Lindsay Nelson Ralph, Doug Glanville, Marquee Network discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney


However, you would word that booth in myth's history. They called more games than Lindsay Nelson Ralph kind or any other combo. So it's really hard to imagine get them wrong without that can in the middle. So I imagine these things happen. I mean, we have so little info on these kinds of negotiations, but they tend to work out and you know, I think that's fans seem very excited for the upcoming year and apparently that's going to be on the national stage on Sunday. So I think they'll get their voices the way they're used to. Yep, no question about it. All right, Sarah, good to talk with you. Thanks for doing this. Awesome. Thank you, Vassar. Doug glanville is an analyst for ESPN and for the marquee network. He played 9 years in the big leagues and Doug's. I was thinking about this as I was getting ready today. I've had a lot of conversations with players through the years after they retire about their career statistics. On a grading scale and you teach a class that you come, we're going to get into that in a moment, but from a plus to F, how well do you know your own personal statistics from your 9 years in the big leagues? Well, it's funny you say that because I used to literally do that to my teammates every spring training. I'd bring out the media guide when it would come out. Really? How well do you know yourself? And people had really had no idea what their stats. But of course, I'd ask them how many triples they had in a ball or something like that. So it wasn't exactly easy questions, but you know, I stumped them very often, so that's how you got to do it. Make it spicy. Okay, I'm going to throw some stats at you. See what you know. Career homers. Well, all right, I'm going to add an asterisk to this. 59. And I should have had 60 because I hit a ball down the left field line in Colorado, Dante Bichette overran it. It ricocheted, rolled into left center and I scored. They ruled it a double and a two base hour, even though he didn't even come close to the ball. And then the scorer official score tried to change it. But he went on vacation. So when he came back, there was like a 24 hour rule. And when they tried to change it, it was too late. So I stuck on 59 home runs, unfortunately. Oh my goodness. Career batting average. Two 77. Yep. Career hits. 1100 exactly. Stolen bases. Oh, that's a tough one. One 80 something, one 83, maybe somewhere. One 68. Okay. Little reversal one 68.

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