It was more than just a swing of the bat from Bobby Thompson. It was more than just the Dodgers collapsing. For that day, NYC was the epicenter of baseball.
Imagining Don Drysdale playing for a team other than the Dodgers—whether it be in Brooklyn or LA—is difficult. And yet, he could have been a pirate.
We all know and appreciate the career Roberto Clemente went on to have with the Pirates. But, what could’ve happened had he remained with Brooklyn?
What if the Dodgers had stayed in Brooklyn? Well, certain teams would’ve never existed. Others would’ve remained in their original location. Let’s realign.
Remember when Leo Durocher, Don Drysdale, and Duke Snider—all of the Los Angeles Dodgers—went Hollywood?
Brooklyn baseball produced numerous stars over the years, but Zack Wheat was often overlooked.
Today, Jackie Robinson would have turned 97. We look back at his depiction in the Broadway play “The First”.
Before starring in The Rifleman, Chuck Connors spent time with the Brooklyn Dodgers.
He never played, managed, or owned anything in the majors, but William Shea is more important than you realize.
We take a look at the Baltimore Elite Giants, and Roy Campanella, who started his Hall of Fame career with them.
Ebbets Field? The Brooklyn Dodgers as we know them today? None of that may have been a reality, if not for one man by the name of George Chauncey.
On Charles Ebbets’ 155th birthday, we celebrate the life of the former owner of the Brooklyn Dodgers.
An unexpected explanation was given for a radio outage in 1941.
Remembering another milestone for the legendary baseball pioneer.
The Dodger catcher’s stellar career ended on an icy patch of an S-curve on Dosoris Road in Glen Cove, New York
A look back into the magic of Ebbets Field