1980 detroit tigers

1980 detroit tigers DEFAULT

1980 Detroit Tigers Roster

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Detroit Tigers

American League (AL)
Team Record: 84-78
Finished 4th in the AL's East Division
Attendance: 1,785,360, Avg. 23,492
Ballpark: Tiger Stadium
Manager: Sparky Anderson (84-78)
Location: Detroit, Michigan

1980 Detroit Tigers Statistics
1980 Detroit Tigers Results

The Detroit Tigers of the American League ended the 1980 season with a record of 84 wins and 78 losses, finishing fourth in the AL's East Division.

The Tigers scored 830 runs, best in the league. Detroit conceded 757 runs. Lance Parrish led the squad with 24 home runs, while Champ Summers, John Wockenfuss and Steve Kemp each walloped 20 or more also. Steve Kemp drove in 101 runs. Alan Trammell paced all regular batters by hitting .300. Jack Morris topped the team with 16 wins, and Dave Rozema recorded a 3.92 ERA, best among regularly-used pitchers.

Sparky Anderson coached the team.

Click on column headings to sort.

PlayerPos.BatsThrowsBirth DateHeightWeightHometown
Jack BillinghamPRRFebruary 21, 19436'4"195Orlando, FL USA
Tom Brookens3BRRAugust 10, 19535'10"165Chambersburg, PA USA
Tim Corcoran1BLLMarch 19, 19535'11"175Glendale, CA USA
Al CowensRFRROctober 25, 19516'1"197Los Angeles, CA USA
Duffy DyerCRRAugust 15, 19456'0"187Dayton, OH USA
Mark FidrychPRRAugust 14, 19546'3"175Worcester, MA USA
Kirk GibsonCFLLMay 28, 19576'3"215Pontiac, MI USA
Dan GonzalesLFLRSeptember 30, 19536'1"195Whittier, CA USA
Richie Hebner1BLRNovember 26, 19476'1"195Boston, MA USA
John HillerPRLApril 8, 19436'1"185Toronto, ON CAN
Lynn JonesRFRRJanuary 1, 19535'9"175Meadville, PA USA
Steve KempLFLLAugust 7, 19546'0"195San Angelo, TX USA
Jim LentineLFRRJuly 16, 19546'0"175Los Angeles, CA USA
Aurelio LopezPRRSeptember 21, 19486'0"185Tecamachalco, Pu Mexico
Jack MorrisPRRMay 16, 19556'3"195St. Paul, MN USA
Stan Papi2BRRFebruary 4, 19516'0"170Fresno, CA USA
Lance ParrishCRRJune 15, 19566'3"210Clairton, PA USA
Rick PetersCFBRNovember 21, 19555'9"170Lynwood, CA USA
Dan PetryPRRNovember 13, 19586'4"185Palo Alto, CA USA
Bruce RobbinsPLLSeptember 10, 19596'1"190Portland, IN USA
Dave RozemaPRRAugust 5, 19566'4"185Grand Rapids, MI USA
Dan SchatzederPLLDecember 1, 19546'0"185Elmhurst, IL USA
Dave StegmanOFRRJanuary 30, 19545'11"190Inglewood, CA USA
Champ SummersRFLRJune 15, 19466'2"205Bremerton, WA USA
Jason Thompson1BLLJuly 6, 19546'4"200Hollywood, CA USA
Dave TobikPRRMarch 2, 19536'1"190Euclid, OH USA
Alan TrammellSSRRFebruary 21, 19586'0"165Garden Grove, CA USA
Jerry UjdurPRRMarch 5, 19576'1"195Duluth, MN USA
Pat UnderwoodPLLFebruary 9, 19576'0"175Kokomo, IN USA
Mark WagnerSSRRMarch 4, 19546'0"165Conneaut, OH USA
Roger WeaverPRROctober 6, 19546'3"190Amsterdam, NY USA
Lou Whitaker2BLRMay 12, 19575'11"160Brooklyn, NY USA
Milt WilcoxPRRApril 20, 19506'2"185Honolulu, HI USA
John Wockenfuss1BRRFebruary 27, 19496'0"190Welch, WV USA


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Sours: https://www.statscrew.com/baseball/roster/t-DET/y-1980

1980 Detroit Tigers Hitting Stats

baseball almanac fast facts

Which hitters from the 1980 Detroit Tigers played the most games by each position? C Lance Parrish (121), 1B Richie Hebner (61), 2B Lou Whitaker (143), 3B Tom Brookens (138), SS Alan Trammell (144), LF Steve Kemp (85), CF Rick Peters (97), RF Al Cowens (107).

Did you know that Lance Parrish (24 home runs) was the "Home Run Champion" for the 1980 Detroit Tigers? The "RBI Champion" was Steve Kemp (101 RBI), and the "Hit King" was Alan Trammell (168 hits).

How do you determine who is the batting champion for the 1980 Detroit Tigers? Major League Baseball (Rule 10.22 Minimum Standards for Individual Championships) states, "The individual batting, slugging or on-base percentage champion shall be the player with the highest batting average, slugging percentage or on-base percentage, as the case may be, provided the player is credited with as many or more total appearances at the plate in league championship games as the number of games scheduled for each club in his clubs league that season, multiplied by 3.1 in the case of a Major League player and by 2.7 in the case of a National Association player. Total appearances at the plate shall include official times at bat, plus bases on balls, times hit by pitcher, sacrifice hits, sacrifice flies and times awarded first base because of interference or obstruction. Notwithstanding the foregoing requirement of minimum appearances at the plate, any player with fewer than the required number of plate appearances whose average would be the highest, if he were charged with the required number of plate appearances shall be awarded the batting, slugging or on-base percentage championship, as the case may be.

Sours: https://www.baseball-almanac.com/teamstats/hitting.php?y=1980&t=DET
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1980 Detroit Tigers Roster

baseball almanac fast facts

The 1980 Detroit Tigers played 162 games during the regular season, won 84 games, lost 78 games, and finished in fifth position. They played their home games at Tiger Stadium (Park Factors: 102/102) where 1,785,293 fans witnessed their 1980 Tigers finish the season with a .519 winning percentage.

Baseball Almanac is pleased to present a unique set of rosters not easily found on the Internet. Included, where data is available, is a 1980 Detroit Tigers Opening Day starters list, a 1980 Detroit Tigers salary list, a 1980 Detroit Tigers uniform number breakdown and a 1980 Detroit Tigers primary starters list:

1980 Detroit Tigers
Opening Day Starters

No Opening Day Information Available

1980 Detroit Tigers
Most Games by Position

1980 Detroit Tigers
Salaries

Steve Kemp $210,000.00
Alan Trammell $130,000.00
Lou Whitaker $130,000.00
Mark Fidrych $125,000.00
Jack Morris $109,000.00
Duffy Dyer $105,000.00
Lance Parrish $95,000.00
Dan Petry $34,500.00
Tom Brookens $30,000.00
Kirk Gibson $30,000.00
Dan Gonzales $30,000.00
Lynn Jones $30,000.00
Jim Lentine $30,000.00
Rick Peters $30,000.00
Bruce Robbins $30,000.00
Dave Stegman $30,000.00
Dave Tobik $30,000.00
Jerry Ujdur $30,000.00
Pat Underwood $30,000.00
Roger Weaver $30,000.00

1980 Detroit Tigers
Uniform Numbers

Did you know that a 1980 Detroit Tigers Schedule is available and it includes dates of every game played, scores of every game played, a cumulative record, and many hard to find splits (Monthly Splits, Team vs Team Splits & Score Related Splits)?

Sours: https://www.baseball-almanac.com/teamstats/roster.php?y=1980&t=DET

The decade All Star team is listed in Tables 1 and 2 below and player profiles follow.

Pos

Player

From

To

G

PA

WAR

ABR

OPS+

C

Lance Parrish

1980

1986

906

3,771

25

60

117

1B

Darrell Evans

1984

1988

727

2,809

15

69

121

2B

Lou Whitaker

1980

1989

1,418

6,042

44

107

114

SS

Alan Trammell

1980

1989

1,389

5,906

53

141

118

3B

Tom Brookens

1980

1988

1,146

3,695

12

-70

83

LF

Larry Herndon

1982

1988

843

3,013

11

32

110

CF

Chet Lemon

1982

1989

1,099

4,298

28

101

118

RF

Kirk Gibson

1980

1987

881

3,633

24

127

129

UT

Dave Bergman

1984

1989

598

1,600

4

7

102

Source:Baseball-Reference.com

Table 2: Tigers All Star Pitchers: 1980-1989

Pos

Player

From

To

G

IP

WAR

PR

ERA+

SP

Jack Morris

1980

1989

332

2,444

30

103

109

SP

Dan Petry

1980

1987

242

1,541

14

39

108

SP

Fran Tanana

1985

1989

151

971

10

14

104

SP

Milt Wilcox

1980

1985

152

977

7

6

102

RP

Willie Hernandez

1984

1989

358

484

9

59

135

Source:Baseball-Reference.com

C Lance Parrish

Lance Parrish was a durable slugger as well as a body building fanatic.  Manager Sparky Anderson initially frowned upon Parrish's weight lifting, but changed his mind when the big guy averaged 30 home runs and a 117 OPS+ from 1982-1985  His best season was 1982 when he hit 32 home runs and posted a 135 OPS+ with 5.0 WAR.  

The Big Wheel had a heavy workload for a catcher averaging close to 130 games per year behind the plate from 1979-1985 with additional games as the designated hitter.  He was not very quick or mobile and allowed a good number of passed balls, but he had a gun for an arm and was top notch at blocking the plate.  He finished in the top three in the American League in caught stealing percentage each year from 1982-1984 including a league leading 48.6% in 1983   

1B Darrell Evans

Everyone was surprised when tightwad General Manager Bill Campbell signed free agent Darrell Evans after the 1983 season.  It was the first time the Tigers had dipped into the free agent pool in a significant way and it paid off, although not right away.  He hit only 16 home runs with a 105 OPS+ during the 1984 championship season and it looked like he might be all done at age 37.  

As it turned out, the left-handed slugger had quite a bit left in the tank as he went on to average 34 round trippers a year from 1985-1987.  In 1985, he led the American League with 40 home runs at age 38, making him the oldest player to lead the American League in home runs and the oldest to hit 40.  Since then, Barry Bonds and Nelson Cruz have both eclipsed 40. In 1987, Evans hit 34 home runs which, at the time, was the highest home run total of any player in his age 40 season. David Ortiz hit 38 for the Red Sox in 2016.  

2B Lou Whitaker

In the 2019 Bill James Handbook, James estimated that Whitaker was the second best player not in the Hall of Fame (and not currently on the ballot).  One has to go back to the 19th Century to find the best one - shortstop Bill Dahlen.  The sentiment that Whitaker is one of the biggest Hall of Fame snubs is not new.  In fact, it is almost universally shared by the sabermetric community.  

 

A common argument for Hall of Fame worthiness is that player X is in the Hall of Fame and player Y was better than player X, so player Y should be there too.  For example Harold Baines was voted in 2019, so Whitaker should make it.  The problem with that is that Baines was a mistake and if you use him as the bar, then you could make a case for hundreds of players. Baines was a good hitter for a long-time and by all accounts a respected teammate, but there is no reasonable argument you can make for his inclusion in he Hall of Fame.  So, it's not a good argument to say that your guy is better than Baines.  Occasionally the various Hall of Fame committees make poor judgments and we just have to accept their errors and move on. 

Suppose, however, we can show that Whitaker was better than not just Baines or not just one or two second basemen, but was as good or better than half the second basemen in the Hall of Fame.  That would give us a much stronger case.  There are currently 20 second sackers enshrined in the Cooperstown museum.  If we include Whitaker that makes 21.

Whitaker ranks 7th among 21 Hall of Fame second basemen (20 + Lou) with 75 WAR behind only Rogers Hornsby, Eddie Collins, Nap Lajoie, Joe Morgan, Rod Carew, and Charlie Gehringer  Nobody would argue that Lou was better than the great Jackie Robinson who played his career under extraordinary circumstances and didn't play in the White majors until the age of 28.  Robinson is on a very short list of the most influential Hall of Famers ever.  But if we make Whitaker number eight instead of seven, that is still a strong statement of his Hall of Fame worthiness. 

The knock on Whitaker has been that he was very good for a long time, but never had a great season.  The career versus peak question has always been an important consideration, so Hall of Fame historian Jay Jaffe calculated the total WAR for a player's seven best seasons in terms of WAR as a measure of peak performance (WAR7 in the table).  Whitaker had 38 WAR7 which ranks 13th.  Thirteenth is not as good as 7th or 8th, but it was still better than eight Hall of Fame second basemen which is a lot.

To get a balance between career and peak, Jaffe then took the average of WAR and WAR7 to get JAWS.  Whitaker had 57 JAWS which puts him in 11th place which is the median (equal numbers of players above and below him) for the position.  Based on this, Whitaker looks like your average Hall of Fame second baseman. 

If we just consider offense, Sweet Lou's 117 OPS+ was 10th best.  Whitaker also ranked more or less in the middle of the pack on several more traditional statistics:


244 Homeruns (6th)
2,369 Hits (13th)
1,386 Runs (11th)
1,084 Runs Batted In (11th)
3,651 Total Bases (11th)

In the 1980's, the Tigers second sacker was consistently very good rounding to four WAR each year from 1981-1989.  His best year was 1983 when he batted .320/.380/.457 with a 133 OPS+ and 6.7 WAR.  Defensively, he had a strong accurate arm and nobody was better at turning the double play.  Using the Total Zone statistic, one would estimate that he saved seven runs per year from 1980-1986.   

SS Alan Trammell

Hall of Fame entry was a long time in coming for Trammell, but one can make a similar argument for his worthiness as the above for his keystone partner Whitaker.  The argument is that he is better than half the shortstops in the Hall of Fame.  He is 10th among 22 inducted shortstops in WAR, 8th in WAR7 and 9th in JAWS and 12th in OPS+.

Trammell had his best year in 1987 batting .343/.402/.551 in leading the Tigers to a division title.  This included a sizzling September and October where he hit .417 with 7 home runs and a 1.167 OPS in 33 games.  Unfortunately, he was robbed of the MVP award when voters selected Blue Jays left fielder as the MVP.  

Trammell was comparable to Bell offensively with a 155 OPS+ versus 146 to Bell and played a much more demanding position.  Thus, they were not even close based on WAR: 8.2 for Trammell versus 5.0 for Bell.  Not only that, but Bell did nothing the final week going 3 for 32 as the Blue Jays lost seven in a row and had a 3 1/2 game lead wiped out by the Tigers.  Apparently, several writers mailed in their ballots in favor or Bell prior to the home stretch.  

The Tigers always seemed to win when the oft-injured Trammell was at his best.  In 1984, Tram batted .314/.382/.468 and continued to shine in the post-season.  He batted .419 with three homers and nine Runs Batted In in the post-season and earned the World Series MVP.     

3B Tom Brookens

Third base has been been a weak spot in the history of the Tigers and Tom Brookens continued the tradition of light hitting third basemen in Detroit.  Brookens didn't hit much, but was a solid if unspectacular defender at third base and a favorite of manager Sparky Anderson.  He also had one of the best mustaches in the game. His best year offensively was 1980 when he batted .275 with 10 home runs and a 98 OPS+.   

Dubbed the "Pennsylvania Poker" by broadcaster Ernie Harwell, Brookens kept himself in the line-up with defense.  According to the Total Zone statistic, the Clarion, Pennsylvania native saved the Tigers an average of eight runs per game over an average third baseman from 1980-1985.  After 1985, he lost his range and probably kept a regular job longer that he should have.  

LF Larry Herndon

Larry Darnell Herndon came to the Tigers from the Giants in the winter of 1981 in exchange for pitchers Mike Chris and Dan Schatzeder.  Herndon was an immediate success in Detroit getting off to a hot start in 1982 batting .338/.388/.590 after the first week of June.  He cooled off during the summer, but batted a robust .292 with a quadruple double (21 doubles, 13 triples, 23 home runs and 12 stolen bases) for the season.  He followed up in 1983 batting .302 with 20 home runs and a 129 OPS+.  He declined from that point, but the trade was still a win for the Tigers.

While Herndon peaked in 1982 and 1983, his most memorable moments came later:

  • He caught the last out of the 1984 World Series chasing down a fly ball hit by Tony Gwynn in the deciding game five.
  • He hit a solo home run off Toronto starter Jimmy Key in the second inning of the final game of 1987.  It was the only run of the game as Tigers lefty Frank Tanana recorded a shutout to win the division title.  

CF Chet Lemon

Chet Lemon was acquired from the White Sox for left fielder Steve Kemp in 1981 and became one of the important pieces of the successful Tigers teams of the 1980's while Kemp's career was marred by injuries.  Lemon was known to do some odd things on the bases like frequently diving head first into first base, but he more than made up for questionable base running with above average offense and excellent defense.  In nine seasons with the Tigers, Lemon reached 2+ WAR eight times and 3+ WAR five times.  

Lemon peaked in 1983 and 1984 contributing 6.2 WAR each season.   In 1983, the right-handed batter had a .350 on-base percentage with 24 home runs and a 123 OPS+.  In 1984, he reached base at a .357 clip and slugged 20 home runs.  

Where Lemon excelled the most was in centerfield.  The speedy outfielder had excellent range finishing in the top five among center fielders in Total Zone each year from 1983-1986.  saving an average of 16 runs per year over an average center fielder.   

RF Kirk Gibson

Manager Sparky Anderson said in his book Bless You Boys "When he walks through that clubhouse door, everyone knows he's there.  There's just that something about a player like Gibson.  He's a man.  He comes to play day after day."  Gibson was a tremendous athlete who was an All American wide receiver at Michigan State prior to signing with the Tigers and often played the game like a football player.  Gibby certainly had a flair for the dramatic whether it be bowling over an umpire, a catcher and almost another base runner all on the same play or hitting his second most famous home run off Goose Goosage in the final game of the 1984 World Series. 

Heralded as the "next Mickey Mantle" by Anderson, Gibson was frustrated by frequent injuries during his career often because of his aggressive play.  When healthy though, he was one the most exciting players in the game with his dynamic power/speed combination.  In 1984, he batted .282 with 27 four sackers, 30 stolen bases and a 142 OPS+.  He also won a playoff MVP and batted .367 with three homers, four steals and nine Runs Batted In for the post-season.

Gibson flirted with the 30 homer/30 steal combo each year from 1984-1987 averaging 27/30, but never reaching 30 homers largely due to injuries.  In 1986, he went 28/34 in just 119 games after missing 33 games with a severe ankle sprain.  

DH Dave Bergman

There were a number of players who could have filled the utility spot on this team including Dave Bergman, Johnny Grubb, Steve Kemp, Matt Nokes and John Wockenfuss.  None of them stood out either because they didn't play enough years or they were not full time players.  I ultimately chose Bergman because he played the most years, had the most at bats and played on both of their title teams.  

Bergman was a role player who never had a full season as a regular.  He was primarily a first baseman, but played some outfield and did a lot of pinch hitting and designated hitting.  Most noteworthy are his contributions to their two playoff teams.  In 1984, the left-handed batting utility man batted .273/.351/.417 with a 113 OPS+ in 120 games.  In 1987, he batted .273/.379/.453 with a 124 OPS+ in 91 games.

Bergman is most remembered for one legendary (at least in Detroit) at bat on June 4, 1984.  With the Tigers and Blue Jays tied at three with two outs in the bottom of tenth inning, Bergman waged a 13-pitch battle versus Toronto reliever Roy Lee Jackson.  It ended with a three-run walk-off home run to left field in Tiger Stadium.   

SP Jack Morris

Before Morris was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2018, there was was much debate about his worthiness.  Many, including myself, argued that the durable right hander did not have the career run prevention statistics necessary for a Hall of Fame pitcher.  One thing in his favor is that he was a workhorse who completed a high number of games for his era.  He finished in the top five in complete games eight times and could be considered the last of the prolific complete game hurlers.  Morris had 165 complete games after 1980.  The great Roger Clemens was second with 118.  

Morris was never the best pitcher in the league, but was a very good and durable starter never missing a turn between 1980-1988 pounding out 35 starts and 260 innings per year with a 114 ERA+.  He had some of his best moments during the 1984 championship season including a no hitter versus the White Sox on April 7.  He also won three games with a 1.80 ERA in the 1984 post-season including two complete game victories in the World Series.   

According to manager Sparky Anderson, “He never wanted to come out (of a game).  So any time you went near the mound, you’d have problems...“He was the last of a breed: Somebody who actually comes to the park with anger to beat you.” (Baseballhall.org)

SP Dan Petry

Overshadowed by teammate Jack Morris, Petry was still a key component to the success of the 1980s Tigers.  Peaches was never considered a star, but had a 115 ERA+ between 1980-1985. Like Morris, he never missed a start from 1982-1985 finishing in the top ten in wins in 1983 and 1984 and the top ten in ERA in 1982 and 1985.  Petry then suffered an elbow injury in 1986, from which he never fully recovered.  

SP Frank Tanana

Tanana had three careers - the young dominant fastball pitcher from 1973-1977, the still young but softer tosser between 1978-1985 and the crafty old lefty between 1986-1993.  The Tigers got the third Tanana and were quite happy with it.  His best season in Detroit was 1987 when he was an integral part of their thrilling pennant drive.  He posted a 109 ERA+ over 218 innings and was strong down the stretch including a 1-0 shutout in the division clinching game on the final day of the season. After that season he remained a solid presence on an increasingly feeble pitching staff.  

"My best pitch has always been control. I lost some velocity, but at the same time, thank God, I didn't lose my control. That's 90% of pitching, keeping the hitter off balance." (Baseball Digest, October, 1982, via Baseball Almanac)

SP Milt Wilcox

Wilcox was neither dominant nor a workhorse during his nine years with the Tigers, but he was consistently good.  He averaged 180 innings and a 104 ERA+ with little variation in performance between 1977-1984.  Wanting to stay in the rotation during the Tigers 1984 championship season, he endured an arm injury and multiple cortisone shots.  He never missed a start and was excellent during the post-season with 19 innings pitched, a 1.42 ERA and two wins.

Wilcox is perhaps best remembered for one game on April 15, 1983 versus the White Sox.  He was within one batter of a perfect game when Jerry Hairston broke it up with a single.  Wilcox had to settle for a one-hit shutout.       

RP Willie Hernandez

Guillermo Hernandez was acquired from the Phillies along with first baseman Dave Bergman for outfielder Glenn Wilson and utility man John Wockenfuss during spring training in 1984.  And what an acquisition he was.  The slender southpaw appeared in nearly half (80) of the Tigers games that season posting a 204 ERA+ and 41 OPS+ (under 100 is good) in 140 innings.  He also saved 32 games in a row - a big deal at that time - before blowing his first save in the last weekend of the regular season.

Hernandez incredibly won both the Cy Young and MVP Awards for his efforts in 1984.  Did he deserve to win both awards as a reliever?  Maybe not, but Table 2 below shows that Hernandez's  8.6 WPA that year was the best single season WPA for a reliever in MLB history.  Hiller's 1973 season (8.4 WPA) was second best.    

Sours: http://www.detroittigertales.com/2021/01/detroit-tigers-all-stars-1980-1989.html

Detroit tigers 1980

1980 Detroit Tigers season

Major League Baseball season

The 1980 Detroit Tigers finished in fifth place in the American League East with a record of 84–78, 19 games behind the Yankees. They outscored their opponents 830 to 757. The Tigers drew 1,785,293 fans to Tiger Stadium in 1980, ranking 7th of the 14 teams in the American League.

Offseason[edit]

Regular season[edit]

Season standings[edit]

Boston's record of 83–77 has a fractionally better winning percentage that Detroit's record of 84–78; .51875 and .51851, respectively.

Record vs. opponents[edit]


Sources: [1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14]
Team BAL BOS CAL CWS CLE DET KC MIL MIN NYY OAK SEA TEX TOR
Baltimore8–510–26–66–710–36–67–610–27–67–56–66–611–2
Boston5–89–36–47–68–55–76–76–63–109–37–55–77–6
California2–103–93–104–65–75–86–67–62–103–1011–211–23–9
Chicago6–64–610–35–72–105–85–75–85–76–76–76–7–25–7
Cleveland7–66–76–47–53–105–73–109–35–86–68–46–68–5
Detroit3–105–87–510–210–32–107–66–65–86–610–2–14–89–4
Kansas City6–67–58–58–57–510–26–65–88–46–77–610–39–3
Milwaukee6–77–66–67–510–36–76–67–55–87–59–35–75–8
Minnesota2–106–66–78–53–96–68–55–74–86–77–69–37–5
New York6–710–310–27–58–58–54–88–58–48–49–37–510–3
Oakland5–73–910–37–66–66–67–65–77–64–88–57–68–4
Seattle6–65–72–117–64–82–10–16–73–96–73–95–84–96–6
Texas6–67–52–117–6–26–68–43–107–53–95–76–79–47–5
Toronto2–116–79–37–55–84–93–98–55–73–104–86–65–7

Notable transactions[edit]

Roster[edit]

Player stats[edit]

Batting[edit]

Starters by position[edit]

Note: Pos = position; G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in

Other batters[edit]

Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in

Note: pitchers' batting statistics not included

Pitching[edit]

Starting pitchers[edit]

Note: G = Games; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts

Other pitchers[edit]

Note: G = Games; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts

Relief pitchers[edit]

Note: G = Games pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; SV = Saves; GF = Games finished; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts

Awards and honors[edit]

All Star selections[edit]

League top ten finishers[edit]

Steve Kemp

  • #2 in MLB in time grounded into double plays (24)
  • #5 in AL in sacrifice flies

Aurelio López

  • #3 in AL in games (67)
  • #3 in AL in games finished (59)

Jack Morris

  • #3 in AL in earned runs allowed (116)
  • #4 in AL in games started (36)
  • #10 in MLB in bases on balls allowed (87)
  • #10 in MLB in losses (15)

Lance Parrish

  • #2 in MLB in time grounded into double plays (24)
  • #4 in AL in strikeouts (109)
  • #10 in MLB in extra base hits (64)

Alan Trammell

  • #5 in AL in runs scored (107)
  • #6 in AL in sacrifice hits (13)

Milt Wilcox

  • #10 in MLB in complete games (13)

Players ranking among top 100 all time at position[edit]

The following members of the 1979 Detroit Tigers are among the Top 100 of all time at their position, as ranked by The Bill James Historical Baseball Abstract in 2001:

Farm system[edit]

See also: Minor League Baseball

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1980_Detroit_Tigers_season
1980 05 25 Tigers at Orioles (partial; Bottom 9th only)

1980 Detroit Tigers Game-by-Game Results

April 10, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Kansas City Royals 1W0-01-01-0April 11, 1980Detroit Tigers 0 at Kansas City Royals 4L0-01-11-1April 12, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Kansas City Royals 8L0-01-21-2April 13, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Kansas City Royals 3L0-01-31-3April 14, 1980Detroit Tigers 1 at Boston Red Sox 3L0-01-41-4April 16, 1980Detroit Tigers 9 at Boston Red Sox 10L0-01-51-5April 17, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Boston Red Sox 5L0-01-61-6April 18, 1980Kansas City Royals 9 at Detroit Tigers 6L0-11-61-7April 19, 1980Kansas City Royals 6 at Detroit Tigers 8W1-11-62-7April 20, 1980Kansas City Royals 9 at Detroit Tigers 6L1-21-62-8April 21, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Texas Rangers 3L1-21-72-9April 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Texas Rangers 0W1-22-73-9April 23, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Texas Rangers 4W1-23-74-9April 25, 1980Boston Red Sox 3 at Detroit Tigers 11W2-23-75-9April 26, 1980Boston Red Sox 12 at Detroit Tigers 7L2-33-75-10April 27, 1980Boston Red Sox 5 at Detroit Tigers 8W3-33-76-10April 29, 1980Texas Rangers 10 at Detroit Tigers 5L3-43-76-11April 30, 1980Texas Rangers 4 at Detroit Tigers 5W4-43-77-11May 2, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Oakland Athletics 10L4-43-87-12May 3, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Oakland Athletics 5L4-43-97-13May 4, 1980Detroit Tigers 0 at Oakland Athletics 1L4-43-107-14May 4, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Oakland Athletics 0W4-44-108-14May 6, 1980Detroit Tigers 9 at Seattle Mariners 5W4-45-109-14May 7, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Seattle Mariners 7L4-45-119-15May 8, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Seattle Mariners 4L4-45-129-16May 9, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at California Angels 5W4-46-1210-16May 10, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at California Angels 1W4-47-1211-16May 11, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at California Angels 0W4-48-1212-16May 13, 1980Oakland Athletics 3 at Detroit Tigers 4W5-48-1213-16May 14, 1980Oakland Athletics 5 at Detroit Tigers 6W6-48-1214-16May 16, 1980Baltimore Orioles 2 at Detroit Tigers 1L6-58-1214-17May 18, 1980Baltimore Orioles 4 at Detroit Tigers 6W7-58-1215-17May 19, 1980New York Yankees 1 at Detroit Tigers 0L7-68-1215-18May 20, 1980New York Yankees 8 at Detroit Tigers 12W8-68-1216-18May 21, 1980New York Yankees 9 at Detroit Tigers 5L8-78-1216-19May 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 1 at Baltimore Orioles 5L8-78-1316-20May 23, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Baltimore Orioles 5L8-78-1416-21May 24, 1980Detroit Tigers 1 at Baltimore Orioles 9L8-78-1516-22May 25, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Baltimore Orioles 4W8-79-1517-22May 26, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at New York Yankees 13L8-79-1617-23May 27, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at New York Yankees 9L8-79-1717-24May 28, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at New York Yankees 3W8-710-1718-24May 30, 1980California Angels 1 at Detroit Tigers 12W9-710-1719-24May 31, 1980California Angels 6 at Detroit Tigers 1L9-810-1719-25June 3, 1980Seattle Mariners 2 at Detroit Tigers 4W10-810-1720-25June 4, 1980Seattle Mariners 2 at Detroit Tigers 8W11-810-1721-25June 6, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Milwaukee Brewers 8L11-810-1821-26June 7, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Milwaukee Brewers 5L11-810-1921-27June 8, 1980Detroit Tigers 9 at Milwaukee Brewers 5W11-811-1922-27June 10, 1980Minnesota Twins 3 at Detroit Tigers 8W12-811-1923-27June 11, 1980Minnesota Twins 9 at Detroit Tigers 5L12-911-1923-28June 12, 1980Minnesota Twins 4 at Detroit Tigers 8W13-911-1924-28June 13, 1980Chicago White Sox 4 at Detroit Tigers 8W14-911-1925-28June 14, 1980Chicago White Sox 0 at Detroit Tigers 3W15-911-1926-28June 16, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 5 at Detroit Tigers 6W16-911-1927-28June 16, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 5 at Detroit Tigers 3L16-1011-1927-29June 17, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 0 at Detroit Tigers 3W17-1011-1928-29June 19, 1980Detroit Tigers 1 at Minnesota Twins 5L17-1011-2028-30June 20, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Chicago White Sox 3W17-1012-2029-30June 21, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Chicago White Sox 1W17-1013-2030-30June 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at Chicago White Sox 1W17-1014-2031-30June 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Chicago White Sox 4W17-1015-2032-30June 23, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Cleveland Indians 4W17-1016-2033-30June 24, 1980Detroit Tigers 9 at Cleveland Indians 4W17-1017-2034-30June 25, 1980Detroit Tigers 13 at Cleveland Indians 3W17-1018-2035-30June 27, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at Toronto Blue Jays 2W17-1019-2036-30June 28, 1980Detroit Tigers 8 at Toronto Blue Jays 3W17-1020-2037-30June 29, 1980Detroit Tigers 0 at Toronto Blue Jays 2L17-1020-2137-31June 30, 1980Cleveland Indians 4 at Detroit Tigers 9W18-1020-2138-31July 1, 1980Cleveland Indians 8 at Detroit Tigers 7L18-1120-2138-32July 2, 1980Cleveland Indians 6 at Detroit Tigers 7W19-1120-2139-32July 3, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 5 at Detroit Tigers 8W20-1120-2140-32July 4, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 3 at Detroit Tigers 4W21-1120-2141-32July 5, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 5 at Detroit Tigers 3L21-1220-2141-33July 6, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 5 at Detroit Tigers 7W22-1220-2142-33July 10, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Kansas City Royals 3L22-1220-2242-34July 11, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Kansas City Royals 7L22-1220-2342-35July 12, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Boston Red Sox 9L22-1220-2442-36July 13, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Boston Red Sox 8L22-1220-2542-37July 14, 1980Detroit Tigers 12 at Boston Red Sox 4W22-1221-2543-37July 16, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at Oakland Athletics 2W22-1222-2544-37July 17, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Oakland Athletics 5L22-1222-2644-38July 18, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Seattle Mariners 3W22-1223-2645-38July 19, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Seattle Mariners 3W22-1224-2646-38July 20, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Seattle Mariners 2W22-1225-2647-38July 21, 1980Detroit Tigers 14 at California Angels 3W22-1226-2648-38July 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at California Angels 6L22-1226-2748-39July 23, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at California Angels 6W22-1227-2749-39July 25, 1980Oakland Athletics 5 at Detroit Tigers 3L22-1327-2749-40July 26, 1980Oakland Athletics 0 at Detroit Tigers 7W23-1327-2750-40July 27, 1980Oakland Athletics 4 at Detroit Tigers 0L23-1427-2750-41July 27, 1980Oakland Athletics 2 at Detroit Tigers 4W24-1427-2751-41July 28, 1980California Angels 3 at Detroit Tigers 2L24-1527-2751-42July 29, 1980California Angels 7 at Detroit Tigers 0L24-1627-2751-43July 30, 1980California Angels 6 at Detroit Tigers 5L24-1727-2751-44July 31, 1980California Angels 6 at Detroit Tigers 15W25-1727-2752-44August 1, 1980Seattle Mariners 0 at Detroit Tigers 1W26-1727-2753-44August 1, 1980Seattle Mariners 2 at Detroit Tigers 5W27-1727-2754-44August 2, 1980Seattle Mariners 3 at Detroit Tigers 9W28-1727-2755-44August 3, 1980Seattle Mariners 3 at Detroit Tigers 4W29-1727-2756-44August 4, 1980Kansas City Royals 6 at Detroit Tigers 5L29-1827-2756-45August 5, 1980Kansas City Royals 6 at Detroit Tigers 3L29-1927-2756-46August 6, 1980Kansas City Royals 5 at Detroit Tigers 4L29-2027-2756-47August 8, 1980Detroit Tigers 8 at Texas Rangers 0W29-2028-2757-47August 9, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Texas Rangers 4L29-2028-2857-48August 10, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Texas Rangers 4L29-2028-2957-49August 11, 1980Boston Red Sox 7 at Detroit Tigers 8W30-2028-2958-49August 12, 1980Boston Red Sox 5 at Detroit Tigers 4L30-2128-2958-50August 13, 1980Boston Red Sox 1 at Detroit Tigers 2W31-2128-2959-50August 14, 1980Boston Red Sox 3 at Detroit Tigers 1L31-2228-2959-51August 15, 1980Texas Rangers 6 at Detroit Tigers 2L31-2328-2959-52August 16, 1980Texas Rangers 12 at Detroit Tigers 5L31-2428-2959-53August 17, 1980Texas Rangers 9 at Detroit Tigers 3L31-2528-2959-54August 17, 1980Texas Rangers 12 at Detroit Tigers 6L31-2628-2959-55August 18, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Milwaukee Brewers 12L31-2628-3059-56August 19, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Milwaukee Brewers 2W31-2629-3060-56August 20, 1980Detroit Tigers 8 at Milwaukee Brewers 6W31-2630-3061-56August 21, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Minnesota Twins 2W31-2631-3062-56August 21, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Minnesota Twins 5L31-2631-3162-57August 22, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Minnesota Twins 6L31-2631-3262-58August 23, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Minnesota Twins 3W31-2632-3263-58August 24, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Minnesota Twins 2W31-2633-3264-58August 26, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Chicago White Sox 4W31-2634-3265-58August 27, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at Chicago White Sox 3L31-2634-3365-59August 28, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 7 at Detroit Tigers 11W32-2634-3366-59August 29, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 2 at Detroit Tigers 8W33-2634-3367-59August 30, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 6 at Detroit Tigers 4L33-2734-3367-60August 31, 1980Milwaukee Brewers 11 at Detroit Tigers 6L33-2834-3367-61September 1, 1980Chicago White Sox 11 at Detroit Tigers 3L33-2934-3367-62September 2, 1980Chicago White Sox 2 at Detroit Tigers 11W34-2934-3368-62September 2, 1980Chicago White Sox 1 at Detroit Tigers 6W35-2934-3369-62September 3, 1980Chicago White Sox 4 at Detroit Tigers 5W36-2934-3370-62September 5, 1980Minnesota Twins 0 at Detroit Tigers 1W37-2934-3371-62September 6, 1980Minnesota Twins 4 at Detroit Tigers 0L37-3034-3371-63September 7, 1980Minnesota Twins 3 at Detroit Tigers 1L37-3134-3371-64September 8, 1980Baltimore Orioles 9 at Detroit Tigers 2L37-3234-3371-65September 8, 1980Baltimore Orioles 8 at Detroit Tigers 6L37-3334-3371-66September 9, 1980Baltimore Orioles 2 at Detroit Tigers 0L37-3434-3371-67September 10, 1980Baltimore Orioles 8 at Detroit Tigers 4L37-3534-3371-68September 12, 1980Detroit Tigers 6 at Cleveland Indians 3W37-3535-3372-68September 13, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at Cleveland Indians 4W37-3536-3373-68September 14, 1980Detroit Tigers 4 at Cleveland Indians 5L37-3536-3473-69September 14, 1980Detroit Tigers 0 at Cleveland Indians 3L37-3536-3573-70September 16, 1980Detroit Tigers 8 at Baltimore Orioles 3W37-3537-3574-70September 17, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Baltimore Orioles 9L37-3537-3674-71September 18, 1980Detroit Tigers 3 at Baltimore Orioles 7L37-3537-3774-72September 19, 1980Cleveland Indians 3 at Detroit Tigers 4W38-3537-3775-72September 20, 1980Cleveland Indians 3 at Detroit Tigers 13W39-3537-3776-72September 21, 1980Cleveland Indians 1 at Detroit Tigers 13W40-3537-3777-72September 22, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 6 at Detroit Tigers 5L40-3637-3777-73September 23, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 9 at Detroit Tigers 7L40-3737-3777-74September 24, 1980Toronto Blue Jays 8 at Detroit Tigers 9W41-3737-3778-74September 26, 1980New York Yankees 7 at Detroit Tigers 5L41-3837-3778-75September 27, 1980New York Yankees 1 at Detroit Tigers 5W42-3837-3779-75September 28, 1980New York Yankees 5 at Detroit Tigers 6W43-3837-3780-75September 29, 1980Detroit Tigers 8 at Toronto Blue Jays 2W43-3838-3781-75September 30, 1980Detroit Tigers 5 at Toronto Blue Jays 3W43-3839-3782-75October 1, 1980Detroit Tigers 11 at Toronto Blue Jays 7W43-3840-3783-75October 2, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at New York Yankees 3L43-3840-3883-76October 4, 1980Detroit Tigers 7 at New York Yankees 6W43-3841-3884-76October 4, 1980Detroit Tigers 2 at New York Yankees 5L43-3841-3984-77October 5, 1980Detroit Tigers 1 at New York Yankees 2L43-3841-4084-78
Sours: https://www.statscrew.com/baseball/results/t-DET/y-1980

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And more. Finally, the pain passes and pleasure comes. You move your crotch towards your fingers, breathing turns into moans.



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