Philadelphia Phillies 1980 World Series Champions

This list has 36 members.

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  1. Pete Rose

    Pete Rose


    Peter Edward "Pete" Rose (born April 14, 1941), also known by his nickname "Charlie Hustle", is a former Major League Baseball player and manager. Rose played from 1963 to 1986, and managed from 1984 to 1989.

  2. Larry Bowa

    Larry Bowa


    Lawrence Robert Bowa (born December 6, 1945) is a former professional baseball shortstop, former manager, and coach in Major League Baseball. He played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Chicago Cubs and New York Mets; managed the San Diego Padres and Phillies, and is currently the Phillies' bench coach.

  3. Tim McCarver

    Tim McCarver


    James Timothy "Tim" McCarver (born October 16, 1941) is an American sportscaster and former professional baseball catcher.

  4. Tug McGraw

    Tug McGraw


    Frank Edwin "Tug" McGraw, Jr. (August 30, 1944 – January 5, 2004) was a Major League Baseball relief pitcher and the father of American singer and actor Tim McGraw. He is likely best remembered for coining the phrase, “Ya Gotta Believe” which became a popular rallying cry for the New York Mets, and for recording the final out, via a strikeout of the Kansas City Royals' Willie Wilson, in the 1980 World Series, bringing the Philadelphia Phillies their first world championship. He was the last active major league player to have played under manager Casey Stengel.

  5. Mike Schmidt

    Mike Schmidt


    Michael Jack Schmidt (born September 27, 1949) is an American baseball third baseman who played 18 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Philadelphia Phillies. Schmidt was a twelve-time All-Star and a three-time winner of the National League (NL) Most Valuable Player award (MVP), and he was known for his combination of power hitting and strong defense: as a hitter, he compiled 548 home runs and 1,595 runs batted in (RBIs), and led the NL in home runs eight times and in RBIs four times. As a fielder, Schmidt won the National League Gold Glove Award for third basemen ten times. Schmidt was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1995 and is considered the greatest third baseman in baseball history.

  6. Greg Luzinski

    Greg Luzinski


    Gregory Michael "The Bull" Luzinski (born November 22, 1950) is a former professional baseball player.

  7. Steve Carlton

    Steve Carlton


    Steven Norman "Steve" Carlton (born December 22, 1944), nicknamed "Lefty", is a former Major League Baseball left-handed pitcher. He pitched from 1965 to 1988 for six different teams in his career, but it is his time with the Philadelphia Phillies where he received his greatest acclaim as a professional and won four Cy Young Awards. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1994.

  8. Dallas Green

    Dallas Green


    George Dallas Green (born August 4, 1934) is a former pitcher, manager, and executive in Major League Baseball. After playing for the Philadelphia Phillies and two other teams, he went on to manage the Phillies, the New York Yankees, and the New York Mets, and managed the Phillies when they won their first World Series title in franchise history in 1980. Green had a losing record both as a pitcher and as a manager. Nonetheless, in 1983, he was inducted into the Delaware Sports Museum and Hall of Fame. He achieved notoriety for his blunt manner.

  9. Dickie Noles

    Dickie Noles


    Dickie Ray Noles (born November 19, 1956) was a pitcher for the Philadelphia Phillies, Chicago Cubs, Texas Rangers, Cleveland Indians, Detroit Tigers, and Baltimore Orioles. Today Dickie Noles is a born-again Christian and works for the Philadelphia Phillies.

  10. Bake McBride

    Bake McBride


    Arnold Ray "Bake" McBride (born February 3, 1949), also nicknamed "Shake n' Bake" and "The Callaway Kid", is a former Major League Baseball outfielder, known primarily as a member of the Philadelphia Phillies' teams of the late 1970s and early 1980s. Selected in the 37th round in 1970 as the 811th player, he made his major league debut for the St. Louis Cardinals in 1974, finishing the season with 173 base hits, 30 stolen bases, and a .309 batting average, and was named the National League's Rookie of the Year, the first Cardinal to earn the award since Bill Virdon in 1955. On June 15, 1977, McBride was traded, with Steve Waterbury, by the St. Louis Cardinals to the Phillies for Tom Underwood, Dane Iorg, and Rick Bosetti. It was with the Phillies in which he won the 1980 World Series. On February 16, 1982, McBride was traded to the Cleveland Indians for Sid Monge. On November 7, 1983, he was granted free agency, but chose to retire from baseball.

  11. Manny Trillo

    Manny Trillo


    Jesús Manuel Marcano "Manny" Trillo (born December 25, 1950), also nicknamed "Indio", is a Venezuelan former professional baseball player who played in Major League Baseball from 1973 to 1989. He played most of his career as a second baseman for the Oakland Athletics (1973-1974), Chicago Cubs (1975-1978, 1986-1988), Philadelphia Phillies (1979-1982), Cleveland Indians (1983), Montreal Expos (1983), San Francisco Giants (1984-1985) and the Cincinnati Reds (1989). He was known as one of the best fielding second basemen of his era with a strong throwing arm.

  12. Kevin Saucier

    Kevin Saucier


    Kevin Andrew Saucier (born August 9, 1956 in Pensacola, Florida) was a Major League Baseball pitcher from 1978 to 1982 for the Philadelphia Phillies and Detroit Tigers. Nicknamed "Hot Sauce", Saucier (whose name is pronounced "So-Shay"), was an energetic pitcher who would often display his emotions while on the mound.

  13. Marty Bystrom

    Marty Bystrom


    Martin Eugene Bystrom (born July 26, 1958, in Coral Gables, Florida), is a former professional baseball player who pitched in the Major Leagues for the Philadelphia Phillies and New York Yankees from 1980–1985.

  14. Garry Maddox

    Garry Maddox


    Garry Lee Maddox (born September 1, 1949 in Cincinnati, Ohio) is a former center fielder in Major League Baseball who was known for his outstanding defense.

  15. Larry Christenson

    Larry Christenson


    Larry Richard 'L.C.' Christenson (November 10, 1953 in Everett, Washington), is a former professional baseball pitcher who played his entire career for the Philadelphia Phillies from 1973–1983.

  16. John Vukovich

    John Vukovich


    John Christopher Vukovich (July 31, 1947 – March 8, 2007) was an American third baseman and coach in Major League Baseball best known for his years of service with the Philadelphia Phillies. He played in parts of ten seasons from 1970 to 1981 for the Phillies, Cincinnati Reds and Milwaukee Brewers. He was mainly used as a utility infielder capable of playing all four positions. He is also known for recording the lowest career major league batting average (.161) of any non-pitcher with 500 ABs or more.

  17. Herm Starrette

    Herm Starrette


    Herman Paul Starrette (born November 20, 1938, at Statesville, North Carolina) is a retired relief pitcher, pitching and bullpen coach, and farm system official in Major League Baseball. Starrette attended Lenoir Rhyne College in Hickory, North Carolina. During his playing days, he threw and batted right-handed, stood 6'1" (185 cm) tall, and weighed 185 pounds (84 kg).

  18. Mike Ryan

    Mike Ryan


    Michael ("Mike") Robert Ryan (born 26 December 1941 in Bannockburn, Stirlingshire) is a former long-distance runner, who was born in Scotland. He won the bronze medal for New Zealand in the men's marathon at the 1968 Summer Olympics held in Mexico City, Mexico.

  19. Dick Ruthven

    Dick Ruthven


    Richard David Ruthven (born March 27, 1951) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher with a 14-year career from 1973 to 1986. He played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Atlanta Braves and Chicago Cubs all of the National League. During his career, Ruthven had a record of 123-127, an ERA of 4.14, and 1145 career strikeouts. His Phillies teams won the National League East title in 1978 and the World Series in 1980, and his Cubs team won the National League East title in 1984.

  20. Keith Moreland

    Keith Moreland


    Bobby Keith "Zonk" Moreland (born May 2, 1954, in Dallas, Texas) is a former outfielder, catcher and infield in Major League Baseball who played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Chicago Cubs, and San Diego Padres. In 1989, the final year of his career, he played for the Detroit Tigers, then the Baltimore Orioles. On February 16, 2011, he was named the Cubs' color analyst on WGN-AM and the Cubs Radio Network, replacing Ron Santo. On November 6, 2013, he announced that he was stepping down from his position at WGN Radio to spend more time with his family.

  21. Billy DeMars

    Billy DeMars


    William Lester DeMars (born August 26, 1925, at Brooklyn, New York) is a retired American shortstop and coach in Major League Baseball. He threw and batted right-handed, stood 5 feet 10 inches (1.78 m) tall and weighed 160 pounds (73 kg) during his playing career.

  22. Bob Boone

    Bob Boone


    Robert Raymond Boone (born November 19, 1947) is an American former catcher and manager in Major League Baseball who was a four-time All-Star. Born in San Diego, California, Bob Boone is the son of a major league player, the late third baseman Ray Boone, and the father of two major leaguers: former second baseman Bret Boone and former utility infielder Aaron Boone. All four family members were named All-Stars during their careers.

  23. Ramon Aviles

    Ramon Aviles


    Ramón Antonio Avilés Miranda (born January 22, 1952 in Manatí, Puerto Rico) is a former backup infielder in Major League Baseball who played for the Boston Red Sox (1977) and Philadelphia Phillies (1979–1981). He batted and threw right-handed.

  24. Ruben Amaro

    Ruben Amaro


    Rubén (Mora) Amaro, Sr. (born January 6, 1936) was a shortstop and first baseman in Major League Baseball who played from 1958 through 1969. He is the son of a Cuban, Santos Amaro and a Mexican, Josefina Mora.

  25. Lee Elia

    Lee Elia


    Lee Constantine Elia (born July 16, 1937) is a Albanian-American former professional baseball player and manager in Major League Baseball. He was a manager of the Chicago Cubs (from 1982 to 1983) and the Philadelphia Phillies (from 1987 to 1988). Additionally, he has served as a coach for the Phillies, New York Yankees, Toronto Blue Jays, Tampa Bay Devil Rays, Baltimore Orioles, and Seattle Mariners. He was hired by the Atlanta Braves as a special assistant to general manager Frank Wren in November 2010.

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