlier draft pick) by the Toronto Blue Jays to the Atlanta Braves.[7]
  • April 13, 1993: Willie Canate was purchased by the Toronto Blue Jays from the Cincinnati Reds.[13]
  • April 15, 1993: Ken Dayley was released by the Toronto Blue Jays.[14]
  • April 25, 1993: Scott Bailes was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[15]
  • June 3, 1993: Chris Carpenter was drafted by the Toronto Blue Jays in the 1st round (15th pick) of the 1993 amateur draft. Player signed August 10, 1993.[16]
  • June 11, 1993: Tony Fernandez was traded by the New York Mets to the Toronto Blue Jays for Darrin Jackson.[17]
  • June 17, 1993: Doug Linton was selected off waivers by the California Angels from the Toronto Blue Jays.[18]
  • July 31, 1993: Rickey Henderson was traded by the Oakland Athletics to the Toronto Blue Jays for a player to be named later and Steve Karsay. The Toronto Blue Jays sent Jose Herrera (August 6, 1993) to the Oakland Athletics to complete the trade.
  • August 12, 1993: Randy St. Claire was signed as a Free Agent with the Toronto Blue Jays.[19]

Game LogEdit

Blue Jays win Blue Jays loss Game postponed
1993 Game Log: 95–67 (Home: 48–33; Road: 47–34)[20]

Player statsEdit


Starters by positionEdit

Note: Pos = position; G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in

= Indicates team leader
Pos Player G AB H Avg. HR RBI
C Pat Borders 138 488 124 .254 9 55
1B John Olerud 158 551 200 .363 24 107
2B Roberto Alomar 153 589 192 .326 17 93
3B Ed Sprague 150 546 142 .260 12 73
SS Tony Fernández 94 353 108 .306 4 50
LF Rickey Henderson 44 163 35 .215 4 12
CF Devon White 146 598 163 .273 15 52
RF Joe Carter 155 603 153 .254 33 121
DH Paul Molitor 160 636 211 .332 22 111
  • October 3, 1993: On the last day of the regular season, Roberto Alomar raised his batting average to .326, moving from fourth to third in the American League batting race; with John Olerud (.363) and Paul Molitor (.332) already first and second, respectively, this marked the first time in 100 years that the top three hitters in the league were from the same team;[22][23]

Other battersEdit

Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in

Player G AB H Avg. HR RBI
Darnell Coles 64 194 49 .253 4 26
Darrin Jackson 46 176 38 .216 5 19
Turner Ward 72 167 32 .192 4 28
Dick Schofield 36 110 21 .191 0 5
Randy Knorr 39 101 25 .248 4 20
Alfredo Griffin 46 95 20 .211 0 3
Rob Butler 17 48 13 .271 0 2
Willie Cañate 38 47 10 .213 1 3
Luis Sojo 19 47 8 .170 0 6
Domingo Cedeno 15 46 8 .174 0 7
Domingo Martinez 8 14 4 .286 1 3
Shawn Green 3 6 0 .000 0 0
Carlos Delgado 2 1 0 .000 0 0


Starting pitchersEdit

Player G IP W L ERA SO
Pat Hentgen 34 216⅓ 19 9 3.87 122
Juan Guzmán 33 221 14 3 3.99 194
Dave Stewart 26 162 12 8 4.44 96
Todd Stottlemyre 30 176⅔ 11 12 4.84 98
Jack Morris 27 152⅔ 7 12 6.19 103

Other pitchersEdit

Player G IP W L ERA SO
Al Leiter 34 105 9 6 4.11 66
Woody Williams 30 37 3 1 4.38 24
Scott Brow 6 18 1 1 6.00 7
Doug Linton 4 11 0 1 6.55 4
Huck Flener 6 6⅔ 0 0 4.05 2
Ken Dayley 2 0 0 0.00 2

Relief pitchersEdit

Duane Ward 71 71⅔ 2 3 45 2.13 97
Danny Cox 44 83⅔ 7 6 2 3.12 87
Mark Eichhorn 54 72⅔ 3 1 0 2.72 47
Mike Timlin 54 55⅔ 4 2 1 4.69 49
Tony Castillo 51 50⅔ 3 2 0 3.38 28

American League Championship SeriesEdit

Template:Main article

Game 1Edit

October 5, Comiskey Park

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 000 230 200 7171
Chicago 000 300 00X 361
W: Juan Guzmán (1-0)  L: Jack McDowell (0-1)  
HRs: TORPaul Molitor (1)

The ALCS opened at Comiskey Park with a battle of aces, as Toronto threw Juan Guzmán against Chicago's Jack McDowell, the eventual 1993 American League Cy Young Award winner. The game was scoreless until the top of the fourth, when Jays third baseman Ed Sprague stroked a triple to right field that scored John Olerud and Paul Molitor. The White Sox took a 3-2 lead in the bottom of the fourth with RBI base hits by Ozzie Guillén and Tim Raines, but Toronto stormed back in its half of the fifth with a two-run double by Olerud and a run-scoring single by Molitor. The Jays' designated hitter added a two-run homer in the seventh that finally chased McDowell, and the Chicago batters could muster nothing more against Toronto's bullpen as the Jays took the game 7-3 and a 1-0 lead in the series.

Game 2Edit

October 6, Comiskey Park

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 100 200 000 380
Chicago 100 000 000 172
W: Dave Stewart (1-0)  L: Alex Fernandez (0-1)  SV: Duane Ward (1)
HRs: None

In Game 2, the Jays' Dave Stewart faced off against the Sox' Alex Fernandez. Toronto struck in the first when Rickey Henderson reached on an error by Dan Pasqua and later scored on a fielder's choice by Roberto Alomar, but the Pale Hose tied the game in the bottom of the inning when Stewart walked the bases loaded and then unleashed a wild pitch, scoring Raines. The contest remained knotted at one-all until the top of the fourth, when the Jays touched Fernandez for two runs via singles by Tony Fernández and Pat Borders. As in the first game, the ChiSox could not solve Toronto's relievers, and Duane Ward (who had notched a league-leading 45 saves during the regular season) secured his first playoff save as the Jays took a 2-0 lead in the series with a 3-1 victory.

Game 3Edit

October 8, SkyDome

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Chicago 005 100 000 6120
Toronto 001 000 000 171
W: Wilson Álvarez (1-0)  L: Pat Hentgen (0-1)  
HRs: None

The series shifted north of the border for Game 3, featuring Chicago's Wilson Álvarez taking on Toronto's Pat Hentgen. The two starters traded zeroes until the South Siders erupted with a five-run third, including a pair of two-run singles by Ellis Burks and Lance Johnson. The Blue Jays got a run in the bottom half of the frame when Henderson doubled, stole third, and scored on a Devon White single, but Hentgen was pulled in the fourth after giving up back-to-back base hits. His replacement on the mound, Danny Cox, gave up another run when a Robin Ventura sacrifice fly plated Guillén. This was more than enough for Alvarez, who went the distance as the Pale Hose cut Toronto's series lead to 2-1.

Game 4Edit

October 9, SkyDome

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Chicago 020 003 101 7110
Toronto 003 001 000 490
W: Tim Belcher (1-0)  L: Todd Stottlemyre (0-1)  SV: Roberto Hernández (1)
HRs: CHIFrank Thomas (1), Lance Johnson (1)

In the fourth game, the ChiSox sent Jason Bere to the hill against the Jays' Todd Stottlemyre. The South Siders took a 2-0 lead in the top of the second thanks to a home run by Johnson, but Toronto came back in the third with an RBI double from Alomar and a two-run single by Joe Carter, after which Pale Hose skipper Gene Lamont yanked Bere and replaced him with Tim Belcher. Chicago reclaimed its two-run advantage in the sixth when Frank Thomas tattooed a solo homer and Johnson tripled to center, scoring Burks and Bo Jackson. In the bottom of the inning, another RBI double from Alomar cut the lead to one, but the White Sox again restored their two-run lead in the seventh with a groundout from Joey Cora that scored Guillén and then extended it to three runs in the ninth with a single by Ventura. Roberto Hernández shut the door on the Jays in the bottom half of the inning, and the series was tied at two games apiece.

Game 5Edit

October 10, SkyDome

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Chicago 000 010 002 351
Toronto 111 100 10X 5140
W: Juan Guzmán (2-0)  L: Jack McDowell (0-2)  
HRs: CHIEllis Burks (1), Robin Ventura (1)

Game 5 was a rematch of Game 1, with McDowell facing Guzmán. In the first, Henderson doubled to left and then tried to steal third, but McDowell's throwing error resulted in Henderson coming home for a 1-0 Toronto lead. The Jays tacked on single runs in the second, third, and fourth, but Burks broke the shutout in the Chicago fifth with a solo home run. In the seventh, Scott Radinsky and Hernández came in to stop the bleeding for the ChiSox, but they combined to give up another run. In the ninth, Ward entered to close out the game and Ventura greeted him with a two-run shot, but he maintained his composure and struck out Jackson to give Toronto a 3-2 ALCS lead.

Game 6Edit

October 12, Comiskey Park

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 020 100 003 6100
Chicago 002 000 001 353
W: Dave Stewart (2-0)  L: Alex Fernandez (0-2)  SV: Duane Ward (2)
HRs: TORDevon White (1); CHIWarren Newson (1)

The series returned to the Windy City for Game 6, as Stewart again faced Fernandez. In the top of the second, Borders ripped a two-run single that gave the Jays the lead, but the Pale Hose tied it in the third with a bases-loaded walk by Thomas and a fielder's choice from Ventura. In the fourth, Toronto took the lead back when Molitor reached on an error by Ventura and came home on a fielder's choice by Borders. The game stayed that way until the ninth, when White homered and Molitor cracked a two-run triple to right, giving the Jays a 6-2 lead. ChiSox reserve outfielder Warren Newson tagged Ward for a solo homer in the ninth, but the Jays closer recovered and induced a flyout from Raines, sealing the game 6-3 and Toronto's second American League pennant in a row.

World SeriesEdit

Template:Main article

Game 1Edit

October 16, 1993, at the SkyDome in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

The series' first game sent two staff aces -- Curt Schilling for Philadelphia and Juan Guzman for Toronto—against one another. The result was less than a pitcher's duel, however, as both teams scored early and often.

The deciding plays came in the middle innings. With Toronto behind 4-3 in the 5th inning, Devon White hit a solo home run to tie the game. The next inning, John Olerud hit a solo home run of his own to put Toronto on top. Toronto added three insurance runs in the bottom of the 7th and held on to win 8-5. Al Leiter pitched 223 innings—in relief of a sporadic Juan Guzman, who walked four in just five innings—for his first World Series win. John Kruk had three hits for Philadelphia.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Philadelphia 201 010 001 5111
Toronto 021 011 30X 8103
W: Al Leiter (1-0)   L: Curt Schilling (0-1)  S: Duane Ward (1)
HRTOR: Devon White (1), John Olerud (1)

Game 2Edit

October 17, 1993, at SkyDome in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

In the second game of the series, Dave Stewart was on the mound for Toronto and Terry Mulholland started for Philadelphia. Philadelphia jumped out to an early lead: in the third inning, Jim Eisenreich followed John Kruk and Dave Hollins RBI singles with a three-run home run to deep right-centre. Toronto got on the scoreboard in the fourth inning courtesy of a Joe Carter two-run home run to left (his second most important home run of the series by a wide margin), but the Jays were unable to mount a significant offensive push later in the game. Philadelphia held on to win 6-4. Terry Mulholland pitched 523 innings, allowing 3 earned runs, for the win.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Philadelphia 005 000 100 6120
Toronto 000 201 010 480
W: Terry Mulholland (1-0)   L: Dave Stewart (0-1)  S: Mitch Williams (1)
HR: PHIJim Eisenreich (1), Lenny Dykstra (1)  TORJoe Carter (1)

Game 3Edit

October 19, 1993, at Veterans Stadium in Philadelphia

For Toronto, Pat Hentgen faced off against Philadelphia starter Danny Jackson in Game 3. Hentgen pitched a strong 6 innings, allowing just 1 run, and the Toronto offense took care of the rest. Toronto won 10-3.

Toronto manager Cito Gaston was faced with an unusual and difficult decision prior to game time. As the series switched the National League ballpark, Gaston was forced to sit one player from his regular line-up as the designated hitter (DH) would not be allowed to play. As regular DH Paul Molitor had been a hot hand in the line-up, Gaston elected to sit firstbaseman John Olerud and place Molitor at first base. The decision was potentially controversial as Olerud led the American League in batting during the year with a .363 average and Molitor was the less sure-handed fielder. Molitor, however, put these concerns to rest, going 3 for 4, hitting a home run in the 3rd inning, and driving in 3 runs.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 301 001 302 10131
Philadelphia 000 010 101 390
W: Pat Hentgen (1-0)   L: Danny Jackson (0-1)  
HR: TORPaul Molitor (1)  PHIMilt Thompson (1)

Game 4Edit

October 20, 1993, at Veterans Stadium in Philadelphia

In the fourth game of the series, Todd Stottlemyre started for Toronto while Tommy Greene started for Philadelphia. The starters are notable because neither lasted three innings.

In one of the more unusual plays in World Series history, Todd Stottlemyre, trying to go first to third on a Roberto Alomar single in the 2nd inning, did a bellyflop diving into third base, where he was called out. Todd's awkward dive resulted in an abrasion on his chin and appeared to shake him up in the next inning, during which he surrendered a Lenny Dykstra two-run home run. Stottlemyre was pulled after the second inning, having already given up six runs. (Tommy Greene fared little better, being pulled after giving up seven runs in 213 innings.)

Philadelphia took a commanding 12-7 lead in the 5th inning, courtesy of two-run home runs from Darren Daulton and Dykstra, and a run-scoring double from Milt Thompson.

Toronto fought back from a 14-9 deficit in the 8th inning, scoring six runs on run scoring hits from Paul Molitor, Tony Fernández, Rickey Henderson, and Devon White. Duane Ward pitched the final 113 innings, preserving the 15-14 victory. Three new World Series records included the longest game at four hours fourteen minutes (4:14), most runs by both clubs with twenty-nine (29), and runs scored by a losing team with fourteen (14).

Also, Charlie Williams became the first African American to serve as the home plate umpire for a World Series game.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 304 002 060 15180
Philadelphia 420 151 100 14140
W: Tony Castillo (1-0)   L: Mitch Williams (0-1)  S: Duane Ward (2)
HR: PHILenny Dykstra 2 (3), Darren Daulton (1)

Game 5Edit

October 21, 1993, at Veterans Stadium in Philadelphia

The offenses were due for an off-day, and it came in Game 5 courtesy of a Curt Schilling (Philadelphia) and Juan Guzman (Toronto) pitching duel. Schilling shut down the previously unstoppable Toronto offense, limiting the team to just five hits and no runs. Guzman pitched well in a losing effort, allowing only two runs and five hits in seven innings of work.

The two runs scored as a result of scrappy play from the Philadelphia offense. In the first inning, Lenny Dykstra walked, stole second, moved to third on a Pat Borders throwing error, and scored on a John Kruk ground out. In the second inning, Darren Daulton opened with a double, took third on a ground out, and scored on a Kevin Stocker single.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Toronto 000 000 000 051
Philadelphia 110 000 00X 251
W: Curt Schilling (1-1)   L: Juan Guzman (1-1)  

Game 6Edit

October 23, 1993, at SkyDome in Toronto, Ontario, Canada


The sixth game in the series was a rematch between Game 2 starters Terry Mulholland and Dave Stewart, who would have similar results. Toronto opened up the scoring in the bottom of the first with a run-scoring Paul Molitor triple, Joe Carter sacrifice fly, and Roberto Alomar RBI single. Molitor added a solo home run in the 5th inning, bringing the score to 5-1 for Toronto.

In the 7th inning, Philadelphia fought back with five runs to take a 6-5 lead. Lenny Dykstra hit a three-run home run, Dave Hollins had an RBI single and Pete Incaviglia hit a sacrifice fly. The inning brought an end to Dave Stewart's night, leaving the game with 6 innings pitched and 4 runs given up.

Philadelphia closer Mitch Williams came on to the pitch the bottom of the 9th with Philadelphia clinging to a 6-5 lead. After beginning the inning by walking Rickey Henderson, Williams tried to counter Henderson's speed by pitching out of a slide-step style of pitching delivery. Prior to Game 6 of the 1993 World Series, Williams never used the slide-step delivery in his career. This may have cut back on the velocity of the hard throwing Williams. The walk to Henderson was followed by a Devon White fly out and a single by Paul Molitor. Joe Carter came up next and, on a two strike pitch, he hit an inside pitch just over the left field fence for a three-run walk off home run, giving the Blue Jays a come-from-behind 8-6 victory, and the World Series crown. This was only the second time a world series has ended with a home run and last time a run was scored in the World Series outside of the United States.

Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
Philadelphia 000 100 500 670
Toronto 300 110 003 8102
W: Duane Ward (1-0)   L: Mitch Williams (0-2)  
HR: PHILenny Dykstra (4)  TORPaul Molitor (2), Joe Carter (2)

Postseason Game LogEdit

Blue Jays win Blue Jays loss Game postponed
1993 Playoff Game Log

Awards and honorsEdit


Regular Season
Player Award Awarded
Roberto Alomar Gold Glove Award November 1993
Paul Molitor Babe Ruth Award November 1993
Player of the Month Award May 1993
Silver Slugger Award November 1993
John Olerud AL Player of the Week May 31–June 6, 1993
AL Player of the Month April 1993
AL Player of the Month June 1993
AL Batting Champion, .363 Batting average October 1993
Hutch Award[24] November 1993
Devon White Gold Glove Award November 1993
Player Award Awarded
Dave Stewart ALCS MVP October 1993
Paul Molitor World Series MVP October 1993

The 1993 Toronto Blue Jays received the 1994 Outstanding Team ESPY Award.

The 1993 Toronto Blue Jays were inducted into the Ontario Sports Hall of Fame in 2002.[25]

64th MLB All-Star GameEdit

Template:Main article Infielders

Pos # Player League AB H RBI
2B 12 Alomar, RobertoRoberto Alomar American League
3 1 1
1B  9 Olerud, JohnJohn Olerud American League
2 0 0


Pos # Player League AB H RBI
RF 29 Carter, JoeJoe Carter American League
3 1 0
OF 25 White, DevonDevon White American League 2 1 1

Designated Hitter

# Player League AB H RBI
19 Molitor, PaulPaul Molitor American League
1 0 0


# Player League IP SO
41 Hentgen, PatPat Hentgen American League Did not pitch
31 Ward, DuaneDuane Ward American League 1 2


# Manager League Position
43 Gaston, CitoCito Gaston American League Manager[26]


# Coach League Position
42 Cisco, GalenGalen Cisco American League Pitching
 8 Sullivan, JohnJohn Sullivan American League Bullpen
18 Tenace, GeneGene Tenace American League Bench

Farm systemEdit

Template:MLB Farm System[27]


  1. 1993 Toronto Blue Jays at Baseball-Reference. Archived from the original on June 20, 2007. Retrieved on July 11, 2007.
  2. Remembering the Blue Jays Glory Years and WAMCO. Bleacher Report. Retrieved on March 27, 2019.
  3. Mike Maksudian Stats -
  4. David Weathers Stats -
  5. Darnell Coles Statistics
  6. Paul Molitor Statistics
  7. 7.0 7.1 Billy Taylor Stats -
  8. Dave Stewart Statistics
  9. Kelly Gruber Statistics
  10. Danny Cox Stats -
  11. Mark Eichhorn: Career Statistics. Baseball Reference. Retrieved on 16 February 2018.
  12. Dick Schofield Statistics
  13. Willie Canate Stats -
  14. Ken Dayley Stats -
  16. Chris Carpenter Stats -
  17. Tony Fernandez Stats -
  18. Doug Linton Stats -
  19. Randy St. Claire Stats -
  20. 1993 Toronto Blue Jays Schedule and Results. Retrieved on December 31, 2015.
  21. 21.0 21.1 21.2 21.3 1993 Toronto Blue Jays Statistics -
  22. Blue Jays Timeline Accessed on July 27, 2012.
  23. 1893 National League Batting Leaders Accessed on July 27, 2012.
  24. Hutch Award.
  25. 1993 Toronto Blue Jays. Retrieved on 25 September 2014.
  26. Blue Jays All-Stars.
  27. Johnson, Lloyd, and Wolff, Miles, ed., The Encyclopedia of Minor League Baseball, 2nd and 3rd editions. Durham, North Carolina: Baseball America, 1997 and 2007

External linksEdit

Template:World Series champions Template:American League champions Template:American League East champions Template:1993 MLB season by team Template:1993 Toronto Blue Jays Template:ESPY Outstanding Team

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.