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Friday, May 04, 2018

20 years later, Wood and Astros hitters recall 20-strikeout game

Wood’s fifth career start put him on the Major League map and flummoxed a Houston lineup that consisted of multiple All-Stars and two future Hall of Famers, all of whom later lifted the Astros to a club-record 102 wins while leading the NL with 874 runs scored.

To commemorate the 20th anniversary of one of the greatest performances in Major League history, here’s a look back, as told by those who lived it….

An oral history of the 20-K game.

Los Angeles El Hombre of Anaheim Posted: May 04, 2018 at 06:22 PM | 46 comment(s) Login to Bookmark
  Tags: 20ks, astros, brad ausmus, craig biggio, cubs, jeff bagwell, kerry wood

Reader Comments and Retorts

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Statements posted here are those of our readers and do not represent the BaseballThinkFactory. Names are provided by the poster and are not verified. We ask that posters follow our submission policy. Please report any inappropriate comments.

   1. Gonfalon Bubble Posted: May 04, 2018 at 11:50 PM (#5666782)
"At seven I was a soldier, at nine a prince.
But now I am mostly at the window
Watching the late afternoon light.
Back then it never fell so solemnly
Against the side of my tree house,
And my bicycle never leaned against the garage
As it does today,
All the dark blue speed drained out of it."
--Billy Collins
   2. Tulo's Fishy Mullet (mrams) Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:55 AM (#5666829)
A perfect time to be in college with the time to happen to be home putzing around during 'dead week' before finals and got to watch this beauty. I probably called five people saying 'are you watching this?'.
   3. Lassus Posted: May 05, 2018 at 09:12 AM (#5666850)
Seems kinda like 30 years ago.
   4. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 09:15 AM (#5666852)
"The memories of a man in his old age
are the deeds of a man in his prime
you shuffle in the gloom of a sick room
and talk to yourself as you die"
--Roger Waters
   5. Count Vorror Rairol Mencoon (CoB) Posted: May 05, 2018 at 09:33 AM (#5666857)
Here I am, an old man in a dry month,
Being read to by a boy, waiting for rain.
I was neither at the hot gates
Nor fought in the warm rain
Nor knee deep in the salt marsh, heaving a cutlass,
Bitten by flies, fought.
My house is a decayed house,
And the Jew squats on the window sill, the owner,
Spawned in some estaminet of Antwerp,
Blistered in Brussels, patched and peeled in London.
The goat coughs at night in the field overhead;
Rocks, moss, stonecrop, iron, merds.
The woman keeps the kitchen, makes tea,
Sneezes at evening, poking the peevish gutter.
I an old man,
A dull head among windy spaces.


-TS Eliot
   6. BDC Posted: May 05, 2018 at 10:10 AM (#5666861)
I look into my glass,
And view my wasting skin,
And say, “Would God it came to pass
My heart had shrunk as thin!”

For then, I, undistrest
By hearts grown cold to me,
Could lonely wait my endless rest
With equanimity.

But Time, to make me grieve,
Part steals, lets part abide;
And shakes this fragile frame at eve
With throbbings of noontide.

— Thomas Hardy
   7. Pat Rapper's Delight (as quoted on MLB Network) Posted: May 05, 2018 at 11:11 AM (#5666871)
Some are born to move the world —
To live their fantasies
But most of us just dream about
The things we’d like to be

Sadder still to watch it die
Than never to have known it
For you — the blind who once could see —
The bell tolls for thee…

-- Neil Peart
   8. Pasta-diving Jeter (jmac66) Posted: May 05, 2018 at 11:43 AM (#5666876)
Still the highest game score (105) for a 9 inning game.
   9. Perry Posted: May 05, 2018 at 11:56 AM (#5666879)
Still the highest game score (105) for a 9 inning game.


There was some mention of this in last night's omnichatter, because mlb.com credits Cole's game last night with a 106, even though it obviously fell short of Wood's performance. Turns out there are two formulas for Game Score floating around out there, the original Bill James one and an updated one from Tom Tango. Which is one too many. BB-ref uses one and mlb.com (and others, I guess) uses the other.
   10. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:00 PM (#5666880)
There was some mention of this in last night's omnichatter, because mlb.com credits Cole's game last night with a 106, even though it obviously fell short of Wood's performance.


Well yes. Wood 9 IP, 20 K, 1 H, 1 HBP, 0 R. Cole 9 IP, 16 K, 1 H, 1 BB, 0 R. Wood still has to be higher than Cole under any formulation, unless here is a huge penalty for a HBP vs BB, which doesn't make sense. Treating a HBP as a BB, they are identical except that Wood got 4 more K.
   11. Hysterical & Useless Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:11 PM (#5666881)
I'd thought that maybe the difference in formulas had to do with total bases, but Wood's hit allowed was a single, Cole's was a double. Suppose I could look up Tango's formula. Or make better guesses.
   12. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:27 PM (#5666884)
Tango's GS formula:

Game Score 2.0

The end result is this simple formula:

40
+2 outs
+1 K
-2 walks
-2 hits
-3 runs
-6 HR

Counting Wood's HBP as a BB, he has a 110.. Ignoring it, a 112.
   13. RMc Has Bizarre Ideas to Fix Baseball Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:30 PM (#5666885)
"A papa-oom-mow-mow
A papa-oom-mow-mow
A papa-oom-mow-mow
A papa-oom-mow-mow
Funniest sound i ever heard
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)
But i can't understand a single word
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)
Well if he's serious or if he's playin'
Woo my my it's all he's sayin
Papa-papa-hoooo
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)
Papa-papa-papa-hoooo
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)
Doot doot doot
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)
Doot doot doot
(a papa-oom-mow-mow a papa-oom-mow-mow)"

--The Rivingtons (1962)
   14. ERROR---Jolly Old St. Nick Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:41 PM (#5666888)
I remember watching the last few innings of the Wood game, back before the Extra Innings package, but when WGN was part of the standard cable lineup. Seems like ancient history to think that the only teams whose games were regularly available outside their local areas were the Cubs/White Sox, the Braves and the Mets. Funny how a 20 K game by a relatively obscure pitcher seems to be more remembered around the country than a pair of 20 K games by one of the 2 or 3 greatest pitchers of all time.
   15. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:49 PM (#5666890)
Funny how a 20 K game by a relatively obscure pitcher seems to be more remembered around the country than a pair of 20 K games by one of the 2 or 3 greatest pitchers of all time.


Well, among other things, Wood was a 20 YO rookie making his 5th MLB start. he became only the second player to record as many strikeouts as his age (Bob Feller 17 at 17). And second, it was a more dominating performance than the others. It was *this close* to a 21 K perfect game. The hit was a dribbler to third which the 3B booted. Should have been an error. And the HBP was a cartoon curve at 1-2.
   16. puck Posted: May 05, 2018 at 12:57 PM (#5666891)
Hmm, the two formulae are fairly different. Shouldn't affect Cole vs Wood as Mirirlou notes.

Here's what the differences appear to be:

James         Tango
------------------------
50 pts        40 pts
1 pt
/out      2 pts/out
2 pts inning
no inning bonus
-1 pt walk    -2 pts walk
-4 pts ER     -3 pts any run
-1 pt run
              
-6 pts HR 


*as you probably remember, 2 pt bonus for finishing each inning after the 4th


I skipped to the Wikipedia article, but here are Tango's articles. I don't know if I want to do that much work for something that was a classic Bill James "fun" stat and that I hadn't thought about in a while (do I still have it in memory?), but Tango's work is always interesting:

Tango part I
Tango part II
Tango part III
   17. puck Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:00 PM (#5666893)
he became only the second player to record as many strikeouts as his age (Bob Feller 17 at 17).


In that game, Feller also walked 9 and faced 39 batters. He must have thrown a lot of pitches! He also had a start that year with 15K's and 37 batters faced.
   18. Howie Menckel Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:08 PM (#5666896)
Smart lad, to slip betimes away
From fields where glory does not stay,
And early though the laurel grows
It withers quicker than the rose.

Eyes the shady night has shut
Cannot see the record cut,
And silence sounds no worse than cheers
After earth has stopped the ears

And round that early-laurelled head
Will flock to gaze the strengthless dead,
And find unwithered on its curls
The garland briefer than a girl's.

-- A.E. Housman
   19. snapper (history's 42nd greatest monster) Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:16 PM (#5666899)
The way it's going, in a couple more years 20 ks per game is going to be the average. Of course it will take 6 pitchers to finish 9 innings.
   20. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:38 PM (#5666907)
In that game, Feller also walked 9 and faced 39 batters. He must have thrown a lot of pitches!


The absolute bare minimum number of pitches is 100. That's if every walk was 4-0, every K was 0-3, and every other batter put the ball in play on the first pitch. Obviously that didn't happen. Let's up it by 1.5 per batter, and it's ~160.
   21. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:43 PM (#5666909)
He also had a start that year with 15K's and 37 batters faced.


The first start of his career.
   22. bunyon Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:48 PM (#5666911)
A HBP should count the same as a BB, right? I mean, thinking about it rationally.

Also, I don't know why total bases doesn't figure in. If two pitchers throw one hit shutouts with the same number of K and BB, then the one who gave up a double did worse than the one who gave up a single.

Not that both didn't pitch amazing games.


Also, the poetry is making me sad.
   23. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 05, 2018 at 01:51 PM (#5666912)
Also, the poetry is making me sad.


Good thing I didn't post the second verse.
   24. Omineca Greg Posted: May 05, 2018 at 02:20 PM (#5666921)
Old man pushing seventy,
In truth he acts like a little boy,
Whooping with delight when he spies some mountain fruits,
Laughing with joy, tagging after village mummers;
With the others having fun stacking tiles to make a pagoda,
Standing alone staring at his image in the jardinière pool.
Tucked under his arm, a battered book to read,
Just like the time he first set out to school.

陆游
   25. Ziggy's screen name Posted: May 05, 2018 at 02:23 PM (#5666922)
Note quiet poetry, but it'll do:

POP
I say, maybe you were born older. I
suppose you've decided what you're
going to do when you get out of
college.

GEORGE
Oh, well, you know what I've always
talked about – build things... design
new buildings – plan modern cities –
all that stuff I was talking about.

POP
Still after that first million before
you're thirty.

GEORGE
No, I'll settle for half that in
cash.

POP
Of course, it's just a hope, but you
wouldn't consider coming back to the
Building and Loan, would you?
I know it's soon to talk about it.

GEORGE
Oh, now, Pop, I couldn't. I couldn't
face being cooped up for the rest of
my life in a shabby little office.

He stops, realizing that he has hurt his father.

GEORGE
Oh, I'm sorry, Pop. I didn't mean
that remark, but this business of
nickels and dimes and spending all
your life trying to figure out how
to save three cents on a length of
pipe... I'd go crazy. I want to do
something big and something important.

POP
(quietly)
You know, George, I feel that in a
small way we are doing something
important.


   26. Walt Davis Posted: May 06, 2018 at 01:18 AM (#5667198)
"A little older and a little more confused." -- Dennis Hopper at the start of a Golden Palominos song ("I am the one" I think).

Not a bad article, I was hoping for a few more fun stories. Still, some chuckles in there and a good one to end on. The Bagwell video is nice, sort of a "yep, I'll go sit down now, don't know why I bothered getting up in the first place."
   27. Panik on the streets of London (Trout! Trout!) Posted: May 06, 2018 at 09:34 AM (#5667225)
"The memories of a man in his old age
are the deeds of a man in his prime
you shuffle in the gloom of a sick room
and talk to yourself as you die"
--Roger Waters


"Who was brought in a house full of pain
Who was trained not to spit in the fan
Who was told what to do by the man
Who was broken by trained personnel

Who was fitted with collar and chain
Who was given a pat on the back
Who was breaking away from the pack
Who was only a stranger at home

Who was ground down in the end
Who was found dead on the phone
Who was dragged down by the stone
Who was dragged down by the stone."

--Waters 1977


   28. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 06, 2018 at 10:57 AM (#5667247)
"The memories of a man in his old age
are the deeds of a man in his prime
you shuffle in the gloom of a sick room
and talk to yourself as you die"
--Roger Waters


"Who was brought in a house full of pain
Who was trained not to spit in the fan
Who was told what to do by the man
Who was broken by trained personnel

Who was fitted with collar and chain
Who was given a pat on the back
Who was breaking away from the pack
Who was only a stranger at home

Who was ground down in the end
Who was found dead on the phone
Who was dragged down by the stone
Who was dragged down by the stone."

--Waters 1977


And who is the master of fox hounds?
And who says the hunt has begun?
And who calls the tune in the courtroom?
And who beats the funeral drum?

--Waters 1972
   29. Panik on the streets of London (Trout! Trout!) Posted: May 06, 2018 at 10:59 AM (#5667249)
Yep Roger likes to write about death :)
   30. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 06, 2018 at 11:17 AM (#5667257)
Yep Roger likes to write about death :)


Fire bright by candlelight
And her by my side
And if she prefers we will never stir again

Someone sent the promised land
And I grabbed it with both hands
Now I'm the man on the inside looking out

Hear me shout "Come on in,
What's the news and where you been?"
'Cause there's no wind left in my soul
And I've grown old
   31. Panik on the streets of London (Trout! Trout!) Posted: May 06, 2018 at 11:23 AM (#5667260)
Flash the readies
What's uh the deal
Got to make it to your next meal

Obscured by Clouds is an underrated record. You could almost make out the band that would release DSOM a year later.
   32. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 06, 2018 at 11:25 AM (#5667261)
Obscured by Clouds is an underrated record.


My favorite, by far.
   33. Panik on the streets of London (Trout! Trout!) Posted: May 06, 2018 at 11:36 AM (#5667263)
I don't have a "by far" favorite since I like basically all of them a lot, but if I had to pick one to call my favorite I would give the edge to Meddle.
   34. Misirlou doesn't live in the restaurant Posted: May 06, 2018 at 11:44 AM (#5667264)
I don't have a "by far" favorite since I like basically all of them a lot, but if I had to pick one to call my favorite I would give the edge to Meddle.


Yeah, by far was a bit hyperbolic. I mean to say it's a clear favorite. Meddle is probably #2.

Going to see Brit Floyd in Miami Beach next month. Unfortunately, they don't do anything pre DSOM. But from what I've seen on you tube, fantastic visuals.
   35. Omineca Greg Posted: May 06, 2018 at 12:05 PM (#5667272)
There are pictures on the piano, pictures of the family,
Mostly my kids but there's an old
Picture of you and me.
You were five and I was six In 1952;
That was forty years ago, how could it be true?

We were sitting outside drawing
At a table meant for cards,
And it must have been in autumn,
Falling leaves in the front yard,
With a shoebox full of crayons,
Full of colors oh so bright,
In a picture in a plastic frame,
A snapshot black and white.

You were looking at my paper, watching what I drew;
It was natural: I was older,
Thirteen months more than you.
A brother and a sister, a little boy and girl,
And whoever took that picture
Captured our own world.

A brother needs a sister to watch what he can do,
To protect and to torture, to boss around, it's true;
But a brother will defend her
For a sister's love is pure,
Because she thinks he's wonderful
When he is not so sure.

In the picture there's a fender of our old Chevrolet
Or Pontiac, our dad would know, surely he could say;
But dad is dead and we grow old;
It's true that time flies by;
And in forty years the world has changed
As well as you and I.

Wainwright
   36. BDC Posted: May 06, 2018 at 12:11 PM (#5667275)
Ce soir le vent qui frappe à ma porte
Me parle des amours mortes
Devant le feu qui s'éteint
Ce soir c'est une chanson d'automne
Dans la maison qui frissonne
Et je pense aux jours lointains

Que reste-t-il de nos amours
Que reste-t-il de ces beaux jours
Une photo, vieille photo
De ma jeunesse
Que reste-t-il des billets doux
Des mois d'avril, des rendez-vous
Un souvenir qui me poursuit
Sans cesse
Bonheur fané, cheveux au vent
Baisers volés, rêves mouvants
Que reste-t-il de tout cela
Dites-le-moi
Un petit village, un vieux clocher
Un paysage si bien caché
Et dans un nuage le cher visage
De mon passé

— Charles Trenet
   37. Omineca Greg Posted: May 06, 2018 at 12:44 PM (#5667286)
Beaucoup de mes amis sont venus des nuages
Avec soleil et pluie comme simples bagages
Ils ont fait la saison des amitiés sincères
La plus belle saison des quatre de la Terre

Ils ont cette douceur des plus beaux paysages
Et la fidélité des oiseaux de passage
Dans leurs cœurs est gravée une infinie tendresse
Mais parfois dans leurs yeux se glisse la tristesse
Alors, ils viennent se chauffer chez moi
Et toi aussi, tu viendras

Tu pourras repartir au fin fond des nuages
Et de nouveau sourire à bien d'autres visages
Donner autour de toi un peu de ta tendresse
Lorsqu'un autre voudra te cacher sa tristesse

Comme l'on ne sait pas ce que la vie nous donne
Il se peut qu'à mon tour je ne sois plus personne
S'il me reste un ami qui vraiment me comprenne
J'oublierai à la fois mes larmes et mes peines
Alors, peut-être je viendrai chez toi
Chauffer mon cœur à ton bois


Bourgeois /Rivière
   38. Zach Posted: May 06, 2018 at 01:03 PM (#5667288)
I wonder if anyone has ever used Dylan Thomas as a metaphor for baseball?

I see the boys of summer in their ruin
Lay the gold tithings barren,
Setting no store by harvest, freeze the soils;
There in their heat the winter floods
Of frozen loves they fetch their girls,
And drown the cargoed apples in their tides.


   39. Zach Posted: May 06, 2018 at 01:09 PM (#5667293)
Funny how a 20 K game by a relatively obscure pitcher seems to be more remembered around the country than a pair of 20 K games by one of the 2 or 3 greatest pitchers of all time.

I think what all the poetry is getting at is that Woods's game is more memorable by being a brief flash of boundless potential.

Here's a guy who, for one single game, was the greatest pitcher who ever lived.
   40. eric Posted: May 06, 2018 at 03:44 PM (#5667420)
I think what all the poetry is getting at is that Woods's game is more memorable by being a brief flash of boundless potential.

Here's a guy who, for one single game, was the greatest pitcher who ever lived.


I am as big a Clemens fan as anyone, and I can see the reasons why Wood's game is the most memorable 20-K game, and a more memorable accomplishment than having had two 20-K games (although I think that accomplishment gets lost in the shuffle more than it should).

1) Wood was 20 years old, in his 5th MLB start
2) The game is the highest 9 inning game score of all-time
3) The game was against one of the premier teams in the league, unlike most other high-K games (even most 18- and 19-k games are against schlubs)
4) It happened for the infamous lovable losers franchise--put Wood and his performance on the Yankees and people would be amazed, but incredulous: "Them again?" Everyone was rooting for the Cubbies to have a transcendental player.
5) Related to #1 and as Zach mentioned, it was a moment that etched into people's minds as the expectations about the kid's boundless talent and possibilities reached a fever pitch. It was Dwight Gooden's 1985 season all over again, simply distilled down into one game. If you move that game from the beginning of Wood's career to the end, but leave all other elements the same, it's still memorable, still possibly the greatest game ever pitched. But its impact would have been taken down a notch and its historical significant would be closer to the pack: the initial response would have been at a lower octave and thus its snowballing cultural echo as time rolls on would have been greatly depressed.
   41. Walt Davis Posted: May 06, 2018 at 06:11 PM (#5667512)
and possibly 6) it was a mid-week day game ... which means that every baseball broadcast that night would have been talking about it, it would have been on the 6 pm sportscenter, etc. And WGN on national cable didn't hurt. So probably much more "immediacy" than the other high-K games.
   42. Count Vorror Rairol Mencoon (CoB) Posted: May 06, 2018 at 06:26 PM (#5667515)
I don't have a "by far" favorite since I like basically all of them a lot, but if I had to pick one to call my favorite I would give the edge to Meddle.


I'd go Animals, WYWH and then Meddle, but Meddle is seriously underrated ...
   43. Perry Posted: May 07, 2018 at 12:20 PM (#5667780)
And bringing this back to baseball, a cut from Meddle is featured in a hilarious scene from Linklater's great (to my mind) baseball flick Everybody Wants Some!
   44. Panik on the streets of London (Trout! Trout!) Posted: May 07, 2018 at 12:51 PM (#5667801)
I have not seen that movie, but I'm going to read about it now.

Going to see Brit Floyd in Miami Beach next month. Unfortunately, they don't do anything pre DSOM. But from what I've seen on you tube, fantastic visuals.


I don't think there is a more interesting career arc in music than Pink Floyd. Their pre-DSOM stuff is great for completely different reasons than the "core four". And then you have The Final Cut which is also great for more entirely different reasons.
   45. Ray (CTL) Posted: May 07, 2018 at 10:42 PM (#5668270)
Never started a game in his 30s.

I don't mean that as a slight. I just realized (or recalled) it now after looking at his b-r page and was surprised. I knew he'd moved to the pen but I thought it was later in his career.

Why was he moved to the pen? I don't have a clear recollection but I assume it was injury/durability reasons? Because while he was never going to live up to the hype of the 20K game, he had still had good value most years as a starter.
   46. Styles P. Deadball Posted: May 08, 2018 at 09:15 AM (#5668362)
Why was he moved to the pen? I don't have a clear recollection but I assume it was injury/durability reasons?


The thought was that pitching in relief was the only way he might ever be able to possibly stay healthy and still be the dominant guy people thought he would be. He was always pretty inefficient, so his pitch counts always got large fast as a starter, even when he was pitching well.

Also, I'm not sure about this, but he I know stopped throwing his slider after the TJ surgery, so perhaps the thought was the more limited repertoire would play better in relief (even though, as you say, he was pretty good as a starter the whole time).

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