Roberto is the only baseball player inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame as a Toronto Blue Jay™. His 17-year career included 12 All-Star appearances and 10 Gold Glove Awards.
A member of the Level of Excellence at Rogers Centre, Cito managed the team from 1989-97 and again from 2008-10 and led the team to four AL East titles, two AL Pennants and two World Series titles.
Best known for his walk-off HR to win the 1993 World Series with the Blue Jays™, Joe was a 5x All-Star, 2x Silver Slugger, AL RBI Leader and 2x World Series Champ during his 16 seasons in the Major Leagues.
George Bell is amongst the greatest players to ever wear a Blue Jays uniform. In 1987, George was named American League MVP with a .308 average, 47 home runs and 134 RBI.
Carlos was one of the most feared sluggers in baseball in the 2000’s. He holds the Blue Jays franchise record for home runs (336), RBI (1,058), and walks (827).
Devon is a three-time World Series Champion and seven-time Gold Glove winner. Over his 17 year MLB career, Devon batted .263, hit 208 home runs, drove in 846 runs and was a 3-time AL All-Star.
Jesse was a member of the best outfield in baseball during the 1980’s (along with Bell and Moseby). Over his 12-year MLB career, Jesse hit .256, had 241 home runs, and was an American League All-Star in 1986.
Duane was one of the most dependable relievers in baseball during his 10-year Major League career. He holds the Blue Jays single season saves record and is a two-time World Series Champion.
Lloyd was one of the first star players developed by the Blue Jays organization. Over his 12-year MLB career, Lloyd scored 869 runs, hit 169 homeruns, and was an American League All-Star in 1986.
Mookie is a New York Mets Legend and 1986 World Series Champion. He was inducted into the New York Mets Hall of Fame in 1996. He was part of one of the most memorable World Series moments in baseball history when the ball he hit went through Bill Buckner’s legs, helping the Mets eventually win the World Series.
A mainstay at first base for the Blue Jay teams of the 1980’s. In 1983, Upshaw became the first Blue Jay to surpass the 100 RBI mark and was an integral part of the 1985 AL East division championship.
Pat was 3-Time All-Star and a 1993 World Series champion. He captured the American League Cy Young Award Winner in 1996, becoming the first Blue Jay to do so. He was inducted into the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame in 2016.
Ed is a 2-Time World Series Champ and was an All-Star in 1999. He managed the University of Pacific baseball team in the NCAA for 10 years. He holds the unique distinction of being the only baseball player ever to win championships in the College World Series, Olympics and World Series.
Mike is a 4-Time World Series Champion who pitched in 18 Major League seasons. He ranks 8th all-time in appearances for MLB pitchers. Mike was an integral part of the historic 2004 Boston Red Sox team that ended an 86 year World Series drought.
Tony was a 4-Time Gold Gove winner at shortstop and a 5-Time All-Star. He is recognized on the Blue Jays Level of Excellence. He is a member of both the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame and Ontario Sports Hall of Fame.
The “Terminator” was a dominant closer for the Blue jays in the late 80’s and early 90’s. Henke was a 2-Time All-Star and 1992 World Series Champion. He finished his career with 311 saves which ranks 20th all-time.
Ernie was the catcher for the Blue Jays of the 1980s and an All-Star in 1985. He is currently the manager of Team Canada and has managed them at the World Baseball Classic, Olympics and Pan Am Games, winning Gold in 2011 and 2015.
Pat is the current color commentator on Rogers Sportsnet television for the Toronto Blue Jays. Pat played 10 years in MLB and was an All-Star in 1987 with the Cleveland Indians and was a World Series champion in 1992.
Buck is the current play-by-play broadcaster on Rogers Sportsnet television for the Toronto Blue Jays. Buck has worked in baseball for almost 50 years between playing, managing and broadcasting. He won an emmy award for broadcasting in 1995 along with Chris Berman from ESPN.
Sandy Alomar has spent more than 50 years in professional baseball. He was a switch-hitting infielder and is the father of Sandy Alomar Jr. and Roberto Alomar.
The “Cat” was popular player in Toronto for 4 years and had a great 14 year MLB career. In 2004 he set a Blue Jays record for hits in a game with 6. He participated as a player in both the 2009 and 2013 World Baseball Classic tournaments for team Italy.
Todd was a fierce competitor on the mound and a key cog in the rotation for the Blue Jays back to back World Series teams. He won both the Lou Gehrig and Branch Richey awards in 2000 recognizing him for outstanding philanthropy and community involvement. He is currently an award winning author, speaker and financial trader.
JP was a fan favorite in Toronto during his time there as a catcher from 2010-2013. He had four hits including 2 homeruns in his major league debut. JP was a former first round pick and minor league MVP and also participated in the 2013 World Baseball Classic for Team USA.
Fergie is Canada’s only Hall of Famer in Cooperstown. Over his 18 year career he was a 3-Time All-Star, compiled 284 Wins, 3,192 Strikeouts, and was the 1971 National League Cy Young Award Winner
Jack was a member of 4 World Series Championship teams, winning the World Series MVP in 1991. Considered the greatest pitcher of the 1980’s, Jack collected 254 wins, 5 All-Star appearances and a no-hitter. Elected to the Hall of Fame for the Class of 2018.
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2010, this Expos and Cubs Legend was the 1977 National League Rookie of the Year, 1987 National League MVP, an 8-Time All-Star and an 8-Time Gold Glove Winner.
Inducted into the Hall of Fame in Cooperstown in 1992, this crafty relief pitcher collected 341 saves, 7 All-star appearances, 3 World Series Championships and Cy Young and MVP hardware in 1981.
With 3000+ Strikeouts and 300+ Wins, Gaylord was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1991. He is a 2-Time Cy Young winner and 1 of 6 pitchers in MLB history to have a Cy Young in both the AL and NL.
Dwight “Doc” Gooden was one of the most dominant pitchers in baseball in the 1980s. This New York Mets Ace was the 1984 NL Rookie of the Year, the 1985 NL Cy Young Winner and a 1986 World Series Champion.
Bret was a member of the 1985 World Champion Kansas City Royals and the World Series MVP. A Cy Young Winner on 2 occasions in 1985 and 1989. He also collected 3 All-Star appearances and a No-Hitter.
Wendel captained the Toronto Maple Leafs in the early 90’s and remains to this day one of the most popular Maple Leafs of all-time. He was a 2-Time All-Star and has his #17 retired by the Maple Leafs
“Cujo” was a 3-Time All-Star and superstar goalie on the St. Louis Blues, Edmonton Oilers and Toronto Maple Leafs during his 19 year career. He ranks 5th all-time in wins. He was also a member of Canada’s 2002 Olympic Gold Medal Hockey team in Salt Lake City.
Kirk was the star goalie for the Vancouver Canucks in the 1990’s. He was a 2-Time All-Star and a finalist for the Vezina Trophy, as the league’s top goalie, twice. In 2010, he was added to the Vancouver Canucks Ring of Honour.
Grant was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2003. He was a 6-Time All-Star, 5-Time Stanley Cup Champion and won the Vezina Trophy as the NHL’s top goalie in 1988. His #31 is retired by the Edmonton Oilers.
Larry was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1992 and now serves as their Chairman. He captained the Calgary Flames to the Stanley Cup in 1989 and won numerous awards during his illustrious 16 year career.
Paul is 2nd all-time in goals, assists and total points among NHL defenseman in history. Inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2004, he won 3 Norris Trophy’s as the NHL’s best defenseman and is listed as one of the top 100 hockey players of all time.
Darcy was a fan favorite of Toronto Maple Leaf fans for the 8 seasons that he spent with the team. After a decorated junior hockey career in Kamloops, Darcy went on to play 15 years in the NHL scoring almost 500 points.
Mike was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2001 after a stellar 19 year career where he scored over 700 goals and 1300 points. He was a 7-Time All-Star and is the owner of 4 NHL records. His number is retired by the Washington Capitals.
Gary played 21 years in the NHL primarily with the Calgary Flames, Carolina Hurricanes and Toronto Maple Leafs. He was a Stanley Cup winner with Calgary in 1989 and a 3-Time All-Star. He was awarded the Bill Masterson Trophy in 1996 for perseverance and dedication to the game of hockey.
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