The Giants and the Tigers definitely won't be able to blame any lackluster performances on where they shack up.
The quest was just a win. No one thought history would be in the making yet the Giants never disappoint. Two Cy Young Award winners took the mound to do the inevitable, they handed Justin Verlander his first loss to start a postseason series.
The San Francisco Giants have been here before. We all know that once you taste that victory, it's hard to get it out of your mouth. Two years ago, the Giants won the World Series. They are back again, but this time facing Detroit.
No matter what the outcome, Detroit will come together once again, cheering on its Tigers. And perhaps that's the most important thing.
This question originally appeared on Quora. By Aaron Ellis, ...
Though Leyland has reportedly dismissed any thoughts of retiring at the end of the year when his contract is up, the temptation to leave the game with a World Series ring, which would be his second, would be tempting.
The San Francisco Giants and St. Louis Cardinals wrapped up a series of games in the National League Championship Series last night with both teams seeking to portray their performance in the most favorable light.
Does this happen to you? Your favorite team wins and your heart and mind react as if you just saw the birth of a calf.
If you're a baseball fan and have a similar dream, the folks at MLB have taken the concept and multiplied it a thousand times over with their MLB Fan Cave, a place in time and space that welcomes baseball fans.
For a game so transfixed on records and tradition, Major League Baseball gives out some annual awards that are insignificant to a majority of players and fans.
In the last two years, we have seen players get traded, go down with injuries and admit to using PED's. But overall, the one goal was achieved and that's making it back to the World Series.
The standard recommended ''banana'' path follows the baseline maybe halfway and then veers a bit to the right to come at first base from a better angle to continue toward second. That cannot be ideal.
I like that a team wins or loses together. No one person carries a team, no one person takes credit for their success. As they say, there's no "I" in "team." Baseball proves this point, every game, and that's really cool.
It seems almost intentional that the end of the presidential election season runs parallel with the end of the Major League Baseball season. Or is it just the happy, coincidental convergence of two of our most identifiable pieces of American life?
Rooting for Chipper and the Braves has been a family tradition for as long as I can remember. A tradition that started by grandfather Harold Pace, who lived in Greenville, South Carolina
Joe Buck reflects on his canceled HBO show, losing his voice in 2011, his reasons for quitting Twitter and gives his opinion on who holds the title of baseball's home run king.