Hughie Jennings

Hughie Jennings
1869 - 1928

Hughie Jennings  American Baseball


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Hughie Jennings passed away on 1st Feb 1928 aged 58.


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Hughie Jennings is a member of the following lists: Major League Baseball player-managers, St. Bonaventure Bonnies baseball coaches and People from Pittston, Pennsylvania.


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First Name Hugh
Middle Name Ambrose
Last Name Jennings
Full Name at Birth Hugh Ambrose Jennings
Alternative Name Ee-Yah
Age 58 (age at death) years
Birthday 2nd April, 1869
Birthplace Pittston, PA
Died 1st February, 1928
Place of Death Scranton, PA
Buried St. Catherine's Cemetery, Moscow, PA
Height 5' 8" (173 cm)
Weight 165lbs (75 kg)
Zodiac Sign Aries
Nationality American
University Mansfield University of Pennsylvania
Occupation Text Former Major League Baseball Player
Occupation Baseball
Baseball Position Shortstop, First Baseman
Bats Right
Throws Right
MLB First Game Date 1st June, 1891
MLB Final Game Date 2nd September, 1918
Hall of Fame Inducted into the Hall of Fame by Old Timers Committee as Player in 1945.

Hugh Ambrose Jennings (April 2, 1869 – February 1, 1928) was a Major League Baseball player and manager from 1891 to 1925. Jennings was a leader, both as a batter and as a shortstop, with the Baltimore Orioles teams that won National League championships in 1894, 1895, and 1896. During the three championship seasons, Jennings had 355 RBIs and hit .335, .386, and .401. Jennings was a fiery, hard-nosed player who was not afraid to be hit by a pitch to get on base. In 1896, he was hit by a pitch 51 times – a major league record that has never been broken. Jennings also holds the career record for being hit by a pitch with 287, with Craig Biggio (who retired in 2007) holding the modern-day career record of 285. Jennings also played on the Brooklyn Superbas teams that won National League pennants in 1899 and 1900. From 1907-1920, Jennings was the manager of the Detroit Tigers, where he was known for his colorful antics, hoots, whistles, and his famous shouts of "Ee-Yah" from the third base coaching box. Jennings suffered a nervous breakdown in 1925 that forced him to leave Major League Baseball. He died in 1928 and was posthumously inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1945.

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