Super Bases Loaded is a SNES baseball video game. This game is known as Super Professional Baseball (スーパープロフェッショナルベースボール?) in Japan. The game is the fifth overall installment of the Bases Loaded series, and first installment of the secondary series for the Super Nintendo.
The North American version includes a sponsorship from Ryne Sandberg, one of the most dominant players in contemporary Major League Baseball history.
Other articles related to "base, bases, super bases loaded, super, bases loaded":
... However, he put in some time in the outfield, third base, and first base while playing in the minors ... At the end of the season, Royals general manager Cedric Tallis sent third base prospect Joe Foy to the Mets, in exchange for the young Otis. 1971, he became the first player since 1927 to steal five bases in one game ...
... Super Bases Loaded (1991) Goal! (1992) Dig Spike Volleyball (1992) Super Professional Baseball II (1992) Super Play Action Football (1992, Super NES only) Bazooka Blitzkrieg (1992 ...
... Bases Loaded, known in Japan as Moero!! Pro Yakyuu (燃えろ!!プロ野球, lit ... Bases Loaded was released on April 7, 2008 in Japan and on April 12, 2008 in North America for Wii's Virtual Console, at the cost of 500 Wii Points ... The game is the first installment of the Bases Loaded series, followed by seven sequels across three generations of consoles ...
Famous quotes containing the words loaded and/or bases:
“Where I would like to discover facts, I find fancy. Where I would like to learn what I did, I learn only what I was thinking. They are loaded with opinion, moral thoughts, quick evaluations, youthful hopes and cares and sorrows. Occasionally, they manage to report something in exquisite honesty and accuracy. That is why I have refrained from burning them.”
—E.B. (Elwyn Brooks)
“The information links are like nerves that pervade and help to animate the human organism. The sensors and monitors are analogous to the human senses that put us in touch with the world. Data bases correspond to memory; the information processors perform the function of human reasoning and comprehension. Once the postmodern infrastructure is reasonably integrated, it will greatly exceed human intelligence in reach, acuity, capacity, and precision.”
—Albert Borgman, U.S. educator, author. Crossing the Postmodern Divide, ch. 4, University of Chicago Press (1992)