Boston Red Sox (1997-1999), Boston Red Sox (1999), Boston Red Sox (1999), Boston Red Sox (1999), Boston Red So (2001). Rocky Mountains of Colorado (1995) The Mets of New York 1992–1995 The Royals of Kansas City Between 1984 until 1991, All Teams/Bret Saberhagen played on at least one match-up team.
When Bret Saberhagen started playing baseball, he was born in Black Mountain, North Carolina. His family moved to Gastonia when he was a child so he could play baseball for the local college, North Carolina State University. After graduating from NC State with a degree in physical therapy, Bret signed with the Chicago White Sox as an outfielder. He spent three seasons with the White Sox, hitting over.300 each year, before being traded to the New York Mets in 1990. In 1991, Saberhagen made his first trip to the Major Leagues where he became one of the most successful pitchers in history. The following season, he led the Mets to the World Series for the first time in 25 years. In 1998, Saberhagen won the National League Cy Young Award after leading the league with 23 wins. That same year, he also received the Golden Spikes Award as the best amateur player in baseball.
After ending his career in 2001, Bret worked as a pitching coach for the San Diego Padres and Tampa Bay Rays. In 2002, he returned to North Carolina where he lived during his retirement years.
Miami Marlins in 2005, 1996, and 1997 New York Yankees, 2005, 1987–89 The Mets of New York From 1998 until 2004, Blue Jays of Toronto 1989–1995 All teams/Al Leiter
Leiter played for five different Major League Baseball (MLB) franchises over an eight-year period from 1989 to 1996. He started his career with the Montreal Expos, where he made the all-star team in his only season with the club. The following year, Leiter came back home to the United States and joined the New York Yankees, where he spent three seasons. In 1992, he led the league in hit by pitch with 52 while helping the Yankees win the World Series. After leaving the Yankees, Leiter had brief stints with both the Miami Marlins and the New York Mets before finishing his career with the Toronto Blue Jays.
He finished with a.272 average, 100 homers, and 367 RBIs in 1201 games played. During his time in the MLB, Leiter was known for his high strikeout rate (about 270 K's per 9 innings pitched). But he also had a good record of holding opponents down to a low batting average (usually around.250 or less). This makes him one of many hardthrowing pitchers who have been able to stay in the MLB long term.
Atlanta Braves1997 Cleveland Indians1998 Seattle Mariners 1994–1996 Nationals of Washington 1986, 1987-1993 Orioles of Baltimore 1986, 1976-1985, 1976-1985, 1976-1985, 1976-1985, 1976 Dennis Martinez/All squadrons are listed here.
In his career, he finished with a 46-45 record and 4.48 ERA in 1088 innings pitched. He started all but two of the games he played in and was voted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2019.
Dennis Martinez played for six teams in his career and had two ten-year careers. He began his career with the Atlanta Braves (1997-1998) and ended it with the Seattle Mariners (1994). In between, he played for the Cleveland Indians (1998), the Baltimore Orioles (1986-1993), the Washington Nationals (1994), and the Boston Red Sox (1986).
He started every game he played in during both of his ten-year periods on the mound. When he first came up, nobody knew who he was or why the team had bought him out of his contract with the New York Mets. But after three good seasons, they brought him back for more. The only time he didn't start was in 1988 when he had surgery on his arm.
During his first stint with the Braves, he went 44-36 with a 3.67 ERA.
Seattle Mariners (2018-2019), 2012-2011, 2001-2011 Miami Marlins (2015–2017) Yankees of New York Ichiro Suzuki/All Teams, 2013-2014.
Ichiro started his career with the Orix BlueWave in Japan where he played from 2001 to 2011. During this time, he became one of the best hitters in baseball and was named an All-Star three times. In 2011, he moved to the United States and has been playing here ever since. He has won several awards including the Most Valuable Player Award in the Japanese Major League.
In his first season with the Marlins, he hit.292 with 26 home runs and 84 RBI's. In 2015, he finished second in MVP voting after hitting.331 with 39 HR's and 102 RBI's. In 2016, he broke Mariano Rivera's record for most hits by a shortstop with 997. On December 2, 2016, it was announced that Ichiro would be retiring at the end of the 2017 season. He ended his career with 1390 hits in Japan and America.