Bob Feller Stats

Bob Feller was born on Sunday, November 3, 1918, in Van Meter, Iowa. Feller was 17 years old when he broke into the big leagues on July 19, 1936, with the Cleveland Indians. His biographical data, year-by-year hitting stats, fielding stats, pitching stats (where applicable), career totals, uniform numbers, salary data and miscellaneous items-of-interest are presented by Baseball Almanac on this comprehensive Bob Feller baseball stats page.

Baseball Almanac Top Quote

"I don't think anyone is ever going to throw a ball faster than he does," Joe DiMaggio was quoted as saying during his epic 1941 season, when he hit in a record 56 consecutive games. "And his curveball isn't human." - Sportswriter Richard Goldstein in the New York Times (12/15/2010, Bob Feller, Whose Fastball Dazzled, Dies at 92 , Source ) [ Bob Feller Quotes ]

Bob Feller

Bob

Bob "Rapid Robert" Feller Autograph on a 1993 Topps Archive (#54)

Birth Name:
Robert William Andrew Feller
Nickname:
Bob or Rapid Robert
Born On:
11-03-1918  (Scorpio)
Place of Birth Data Born In:
Van Meter, Iowa
Year of Death Data Died On:
12-15-2010 ( 500 Oldest Living )
Place of Death Data Died In:
Cleveland, Ohio
Cemetery:
High School:
Van Meter High School (Van Meter, IA)
College:
None Attended
Batting Stances Chart Bats:
Right
Throwing Arms Chart Throws:
Right
Player Height Chart Height:
6-00
Player Weight Chart Weight:
185
First Game:
07-19-1936 (Age 17)
Last Game:
09-30-1956
Draft:
Not Applicable / Signing Bonus = $1 & Signed Indians Baseball

Bob Feller

Bob Feller Pitching Stats

1936 18 Indians 14 8 5 5 3 .625 3.34 5 0 1 62.0 279 52 23 29 1 47 0 76 8 4 3 -
1937 19 Indians 26 19 4 9 7 .563 3.39 9 0 1 148.2 651 116 56 68 4 106 1 150 5 2 2 -
1938 20 Indians 39 36 3 17 11 .607 4.08 20 2 1 277.2 1,248 225 126 136 13 208 2 240 5 7 1 -
1939 21 Indians 39 35 3 24 9 .727 2.85 24 4 1 296.2 1,243 227 94 105 13 142 3 246 14 3 1 -
1940 22 Indians 43 37 5 27 11 .711 2.61 31 4 4 320.1 1,304 245 93 102 13 118 9 261 8 5 0 -
1941 23 Indians 44 40 4 25 13 .658 3.15 28 6 2 343.0 1,466 284 120 129 15 194 19 260 6 5 0 -
1945 27 Indians 9 9 0 5 3 .625 2.50 7 1 0 72.0 300 50 20 21 1 35 0 59 1 2 0 -
1946 28 Indians 48 42 5 26 15 .634 2.18 36 10 4 371.1 1,512 277 90 101 11 153 2 348 3 3 0 -
1947 29 Indians 42 37 4 20 11 .645 2.68 20 5 3 299.0 1,218 230 89 97 17 127 7 196 7 4 2 -
1948 30 Indians 44 38 3 19 15 .559 3.56 18 2 3 280.1 1,186 255 111 123 20 116 7 164 2 2 0 -
1949 31 Indians 36 28 6 15 14 .517 3.75 15 0 0 211.0 894 198 88 104 18 84 9 108 9 1 1 -
1950 32 Indians 35 34 0 16 11 .593 3.43 16 3 0 247.0 1,055 230 94 105 20 103 4 119 3 5 0 -
1951 33 Indians 33 32 1 22 8 .733 3.50 16 4 0 249.2 1,061 239 97 105 22 95 3 111 2 7 0 -
1952 34 Indians 30 30 0 9 13 .409 4.74 11 0 0 191.2 869 219 101 124 13 83 8 81 1 3 1 -
1953 35 Indians 25 25 0 10 7 .588 3.59 10 1 0 175.2 721 163 70 78 16 60 1 60 1 3 1 -
1954 36 Indians 19 19 0 13 3 .813 3.09 9 1 0 140.0 580 127 48 53 13 39 1 59 0 3 0 -
1955 37 Indians 25 11 4 4 4 .500 3.47 2 1 0 83.0 340 71 32 43 7 31 2 25 0 1 0 -
1956 38 Indians 19 4 5 0 4 .000 4.97 2 0 1 58.0 253 63 32 34 7 23 4 18 0 0 1 -
18 Years 570 484 52 266 162 .621 3.25 279 44 21 3,827.0 16,180 3,271 1,384 1,557 224 1,764 82 2,581 75 60 13 -

Bob Feller

Bob Feller Hitting Stats

1936 18 Indians 14 22 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 1 - 0 0 .136 .136 .136
1937 19 Indians 26 53 1 9 1 1 0 0 9 3 0 17 0 - 0 1 .170 .214 .226
1938 20 Indians 39 94 6 17 3 1 0 0 13 11 0 32 9 - 0 0 .181 .267 .234
1939 21 Indians 39 99 14 21 5 1 0 0 7 14 0 35 6 - 1 3 .212 .316 .283
1940 22 Indians 43 115 7 18 5 1 2 0 12 8 0 45 6 - 0 1 .157 .211 .270
1941 23 Indians 44 120 11 18 1 4 1 0 12 8 0 44 10 - 1 1 .150 .209 .250
1945 27 Indians 9 25 2 4 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 12 1 - 0 0 .160 .250 .160
1946 28 Indians 48 124 9 16 1 1 0 0 7 9 0 49 8 - 0 4 .129 .188 .153
1947 29 Indians 42 98 8 18 3 2 0 0 7 8 0 38 8 - 0 3 .184 .245 .255
1948 30 Indians 44 95 1 9 2 0 0 0 3 1 0 39 9 - 1 1 .095 .113 .116
1949 31 Indians 36 72 7 17 2 1 2 0 10 2 0 23 7 - 0 0 .236 .257 .375
1950 32 Indians 35 83 7 10 0 1 2 0 5 5 0 33 8 - 0 0 .120 .170 .217
1951 33 Indians 33 81 10 10 1 0 0 0 3 8 0 36 10 - 0 1 .123 .202 .136
1952 34 Indians 30 60 5 7 2 0 1 0 8 8 0 31 3 - 0 0 .117 .221 .200
1953 35 Indians 25 56 3 6 1 0 0 0 1 6 0 23 8 - 0 0 .107 .194 .125
1954 36 Indians 19 48 6 9 1 0 0 0 1 4 0 17 3 0 0 1 .188 .250 .208
1955 37 Indians 25 21 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 12 3 0 0 0 .048 .091 .048
1956 38 Indians 19 16 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 9 0 0 0 0 .000 .059 .000
18 Years 570 1,282 99 193 28 13 8 0 99 100 0 505 100 0 3 16 .151 .214 .211

Bob Feller

Bob Feller Fielding Stats

1936 Indians P 14 8 186 5 0.4 5 0 5 0 0 n/a n/a n/a 1.000 0.73
1937 Indians P 26 19 446 29 1.1 27 0 27 2 1 n/a n/a n/a .931 1.63
1938 Indians P 39 36 833 48 1.2 45 8 37 3 1 n/a n/a n/a .938 1.46
1939 Indians P 39 35 890 55 1.4 52 8 44 3 2 n/a n/a n/a .945 1.58
1940 Indians P 43 37 961 41 1.0 39 5 34 2 2 n/a n/a n/a .951 1.10
1941 Indians P 44 40 1,029 63 1.4 62 12 50 1 1 n/a n/a n/a .984 1.63
1945 Indians P 9 9 216 11 1.2 11 7 4 0 0 n/a n/a n/a 1.000 1.38
1946 Indians P 48 42 1,114 61 1.3 60 13 47 1 2 n/a n/a n/a .984 1.45
1947 Indians P 42 37 897 68 1.6 67 17 50 1 2 n/a n/a n/a .985 2.02
1948 Indians P 44 38 841 57 1.3 55 16 39 2 1 n/a n/a n/a .965 1.77
1949 Indians P 36 28 633 32 0.9 31 12 19 1 2 n/a n/a n/a .969 1.32
1950 Indians P 35 34 741 31 0.9 31 8 23 0 2 n/a n/a n/a 1.000 1.13
1951 Indians P 33 32 749 40 1.2 38 6 32 2 2 n/a n/a n/a .950 1.37
1952 Indians P 30 30 575 50 1.7 47 13 34 3 1 n/a n/a n/a .940 2.21
1953 Indians P 25 25 527 41 1.6 41 10 31 0 5 n/a n/a n/a 1.000 2.10
1954 Indians P 19 19 420 22 1.2 22 7 15 0 2 n/a n/a n/a 1.000 1.41
1955 Indians P 25 11 249 16 0.6 13 2 11 3 2 n/a n/a n/a .813 1.41
1956 Indians P 19 4 174 11 0.6 10 2 8 1 0 n/a n/a n/a .909 1.55
P Totals 570 484 11,481 681 1.2 656 146 510 25 28 n/a n/a n/a .963 1.54
18 Years 570 484 11,481 681 1.2 656 146 510 25 28 n/a n/a n/a .963 1.54

Bob Feller

Bob Feller Miscellaneous Stats

1936 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.2 0.0 1.62 11.03 6.82
1937 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 3.1 5.9 1.42 9.08 6.42
1938 Indians 0 1 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.9 7.2 1.15 7.78 6.74
1939 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.8 14.1 1.73 7.46 4.31
1940 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 57.5 2.6 9.6 2.21 7.33 3.32
1941 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 120.0 2.7 10.0 1.34 6.82 5.09
1945 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.1 25.0 1.69 7.38 4.38
1946 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.5 17.7 2.27 8.43 3.71
1947 Indians 0 1 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.6 14.0 1.54 5.90 3.82
1948 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.4 31.7 1.41 5.27 3.72
1949 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 36.0 3.1 7.2 1.29 4.61 3.58
1950 Indians 1 0 1.000 0 0 n/a 41.5 2.5 16.6 1.16 4.34 3.75
1951 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.3 27.0 1.17 4.00 3.42
1952 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 60.0 1.9 7.5 0.98 3.80 3.90
1953 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.4 56.0 1.00 3.07 3.07
1954 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 2.8 48.0 1.51 3.79 2.51
1955 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 1.8 0.0 0.81 2.71 3.36
1956 Indians 0 0 .000 0 0 n/a 0.0 1.8 0.0 0.78 2.79 3.57
18 Years 1 2 .333 0 0 n/a 160.3 2.5 12.9 1.46 6.07 4.15

Bob Feller

Bob Feller Miscellaneous Items of Interest

1936 Cleveland Indians 9 $675.00 - -
1937 Cleveland Indians 14 $14,000.00 - -
1938 Cleveland Indians 14 $22,500.00 Stats -
1939 Cleveland Indians 19 $20,000.00 Stats -
1940 Cleveland Indians 19 $32,500.00 Stats -
1941 Cleveland Indians 19 $42,500.00 Stats -
1945 Cleveland Indians 19 $10,000.00 n/a -
1946 Cleveland Indians 19 $70,000.00 Stats -
1947 Cleveland Indians 19 $80,000.00 Stats -
1948 Cleveland Indians 19 $82,500.00 Stats Stats
1949 Cleveland Indians 19 $70,000.00 - -
1950 Cleveland Indians 19 $37,500.00 Stats -
1951 Cleveland Indians 19 $37,500.00 - -
1952 Cleveland Indians 19 $41,250.00 - -
1953 Cleveland Indians 19 $32,500.00 - -
1954 Cleveland Indians 19 $26,250.00 - -
1955 Cleveland Indians 19 $25,500.00 - -
1956 Cleveland Indians 19 $22,500.00 - -
baseball almanac flat baseball

baseball almanac fast facts

Did you know that Bob Feller was named one of the 100 Greatest Cleveland Indians Players ever? As part of the club’s 100th Anniversary Celebration in 2001, a panel of veteran baseball writers, historians and executives selected a roster of the Top 100 Greatest Indians and Feller was named one of the thirty-six pitchers.

Bob Feller pitched 12 one-hit games, pitched the first no-hitter on Opening Day (Comiskey Park against the Chicago White Sox, April 16, 1940 ), pitched the second no-hitter ever against the New York Yankees ( April 30, 1946 ) and pitched the third no-hitter against the Detroit Tigers ( July 1, 1951 ):

Bob Feller Biography

In the mid-thirties Bob Feller burst on the seen like a comet striking out major league hitters at an alarming rate while still in high school. He went on to set the standard for future power pitchers amassing single game and season whiff marks, while tossing a then record number of no hitters and one hitters.

The Indians signed Feller before the start of the 1936 season and "Rapid Robert" made his debut that year at 17 years of age. Although he won just five games Feller gave a hint of what was to come as he struck out 15 in his first pro start and in a later game tied Dizzy Dean's Major League one game high of 17 k's. Two years later Feller set a new record with 18, topped the American League in strikeouts for the first time with 240 and won 17 games. The drawback in his pitching was his wildness as he walked 204 but his control improved as his career moved along.

Feller then strung together three straight 20 win seasons beginning in 1939, attaining a career high of 27 victories in 1940 that included his first no hitter, and to this day baseball's lone Opening Day hitless pitching performance. He led the junior circuit in strikeouts all three years as well. Not only did Feller blow hitters away with a blazing fastball, his sharp breaking curve was considered untouchable when he had his control. Feller then joined the Navy which cost him just about four years of his career, but he served honorably earning numerous decorations.

In 1945 Feller returned to the Indians at the end of the season, and in 1946 he recaptured his place as one of the game’s greats by notching 26 wins and fanning what was then thought to be a record 348 batters (it was later determined that Rube Waddell had struck out 349 in 1904). He won 20 the following season then totaled 19 in 1948 as Cleveland won their first pennant since 1920. Feller lost a heart breaking 1-0 decision in the World Series Opener against the Braves and was shelled by Boston in Game Six. But the Indians won a decisive seventh game to claim the World's Championship.

Feller had one final big season winning a league high of 22 games in 1951. He ended his career in 1956 with 266 victories and 2581 lifetime strikeouts. Feller threw three no hitters, 12 one hitters and won 20 games six times. He led the American League in victories six seasons and finished first in strikeouts from 1937-41 and 1946-48. Feller was elected to the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility, the first pitcher to do so since Walter Johnson .

Bob Feller No Hitter #1 (Box Score: April 16, 1940 )

Bob Feller had become the ace of the Cleveland staff in 1939 and thus was chosen to pitch the opening game for the Indians in 1940, facing the Chicago White Sox and lefthander Edgar Smith on a cold Tuesday, April 16 , before 14,000 fans at Comiskey Park.

In the last of the first inning, Feller retired Bob Kennedy on a fly to right and Joe Kuhel on a called third strike. He walked Mike Kreevich but fanned Julius Solters to end the inning.

After Luke Appling took a third strike in the second, Taft Wright sent a short fly to center. Roy Weatherly misjudged it, then ran in, got both hands on the ball chest high but dropped it for an obvious error. Eric McNair fanned but Feller walked both Mike Tresh and Smith to load the bases.

Feller's wildness stemmed from the fact that he couldn't control his curve. From now on he used only his blazing fast ball, ending the inning by fanning Kennedy for his fifth strikeout.

Kuhel walked at the start of the third and stole second after Kreevich flied to right and Solters fouled to first. Appling hit one of the three hard hit balls by the Sox, a low liner straight to right fielder Ben Chapman. Wright began the fourth with another liner to right, but the White Sox did not hit another ball well until the ninth.

Feller fanned Smith at the start of the fifth and Solters with one out in the sixth on called third strikes. Larry Rosenthal, batting for Smith, led off the eighth with a slow bouncer that made second baseman Ray Mack hustle to throw him out. Kennedy flied to right and Kuhel became Feller's eighth and final strikeout victim.

In the ninth, Kreevich popped a 2-2 pitch to second and Solters hit an easy bouncer to short on the third pitch. With the fans rooting for Feller to complete his no-hitter, Appling came up. Luke, a real expert at fouling off pitches, had two strikes on him when he fouled off four pitches, several of them well-hit balls to right. On his 10th pitch to him, Feller finally issued his fifth walk.

Wright, who had been something of a nemesis to Feller thus far in his career, took the first pitch for a ball. On the next he swung hard and smashed a grounder to left of second baseman Mack. Ray knocked the ball down, pursued it back on the grass, recovered it and fired it to first in time for the out, ending the first opening day no-hitter in modern baseball.

The Indians scored the game's only run in the fourth against Smith when Jeff Heath grounded a single to left with one out and Rollie Hemsley tripled over Wright's head in right with two gone.

Feller finished the season with a 27-11 record.

Bob Feller No Hitter #2 (Box Score: April 30, 1946 )

Bob Feller, who had returned from service late the previous August, began the 1946 season with a three-hit, 1-0 victory, but lost his next two starts for Cleveland and some experts, particularly in New York, wrote that Bob was through as a top-flight pitcher.

This made Feller grimly determined when he took the mound against the New York Yankees before 37,144 fans at Yankee Stadium on Tuesday, April 30 . His rival was Floyd (Bill) Bevens, who came within one out of a World Series no-hitter the following season.

Feller was not impressive in the first inning. Phil Rizzuto led off with a sharp bounder to third. George Stirnweiss, the 1945 batting champion, bounced one through the box that appeared headed for center field, but shortstop Lou Boudreau came flashing across in front of the bag, scooped up the ball and fired to first as he fell headlong to the ground, just nipping the speedy Stirnweiss on a great play.

Tommy Henrich walked but Joe DiMaggio ended the inning with an easy bouncer to the mound.

Charlie Keller drew a walk at the start of the second but was nailed trying to steal second, and Nick Etten and Joe Gordon fanned. In the third, Bill Dickey led off with a walk. Bevens was a strikeout victim when he bunted foul on a third strike, and Rizzuto and Stirnweiss fanned.

For the third straight inning, Feller walked the leadoff man in the fourth. Henrich drew the pass and stole second, but DiMaggio popped to second, and Keller and Etten fanned. Gordon started the fifth with an easy fly to left, the first of two balls hit to the outfield by the Yanks. Dickey and Bevens struck out. Rizzuto drew Feller's fifth and final bases on balls to open the sixth and was sacrificed to second by Stirnweiss. Henrich fouled to catcher Frankie Hayes and DiMaggio sent an easy fly to center fielder Bob Lemon, who later that year became a pitcher and hurled a no-hitter himself in 1948.

In the seventh, Keller lifted a high pop which first baseman Les Flemming lost in the sun, then grabbed at the last second. Etten fanned and Gordon grounded to third. Boudreau threw out Dickey at the start of the eighth. Bevens fanned for Feller's 11th and final strikeout. Rizzuto popped a foul to third which Keltner dropped for an error, then grounded one to the third baseman's left. Keltner could not reach it but Boudreau raced to his right, fielded the ball and threw to first to nip Rizzuto by half a step for the second fine fielding play of the game, both by Manager Boudreau.

Bevens had blanked the Indians on five singles for eight innings. In the ninth, after Boudreau fouled out, Hayes sent a long drive into the left field stands for a homer and the run that Feller needed.

The crowd was rooting for Feller when the last of the ninth began. Stirnweiss led off and bunted on straight to Fleming, but the first baseman fumbled it for an error. Henrich sacrificed Stirnweiss to second with a bunt to third, and Feller was in a spot. He had to face the Yanks' best, DiMaggio and Keller. A hit would not only spoil his no-hitter but also tie or possibly win the game.

Feller worked the count to 3-2 on DiMaggio, the got him to ground slowly to short for an easy out. But the tying run was now on third. The park was a madhouse as the righthander blazed two fast balls past Keller for called strikes. The next pitch was a high fast ball. Then, Feller threw his slider. Keller swung and grounded to second. Ray Mack came in for the ball but, in his anxiety, slipped and fell to his hands and knees. He got up and threw Keller out easily to end the game.

Feller, who set a record this season with 348 strikeouts, finished with a 26-15 mark, including his second no-hitter of his career.

Bob Feller No Hitter #3 (Box Score: July 1, 1951

Bob Feller, who had not won 20 games in a season since 1947, had taken 10 of his first 12 decisions in 1951 when he took the mound for a fourth-place Cleveland Indians in the first game of a doubleheader against the fifth-place Detroit Tigers and Bob Cain on Sunday, July 1 , before 42,891 fans in Cleveland's Municipal Stadium.

In the first inning, Johnny Lipon grounded to third, Gerry Priddy to second and George Kell to shortstop, as Feller made just six pitches. Vic Wertz fanned, Hoot Evers hit a hard grounder to shortstop and Dick Kryhoski bounced an easy one to short in the second.

The Tigers were retired in order in the third also, Joe Ginsberg popping to short, Johnny Groth taking a called third strike and Cain lifting an easy fly to left. But Lipon led off the fourth with a slow bounder to short. Ray Boone came in, fielded the ball and threw wide to first for an error. Priddy fanned on a 3-2 pitch with Lipon stealing second on the called third strike.

Feller threw two balls to Kell, then tried to pick Lipon off second, but his throw skidded into center field and Lipon raced to third. He scored after Kell flied to left on the next pitch. Wertz followed with a walk, but Evers flied to right to end the inning.

With two out in the fifth, Groth walked. Cain hit a grounder over second on which Bob Avila made a fine backhanded stop, and his throw to first retired the pitcher.

Lipon opened the sixth with a slow roller to short that Boone grabbed wish his bare hand and threw to first on a nifty play. Priddy hit a hard drive to third, and Al Rosen knocked the ball down behind the bag. He recovered and his throw nipped the batter by a step.

From then until the eighth the Tigers were retired on routine plays. Ginsberg started the eighth with a bunt toward third. Rosen pounced on it and fired to first, just beating the runner on a very close play. Groth lined to first baseman Luke Easter for the second out, but Cain drew Feller's third and final pass on four pitches.

Fred Hutchinson then batted for Lipon and Feller quickly got two strikes on him. Hutch lifted an easy fly to right on the next pitch.

The ninth was tension-filled as Feller strove to become the second pitcher in modern baseball to pitch three no-hitters. Charlie Keller batted for Priddy as the inning started. He worked the count to 1-1, then flied to right. Kell lifted a 2-2 pitch to left where Dale Mitchell easily made the catch.

The dangerous Wertz was next. Feller threw him a slider and Vic lined it to the right, just foul. He swung and missed a high fastball for strike two. Trying to tempt him with a bad pitch, Feller threw a ball outside, another high, and a third inside to run the count to 3-2. Wertz swung on the next pitch and hit it into the right field stands foul. Feller's next offering was a high slider that caught the outside corner. Wertz let it go by. Plate umpire Charlie Berry hesitated a moment, then called strike three. Wertz started to protest but turned away as the Indians rushed to congratulate the happy Feller.

The Indians tallied once in the first inning when Mitchell and Avila started with singles and the former scored with one out as Easter grounded to short. The winning run, breaking a 1-1 tie, came in the eighth. Sam Chapman sliced a triple to right with one out. Milt Nielsen ran for him and scored when Easter followed with a single off first baseman Kryhoski's glove.

Feller finished the season with a 22-8 record, tops in the league.

Bob Feller Hall of Fame Plaque
Bob Feller | National Baseball Hall of Fame Plaque | Class of 1962 ( HOF )
Bob Feller ( 1938 All-Star Game ), Dwight Gooden ( 1984 All-Star Game ) and Bryce Harper ( 2012 All-Star Game ) are the only teenaged Major League players in history to be named to a Midsummer Classic .

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