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- Fight Church Bout Ends In Double Knockout With Simultaneous Shots To The Nuts
- Manning, Elway Dispute Suggestion That Wes Welker's Suspension Was A Shocker
We’ve heard for years about when a veteran player gets traded from one team to another, how they’ll pay a certain amount of cash to the nobody on their new team that has the good luck of wearing the same jersey number. But John Lackey took it a step further.
Craig Sager interviewed Coyne, who started as an usher for the team when Wait Hoyte and Paul Waner were in the lineup. He missed seeing Babe Ruth by one year, however — Ruth had retired the previous season.
Kevin Youkilis Will Be A Yankee. Before Everyone Flips Out, Here Are Some Other Notable Transfers From Red Sox Nation To The Evil Empire
Kevin Youkilis became the next in a line of notable members of the Boston Red Sox to jump ship for the New York Yankees. Just to make sure you didn’t forget, Sox Nation, here some of your most notable players in history to jump ship for the Evil Empire.
Happy Friday, loyal SportsGrid readers. As my final act as a SportsGrid intern, I bring you 377 seconds of unadulterated sports history brilliance through video. This is why we love sports. I got goosebumps watching it for the fifth time today. It’s that good.
Goodbye, and I love you all.
Seeing as how 2010 is drawing to a close, we figured we’d give you a second viewing of some of our best posts from the year that was. In this post: Ken Griffey, Jr. retired in the early days of June, and we took a moment to look back on our N64-Playing Mid-90s selves in a “What Could Have Been” race for the crown of Home Run King.
John Daly is an extremely talented golfer, but he also has a reputation for being out of control in his personal life and having one of the most larger-than-life personalities of anyone on tour. It’s enough for Daly to remind himself of a legend from another game.
On August 7, 2008, Barry Bonds obliterated a pitch from Mike Bacsik of the Washington Nationals into the right field bleachers of San Francisco’s AT&T Park. And in that moment, he became king – albeit a slightly-asterisked one – of what may be the most famous record of all of sports.