Template:Refimprove Baseball nicknames have become an integral part of the sport's culture: "In no sport are nicknames more pervasive than baseball."[1] This is a list of nicknames of Major League Baseball teams and players. It includes a complete list of nicknames of players in the Baseball Hall of Fame, a list of nicknames of current players, nicknames of popular players who have played for each major league team, and lists of nicknames grouped into particular categories (e.g., ethnic nicknames, personality trait nicknames etc.). It also includes a list of nicknames of current Major League teams. Sports journalists, broadcasters and fans commonly refer to teams by a wide variety of nicknames. Many of the names are so established that newspapers routinely use the names in headlines.

Player NicknamesEdit


Hall of Fame Player NicknamesEdit

  • Hank Aaron, Henry Louis Aaron (1954-76): "Hammer," “Hammerin’ Hank” or "Bad Henry"[2]
  • Grover Cleveland Alexander (1911-30): "Old Pete" or "Alex" [2]
  • Walter Alston (manager, 1954-76): “Smokey[2]
  • Sparky Anderson, George Lee Anderson (manager, 1970-95): "Sparky" or "Captain Hook"[2]
  • Cap Anson, Adrian Constantine Anson (1876-97): "Cap", “Pop”, "Uncle" or "Captain"[2]
  • Luis Aparicio, Luis Ernesto (Montiel) Aparicio (1956-73): "Little Louie"[2]
  • Luke Appling, Lucius Benjamin Appling (1930-50): "Old Aches & Pains" or "Perennial Luke",[2] "Luscious Luke",[2] "Fumblefoot"[3] or "Kid Boots"[3]
  • Richie Ashburn, Don Richard Ashburn (1948-62): "Putt-Putt" or "Rich" or "Whitey" [2]
  • Earl Averill, Howard Earl Averill (1929-41): "Rock" or "Earl of Snohomish"[2]
  • Home Run Baker, John Franklin Baker (1908-22): “Home Run[2]
  • Dave Bancroft, David James Bancroft (1915-30): “Beauty[2]
  • Ernie Banks, Ernest Banks (1953-71): “Mr. Cub[2]
  • Jake Beckley, Jacob Peter Beckley (1888-1907): “Eagle Eye[2]
  • Cool Papa Bell, James Thomas Bell (Negro Leagues): “Cool Papa[2]
  • Johnny Bench, Johnny Lee Bench (1967-83): “Little General[2]
  • Chief Bender, Charles Albert Bender (1903-25): “Chief[2]
  • Yogi Berra, Lawrence Peter Berra (1946-65): "Yogi" or "The Little Squat Man" or "Yoo-Hoo" [2]
  • Wade Boggs, Wade Anthony Boggs (1982-99): "Chicken Man"[4]
  • Jim Bottomley, James Leroy Bottomley (1922-37): “Sunny Jim[2]
  • Roger Bresnahan, Roger Philip Bresnahan (1897-1915): “The Duke of Tralee[2]
  • Lou Brock, Louis Clark Brock (1961-79): “The Franchise[5]
  • Dan Brouthers, Dennis Joseph Brouthers (1879-96): "Big Dan"[2] or "Alderman"
  • Mordecai Brown, Mordecai Peter Centennial Brown (1903-16): "Three Finger" or "Miner"[2]
  • Jesse Burkett, Jesse Cail Burkett (1890-1905): “Crab
  • Roy Campanella (1948-57): “Campy” or "The Little Round Man"
  • Max Carey, Max George Carey (1910-29): “Scoops
  • Steve Carlton, Steven Norman Carlton (1965-88): “Lefty” or "Silent Steve"
  • Gary Carter, Gary Edmund Carter (1974-92): “The Kid
  • Orlando Cepeda, Orlando Manuel (Penne) Cepeda (1958-74): “Baby Bull” or “Cha Cha
  • Frank Chance, Frank Leroy Chance (1898-1914): “Husk,” “The Peerless Leader” and part of “Tinker to Evers to Chance
  • Happy Chandler, Albert Benjamin Chandler (executive): “Happy
  • Jack Chesbro, John Dwight Chesbro (1899-1909): “Happy Jack
  • Fred Clarke, Fred Clifford Clarke (manager, 1897-1915): “Cap
  • Roberto Clemente, Roberto Clemente Walker (1955-72): “Arriba” or “Bob
  • Ty Cobb, Tyrus Raymond Cobb (1905-28): "The Georgia Peach"
  • Mickey Cochrane, Gordon Stanley Cochrane (1925-37): “Black Mike” or “Mickey
  • Eddie Collins, Edward Trowbridge Collins Sr. (1906-30): "Cocky"
  • Earle Combs, Earle Bryan Combs (1924-35): “The Kentucky Colonel
  • Charlie Comiskey, Charles Albert Comiskey (1882-94): “Commy” or “The Old Roman
  • Jocko Conlan, John Bertrand Conlan (umpire): “Jocko
  • Stan Coveleski, Stanley Anthony Coveleski (1912-28): “Covey
  • Sam Crawford, Samuel Earl Crawford (1899-1917): “Wahoo Sam
  • Candy Cummings, William Arthur Cummings (1876-77): “Candy
  • Kiki Cuyler, Hazen Shirley Cuyler (1921-38): “Kiki” or “Cuy
  • Dizzy Dean, Jay Hanna Dean (1930-41): “Diz” or “Dizzy” or “The Great Man” or "Jerome"
  • Ed Delahanty, Edward James Delahanty (1888-1903): “Big Ed
  • Joe DiMaggio, Joseph Paul DiMaggio Jr. (1936-51): “The Yankee Clipper” or “Joltin Joe"
  • Don Drysdale, Donald Scott Drysdale (1956-69): “Big D” or "Double D"
  • Hugh Duffy (1888-1906): “Sir Hugh
  • Leo Durocher, Leo Ernest Durocher (player & manager 1925-73): “The Lip” or “Lippy
  • Dennis Eckersley, Dennis Lee Eckersley (1975-98): “The Eck
  • Johnny Evers, John Joseph Evers (1902-29): “The Crab” “Trojan” and part of “Tinker to Evers to Chance
  • Buck Ewing, William Ewing (1880-97): “Buck
  • Red Faber, Urban Clarence Faber (1914-33): “Red
  • Bob Feller, Robert William Andrew Feller (1936-56): “Rapid Robert” or “The Heater From Van Meter
  • Rollie Fingers, Roland Glen Fingers (1968-85): “Rollie
  • Carlton Fisk, Carlton Ernest Fisk (1969-93): "Pudge" or "Number 72" (with White Sox)
  • Whitey Ford, Edward Charles Ford (1950-67): "Whitey," "The Chairman of the Board," or "Slick""
  • Rube Foster, Andrew Foster (manager): “Rube
  • Nellie Fox, Jacob Nelson Fox (1947-65): "Nellie," "Little Nel," or "The Mighty Mite"'
  • Jimmie Foxx, James Emory Foxx (1925-45): “Beast” or “Double X” or "The Maryland Strongboy"
  • Frankie Frisch, Frank Francis Frisch (1919-37): “The Fordham Flash
  • Pud Galvin, James Francis Galvin (1879-92): “Pud,” “Gentle Jeems,” or “The Little Steam Engine
  • Lou Gehrig, Henry Louis Gehrig (1923-39): "The Iron Horse or “Buster” or "Biscuit Pants"
  • Charlie Gehringer, Charles Leonard Gehringer (1924-42): “The Mechanical Man” and one of Detroit's "G-Men"
  • Bob Gibson, Robert Gibson (1959-75): “Hoot” or “Gibby
  • Lefty Gomez, Vernon Louis Gomez (1930-43): “Lefty” or “Goofy” or "El Goofy"
  • Joe Gordon, Joseph Lowell Gordon (1938-1950) "Flash"
  • Goose Goslin, Leon Allen Goslin (1921-38): "Goose" and one of Detroit's "G-Men"
  • Hank Greenberg, Henry Benjamin Greenberg (1930-47): “Hammerin’ Hank” and one of Detroit's "G-Men"
  • Clark Griffith, Clark Calvin Griffith (manager, 1901-20): “The Old Fox
  • Burleigh Grimes, Burleigh Arland Grimes (1916-34): “Ol' Stubblebeard
  • Lefty Grove, Robert Moses Grove (1925-41): “Lefty” or "Mose"
  • Tony Gwynn, Anthony Keith Gwynn (1982-2001): "Captain Video"
  • Chick Hafey, Charles James Hafey (1924-37): “Chick
  • Jesse Haines, Jesse Joseph Haines (1918-37): “Pop
  • Billy Hamilton, William Robert Hamilton (1888-1901): “Sliding Billy
  • Ned Hanlon, Edward Hugh Hanlon (player & manager, 1880-1907): “Ned
  • Bucky Harris, Stanley Raymond Harris (player & manager, 1919-56): “Bucky
  • Gabby Hartnett, Charles Leo Hartnett (1922-41): “Gabby” or “Old Tomato Face
  • Harry Heilmann, Harry Edwin Heilmann (1914-32): “Slug
  • Harry Hooper, Harry Bartholomew Hooper (1909-25): “Hoop
  • Rogers Hornsby (1915-37): “Rajah
  • Waite Hoyt, Waite Charles Hoyt (1918-38): “Schoolboy
  • Carl Hubbell, Carl Owen Hubbell (1928-43): “King Carl” or “The Meal Ticket
  • Catfish Hunter, James Augustus Hunter (1965-79): “Catfish” or "Jimmy"
  • Monte Irvin, Montford Merrill Irvin (1949-56): “Mr. Murder
  • Reggie Jackson, Reginald Martinez Jackson (1967-87): “Mr. October
  • Travis Jackson, Travis Calvin Jackson (1922-36): “Stonewall
  • Ferguson Jenkins, Ferguson Arthur Jenkins (1965-83): “Fly” or “Fergie
  • Hughie Jennings, Hugh Ambrose Jennings (player & manager, 1891-1924): “Ee-Yah
  • Ban Johnson, Byron Bancroft Johnson (executive): “Ban
  • Walter Johnson, Walter Perry Johnson (1907-27): “The Big Train” or "Barney"
  • Al Kaline, Albert William Kaline (1953-74): “Salty" "Line" or “Mr. Tiger or "Mr. 399."
  • Tim Keefe, Timothy John Keefe (1880-93): “Smiling Tim” or “Sir Timothy
  • Willie Keeler, William Henry Keeler (1892-1910): “Wee Willie” or “Hit ‘Em Where They Ain’t
  • George Kelly, George Lange Kelly (1915-32): “Highpockets
  • King Kelly, Michael Joseph Kelly (1878-93): “Honest Joe” or ”King
  • Harmon Killebrew, Harmon Clayton Killebrew (1954-75): “Killer
  • Chuck Klein, Charles Herbert Klein (1928-44): “The Hoosier Hammerer
  • Nap Lajoie, Napoleon Lajoie (1896-1916): “Larry” or “Poli” or “Nap
  • Tony Lazzeri, Anthony Michael Lazzeri (1926-39): "Poosh 'Em Up Tony"
  • Buck Leonard, Walter Fenner Leonard (Negro Leagues): “Buck” or "The Lou Gehrig of the Negro Leagues"
  • Freddie Lindstrom, Frederick Charles Lindstrom (1924-36): “Lindy
  • Pop Lloyd, John Henry Lloyd (Negro Leagues): “Pop
  • Ernie Lombardi, Ernesto Natali Lombardi (1931-47): “Bocci” or “Schnozz
  • Ted Lyons, Theodore Amar Lyons (1923-46): "Sunday Teddy"
  • Connie Mack, Cornelius Alexander Mack (manager, 1894-1950): “Connie” or “The Tall Tactician
  • Mickey Mantle, Mickey Charles Mantle (1951-68): "The Mick," "The Commerce Comet," or "Muscles"
  • Heinie Manush, Henry Emmett Manush (1923-39): "Heinie"
  • Rabbit Maranville, Walter James Vincent Maranville (1912-35): “Rabbit
  • Juan Marichal, Juan Antonio Marichal Sánchez (1960-75): “Manito” “Dominican Dandy,” or “Mar
  • Rube Marquard, Richard William Marquard (1908-25): “Rube
  • Christy Mathewson, Christopher Mathewson (1900-16): “Big Six,” “Matty,” or “The Christian Gentleman
  • Willie Mays, Willie Howard Mays Jr. (1951-73): “The Say Hey Kid” or "Wondrous Willie"
  • Bill Mazeroski, William Stanley Mazeroski (1956-72): “Maz
  • Joe McCarthy, Joseph Vincent McCarthy (manager, 1926-50): “Marse Joe
  • Willie McCovey, Willie Lee McCovey (1959-80): “Stretch,” “Mac,” or “Big Mac” or "Willie Mac"
  • Joe McGinnity, Joseph Jerome McGinnity (1899-1908): “Iron Man
  • Bill McGowan, William Aloysius McGowan (umpire): “Little Joe Chest” "Iron Man In Blue"
  • John McGraw, John Joseph McGraw (manager, 1899-1932): “Little Napoleon” or “Mugsy
  • Bid McPhee, John Alexander McPhee (1882-99): “Biddy
  • Joe Medwick, Joseph Michael Medwick (1932-48): “Ducky” or "Ducky Wucky"
  • Johnny Mize, John Robert Mize (1936-53): "The Big Cat"
  • Paul Molitor, Paul Leo Molitor (1978-98): “The Ignitor” or “Molly
  • Eddie Murray, Eddie Clarence Murray (1977-97): “Steady Eddie
  • Stan Musial, Stanley Frank Musial (1941-63): “Stan the Man” or "Stanislaus" or "Mr. Cardinal"
  • Hal Newhouser, Harold Newhouser (1939-55): “Prince Hal
  • Kid Nichols, Charles Augustus Nichols (1890-1906): “Kid
  • Phil Niekro, Philip Henry Niekro (1964-87): “Knucksie
  • Jim O'Rourke, James Henry O'Rourke (1876-1904): “Orator Jim
  • Mel Ott, Melvin Thomas Ott (1926-47): “Master Melvin” or "The Boy Bomber"
  • Satchel Paige, Leroy Robert Paige (1948-53): “Satchel
  • Jim Palmer, James Alvin Palmer (1965-84): “Cakes” or "Jockey Shorts"
  • Herb Pennock, Herbert Jefferis Pennock (1912-34): “The Knight (or Squire) of Kennett Square
  • Kirby Puckett (1984-95): "Puck"
  • Charles Radbourn, Charles Gardner Radbourn (1881-91): “Old Hoss
  • Pee Wee Reese, Harold Henry Reese (1940-58): “Pee Wee” or “The Little Colonel
  • Branch Rickey, Wesley Branch Rickey (player, 1905-07, manager, 1913-25): “The Mahatma
  • Cal Ripken, Jr, Calvin Edwin Ripken Jr. (1981-2001): “Iron Man
  • Eppa Rixey (1912-33): “Jeptha
  • Phil Rizzuto, Philip Francis Rizzuto (1941-56): “Scooter” or "Holy Cow"
  • Robin Roberts, Robin Evan Roberts (1948-1966): "The Steak Man"
  • Brooks Robinson, Brooks Calbert Robinson Jr. (1955-77): “Hoover” or “The Vacuum Cleaner
  • Jackie Robinson, Jack Roosvelt Robinson (1947-1956): "Technicolor" or "Number 42"
  • Bullet Rogan, Wilber Rogan (Negro Leagues): “Bullet
  • Red Ruffing, Charles Herbert Ruffing (1924-47): “Red” or "Rufus Red"
  • Amos Rusie, Amos Wilson Rusie (1889-1901): “The Hoosier Thunderbolt
  • Babe Ruth, George Herman Ruth (1914-35): “Babe,” “The Bambino,” “Sultan of Swat” or "Colossus of Clout"[2]
  • Nolan Ryan, Lynn Nolan Ryan Jr. (1966-93): “The Ryan Express
  • Ryne Sandberg, Ryne Dee Sandberg (1981-97): “Ryno
  • Ray Schalk, Raymond William Schalk (1912-29): “Cracker
  • Mike Schmidt, Michael Jack Schmidt (1972-89): "Schmidty"
  • Tom Seaver, George Thomas Seaver (1967-86): "Tom Terrific" or "The Franchise"
  • Al Simmons, Aloysius Harry Simmons (1924-44): “Bucketfoot Al
  • George Sisler, George Harold Sisler (1915-30): “Georgeous George
  • Enos Slaughter, Enos Bradsher Slaughter (1938-59): "Country"
  • Ozzie Smith, Osborne Earl Smith (1978-96): “The Wizard of Oz” or “The Wizard
  • Duke Snider, Edwin Donald Snider (1947-64): “The Silver Fox” or "Duke" or "The Duke of Flatbush"
  • Tris Speaker, Tristram E. Speaker (1907-28): “Tris,” “The Grey Eagle” or “Spoke
  • Willie Stargell, Wilver Dornel Stargell (1962-82): “Pops” or "Old Pops"
  • Turkey Stearnes, Norman Thomas Stearnes (Negro Leagues): “Turkey'”
  • Casey Stengel, Charles Dillon Stengel (player, 1912-25; manager, 1934-65): “Casey” and “The Old Perfessor
  • Don Sutton, Donald Howard Sutton (1966-88): “Black & Decker
  • Bill Terry, William Harold Terry (1923-36): “Memphis Bill
  • Sam Thompson, Samuel Luther Thompson (1885-98): "Big Sam
  • Pie Traynor, Harold Joseph Traynor (1920-37): “Pie
  • Dazzy Vance, Clarence Arthur Vance 1915-35): “Dazzy
  • Arky Vaughan, Joseph Floyd Vaughan (1932-48): “Arky
  • Rube Waddell, George Edward Waddell (1897-1910): “Rube
  • Honus Wagner, John Peter Wagner (1897-1917): “The Flying Dutchman” or “Honus” or "Hans"
  • Lloyd Waner, Lloyd James Waner (1927-45): “Little Poison
  • Paul Waner, Paul Glee Waner (1926-45): “Big Poison"
  • Earl Weaver, Earl Sidney Weaver (manager, 1968-86): “Doodles
  • Willie Wells, Willie James Wells (Negro Leagues): “Devil” or "El Diablo"
  • Zack Wheat, Zachary Davis Wheat (1909-27): “Buck
  • Billy Williams, Billy Leo Williams (1959-76): “Sweet Swingin' Billy from Whistler
  • Hack Wilson, Lewis Robert Wilson (1923-34): “Hack
  • Joe Williams, Joseph Williams (Negro Leagues): “Smokey Joe” or “Cyclone
  • Ted Williams, Theodore Samuel Williams (1939-60): “The Splendid Splinter,” “Teddy Ballgame,” “Thumper,” or “Kid
  • William Henry Wright, William Henry Wright (1835-1895): "The Father of Professional Baseball"
  • Early Wynn, Early Wynn Jr. (1939-63): "Gus" or "Burly Early"
  • Carl Yastrzemski, Carl Michael Yastrzemski (1961-83): “Yaz
  • Cy Young, Denton True Young (1890-1911): “Cy” or “Cyclone
  • Ross Youngs, Royce Middlebrook Youngs (1917-26): “Pep
  • Robin Yount, Robin R Yount (1974-93): “The Kid

Recent Player NicknamesEdit

Player Nicknames By TeamEdit

Arizona Diamondbacks Players NicknamesEdit

Atlanta Braves Players NicknamesEdit

Baltimore Orioles Players NicknamesEdit

  • Jerry Adair, Kenneth Jerry Adair (1958-70): "Casper the Friendly Ghost"
  • Brady Anderson, Brady Kevin Anderson (1988-2002): "Brady Bunch Anderson" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Luis Aparicio, Luis Ernesto (Montiel) Aparicio (1956-73): "Little Louie"
  • Harold Baines, Harold Douglas Baines "Harold Growing Baines" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Mark Belanger, Mark Henry Belanger (1965-82): "The Blade"
  • Paul Blair, Paul L D Blair (1964-80): "Motormouth"
  • Curt Blefary, Curtis Le Roy Blefary (1965-72): "Clank"
  • Jackie Brandt, John George Brandt Jr. (1956-67): "Flakey," "Flakes" or "Flake" or "Jackie"
  • Hal Brown, Hector Harold Brown (1951-64): "Skinny"
  • Al Bumbry, Alonza Benjamin Bumbry (1972-85): "Bumblebee" or "Bee"
  • Jeff Conine, Jeffrey Guy Conine (1990-2007): "Nine," "Niner," "Conine the Barbarian", or "Mr. Marlin"
  • Storm Davis, George Earl Davis (1982-94): "Storm"
  • Rick Dempsey, John Rikard Dempsey (1969-92): "Dipper"
  • Mike Devereaux, Michael Devereaux (1987-98): "Devo"
  • Mike Flanagan, Michael Kendall Flanagan (1975-92): "Killer Bee"
  • Jim Gentile, James Edward Gentile (1957-66): "Diamond Jim"
  • Bobby Grich, Robert Anthony Grich (1970-86): "Bird"
  • Chris Hoiles, Christopher Allen Hoiles 1989-98): "Tractor Mechanic"
  • Dennis Martinez, Jose Dennis (Emilia) Martinez (1976-98): "El Presidente"
  • Tippy Martinez, Felix Anthony Martinez (1974-88): "Tippy"
  • Eddie Murray, Eddie Clarence Murray (1977-97): "Steady Eddie"
  • Mike Mussina, Michael Cole Mussina (1991-2007): "Moose"
  • Jim Palmer, James Alvin Palmer (1965-84): "Cakes"
  • Rafael Palmeiro, Rafael (Corrales) Palmeiro (1986-2005): "Raffy"
  • Milt Pappas, Miltiades Sergios Pappas (1957-73): "Gimpy"
  • Sidney Ponson 1998- ): "Sir Shrek" or "Sir Sidney"
  • Boog Powell, John Wesley Powell (1961-77): "Cal" or "Iron Man"
  • Brian Roberts, Brian Michael Roberts (2001- ): "B-Rob"
  • Brooks Robinson, Brooks Calbert Robinson Jr. (1955-77): "B-Rob", "The Vacuum Cleaner," "The Human Vacuum Cleaner", or "Hoover"
  • Frank Robinson (1956-76): "Robby", "F. Robby", or "The Judge"
  • Luke Scott: "Luke" or "Some Dude"
  • Don Stanhouse, Donald Joseph Stanhouse (1972-1982): "Stan the Man Unusual"
  • B. J. Surhoff, William James Surhoff (1987-2005): "B.J."
  • Miguel Tejada, Miguel Odalis (Martinez) Tejada (1997- ): "The Bus" or "Miggy"

Boston Red Sox Players NicknamesEdit

Chicago Cubs Players NicknamesEdit

Chicago White Sox Players NicknamesEdit

Cincinnati Reds Players NicknamesEdit

Cleveland Indians Players NicknamesEdit

  • Earl Averill, Howard Earl Averill (1929-41): “Rock” or “Earl of Snohomish
  • Bobby Avila, Roberto Francisco (Gonzales) Avila (1949-59): "Beto"
  • Jim Bagby, Sr., James Charles Jacob Bagby, Sr. (1912-23): "Sarge"
  • Buddy Bell, David Gus Bell (1972-89): "Buddy"
  • Gary Bell, Wilbur Gary Bell (1958-69): "Ding" or "Ding Dong" [40]
  • Albert Belle, Albert Jojuan Belle (1989-2000): "Joey", "Snapper", [41]" "Mr. Freeze", [42] or "Ring My Belle" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Bill Bernhard, William Henry Bernhard (1899-1907): "Strawberry Bill"
  • Lou Boudreau, Louis Boudreau (1938-52): "Old Shufflefoot" or "Handsome Lou" [43]
  • Ray Chapman, Raymond Johnson Chapman (1912-20): "Chappie"
  • Rocky Colavito, Rocco Domenico Colavito (1955-68): "Rocky"
  • Stan Coveleski, Stanley Anthony Coveleski (1912-28): “Covey
  • Bob Feller, Robert William Andrew Feller (1936-56): "Rapid Robert"
  • Julio Franco, Julio Cesar Franco (1982-2007): "Methuselah" or "The Ageless Wonder"
  • Tito Francona, John Patsy Francona (1956-70): "Tito"
  • Mike Garcia, Edward Miguel Garcia (1948-61): "The Big Bear"
  • Juan González, Juan Alberto (Vazquez) Gonzalez (1989-2005): "Juan Gone", "Gonzo", or "Igor"
  • Mudcat Grant, James Timothy Grant (1958-71): "Mudcat"
  • Vean Gregg, Sylveanus Augustus Gregg (1911-25): "Vean"
  • Odell Hale, Arvel Odell Hale (1931-41): "Bad News"
  • Mel Harder, Melvin Leroy Harder (1928-47): "Chief" or "Wimpy" [44]
  • Travis Hafner "Pronk" (combination of the words "Project" and "Donkey")
  • Mike Hargrove, Dudley Michael Hargrove (1974-85): "The Human Rain Delay" or "Grover" [45]
  • Toby Harrah, Colbert Dale Harrah (1969-86): "Toby," "Stone Fingers," or "Toby Last Harrah" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Jim Hegan, James Edward Hegan (1941-58): "Shanty" [46]
  • Orel Hershiser, Orel Leonard (IV) Hershiser (1983-2000): "Bulldog"
  • Willis Hudlin, George Willis Hudlin (1926-44): "Ace" or "Hud" [47]
  • Joe Jackson, Joseph Jefferson Jackson (1908-20): "Shoeless Joe"
  • Brook Jacoby, Brook Wallace Jacoby (1981-92): "Jake" or "Brook Jacoby Wan Kenobi" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Charlie Jamieson, Charles Devine Jamieson (1915-32): "Cuckoo," "Jamie," or "Hawk"
  • Addie Joss, Adrian Joss (1902-10): "Addie" or "The Maestro of Twirlology"
  • Ken Keltner, Kenneth Frederick Keltner (1937-50): "Butch"
  • Duane Kuiper, Duane Eugene Kuiper (1974-85): "Kuip" or "Smooth" [48]
  • Nap Lajoie, Napoleon Lajoie (1896-1916): “Larry,” “Poli,” “Nap” or "King"
  • Bob Lemon, Robert Granville Lemon (1946-58): "Lem"
  • Kenny Lofton, Kenneth Lofton (1991-2007): "Mayor of Cleveland"
  • Rick Manning, Richard Eugene Manning (1975-87): "Archie" [49]
  • Sam McDowell, Samuel Edward Thomas McDowell (1961-75): "Sudden Sam"
  • Al Milnar, Albert Joseph Milnar (1936-46): "Happy"
  • Minnie Miñoso, Saturnino Orestes Armas (Arrieta) Miñoso (1949-80): "Minnie" or "The Cuban Comet"
  • Earl Moore, Earl Alonzo Moore (1901-14): "Crossfire," "Big Ebbie," or "Steam Engine in Boots"
  • Guy Morton, Guy Morton Sr. (1914-24): "Alabama Blossom"
  • Don Mossi, Donald Louis Mossi (1954-65): "The Sphinx" or "Ears"
  • Satchel Paige, Leroy Robert Paige (1948-53): “Satchel
  • Dick Porter, Richard Twilley Porter (1929-34): "Wiggles" or "Twitches"
  • Manny Ramírez, Manuel Aristides (Onelcida) Ramirez (1993- ): "Man-Ram" or "Manny being Manny"
  • Bob Rhoads, Barton Emory Rhoads (1902-09): "Dusty"
  • Al Rosen, Albert Leonard Rosen (1947-56): "Flip"
  • Chico Salmon, Ruthford Eduardo Salmon (1954-72): "Chico"
  • Joe Shaute, Joseph Benjamin Shaute (1922-34): "Lefty"
  • Al Smith, Alphonse Eugene Smith (1953-64): "Fuzzy"
  • Tris Speaker, Tristram E Speaker (1907-28): “Tris”, “The Grey Eagle”, or “Spoke
  • George Stovall, George Thomas Stovall (1904-15): "Firebrand"
  • Rick Sutcliffe, Richard Lee Sutcliffe (1976-94): "Red Baron" or "Sut"
  • Pat Tabler, Patrick Sean Tabler (1981-90): "Pat Pick Up the Tabler" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Jim Thome, James Howard Thome (1991-2007): "Mr. High Socks" or "Jim Thome, Can You Hear Me" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Andre Thornton (1973-87): "Thunder"
  • Luis Tiant, Luis Clemente (Vega) Tiant (1964-82): "Rl Tiante"
  • Terry Turner, Terrence Lamont Turner (1901-19): "Cotton Top"
  • George Uhle, George Ernest Uhle (1919-36): "The Bull"
  • Omar Vizquel, Omar Enrique (Gonzalez) Vizquel (1980-2007): "Little O" or "Manos de Seda (Hands of Silk)"
  • Bill Wambsganss, William Adolph Wambsganss (1914-26): "Wamby"
  • Matt Williams, Matthew Derrick Williams (1987-2003): "Carson Crusher" or "Matty"
  • Early Wynn, Early Wynn Jr. (1939-63): "Gus"

Colorado Rockies Players NicknamesEdit

Detroit Tigers Player NicknamesEdit

Detroit Tigers 1990 to PresentEdit
Detroit Tigers 1960-1989Edit
Detroit Tigers 1930-1959Edit
Detroit Tigers 1901-1929Edit
Detroit Wolverines Nicknames (1881-1888)Edit
  • Lady Baldwin, Charles B. Baldwin (pitcher, 1885-1888): "Lady"
  • Fatty Briody, Charles F. Briody : "Fatty"
  • Dan Brouthers (1st base, 1886-1888): "Big Dan" and "Alderman" (Hall of Fame)
  • Count Campau, Charles Columbus Campau (outfield, 1888): "Count"
  • Chub Collins, Charles Augustus Collins (shortstop, 1885): "Chubb"
  • Ned Hanlon, Edward Hugh Hanlon (outfield, 1881-1888): "Ned"
  • Deacon McGuire James Thomas McGuire (catcher, 1885, 1888, 1902-1903, 1912): "Deacon"
  • Mox McQuery, William Thomas McQuery (1st base, 1885): "Mox"
  • Parson Nicholson, Thomas C. Nicholson (2nd base, 1888): "Parson" and "Deacon"
  • Hardy Richardson, Abram Harding Richardson (outfield, 2nd base 1886-1888): "Hardy" and "Old True Blue"
  • Yank Robinson, William H. Robinson (shortstop, 1882): "Yank"
  • Dupee Shaw, Frederick Lander Shaw (pitcher, 1883-1884): "Dupee"
  • Phenomenal Smith, John Francis Smith (pitcher, 1886): "Phenomenal"
  • Ecky Stearns, Daniel Eckford Stearns (shortstop, 1881): "Ecky"
  • Sam Thompson (outfield, 1885-1888): "Big Sam" (Hall of Fame)
  • Dasher Troy, John Joseph Troy (infield, 1881-1882): "Dasher"
  • Deacon White, James Laurie White (3rd base, 1886-1888): "Deacon"
  • Stump Wiedman, George Edward Wiedman (pitcher, 1881-1885, 1887): "Stump"
  • Chief Zimmer, Charles Louis Zimmer (catcher, outfield 1884): "Chief

Florida Marlins Players NicknamesEdit

Houston Astros Players NicknamesEdit

Kansas City Royals Players NicknamesEdit

Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim Players NicknamesEdit

Los Angeles Dodgers Players NicknamesEdit

Milwaukee Brewers Players NicknamesEdit

Minnesota TwinsEdit


New York Mets Players NicknamesEdit

New York Yankees NicknamesEdit

Oakland Athletics Players NicknamesEdit

Philadelphia Phillies Players NicknamesEdit

Pittsburgh Pirates Players NicknamesEdit

St. Louis Cardinals Players NicknamesEdit

San Diego Padres Players NicknamesEdit

San Francisco Giants Players NicknamesEdit

  • Moisés Alou: "Mo"
  • Jesús Alou, Jesus Maria Rojas Alou (1963-79): "Jay"
  • Rod Beck, Rodney Roy Beck (1991-2004): "Shooter"
  • Todd Benzinger, Todd Eric Benzinger (1987-95): "Mercedes Benz"
  • Barry Bonds, Barry Lamar Bonds (1986-2007): "Big Barry" or "Home Run King" or "Bondsy" or "Barry U.S. Bonds" (bestowed by Chris Berman)
  • Tim Lincecum, Timothy LeRoy Lincecum (2006-Present) :"The Franchise," "The Freak," or "Tim The Enchanter,""Lord Lincecum"
  • Matt Cain, Matthew Thomas Cain (2005-Present): “Death Cain
  • Orlando Cepeda, Orlando Manuel (Penne) Cepeda (1958-74): “Baby Bull” or “Cha Cha
  • Jack Clark, Jack Anthony Clark (1975-92): "Jack The Ripper"
  • Will Clark, William Nuschler Clark Jr. (1986-2000): "Will The Thrill"
  • Chili Davis, Charles Theodore Davis (1981-99): "Chili"
  • Darrell Evans, Darrell Wayne Evans (1969-89): "Doody" or "Howdy Doody"
  • Tito Fuentes, Rigoberto (Peat) Fuentes (1965-78): "Tito"
  • Dave Henderson, David Lee Henderson (1981-94): "Hendu"
  • Dave Kingman, David Arthur Kingman (1971-86): "Kong or Sky King"
  • Jeffrey Leonard (1977-90): "Hackman"
  • Fred Lewis, "Thug Nasty"
  • Candy Maldonado, Candido (Guadarrama) Maldonado (1981-95): "Candy"
  • Juan Marichal, Juan Antonio (Sanchez) Marichal (1960-75): “Manito” “Dominican Dandy,” or “Mar
  • Gary Matthews, Gary Nathaniel Matthews Sr. (1972-87): "Sarge"
  • Willie Mays, Willie Howard Mays Jr. (1951-73): “Say Hey
  • Willie McCovey, Willie Lee McCovey (1959-80): “Stretch,” “Mac,” or “Big Mac
  • Greg Minton, Gregory Brian Minton (1975-90): "Moonie" or "Moon-man"
  • John Montefusco, John Joseph Montefusco Jr. (1974-86): "The Count"
  • Rick Reuschel, Rickey Eugene Reuschel (1972-91): "Big Daddy"
  • Dave Righetti, David Allan Righetti (1979-95): "Rags"
  • Kirk Rueter, Kirk Wesley Rueter (1993-2005): "Woody"
  • Hank Sauer, Henry John Sauer (1941-59): "The Honker"
  • Dick Schofield, John Richard Schofield (1953-66): "Ducky"
  • Daryl Spencer, Daryl Dean Spencer (1952-1963): "Dee or Big Dee"
  • Matt Williams, Matthew Derrick Williams (1987-2003): "Carson Crusher" or "Matty"

Seattle MarinersEdit

Tampa Bay Devil Rays/Rays Player NicknamesEdit

Texas Rangers Players NicknamesEdit

Toronto Blue Jays Players NicknamesEdit

Washington Nationals Players NicknamesEdit

Special Categories of Player NicknamesEdit

Color NicknamesEdit

Physical Characteristic and Body Part NicknamesEdit

Personality NicknamesEdit

Food & Beverage NicknamesEdit

Animal NicknamesEdit

Ethnic NicknamesEdit

Feminine NicknamesEdit

Titles and RanksEdit

Mechanical or Industry NicknamesEdit

Baseball Team NicknamesEdit

Template:Splitsection See also: History of baseball team nicknames

Arizona DiamondbacksEdit

  • The D-backs - Short version of "Diamondbacks"
  • The Snakes - Reference to diamondbacks, which are snakes.

Atlanta BravesEdit

  • The Bravos - Variation of "Braves"
  • America's Team [7]

Baltimore OriolesEdit

  • The O's - Short version of "Orioles". Fans usually loudly shout the "Oh" at the beginning of the seventh line of the National Anthem in unison.
  • The Birds - Reference to orioles, which are birds.

Boston Red SoxEdit

  • The Sox - Short version of "Red Sox".
  • The Sawx - In imitation of the Boston accent.
  • The BoSox[8] - Combination of "Boston" and "Sox". Coined by media to distinguish from the Chicago White Sox, or "ChiSox".
  • The Crimson Hose - A variation of "Red Sox".
  • The Olde Towne Team [9]
  • The Red Sux - Used by detractors, mainly Yankee fans
  • The Joke Sox - As with "The Red Sux" above.
  • The Carmines - A type of red pigment, the nickname is used often by former Red Sox player and current White Sox broadcaster Ken Harrelson.
  • Red Sox Nation - Avid followers.
  • The Nation - Short version of "Red Sox Nation".

Chicago CubsEdit

  • The Cubbies[10] - Familiar version of "Cubs".
  • The Loveable Losers[11] - Reference to team's decades of failure to win the pennant.
  • The Northsiders[12] - To differentiate from the South Side residing White Sox. (Also used: The Northside Nine)
  • The Scrubs or Scrubbies - Used by detractors, mainly White Sox and Cardinals Fans
  • The Flubs - same reason as scrubs
  • The Baby Bears - A variation of Cubs
  • The Boys of Zimmer - Refers to the NL East division-winning 1989 team managed by Don Zimmer.

Chicago White SoxEdit

  • The Sox - Short version of White Sox
  • The ChiSox[13] - Combination of "Chicago" and "Sox". Coined by media to distinguish from the Boston Red Sox, or "BoSox".
  • The Southsiders - To differentiate from the North Side residing Cubs.
  • The Pale Hose[14] - Variation of "White Sox".
  • The Hitless Wonders - Refers to the 1906 team that won the AL pennant and World Series despite a .230 team batting average.
  • The Black Sox[15] - Reference to the infamous 1919 team, which fixed the World Series and is popularly known as the "Black Sox".
  • The Go-Go Sox - Refers to the 1959 AL championship team.
  • The South Side Hitmen - Refers to the high-slugging 1977 team.
  • The White Sux - Used by detractors, mainly Cub fans.

Cincinnati RedsEdit

  • The Redlegs[16] - Temporary team name to differentiate from Communists during the Red Scare, who were also referred to as "Reds".
  • The Big Red Machine[17] - Reference to the 1970s teams that won six divisional titles and four pennants.

Cleveland IndiansEdit

  • The Tribe - Tribes are social structures among American Indians.
  • Chief Wahoo's Tribe[18] - Reference to the team's logo, an Indian called "Chief Wahoo".
  • The Wahoos[19] - Same as above.
  • The Jndjans - used to make fun of the way the I's look like J's on their home jerseys

Colorado RockiesEdit

  • The Rocks - Short version of "Rockies"
  • The Rox - Imitation of the names of the Red Sox and White Sox.
  • The Blake Street Bombers - Reference to the street Coors Field is on.
  • The Blake Street Bullies - Same as above.

Detroit TigersEdit

  • The Motor City Kitties - Reference to Detroit, the "Motor City", and tigers, which are felines.
  • The Tabbies - Playful feline variation.
  • The Tiggs - Short version of "Tigers".
  • The Bengals - Reference to Bengal Tigers, a species of tiger.
  • The Bless You Boys - Reference to the World Series championship team of 1984 and teams from surrounding years.

Florida MarlinsEdit

  • The Fish[20] - Reference to marlins, which are fish.
  • The Fins - Reference to the fins of a marlin. Also, nickname of the NFL's Miami Dolphins, who share a facility with the Marlins.
  • The Boys In Teal - Reference to the team's long-time primary color.

Houston AstrosEdit

  • The 'Stros - Short version of "Astros".
  • The Lastros[21] - Used by detractors.

Kansas City RoyalsEdit

  • The Boys in Blue - Reference to one of the team's colors.
  • The R's - Reference to the old team logo, the most prominent feature of which was a large "R". Also the first letter of the team's name.

Los Angeles Angels of AnaheimEdit

  • The Halos - Reference to the halo of an angel.
  • The Wings - Reference to the wings of an angel.
  • The Seraphs - A type of angel.
  • Los Angelitos - Name in Spanish. Reference to the large Hispanic population of Los Angeles.

Los Angeles DodgersEdit

  • Bleeding Dodger Blue - Avid fans.
  • Dem Bums - From the Brooklyn years. Reference from the team's problems during the era getting a world championship.
  • The Boys of Summer[22] - From the Brooklyn years - Reference to baseball being the only major sport played during the summer. The usage of the first two nicknames have faded with time; "Boys of Summer" is now often used to refer to baseball players in general.
  • The Blue Crew - Reference to one of the team's colors
  • Los Doyers - Name in Spanish. Reference to the large Hispanic population of Los Angeles.
  • The Lords of Flatbush - A nickname of the Dodgers when they were in Brooklyn.
  • The Dogturds - Play on name, used by detractors, especially Giants fans.

Milwaukee BrewersEdit

  • The True Blue Brew Crew - A name consisting of a short version of "Brewers" and words that rhyme with it.
  • The Brew Crew[23] - Short version of above.
  • The Crew - Short version of above.
  • The Beermakers[24] - Play on official name.
  • The Brew-Hahs - An ESPN invention (as in "brouhaha").
  • Harvey's Wallbangers - Refers to the AL pennant-winning 1982 team managed by Harvey Kuenn.

Minnesota TwinsEdit

New York MetsEdit

  • The Amazin' Mets
  • The Amazin's - Short version of the above.
  • The Metropolitans - Reference to the 19th century New York baseball club. Source of the "Mets" name.
  • The Kings of Queens - Reference to the team's home, the New York City burough of Queens.
  • The Loveable Losers - From the 1960s. Reference to the teams mediocrity in its early years.
  • The Miracle Mets - From 1969, the year when the Mets went from losing club to world champions.
  • The Pondscums - Used by detractors, mainly by Cardinals fans in 1987.
  • The Mutts - Usually used by the 2008 World Series Champion Philadelphia Phillies fans.

New York YankeesEdit

  • The Bronx Bombers - Reference to the team's home, the New York City borough of the Bronx, along with their propensity for hitting "bombs" (home runs).
  • The Bombers - Short version of above.
  • The Yanks - Short version of "Yankees".
  • The Pinstripers - Reference to the team's pinstriped uniforms.
  • The New Yorkers - Reference to New York City, and the publication "The New Yorker".
  • Murderers' Row - Reference to the championship Yankee teams of the late 1920s, and the first six hitters in the 1927 lineup in particular.
  • The Damn Yankees - Reference to the play and movie by the same name.
  • The Evil Empire - Used by detractors. Reference to Galactic Empire of Star Wars and the famous indictment of communism by Ronald Reagan. Coined as a term for the Yankees by Red Sox executive Larry Lucchino after the Yankees got rights to deal with José Contreras. The term has been embraced by many Yankees fans.
  • The Bronx Zoo - Used by detractors. Reference to the team and the Bronx's turbulent times in the late 70's, and also the name of a book written by former Yankees pitcher Sparky Lyle about the team's 1978 season. Still used sometimes to describe the organization and stadium. The term has been embraced by many Yankees fans.
  • The Stankees - Used by detractors, particularly Mets and Red Sox fans.
  • The Spank-mes - See "Stankees".
  • The Yank-mes - See "Stankees".
  • The Bankees - Reference to the team's high revenues and payroll.

Oakland AthleticsEdit

  • The A's[13] - Short version of "Athletics". Emphasized by Charles O. Finley during his ownership of the team during the 60's and 70's.
  • The Swingin' A's - Refers to the early '70s championship teams.
  • The White Elephants - Reference to their mascot, which is a reference to a comment made, calling the team a "white elephant".
  • The Elephants - Short version of above.
  • The Gays - Reference to Bay Area culture/orientation and derogative used by detractors, mainly Giants fans.
  • Assletics - Another derogative name used by rival fans, again, mostly Giants fans.

Philadelphia PhilliesEdit

  • The Cardiac Kids - A 1950s nickname.
  • The Phils - Short version of "Phillies".
  • The Phightin' Phils - Reference to their hard-nosed style of play.
  • The Phightin's - Short version of above. (Most Phillies fans will add "Ph" instead of an "F" for most anything associated with the Phillies)
  • The Pillies - Reference to an amphetamine scandal in the early 1980s.
  • The Whiz Kids - Name for the 1950 NL Championship team. Reference to their youth.
  • The Wheeze Kids - Name for the 1983 NL Championship team. Reference to their lack of youth.
  • The Broad Street Bellies - Name for the 1993 NL Championship team. Reference to their lack of physical fitness, and the nickname of the NHL's nearby Philadelphia Flyers, the "Broad Street Bullies".

Pittsburgh PiratesEdit

  • The Bucs - Short version of "buccaneer", another word for a pirate.
  • The Buccos - Familiar version of the above.
  • The Buccorros- Another version of the Buccos.
  • The Battlin' Bucs - Colorful version of the above.
  • The Family - Name adopted during the 1979 World Series Championship season. Derived from the Sister Sledge song, We Are Family, which had become the team's theme song.

St. Louis CardinalsEdit

  • The Cards - Short version of "Cardinals"
  • The Redbirds - Reference to the cardinal, which is a red bird.
  • The Birds - Reference to the cardinal, which is a bird.
  • The Gashouse Gang - Name for the 1934 World Championship team. Reference to their shabby appearance and rough tactics.
  • The Runnin' Redbirds - Name for the 1980s Cardinals. Reference to their speed and small-ball tactics.
  • El Birdos - Nickname given to the 1967 World Series Champion Cardinals team by Orlando Cepeda. Reference to the small Hispanic population of St. Louis, as 'El' would suggest singularity in Spanish and 'Birdos' would mean "Birds."

San Diego PadresEdit

  • The Pads - Short version of "Padres". Pronounced "Pods", and also spelled that way.
  • The Friars - Reference to "padre" meaning father in Spanish, as in a priest.
  • The Fathers - Reference to "padre" meaning father in Spanish.
  • The Dads - Same as above.
  • Friar Faithful - spin on Friar.

San Francisco GiantsEdit

  • The Jints (rhymes with "pints", not "mints") - Short version of "Giants"
  • The G-Men - Reference to nickname for a government agent.
  • Los Gigantes - Spanish for Giants. Used on the team's uniform on Cinco de Mayo of 2007.
  • The Orange and Black - Reference to the team's colors.
  • The Orange Nation - Same as above.
  • The Gnats - Used by detractors, especially Dodgers fans.
  • The Bay Bombers - Geographic nickname, alluding to San Francisco, which is situated by the SF Bay.

Seattle MarinersEdit

  • The M's - Reference to the first letter in "Mariners".

Tampa Bay RaysEdit

  • The Rays - A popular shortened version of the original "Devil Rays" nickname which became the current nickname (that now suggests "rays" of Florida sunshine as well as the fish).
  • The D-Rays - A shortened version of the team's original nickname, the "Devil Rays". Some media outlets have stated that they will continue to use the now obsolete moniker.[25]
  • The Devil Dogs - Fan-friendly nickname. [26]

Texas RangersEdit

  • The Lone Stars - Reference to Texas's nickname, the "Lone Star State".
  • The Dangers - Reference to the Rangers' batting order, which historically has featured all nine players with above-average batting skills and several legitimate home run hitters.
  • The Lamers - Used by detractors, mainly Astros fans.
  • The Strangers - Used when the team is playing poorly (which is, for long-suffering fans, most years)

Toronto Blue JaysEdit

  • The Jays - Short version of "Blue Jays".
  • The Blue Birds - Another name due to their mascot being a Blue Jay.

Washington NationalsEdit

  • The Nats[27] - Short version of "Nationals".

See also Edit

Notes Edit

  1. Gmelch, George, "What's in a Baseball Nickname", NINE: A Journal of Baseball History and Culture Volume 14, Number 2, Spring 2006, pp. 129-132. [1]
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16 2.17 2.18 2.19 2.20 2.21 Sports Reference, LLC.
  3. 3.0 3.1 Luke Appling. Baseball Almanac.
  4. "Wade Boggs",
  5. "Lou Brock", Baseball Almanac.
  6. Template:Cite web "The Lunger", or "Pavy"
  7. Template:Cite
  8. Jays shut out BoSox. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  9. "Bye-bye Bambino", 2004-10-07. Retrieved on 2007-03-14.
  10. "And it's root, root, root for the Cubbies", 2004-07-28. Retrieved on 2007-03-14.
  11. Chicago Cubs Can Make Wrigley Friendly Again: Scott Soshnick. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  12. Boys of Summer spring forward. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  13. 13.0 13.1 A's Fall To ChiSox On Saturday. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  14. Tuesday Afternoon Fights. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  15. The Black Sox Trial: An Account. Retrieved on 2007-03-14.
  16. Fried, Richard M., Nightmare in Red: The McCarthy Era in Perspective, Oxford University Press ISBN 0-19-504361-8
  17. 30 Years Ago: The Big Red Machine Steamrolls the Opposition. Retrieved on 2007-03-14.
  18. "As Chief Illiniwek goes, what of Wahoo?", 2007-02-13.
  19. History of the Wahoo Club. Retrieved on 2007-03-14.
  20. Wood trying to make it with Fish. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  21. 100 Years of Qualitude. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  22. Kahn, Roger The Boys of Summer, Harper Perennial Modern Classics, ISBN 0-06-095634-8
  23. New era dawning for Brew Crew?. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  24. Five Questions: Milwaukee Brewers. Retrieved on 2007-03-13.
  25. For Better or Worse, the New Uniforms are Now Official. Retrieved on 2007-02-19.
  26. Andy Sonnanstine Has Big Advantage In Fight For Final Two Spots Of Rotation. Retrieved on 2007-02-19.
  27. Template:Cite

Unless other sourcing is indicated, all nicknames for individual baseball players cited in this article have been verified by inclusion in one of the following authoritative sources:

External linksEdit

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