The box score below is an accurate record of events for the baseball contest played on April 16, 1992 at Skydome. The Toronto Blue Jays defeated the New York Yankees and the box score is "ready to surrender its truth to the knowing eye."
"The box score is the catechism of baseball, ready to surrender its truth to the knowing eye." - Author Stanley Cohen in The Man in the Crowd (1981)
New York Yankees 6, Toronto Blue Jays 7
|Toronto Blue Jays||ab||r||h||rbi|
|Ward T. ph||1||0||0||0|
|Ward D. p||0||0||0||0|
|New York Yankees||IP||H||R||ER||BB||SO|
|Farr L (0-1)||0.2||2||2||1||1||0|
|Toronto Blue Jays||IP||H||R||ER||BB||SO|
|Ward W (1-0)||1.0||0||0||0||2||2|
E –R Kelly (1). DP –New York 1. 2B –New York Mattingly (3,off Morris); P Kelly (2,off Morris), Toronto White (4,off Leary); Olerud (3,off Leary). HR –New York Hall (3,2nd inning off Morris 0 on, 0 out); Leyritz (1,4th inning off Morris 1 on, 2 out); Mattingly (2,7th inning off Morris 1 on, 1 out). Team LOB –7. SH –Maldonado (1,off Howe). SF –Carter 2 (2,off Leary 2); Myers (1,off Leary). IBB –Alomar (2,by Habyan); Borders (1,by Howe). Team –8. SB –Alomar 2 (5,2nd base off Leary/Leyritz 2); White (2,2nd base off Habyan/Leyritz). CS –Maldonado (1,2nd base by Leary/Leyritz). WP –Leary (2), D Ward (1). IBB –Habyan (1,Alomar); Howe (1,Borders). U-HP –Jim McKean, 1B –Ken Kaiser, 2B –Vic Voltaggio, 3B –Mark Johnson. T –2:43. A –50,376.
The player names and pitcher names in the box score above can be clicked and their comprehensive single season & career statistics will be shown. If you would like to see a complete roster for either team, simply click the team name.
Did you know that you can order an "original" print copy of this same box score from Baseball Almanac? The print source might be USA Today Baseball Weekly , The Sporting News , New York Times , Cleveland Plain Dealer , or other similar sources. Regardless, it will look great framed on your wall.
Fred Schwed, Jr., in How to Watch a Baseball Game (1957) wrote our favorite baseball box score quote, "The baseball box score is the pithiest form of written communication in America today. It is abbreviated history. It is two or three hours (the box score even gives that item to the minute) of complex activity, virtually inscribed on the head of a pin, yet no knowing reader suffers from eyestrain."