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Monday, November 23, 2020

Rays open to trading ace Snell

According to multiple sources, the Rays have told other clubs that they’re open to the idea of trading Blake Snell, presenting a realistic possibility that a deal could be consummated this offseason.


A source noted that Tampa Bay is not actively shopping Snell, who has three years and $42 million remaining on his five-year, $50 million extension, but given the financial losses the Rays endured during the pandemic-impacted 2020 season, trading the 27-year-old represents the club’s best chance to create some much-needed flexibility.

Snell will earn $10.5 million in 2021, $12.5 million in 2022, and $16 million in 2023.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: November 23, 2020 at 06:49 PM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: rays

Friday, November 20, 2020

Tampa Bay Rays designate outfielder Hunter Renfroe to clear roster room

he Tampa Bay Rays have designated outfielder Hunter Renfroe for assignment, helping clear room on the 40-man roster for three young prospects who were not part of the team’s run to the World Series.

Renfroe, 28, appeared in 42 games with 34 starts during the pandemic-shortened regular season and hit the first grand slam in Rays postseason history during the team’s wild-card playoff sweep of the Toronto Blue Jays.

Renfroe batted .156 with eight homers and 22 RBIs in his first season with Tampa Bay. He started six of 12 games he played in the postseason, batting .174 with two homers and seven RBIs.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: November 20, 2020 at 10:01 PM | 5 comment(s)
  Beats: hunter renfroe, rays

Sunday, November 15, 2020

There’s reasons the Rays will look different in 2021

The Rays are going to look different next season.

They always make key changes — even coming off good years — balancing budget issues, opportunity for rising players and roster management.

The financial impact of the pandemic-delayed 2020 season and the industry-wide uncertainty about 2021 raises the question of how far those changes could go.

Like trade Kevin Kiermaier or Blake Snell far?

The Rays missed out on massive revenue last year, most obviously from not having fans at stadiums and fewer games for broadcast partners. Further, they lost out on the benefit of hosting 10 games during the postseason, which ended up costing them money to participate in.

Just as significant, they won’t get their annual revenue sharing check from the big-market teams, estimated a few years ago at $45 million and now possibly higher. With a player payroll that has been averaging around $70 million, that’s a significant hit.

 

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: November 15, 2020 at 12:30 PM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: rays

Friday, October 30, 2020

Rays decline options on Charlie Morton, Mike Zunino

The Rays are not going to pick up 2021 options on pitcher Charlie Morton and catcher Mike Zunino but will continue talks with both as they become free agents.

Morton was due to make $15 million and Zunino $4.5 million. General manager Erik Neander said the decisions were made based on those salaries, that they appreciate and value the on- and off-field contributions both of them made, and would be open to bringing both back under different terms.

Decisions on the options had to be made by Sunday, so now the Rays have more time.

Specifically with Morton, Neander said they also want to give him time to decide if he wants to keep playing, and if so will do whatever they can to work out a deal with him.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 30, 2020 at 12:42 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: charlie morton, rays

Monday, October 26, 2020

‘Home, home, home!’ How Dodgers foiled Manuel Margot’s stealing home gamble

The Rays did not give Margot a sign to steal. Tampa Bay manager Kevin Cash did not support the play as a high-stakes element of surprise.

“Not so much the element of surprise,” Cash said. “We encourage making intelligent baseball decisions, and if Manny felt he had the opportunity to score ... then we should support it.”

Cash parried the suggestion that, in a perfect world, Renfroe would have taken off from first base, giving Margot a better chance to steal.

“No,” Cash said. “In a perfect world, he’s safe.”

The last man to steal home in the World Series? The Angels’ Brad Fullmer in the first inning of Game 2 of the 2002 World Series as part of a double steal.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 26, 2020 at 11:11 AM | 32 comment(s)
  Beats: dodgers, rays

Sunday, October 25, 2020

Clayton Kershaw repairs his playoff legacy with Game 5 win

The acceptance phase is the hardest, and that’s where Kershaw, he of the worst October reputation this side of the house that gives out Mounds on Halloween, lives today. He isn’t what he once was, and he doesn’t need to be because what he is impelled the Dodgers to a 4-2 win against the Tampa Bay Rays on Sunday. The win left the Dodgers one victory shy of their first championship since 1988 and Kershaw oh so close to getting sized for the ring that has eluded none of his pitching peers.

Here’s what Kershaw is: good enough, which is, when one is surrounded by the talent the Dodgers possess, good enough. He is capable of excellence, and he is prone to failure, and he is usually closer to the former than the latter. He is not a Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde character: Kershaw and October Kershaw, transmogrifying into a fateful creature when the calendar turns. He is flawed, in need of careful handling, prone more to reliability than anything.

He is, in other words, a dad. Every October, it seems, reminds us of that because Kershaw is the sort of father who brings his kids to the podium after good days. In 2017, when he still possessed the blessed arm that flung lightning bolts, Cali first sat alongside him at a postgame news conference. In 2018, Charley joined them. Neither was anywhere to be seen in 2019 because Kershaw wouldn’t dare expose them to the frailty of baseball, which last year damn near broke him. He’d blown a lead, blown a series, and he said: “Everything people say is true right now about the postseason.”

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 25, 2020 at 12:57 PM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: dodgers, rays, world series

Thursday, October 15, 2020

The Aesthetic of the Rays

Watching the Rays play I fail to see how the aesthetic they represent is one that is sustainable long term. Sure, it’s sustainable when it comes to them winning, but is it sustainable when it comes to keeping fans engaged, both at a local and global level? The numbers may say that your starter should be pulled after 4 innings, but that doesn’t mean that fans will see a game where 11 pitchers are used and think, “Man, this is the good stuff, this is why I watch baseball.” The way the Rays use their pitchers slows down the game, and it stops fans from forming any sort of attachment with the never-ending cavalcade of pitchers the Rays use on a daily basis. This isn’t a problem for hardcore fans, but it is a major issue for casual fans who want and need recognizable faces to draw them back.

The lack of recognizability goes beyond the pitchers the Rays use and the way they structure their rosters on a yearly basis. They go after the cheapest best players possible, and again, there’s nothing wrong with that approach when it comes to winning. However, what the past 50 or so years have proven is that while a team’s jersey is important, the majority of fans don’t stick around because of a jersey but because of the players they know and want to cheer for. Baseball as a whole is at a point where they are seeing decreased interest in the sport from younger generations. One key reason for that is the way that teams, owners, and Major League Baseball itself have done everything they could to reduce the star power of the players. The Rays are a natural extension of that philosophy, a team where the players are nothing more than prototype player X fitted into his slot this year only to be replaced by a cheaper version of prototype player X in 2021, and on down the line.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 15, 2020 at 10:14 AM | 63 comment(s)
  Beats: rays

Wednesday, October 14, 2020

Scouting that didn’t stop at the stats fuels Tampa Bay Rays’ success

“They believe in scouting more than people think,” a rival front-office executive said. “They have a tremendous pro, international and amateur scouting department. It’s the only way they can do what they do.”

It’s why the running joke in some baseball circles is that if the Rays are calling about a potential trade, don’t answer the phone. The Rays do serious due diligence, looking under the surface to find players who fit their profile.

“Our scouts, you look at our roster, there’s a lot of people that maybe didn’t come through the system,” Cash said. “That’s a credit to our [research and development] department and our scouts. It’s a collaboration. The amount of communication and discussion that we have from player development to scouting to front office to coaching staff. There’s this constant conversation with ideas being kicked around and being respected from all angles.”

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 14, 2020 at 02:30 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: rays

Friday, October 09, 2020

How Did a Rays Rookie Start Hitting Like Ted Williams?

Is Arozarena actually the second coming of Ted Williams, or something even greater given the timeliness of his hits? (Playing in an era in which the World Series was the only playoff round, Williams hit .200 in his postseason career, with no extra-base hits.) Certainly not. Any MLB hitter can get hot over five games; even in this shortened regular season, there were 30 instances of a player recording at least one extra-base hit five games in a row, including from Andrew Stevenson, Tyler Naquin, and Darin Ruf.

But barely any of Arozarena’s hits are cheap; he’s earned his four-figure slugging percentage with scores of push-ups and scalded line drives. His hits’ exit velocities, presented here in descending order, highlight his burgeoning power: 107.8 miles per hour, 107.3, 104.5, 103.3, 102.7, 102.6, 100.5, 100.1, 99.8, 93.8, 81.4, and 77.1.

And this small sliver of games matters a great deal; the Yankees and Rays are a near-even match in talent, so the addition of Ted Williams to the latter’s lineup tilts the odds in Tampa Bay’s favor.

 

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: October 09, 2020 at 09:08 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: randy arozarena, rays

Tuesday, September 29, 2020

Rays top-ten prospect Shane McClanahan added to postseason roster

The Tampa Bay Rays will be including one of their top pitching prospects on their postseason roster as Marc Topkin reports that Shane McClanahan is be called up to join the big league squad and will potentially make his Major League debut during the Wild Card round of the postseason.

McClanahan was a first round selection by the Rays in the 2018 draft, selected at 31st overall out of the University of South Florida; he was considered the top left-handed pitcher in the draft by Baseball America. He made his professional debut that summer and was electric as he carved through opposing hitters during his brief time on the mound. In 2019, McClanahan surged through the system and finished the year at the Double-A level.

I believe McClanahan would be the third MLBer to debut in the post-season with Mark Kiger (2006) and Adalberto Mondesi (2015).

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: September 29, 2020 at 11:23 AM | 21 comment(s)
  Beats: rays, shane mcclanahan

Friday, September 11, 2020

Rays’ all-lefty lineup a first in MLB history

The Rays are making baseball history on Friday night.

With Tampa Bay set to face the Red Sox and right-handed pitcher Andrew Triggs at Tropicana Field, manager Kevin Cash filled his lineup card with nine left-handed batters. This marks the first time in Major League history—going back to at least 1901—in which a team has started nine lefties in the same game.

The previous record for starting left-handed batters was eight, which had been done 26 times. The most recent was by these same Rays, against the Marlins on Sept. 5. The only right-handed batter in the lineup that day was right fielder Hunter Renfroe, but on Friday, it was lefty Brett Phillips getting the start in right.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: September 11, 2020 at 04:55 PM | 31 comment(s)
  Beats: rays

Wednesday, September 02, 2020

Rays-Yanks rivalry boils over: ‘It’s a tired act’

Following the game, Cash and the Rays players said they were unsure of the intent behind Chapman’s pitch, but that didn’t stop Cash from delivering some strong comments.

“It’s poor judgement, poor coaching, it’s just poor teaching what they’re doing and what they’re allowing to do,” Cash said. “The chirping from the dugout. Somebody needs to tell me, go pull up the numbers, who has hit who more, but I can assure you that other than three years ago, there hasn’t been one pitch thrown with intent from any of our guys. Period. Somebody has to be held accountable. And the last thing I’ll say on it, is that I have a whole damn stable full of guys that throw 98 mph. Period.”

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: September 02, 2020 at 09:38 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: rays, yankees

Sunday, August 30, 2020

Cubs acquire DH Jose Martinez from Rays

The Tampa Bay Rays have traded designated hitter Jose Martinez to the Chicago Cubs.

Two players to be named later or cash considerations are headed back to Tampa Bay. To make room on the 40-man roster the Cubs designated catcher Josh Phegley for assignment.

The Cubs get a right-handed hitter who mashes lefties in Martinez. Chicago ranks 27th in batting average against lefties this year and was 30th last season. Martinez is a career .319 hitter against left-handers.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: August 30, 2020 at 02:03 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: cubs, jose martinez, rays

Thursday, August 27, 2020

Rays acquire Seminole High grad, famous laugher Brett Phillips

With 10 key pitchers sidelined by injury, the Rays are expected to be active in advance of Monday’s trade deadline.

They made their first move Thursday, although it was to acquire an outfielder — Seminole High product Brett Phillips — from the Royals.

The Rays traded infield prospect Lucius Fox, who didn’t seem to have a clear path to the majors but also provided depth following the trade last week of another middle infielder — Daniel Robertson — to the Giants.

Phillips, 26, spent parts of the last four seasons with the Brewers and Royals. He is an excellent defender who can play all three outfield positions and has never made an error in the majors, But he is only a career .205 hitter with nine home runs, 31 RBIs and a .626 OPS in 317 at-bats over 136 games.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: August 27, 2020 at 07:46 PM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: brett phillips, rays, royals

Wednesday, August 12, 2020

Rays’ Brendan McKay shut down due to shoulder tightness

Rays lefty Brendan McKay has been shut down from throwing at the team’s Port Charlotte camp due to tightness in his shoulder.

Manager Kevin Cash said McKay, the promising prospect, is in the middle of a seven- to 10-day period of rest and will be re-evaluated, noting he has had previous shoulder issues, which seems to be of significant concern. Any serious injury could sideline McKay for the rest of this season, possibly beyond….

McKay had some shoulder issues last season, and was set back at the start of spring training in February with stiffness and expected to be sent to Triple-A. He participated in the informal June workouts at Tropicana Field and the first four days of Spring 2.0, then was sidelined from July 7 through July 30 after testing positive for COVID-19. He reported to Port Charlotte on July 31, throwing a 20-pitch bullpen session, and had worked up to two innings in a simulated game. He last threw on Aug. 5 in a live batting practice session.

“Brendan has noted that he has had some issues, even dating back to last year,” Cash said. “After his San Diego start (on Aug. 13) he said he didn’t feel right, I’m not totally sure that he has completely gotten past that of having no issue. His buildup was going well and then after an outing he kind of went in and said, ‘I just feel really tight and not comfortable in my shoulder area.’ “

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: August 12, 2020 at 09:19 AM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: brendan mckay, rays

Monday, July 06, 2020

How the Rays Became MLB’s Outliers by Finding MLB’s Outliers

The Rays are the Antiques Roadshow of baseball. They find Picassos in attics, Tiffany lamps in basements and pitchers with outlier stuff in the dumpsters of other organizations.

In Fairbanks they saw not just velocity but also near-perfect backspin on his four-seamer, which they and other smart clubs know is the proven antidote against the launch-angle hitting revolution. To get Fairbanks they traded Nick Solak, a promising hitter without great defensive value.

Since joining the Rays, Fairbanks has improved his stuff even more, thanks to the wizardry of pitching coach Kyle Snyder and process and analytics coach Jonathan Erlichman, a former math major and club hockey player at Princeton.

“Our guys do a tremendous job looking for the guys they acquire as far as special, special stuff,” Rays manager Kevin Cash says. “[Fairbanks] is right at the top of the list. You don’t see many guys with that high average (velocity) and the type of carry that he gets and have the ability to land a really, really quality breaking ball.

“He’s basically Diego Castillo. He four-seams it. Diego sinks it. Both throw their breaking ball, which is nasty, at any time.”

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: July 06, 2020 at 09:44 AM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: peter fairbanks, rays

Sunday, July 05, 2020

Are there graves under Tropicana Field parking lots? Archaeologists want to find out

Thirty years ago, residents stepped forward when the city prepared to pave parking lots 1 and 2 for Tropicana Field.

They thought caskets were under those 12 acres on the corner of 16th Street South and spreading from Third Avenue South to Fifth Avenue South.

It was once the home to Oaklawn Cemetery, the city was told, and bodies were likely left behind when it was moved in the mid-20th century.

Oaklawn was adjacent to two other cemeteries. In 1976, human remains were unearthed from one of those properties during construction, years after the burial grounds were supposed to have been moved, bolstering the belief that bodies were also under the parking lot land.


But the land was paved without further investigation.

“More should have been done. It was the right thing to do,” said Louis Claudio, a self-proclaimed “avocational archaeologist.”

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: July 05, 2020 at 09:33 AM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: archaeology, haunted, horror movies, rays

Friday, January 20, 2012

Tampa Bay Rays re-sign first baseman Carlos Pena

Big time rush…to sign him!

The Tampa Bay Rays have re-signed first baseman Carlos Pena, the Tampa Bay Times has confirmed.

Pena has seemed a good fit to return to the Rays throughout the off-season, as we’ve written and talked about repeatedly.

Pena played for the Rays from 2007-10, then moved to the Cubs last season. Agent Scott Boras told the Tampa Bay Times last week that Pena was open to a return to the Rays, where he had success and enjoyed the experience, and Pena told MLB Network Radio last week he was considering several options. He made $10-million last season with the Cubs.

Repoz Posted: January 20, 2012 at 12:30 PM | 51 comment(s)
  Beats: business, rays

Sunday, January 15, 2012

MLB Trade Rumors: Bartolo Colon Agrees to Sign With Unknown Team

Bartolo Colon has agreed to a deal with an unknown club reports Bob Nightengale of USA Today (on Twitter). The right-hander wouldn’t divulge the team because he has not yet passed his physical.

Pretty sure it’s either the All-Stars or the Champs.


Wednesday, January 11, 2012

Former Oriole Luke Scott signs one-year deal with Tampa Bay

Luke Scott: Rebirtherr.

Luke Scott, the outspoken, energetic slugger who spent four seasons in Baltimore and was named the 2010 Most Valuable Oriole, has agreed to a one-year deal with the division-rival Tampa Bay Rays that includes a 2013 option, according to an industry source.

Exact terms of the deal weren’t disclosed.

Scott, 33, was in his final year of arbitration after making $6.4 million in an injury-marred 2011 that ended in July, when he decided to have season-ending surgery to repair a torn labrum in his right shoulder. In December, the Orioles decided not to tender him a contract—he would have made at least $6 million and likely more—and allowed him to become a free agent.

There was talk that the club wanted him back on a lesser deal, but the Orioles never made a push this offseason to re-sign him.

Repoz Posted: January 11, 2012 at 01:53 PM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: orioles, rays

Friday, January 06, 2012

How The Greg Reynolds Trade Is More Interesting Than You Think

How could it possibly be more interesting?

We’ll begin with the biggie. Reynolds, of course, was selected second overall by the Rockies in 2006. He was selected right after Luke Hochevar, and right before Evan Longoria. The Rockies’ selection of Reynolds was thought to be a reach, and it took the Rays by surprise. The Rays had another plan, assuming the Rockies would take Longoria. That plan? Andrew Friedman:

We had Evan Longoria first on our board…We thought Longoria was going to go two to Colorado, and we had cut a deal with Tim Lincecum, to take three….

Reynolds’ failures were magnified because the Rockies nearly drafted Long Beach State third baseman Evan Longoria before turning to the Stanford pitcher. At the time, the Rockies felt starting pitching was more of a priority with Garrett Atkins and [Ian] Stewart both in the fold.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: January 06, 2012 at 12:01 PM | 34 comment(s)
  Beats: rangers, rays, rockies

Wednesday, January 04, 2012

Jonah Keri: The Myth of the Small-Market Window

We’re not selling blinds here.

There is a nugget of truth behind this Window obsession. Smaller-revenue teams have a tougher time signing premium free agents, or retaining their own top players past their initial six years of team control. That puts extra pressure on these poorer teams to bring up a bunch of great prospects all at once, then hope they get good at the same time before they get expensive.

But far more often it’s a bullshit excuse. It’s a vague, faraway goal that always seems several years out of reach. It’s a cover for cheap, greedy ownership, lousy scouting, drafting, and player development, and myopic trades. It’s a weak attempt to placate a fan base screwed over by years of management incompetence and indifference.

Or in the case of the Oakland A’s, their recent fire sale and justification for said fire sale, it’s a bold-faced ploy by one opportunistic owner to win territory from another opportunistic owner so that another city can hand out another $500 million check for another boondoggle stadium.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: January 04, 2012 at 03:28 PM | 35 comment(s)
  Beats: athletics, rays

Tuesday, December 27, 2011

Cubs Sign Andy Sonnanstine

In yet another “buy low” move, the Cubs have signed former Rays righthander Andy Sonnanstine to a non-guaranteed split contract—i.e. he’ll make more if he makes the major league team.

Sonnanstine looked promising in his first two seasons with the Rays, particularly in 2008 when he posted a 101 ERA+ and had an excellent walk ratio of 1.7 per nine innings and had two good starts for the Rays in the 2008 postseason. But he has regressed the last three years, was banished to the Rays’ bullpen and spent much of 2011 at Triple-A Durham.

Sonnanstine will be 29 in March. He’s a reclamation project, but at that age he’s got a much better chance to be productive than the retreads (Doug Davis, Ramon Ortiz, Rodrigo Lopez) that Jim Hendry signed last year.

Thanks to Pete.

Repoz Posted: December 27, 2011 at 02:07 AM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: cubs, rays

Monday, December 26, 2011

Jayson Stark (ESPN): Strange stuff … in the 2011 postseason

The postseason edition of trivia and oddbits that Jayson Stark excels at collecting and presenting…

Here’s one I didn’t know:

All four teams that advanced to the LCS—the Cardinals, Brewers, Rangers and Tigers—got outscored by the teams they played in the Division Series … and won.


Sunday, December 25, 2011

Report: Jorge Posada could play for Rays

Yup, seeing that Posada hit about a buck eighty away from Yankee Stadium the last two seasons…

If Jorge Posada has any baseball juice left, he could try to squeeze it out in Tampa Bay.

ESPN Deportes is reporting the Rays are interested in perhaps inking the veteran Puerto Rican to be a part-time first baseman, designated hitter and play a little at his “old” position at catcher.

ESPN Deportes also indicated the Phillies and Orioles are interested parties for 40-year-old veteran’s services, though it is not yet known if the ex-Yankees star is ready to call it quits.

A role for Posada, who has 275 career homers and 1.065 RBIs, in Tampa Bay could make the most sense, except that veteran starting catcher Jose Molina is a well-seasoned 36-year-old.

Repoz Posted: December 25, 2011 at 11:50 PM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: rays, yankees

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