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Autumn glory : baseball's first World Series

Auteur : Louis P Masur
Éditeur : New York : Hill and Wang, 2003.
Édition/format :   Livre : Anglais : 1st edVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"A postseason series of games to establish supremacy in the major leagues was not inevitable in the baseball world. But in 1903 the owner of the Pittsburgh Pirates (in the well-established National League) challenged the Boston Americans (in the upstart American League) to a play off, which he was sure his team would win. They didn't - and that wasn't the only surprise during what became the first World Series. In  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : History
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Louis P Masur
ISBN : 0809027631 9780809027637
Numéro OCLC : 50622165
Description : 244 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Contenu : "The Most Perfect Thing in America" 3 --
Game 1 Thursday, October 1 6 --
War 34 --
Game 2 Friday, October 2 49 --
Peace 60 --
Game 3 Saturday, October 3 70 --
Winter 85 --
Game 4 Tuesday, October 6 95 --
Spring 112 --
Game 5 Wednesday, October 7 124 --
Pittsburgh's Season 134 --
Game 6 Thursday, October 8 152 --
Boston's Season 162 --
Game 7 Saturday, October 10 178 --
The National Pastime 192 --
Game 8 Tuesday, October 13 201 --
"Life Illustrated By Baseball" 216 --
World Series Composite Record 227.
Responsabilité : Louis P. Masur.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

"A postseason series of games to establish supremacy in the major leagues was not inevitable in the baseball world. But in 1903 the owner of the Pittsburgh Pirates (in the well-established National League) challenged the Boston Americans (in the upstart American League) to a play off, which he was sure his team would win. They didn't - and that wasn't the only surprise during what became the first World Series. In Autumn Glory, Louis P. Masur tells the riveting story of two agonizing weeks in which the stars blew it, unknown players stole the show, hysterical fans got into the act, and umpires had to hold on for dear life." "Before and even during the 1903 season, it had seemed that baseball might succumb to the forces that had been splintering the sport for decades: owners' greed, players' rowdyism, fans' unrest. Yet baseball prevailed, and Masur tells the dramatic story of how it did so, in a country preoccupied with labor strife and big-business ruthlessness, and anxious about the welfare of those crowding into cities such as Pittsburgh and Boston (which in themselves offered competing versions of the American dream). His colorful history of how the first World Series consolidated baseball's hold on the American imagination makes us see what one sportswriter meant when he wrote at the time, "Baseball is the melting pot at a boil, the most democratic sport in the world." All in all, Masur believes, it still is."--BOOK JACKET.

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Données liées


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schema:reviewBody""A postseason series of games to establish supremacy in the major leagues was not inevitable in the baseball world. But in 1903 the owner of the Pittsburgh Pirates (in the well-established National League) challenged the Boston Americans (in the upstart American League) to a play off, which he was sure his team would win. They didn't - and that wasn't the only surprise during what became the first World Series. In Autumn Glory, Louis P. Masur tells the riveting story of two agonizing weeks in which the stars blew it, unknown players stole the show, hysterical fans got into the act, and umpires had to hold on for dear life." "Before and even during the 1903 season, it had seemed that baseball might succumb to the forces that had been splintering the sport for decades: owners' greed, players' rowdyism, fans' unrest. Yet baseball prevailed, and Masur tells the dramatic story of how it did so, in a country preoccupied with labor strife and big-business ruthlessness, and anxious about the welfare of those crowding into cities such as Pittsburgh and Boston (which in themselves offered competing versions of the American dream). His colorful history of how the first World Series consolidated baseball's hold on the American imagination makes us see what one sportswriter meant when he wrote at the time, "Baseball is the melting pot at a boil, the most democratic sport in the world." All in all, Masur believes, it still is."--BOOK JACKET."
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