The hunt for the next big thing, the next big story, or just the comfort of home.
Breaking down Austin Jackson’s amazing catch, post-trade deadline depression out of Oakland, and baseball cards as bookmarks.
It’s never easy for the Rays.
How critiquing baseball players feels like critiquing indie bands, the muddy half-fashioned future crafted in youth, and baseball’s role in the tremulous bonds of adult friendship.
Three tales of creation: Holly with a Dial-An-Art service, James with the hellscape of tomorrow, and Meg with the psychological evaluation of a strike zone.
Holly and James look at two different umpiring crises, one averted; while Meg learns that Randy Johnson’s home theater has a name.
Holly looks at minor league baseball from an entomological point of view, while Meg ranks the seemliness of names.
Meg finds a rule and fights to break it, James puts Kevin Millar’s HR into context, and Holly looks at Philly hit streaks.
Meg wonders what Joey Votto’s deal is for a second, while Holly and James dive into marketing strategies for baseball, which attain varying levels of success.
Meg maps out the elements of a walk off, and Frank looks at whether there in baseball an intelligence we fail to recognize.
One rule, but so many questions.
Holly celebrates the resurrection of Phillipe Aumont, Meg celebrates the eleven deaths of Clayton Kershaw, and Trevor talks aliens.
On the eighth episode of DFA, R.J. gets his revenge and kicks Bryan to the curb in favor of BP’s Meg Rowley. They discuss the Cardinals trading Matt Adams to the Braves, the Angels signing Doug Fister, and of course a little Mariners talk. Plus much, much more!
Meg analyzes the thoughts of eleven witnesses to an HBP, Holly wonders on the objectivity of journal-keeping, and Patrick creates a new form of fantasy baseball.
A short guide for how to keep score at a ballgame, and a breakdown of five seconds Jarrod Dyson spent catching a baseball.