Probably the most infamous case happened on July 1, 1991.@ . Andy Hawkins pitched an unofficial no-hitter in a 4-0 loss for the Yankees (he pitched for the visiting team in a game which the home team won and only pitched 8 innings. MLB defines a no-hitter with a pitcher pitching at least 9 innings).
Hawkins dominated the White Sox into the eighth inning, where he retired the first two batters. After that, Sammy Sosa reached on a throwing error by Yankees third baseman Mike Blowers. Hawkins then walked the next two batters. That brought up Robin Ventura, who lofted a fly ball to left field. The blustery winds buffeted the ball, and rookie Jim Leyritz, normally a third baseman, booted it, allowing all three baserunners to score. The next batter, Ivan Calderón, hit a fly ball to right field, which was lost in the sun and dropped by Jesse Barfield. The final count for the inning: four runs, no hits, three errors. The Yankees, who had not scored all game, were unable to score in the 9th inning, giving Hawkins the loss.
Dave McNalley walked the bases loaded and walked in the winning run in the bottom half of an away game.
On April 23, 1964 in Houston, Colt .45s' pitcher Ken Johnson threw a no-hitter loss against the Cincinnati Reds. With the score tied 0-0 in the top of the ninth inning, Houston got the first out of the inning. Pete Rose came to bat, and bunted. Johnson fielded the ball and threw it wildly to first-base, allowing Rose to reach second-base on the error. The next batter, Chico Ruiz hit the ball off Johnson's shin to the third baseman, who then threw to first for the second out of the inning. Rose advanced to third base on the play. Next up was Vada Pinson, who hit a ground-ball to second base, but second baseman Nellie Fox bobbled the ball, and his throw to first was too late. Pete Rose scored from third base on Fox's error. Frank Robinson flied out for the third out of the inning. One run, no hits, two errors, one left on base. The Colt .45s went down in the bottom of the ninth to end the game.September 19, 1986 - Joe Cowley of Chicago no-hit California winning 7-1.July 29, 1968 - George Culver of Cincinnati no-hit Philadelphia winning 6-1.
August 25, 1967 - Dean Chance of Minnesota no-hit Cleveland winning 2-1.
May 17, 1963 - Don Nottebart of Houston no-hit Philadelphia winning 4-1.
April 30, 1967 - Steve Barber and Stu Miller of Baltimore combined on a no-hitter against Detroit losing 2-1.
July 28, 1976 - John Odom and Francisco Barrios of Chicago combined on a no-hitter against Oakland winning 2-1.
People that get "tar and feathered" have been "pitched"! It's been a while since I've pitched a "no-hitter".
Twice: Don Larsen pitched a perfect game in the 1956 World Series, on October 8th. Roy Halladay pitched a no-hitter in the 2010 NLDS, on October 6th.
only 282 have been thrown in major league baseball history since 1875, an average of about two per year.
Only one no hitter has been pitched in the World Series and that was a perfect game in 1956 by Don Larsen of the New York Yankees against the Brooklyn Dodgers.
That would be Ray Chapman. Nine minor league players, and 111 players overall, have been killed by pitched balls over the decades.
The New York Yankees have never been the victims of a perfect game thrown by an opposing pitcher.
For the Washington Nationals that moved to Washington from Montreal there has not been a no-hitter yet. However -- Montreal Expos did pitch a no hitter -- Dennis Martinez so the team has pitched one -- all records moved
30 seasons ... the last was Len Barker's perfect game against the Blue Jays on May 5, 1981.
Ken Johnson of the Houston Colt 45s pitched a no hitter against the Cincinnati Reds in 1964 and lost 1-0. Steve Barber and Stu Miller of the Baltimore Orioles combined on a no hitter against the Detroit Tigers in 1967 and lost 2-1. There have been several 8 inning no hitters thrown by pitchers that have wound up losing the game. Per MLB rules, a no hitter must be at least 9 innings in length, therefore, they are not recognized as no hitters by MLB.
Johnny Vandemeer "Johnny Vandermeer" is not the answer to this question. "How many Double-No Hitters have been pitched in MLB" cannot be answered by a player name... I'm aware of only one Double-no hitter in professional Baseball history. It was played on August 22nd (or 23rd?) 1992 between the Clearwater Phillies and Winter Haven Red Sox of the Florida State League (A ball). The final score was 1-0. It was played the day before hurricane ANdrew hit south Florida.
This has been asked and answered before. Four score is 80. A score is twenty. 4 score means 4x20, as score means a measurement of 20.
When the hitter is either hit by the pitched ball, or if the pitcher throws four balls in a row, then the batter may proceed to go to first base because he has been walked.
12 no hitters have been pitched at Fenway Park, 8 by Red Sox pitchers.
No there has not at the end of regulation the game will go into overtime until one team scores a touchdown or field goal. the overtime rules are -15mins -touchdown on 1st possession the team that scored the touchdown wins -field goal on 1st possession the opposing team has a chance to score a field goal if the opposing team scores a touchdown they win -field goal on 2nd possession the team that scored the field goal wins
There have been two no hitters pitched in the MLB playoffs: Don Larsen's perfect game in game 5 of the 1956 World Series; And Roy Halladay's No Hitter (28 batters) on October, 6th 2010 in game one of the NLDS.
The average score is 31-15, though that has never been the actual score. (The exact average is 30.6 - 15.2
No there has never been a 3-2 football score. The lowest NFL score was 2-0 with the Green Bay Packers defeating the Chicago Bears in 1932.
actually there's never been a giant to hit a no hitter because you pitch a no hitter not hit it
I have been playing volleyball for 6 years and the score has never started at 4
Two: Don Larsen's perfect game in the 1956 World Series, and Roy Halladay's no-hitter against the Cincinnati Reds in Game 1 of the 2010 National League Division Series.
A no hitter is a game pitched where one team has no hits the entire game. This is an extremely difficult feat as there have only been 265 no-hitters in Major League Baseball since 1876. A perfect game is where a pitcher for one team prevents the other team from reaching base during the entire game. That means that the pitcher didn't allow any hits, walks, hit batsmen, or anyone reaching base safely for any other reason. This means that the opposing team sends 27 batters to the plate and all 27 are retired. A perfect game is even rarer than a no hitter as it has only occurred 19 times since 1900.
A volleyball hitter is usually positioned in the front row of the rotation. Also, possibly known as the blocker when playing defense the hitter's job is to jump in front of the opposing team's spike or tip to try and stop it from coming over onto their side of the court. When playing offense the hitter's job is to spike the ball to the other side of the court after it has been set up by the setter.
Yes, if they have legal reason to do so.
9 innings. On May 2, 1917 Fred Toney of the Cincinnati Reds and Hippo Vaughn of the Chicago Cubs both pitched 9 inning no hitters. After retiring the leadoff hitter, Vaughn gave up a hit and run in the top of the 10th to lose his no hitter and Toney retired the side in order in the bottom of the 10th to secure his.
According to Baseball Reference, through August 30, 2008 there have been 386,916 MLB games played (this number includes games played in the National Association, the first major league which was in existence from 1871-1875). There have been 257 no hitters of nine innings or more thrown in MLB history. This averages out to one no hitter every 1505.5 games. Interestingly, on 32 occasions, two or more no hitters have been thrown within 10 days of each other. And on two occasions (April 22, 1898 and June 29, 1990) two no hitters were thrown on the same day. Not being a statistical major, I can't really tell you the odds of pitching a no hitter. But, looking at the list of ho hitters pitched, the odds are about 1 in 8 that a second no hitter will be pitched within 10 days of a no hitter. Click on the 'MLB No Hitters' link below to see a list of all no hitters thrown in MLB history.