Cincinnati Reds Award Winners and League Leaders - National League Statistical Leaders - Pitching - Home Runs Allowed

Home Runs Allowed

  • 1894 - Frank Dwyer (27)
  • 1950 - Ken Raffensberger (34)
  • 1960 - Jay Hook (31)
  • 1966 - Sammy Ellis (35)
  • 1969 - Jim Merritt (33)
  • 1976 - Gary Nolan (28)
  • 1981 - Mario Soto (13)
  • 1983 - Mario Soto (28)
  • 1985 - Mario Soto (30)
  • 1988 - Tom Browning (36)
  • 1989 - Tom Browning (31)
  • 1991 - Tom Browning (32)
  • 2005 - Eric Milton (40)

Read more about this topic:  Cincinnati Reds Award Winners And League Leaders, National League Statistical Leaders, Pitching

Other articles related to "home runs allowed, home runs, home run":

Home Runs Per Nine Innings
... In baseball statistics, home runs allowed per 9 innings pitched (HR/9IP or HR/9) or home runs allowed per nine innings (denoted by HR/9) is the average number of home runs given up by ... It is determined by multiplying the number of home runs allowed by nine and dividing by the number of innings pitched ... Batting average On-base percentage Slugging percentage Hit – Single Double Triple Home run Grand slam RBI Game-winning RBI Walk Bunt Sacrifice bunt Sacrifice fly ...
Home Runs Allowed

In baseball statistics, home runs allowed (HRA) signifies the total number of home runs a pitcher allowed.

The record for the most home runs allowed by any pitcher belongs to Jamie Moyer (511). The National League record for most home runs allowed belongs to Warren Spahn with 434 and the American League record is 422 held by Frank Tanana.

Famous quotes containing the words allowed, home and/or runs:

    About sacrifice and the offering of sacrifices, sacrificial animals think quite differently from those who look on: but they have never been allowed to have their say.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    Some parents feel that if they introduce their children to alcohol gradually in the home environment, the children will learn to use alcohol in moderation. I’m not sure that’s such a good idea. First of all, alcohol is not healthy for the growing child. Second, introducing alcohol to a child suggests that you condone drinking—even to the point where you want to teach your child how to drink.
    Lawrence Balter (20th century)

    She runs so fearfully quick. You might as well try to catch a Bandersnatch!
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)