The Full Wiki

Mike Boddicker: Wikis

Advertisements
  
  

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.

Encyclopedia

Advertisements

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For the similarly-named musician, see Michael Boddicker

Mike Boddicker

Pitcher
Born: August 23, 1957 (1957-08-23) (age 52)
Norway, Iowa
Batted: Right Threw: Right 
MLB debut
October 4, 1980 for the Baltimore Orioles
Last MLB appearance
June 13, 1993 for the Milwaukee Brewers
Career statistics
Win-Loss record     134-116
Earned run average     3.80
Strikeouts     1,330
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Michael James "Mike" Boddicker (born August 23, 1957, Norway, Iowa [1]) was a right-handed Major League Baseball pitcher for the Baltimore Orioles (1980-1988), Boston Red Sox (1988-1990), Kansas City Royals (1991-1992), and Milwaukee Brewers (1993). He was the ALCS MVP in 1983 and was an American League All-Star in 1984.

Boddicker had a W-L record of 134-116 with a 3.80 ERA during his career. His best season was 1984 when he went 20-11 with a 2.79 ERA (leading the American League in both wins and ERA). He also won the Gold Glove Award in 1990.

In the 1983 postseason with the Baltimore Orioles, Boddicker pitched brilliantly. With his team down 1-0 in both the ALCS and World Series, Boddicker pitched his team out of the hole by winning Game 2 of the ALCS 4-0 vs the Chicago White Sox (complete game shutout) and Game 2 of the World Series 4-1 vs the Philadelphia Phillies en route to a world championship.

On July 29, 1988, Boddicker was traded from the Orioles to the Boston Red Sox for OF Brady Anderson and pitcher Curt Schilling. Boddicker went 7-3 down the stretch for the Sox, helping them win the AL East crown that year. He went 15-11 in 1989 and had a stellar season in 1990, going 17-8 with a 3.36 ERA while helping the Red Sox win another division title.

Contents

Family

Mike has a wife, Lisa and four children: daughters, Stephanie and Brittany, and sons, Cory and James. He has a grandson.

See also

References

External links

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Fred Lynn
American League Championship Series MVP
1983
Succeeded by
Kirk Gibson
Preceded by
Rick Honeycutt
American League ERA Champion
1984
Succeeded by
Dave Stieb
Preceded by
LaMarr Hoyt
American League Wins Champion
1984
Succeeded by
Ron Guidry
Preceded by
Bret Saberhagen
American League Gold Glove Award (P)
1990
Succeeded by
Mark Langston

Advertisements






Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address
Message