The Last .400 Hitter
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The Last .400 Hitter The Anatomy of a .400 Season by John Holway

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Published by William C. Brown .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Computer Software Packages,
  • History,
  • Baseball,
  • Sports & Recreation,
  • Williams, Ted,,
  • Sports,
  • United States,
  • General,
  • Williams, Ted,
  • Baseball - General,
  • 1918-,
  • Baseball players,
  • Biography

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages360
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7761669M
ISBN 100697141292
ISBN 109780697141293
OCLC/WorldCa24136533

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39 rows  We all remember who the last hitter was. Many of us even know who it was in the . The Last Hitter: The Anatomy of a Season [Holway, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Last Hitter: The Anatomy of a SeasonAuthor: John B. Holway. The Last Hitter Hardcover – January 1, by John B. Holway (Author) See all 3 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $ Hardcover, Author: John B. Holway. Get this from a library! The last hitter: the anatomy of a season. [John Holway].

“Baseball’s last hitter share[s] his secrets in this primer still used at all levels of the game.” —Paul Dickson, author of Bill Veeck: Baseball’s Greatest Maverick Now fully revised with new illustrations and diagrams, the classic—and still the greatest—book on hitting from the last baseball player to break the magic barrier, Ted ed on: Ap   Baseball Loses Its Last Hitter. By Richard Pearson. July 6, Ted Williams, 83, the legendary Boston Red Sox outfielder whose burning ambition and .   Artie Wilson: The Last Hitter Who was the last Major Leaguer to bat? Most people would say Ted Williams, who batted in with the Boston Red Sox. But in , Artie Wilson, slick-fielding shortstop of the black Major League’s Birmingham Black Barons, batted, the last Negro Leaguer to do so.   “Baseball’s last hitter share[s] his secrets in this primer still used at all levels of the game.” —Paul Dickson, author of Bill Veeck: Baseball’s Greatest Maverick Now fully revised with new illustrations and diagrams, the classic—and still the greatest—book on hitting from the last baseball player to break the magic barrier, Ted Williams/5(5).

For, you see, there are many ways to define "the last hitter." It may be the last major leaguer to hit or more in a full single season in which he qualified for a batting championship (Williams in ), or perhaps the last man to hit or better over a stretch of games, whether in a single season or not (Tony Gwynn, from career game # on to game # on May Author: Greg Wroblewski. “Baseball’s last hitter share[s] his secrets in this primer still used at all levels of the game.” —Paul Dickson, author of Bill Veeck: Baseball’s Greatest Maverick Now fully revised with new illustrations and diagrams, the classic—and still the greatest—book on hitting from the last baseball player to break the magic barrier, Ted Williams was arguably the 4/5(2).   Several years ago, a Harvard professor named Stephen Gould tried to figure out why there are no more hitters in baseball. The last hitter was Ted Williams, who hit in This season, Jose Altuve, a year-old right-handed Venezuelan who plays second base for the Houston Astros, hit to lead the major leagues.   EVOLUTION AND THE HITTER. By to be read late at night in the last woozy minutes before sleep. established patterns and the disappearance of hitters in baseball. I N the book.