List of Major League Baseball home run records

This is a list of some of the records relating to home runs hit in baseball games played in the Major Leagues. Some Major League records are sufficiently notable to have their own page, for example the single-season home run record, the progression of the lifetime home run record, and the members of the 500 home run club. A few other records are kept on separate pages, they are listed below.

In the tables below, players denoted in boldface are still actively contributing to the record noted, while (r) denotes a player's rookie season.

Career records

Most seasons with 40 home runs

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Babe Ruth[1]111920–21, 1923–24, 1926–32 (New York Yankees)
Harmon Killebrew[2]81959, 1961–64, 1967, 1969–70 (Washington Senators/Minnesota Twins)
Hank Aaron[3]81957, 1960, 1962–63, 1966, 1969, 1971, 1973 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Barry Bonds[4]81993, 1996–97, 2000–04 (San Francisco Giants)
Alex Rodriguez[5]81998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2005, 2007 (New York Yankees)
Ken Griffey Jr.[6]71993–94, 1996–99 (Seattle Mariners), 2000 (Cincinnati Reds)
Sammy Sosa[7]71996, 1998–2003 (Chicago Cubs)
Albert Pujols[8]72003–06, 2009–10, 2015 (St. Louis Cardinals, Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim)
Mark McGwire[9]61987, 1992, 1996 (Oakland Athletics), 1997 (Oakland Athletics/St. Louis Cardinals), 1998–99 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Jim Thome[10]61997, 2001–02 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies) 2006 (Chicago White Sox)
Adam Dunn[11]62004–08 (Cincinnati Reds), 2008 (Arizona Diamondbacks), 2012 (Chicago White Sox)

Most consecutive seasons with 40 home runs

PlayerSeasonsTeams and seasons
Babe Ruth71926–32 (New York Yankees)
Alex Rodriguez61998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers)
Sammy Sosa61998–2003 (Chicago Cubs)
Ralph Kiner[12]51947–51 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Duke Snider[13]51953-57 (Brooklyn Dodgers)
Adam Dunn[14]52004-08 (Cincinnati Reds)

Most seasons with 30 home runs

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Hank Aaron151957–63, 1965–67, 1969–73 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Alex Rodriguez151996, 1998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10, 15 (New York Yankees)
Barry Bonds141990, 1992 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Albert Pujols142001–11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012, 2015–16 (Los Angeles Angels)
Babe Ruth131920–24, 1926–33 (New York Yankees)
Mike Schmidt[15]131974–77, 1979–87 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Jimmie Foxx[16]121929–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–40 (Boston Red Sox)
Manny Ramírez[17]121995–96, 1998–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–06 (Boston Red Sox), 08 (Boston-Los Angeles Dodgers)
Jim Thome121996–2002 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies), 2006–08 (Chicago White Sox)
Frank Robinson[18]111956, 1958–62, 1965 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–67, 1969 (Baltimore Orioles), 1973 (California Angels)
Willie Mays[19]111954–57, 1959, 1961–66 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Mark McGwire111987–90, 1992, 1995–96 (Oakland Athletics), 1997 (Oakland Athletics/St. Louis Cardinals), 1998–2000 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Sammy Sosa111993, 1995–2004 (Chicago Cubs)
Carlos Delgado[20]111997–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006, 2008 (New York Mets)

Most consecutive seasons with 30 home runs

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Alex Rodriguez131998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York Yankees)
Barry Bonds131992 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Albert Pujols122001–11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012 (|Los Angeles Angels)
Jimmie Foxx121929–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–40 (Boston Red Sox)
Sammy Sosa101995–2004 (Chicago Cubs)
Carlos Delgado101997–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006 (New York Mets)
Lou Gehrig[21]91929–37 (New York Yankees)
Eddie Mathews[22]91953–61 (Milwaukee Braves)
Mike Schmidt91979–87 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Rafael Palmeiro[23]91995–98 (Baltimore Orioles), 1999–2003 (Texas Rangers)
Jim Thome91996–2002 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Manny Ramírez91998–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–06 (Boston Red Sox)
Babe Ruth81926–33 (New York Yankees)
Albert Belle81992–96 Cleveland Indians; 1997–98 Chicago White Sox; 1999 Baltimore Orioles
Mike Piazza[24]81995–97 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1998 (Los Angeles Dodgers/Florida Marlins/New York Mets), 1999–2002 (New York Mets)
Jeff Bagwell[25]81996–2003 (Houston Astros)
Mark Teixeira82004–07 (Texas Rangers); 2007–08 (Atlanta Braves); 2008 (|Los Angeles Angels); 2009–11 (New York Yankees)
Mickey Mantle81955-62 (New York Yankees)

Most seasons with 20 home runs

PlayerSeasonsYears and teams
Hank Aaron201955–74 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Barry Bonds191987–88, 90–92 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004, 2006–07 (San Francisco Giants)
Willie Mays171951, 1954–68, 1970 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Frank Robinson171956–65 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–67, 1969–71 (Baltimore Orioles), 1973 (California Angels), 1974 (California Angels/Cleveland Indians)
Babe Ruth161919 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees)
Ted Williams[26]161939–42, 1946–51, 1954–58, 1960 (Boston Red Sox)
Jim Thome161994–2002 (Cleveland Indians), 2003-04 (Philadelphia Phillies), 2006-09 (Chicago White Sox), 2010 (Minnesota Twins)
Reggie Jackson[27]161968–75 (Oakland Athletics), 1976 (Baltimore Orioles), 1977–80 (New York Yankees), 1982, 1984–85 (California Angels)
Eddie Murray[28]161977–85, 1987–88 (Baltimore Orioles), 1989–90 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1993 (New York Mets), 1995 (Cleveland Indians), 1996 (Cleveland Indians/Baltimore Orioles)
Alex Rodriguez161996–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10, 2015 (New York Yankees)
Albert Pujols162001-11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012, 2014-17 (Los Angeles Angels)
Fred McGriff151987–90 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1991–92 (San Diego Padres), 1993 (San Diego Padres/Atlanta Braves), 1994–97 (Atlanta Braves), 1999–2000 (Tampa Bay Devil Rays), 2001 (Tampa Bay Devil Rays/Chicago Cubs), 2002 (Chicago Cubs)
Mel Ott[29]151929–39, 1941–42, 1944–45 (New York Giants)
Willie Stargell[30]151964–76, 1978–79 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Dave Winfield[31]151974, 1977–80 (San Diego Padres), 1982–83, 1985–88 (New York Yankees), 1990 (New York Yankees/California Angels), 1991 (California Angels), 1992 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1993 (Minnesota Twins)
Ken Griffey, Jr.151990–94, 1996–99 (Seattle Mariners), 2000–01, 2004–07 (Cincinnati Reds)
David Ortiz152002 (Minnesota Twins), 2003–2016 (Boston Red Sox)

Most consecutive seasons with 20 home runs

PlayerSeasonsYears and teams
Hank Aaron201955–74 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Babe Ruth161919 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees)
Willie Mays151954–68 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Barry Bonds151990–92 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Alex Rodriguez151996–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York (AL))
David Ortiz152002 (Minnesota Twins), 2003–2016 (Boston Red Sox)
Eddie Mathews141952–65 (Boston Braves/Milwaukee Braves)
Rafael Palmeiro141991–93, 1999–2004 (Texas Rangers), 1994–98 (Baltimore Orioles)
Manny Ramírez141995–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–07 (Boston Red Sox), 08 (Boston Red Sox/Los Angeles Dodgers)
Mike Schmidt141974–1987 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Chipper Jones[32]141995–2008 (Atlanta Braves)
Billy Williams[33]131961–73 (Chicago Cubs)
Willie Stargell131964–76 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Reggie Jackson131968–75 (Oakland Athletics), 1976 (Baltimore Orioles), 1977–80 (New York Yankees)
Carlos Delgado131996–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006–08 (New York Mets)

Most seasons as league leader in home runs

PlayerTitles[34]Years and teams
Babe Ruth121918–19 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–21, 1923–24, 1926–31 (New York Yankees)
Mike Schmidt81974–76, 1980–81, 1983–84, 1986 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Ralph Kiner71946–52 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Gavvy Cravath61913–15, 1917–19 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Mel Ott61932, 1934, 1936–38, 1942 (New York Giants)
Harmon Killebrew61959, 1962–64, 1967, 1969 (Washington Senators/Minnesota Twins)

see note1

Most consecutive seasons as league leader in home runs

PlayerTitlesSeasons & Teams
Ralph Kiner71946–52 Pittsburgh
Babe Ruth61926–31 New York (AL)
Harry Davis41904–07 Philadelphia (AL)
Frank Baker41911–14 Philadelphia (AL)
Babe Ruth41918–19 Boston (AL); 1920–21 New York (AL)
Gavvy Cravath31913–15 Philadelphia (NL)
Gavvy Cravath31917–19 Philadelphia (NL)
Hack Wilson31926–28 Chicago (NL)
Chuck Klein31931–33 Philadelphia (NL)
Harmon Killebrew31962–64 Minnesota
Mike Schmidt31974–76 Philadelphia (NL)
Ken Griffey, Jr.31997–99 Seattle
Alex Rodriguez32001–03 Texas

see note1

League leader in home runs, both leagues

PlayerLeague, team and year
Sam CrawfordNL: Cincinnati Reds (1901), AL: Detroit Tigers (1908)
Fred McGriffAL: Toronto Blue Jays (1989), NL: San Diego Padres (1992)
Mark McGwireAL: Oakland Athletics (1987, 1996), NL: St. Louis Cardinals (1998–99)

League leader in home runs, three different teams

PlayerTeams and years
Reggie JacksonOakland Athletics (1973, 1975), New York Yankees (1980), California Angels (1982)

Players who have hit at least one home run in 40 stadiums

Player# of MLB Stadiums[35]Years
Sammy Sosa451989–2005, 07
Ken Griffey, Jr.441989–2009
Fred McGriff431986–2004
Ellis Burks411987–2004
Mike Piazza401992–2007
Gary Sheffield401988–2007
Adrián Beltré401998–Present

Most career grand slams

PlayerGrand slams[36]Teams and years
Alex Rodriguez25Seattle Mariners (1994–2000), Texas Rangers (2001–03), New York Yankees (2004–2016)
Lou Gehrig23New York Yankees (1923–39)
Manny Ramírez21Cleveland Indians (1993–2000), Boston Red Sox (2001–2008), Los Angeles Dodgers (2008–2010), Chicago White Sox (2010), Tampa Bay Rays (2011)
Eddie Murray19Baltimore Orioles (1977–88, 1996), Los Angeles Dodgers (1989–91, 1997), New York Mets (1992–93), Cleveland Indians (1994–96), Anaheim Angels (1997)
Willie McCovey18San Francisco Giants (1959–73, 1977–80), San Diego Padres (1974–76), Oakland Athletics (1976)
Robin Ventura18Chicago White Sox (1989–98), New York Mets (1999–2001), New York Yankees (2002–03), Los Angeles Dodgers (2003–04)
Jimmie Foxx17Philadelphia Athletics (1925–35), Boston Red Sox (1936–42), Chicago Cubs (1942, 1944), Philadelphia Phillies (1945)
Ted Williams17Boston Red Sox (1939–42, 1946–60)
Babe Ruth16Boston Red Sox (1914–19), New York Yankees (1920–34), Boston Braves (1935)
Hank Aaron16Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves (1954–74), Milwaukee Brewers (1975–76)
Dave Kingman16San Francisco Giants (1971–74), New York Mets (1975–77, 1981–83), San Diego Padres (1977), California Angels (1977), New York Yankees (1977), Chicago Cubs (1978–80), Oakland Athletics (1984–86)

Most career walk-off home runs

PlayerWalk-off HR[37][38]Teams and years
Jim Thome131991–02, 2011 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–05, 2012 (Philadelphia Phillies) 2006–09 (Chicago White Sox), 2009 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 2010-11 (Minnesota Twins), 2012 (Baltimore Orioles)
Albert Pujols122001-11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012-Present (Los Angeles Angels Of Anaheim)
Jimmie Foxx121925–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–42 (Boston Red Sox), 1942, 1944 (Chicago Cubs), 1945 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Mickey Mantle121951–68 (New York Yankees)
Stan Musial121941–44, 1946–63 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Frank Robinson121956–65 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–71 (Baltimore Orioles), 1972 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1973–74 (California Angels), 1974–76 (Cleveland Indians)
Babe Ruth121914–19 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees), 1935 (Boston Braves)

Season records

Most home runs by a team in one season

HR[39] TeamSeason
264Seattle Mariners1997
260Texas Rangers2005
257Baltimore Orioles1996
257Toronto Blue Jays2010
253Baltimore Orioles2016
249Houston Astros2000
246Texas Rangers2001
245Seattle Mariners1996
245New York Yankees2012
244Seattle Mariners1999
244Toronto Blue Jays2000
244New York Yankees2009
243Oakland Athletics1996
242Chicago White Sox2004
242New York Yankees2004
241New York Yankees2017
240New York Yankees1961

Most grand slams in one season

PlayerGS[40] TeamSeason
Don Mattingly6New York Yankees1987
Travis Hafner6Cleveland Indians2006
Ernie Banks5Chicago Cubs1955
Jim Gentile5Baltimore Orioles1961
Richie Sexson5Seattle Mariners2006
Albert Pujols5St. Louis Cardinals2009

Game records

Four home runs by an individual in one game

Bobby LoweBoston BeaneatersMay 30, 1894Cincinnati RedsSouth End Grounds
Ed Delahanty2Philadelphia PhilliesJuly 13, 1896Chicago ColtsWest Side Grounds
Lou GehrigNew York YankeesJune 3, 1932Philadelphia AthleticsShibe Park
Chuck KleinPhiladelphia PhilliesJuly 10, 1936Pittsburgh PiratesForbes Field
Pat SeereyChicago White SoxJuly 18, 1948Philadelphia AthleticsShibe Park
Gil HodgesBrooklyn DodgersAugust 31, 1950Boston BravesEbbets Field
Joe AdcockMilwaukee BravesJuly 31, 1954Brooklyn DodgersEbbets Field
Rocky ColavitoCleveland IndiansJune 10, 1959Baltimore OriolesMemorial Stadium
Willie MaysSan Francisco GiantsApril 30, 1961Milwaukee BravesMilwaukee County Stadium
Mike SchmidtPhiladelphia PhilliesApril 17, 1976Chicago CubsWrigley Field
Bob Horner2Atlanta BravesJuly 6, 1986Montréal ExposFulton County Stadium
Mark WhitenSt. Louis CardinalsSeptember 7, 1993Cincinnati RedsRiverfront Stadium
Mike CameronSeattle MarinersMay 2, 2002Chicago White SoxComiskey Park
Shawn GreenLos Angeles DodgersMay 23, 2002Milwaukee BrewersMiller Park
Carlos DelgadoToronto Blue JaysSeptember 25, 2003Tampa Bay Devil RaysSkyDome
Josh HamiltonTexas RangersMay 8, 2012Baltimore OriolesOriole Park at Camden Yards
Scooter GennettCincinnati RedsJune 6, 2017St. Louis CardinalsGreat American Ball Park
J.D. MartinezArizona DiamondbacksSeptember 4, 2017Los Angeles DodgersDodger Stadium

Four consecutive home runs by a team in one game

TeamDate [42][43]OpponentPlayersPitcherInn.Venue
Milwaukee Braves[44]June 8, 1961Cincinnati RedsEddie Mathews, Hank Aaron,
Joe Adcock, Frank Thomas
Jim Maloney (2)
Marshall Bridges
7thCrosley Field
Cleveland Indians[45]July 31, 1963Los Angeles AngelsWoodie Held, Pedro Ramos,
Tito Francona, Larry Brown
Paul Foytack6thCleveland Stadium
Minnesota Twins[46]May 2, 1964Kansas City AthleticsTony Oliva, Harmon Killebrew,
Bob Allison, Jimmie Hall
Dan Pfister (3)
Vern Handrahan
11thMunicipal Stadium
Los Angeles Dodgers[47]September 18, 2006San Diego PadresJeff Kent, J. D. Drew,
Russell Martin, Marlon Anderson
Jon Adkins (2)
Trevor Hoffman
9thDodger Stadium
Boston Red Sox[48][49]April 22, 2007New York YankeesManny Ramírez, J. D. Drew,
Mike Lowell, Jason Varitek
Chase Wright3rdFenway Park
Chicago White Sox[50]August 14, 2008Kansas City RoyalsJim Thome, Paul Konerko,
Alexei Ramírez, Juan Uribe
Joel Peralta (3)
Robinson Tejeda
6thU.S. Cellular Field
Arizona Diamondbacks[51]August 11, 2010Milwaukee BrewersAdam LaRoche, Miguel Montero,
Mark Reynolds, Stephen Drew
Dave Bush4thMiller Park
Washington Nationals[52]July 27, 2017Milwaukee BrewersBrian Goodwin, Wilmer Difo,
Bryce Harper, Ryan Zimmerman
Michael Blazek3rdNationals Park

Two grand slams by one hitter in one game

Player[53] TeamDateOpponentVenue
Tony LazzeriNew York YankeesMay 24, 1936Philadelphia AthleticsShibe Park
Jim TaborBoston Red SoxJuly 4, 19393Philadelphia AthleticsShibe Park
Rudy YorkBoston Red SoxJuly 27, 1946St. Louis BrownsSportsman's Park
Jim GentileBaltimore OriolesMay 9, 1961Minnesota TwinsMetropolitan Stadium
Tony Cloninger4Atlanta BravesJuly 3, 1966San Francisco GiantsCandlestick Park
Jim NorthrupDetroit TigersJune 24, 1968Cleveland IndiansCleveland Stadium
Frank RobinsonBaltimore OriolesJune 26, 1970Washington SenatorsRFK Stadium
Robin VenturaChicago White SoxSeptember 4, 1995Texas RangersThe Ballpark in Arlington
Chris HoilesBaltimore OriolesAugust 14, 1998Cleveland IndiansJacobs Field
Fernando Tatís5St. Louis CardinalsApril 23, 1999Los Angeles DodgersDodger Stadium
Nomar Garciaparra6Boston Red SoxMay 10, 1999Seattle MarinersFenway Park
Bill Mueller7Boston Red SoxJuly 29, 2003Texas RangersThe Ballpark in Arlington
Josh WillinghamWashington NationalsJuly 27, 2009Milwaukee BrewersMiller Park

Three grand slams by a team in one game

New York Yankees[54]Robinson Canó, Russell Martin, Curtis GrandersonAug 25, 2011Oakland AthleticsYankee Stadium


Most homeruns on a single day (all teams combined)

Number of homerunsDate
62[55]July 2, 2002

See also


  1. Mark McGwire led the American League in home runs in 1987 and 1996. He led the National League in 1998 and 1999. In 1997, he led Major League Baseball in home runs, but led neither the American or National League, as his season was split between the Oakland Athletics and St. Louis Cardinals. If that season had been included, then he was a League Leader for five seasons, four of which were in succession.
  2. Delahanty and Horner are the only players to hit four home runs in a game as a part of a losing effort.[56][57]
  3. Game 2 of a doubleheader.
  4. Tony Cloninger is unique on this list as the only pitcher.
  5. Fernando Tatís is the only player to hit his two grand slams in the same inning. in the third inning off Chan Ho Park; it was also the Major League record for RBIs by a player in one inning (8).
  6. Nomar Garciaparra is the only player to do so at home.
  7. Bill Mueller is the only player to accomplish it by hitting a grand slam from each side of the plate.


  1. Babe Ruth statistics @
  2. Harmon Killebrew statistics @
  3. Henry Aaron statistics @
  4. Barry Bonds statistics @
  5. Alex Rodriguez statistics @
  6. Ken Griffey, Jr. statistics @
  7. Sammy Sosa statistics @
  8. Mark McGwire statistics @
  9. Jim Thome statistics @
  10. Ralph Kiner statistics @
  11. Duke Snider statistics @
  12. Adam Dunn statistics @
  13. Mike Schmidt statistics @
  14. Jimmie Foxx statistics @
  15. Manny Ramírez statistics @
  16. Frank Robinson statistics @
  17. Willie Mays statistics @
  18. Carlos Delgado statistics @
  19. Lou Gehrig statistics @
  20. Eddie Mathews statistics @
  21. Rafael Palmeiro statistics @
  22. Mike Piazza statistics @
  23. Jeff Bagwell statistics @
  24. Ted Williams statistics @
  25. Reggie Jackson statistics @
  26. Eddie Murray statistics @
  27. Mel Ott statistics @
  28. Willie Stargell statistics @
  29. Dave Winfield statistics @
  30. Chipper Jones statistics @
  31. Billy Williams statistics @
  32. Annual HR leaders @
  33. Most parks, one or more homers; accessed 8 July 2013
  34. Career grand slam statistics @
  35. Kaplan, Jake (23 June 2012). "Thome's walk-off caps day of Phils milestones". Major League Baseball. Retrieved 23 June 2012. given as a table in the margin of the main article
  36. Schlueter, Roger (24 June 2012). "MLB Notebook: Thome is king of walk-off homers". Major League Baseball. Retrieved 24 June 2012. Exceptional homer-hitting resumes for all, adding to the luster of the fact that Thome—at least in terms of sheer volume in career home runs and walk-off home runs—eclipsed them all: Jim Thome 13, Babe Ruth 12, Jimmie Foxx 12, Stan Musial 12, Mickey Mantle 12, Frank Robinson 12
  37. Historic Team HR statistics @
  38. "Single Season Leaders for Grand Slams". statistical list. Baseball Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  39. Summaries and Box Scores of 4-Home Run Games @
  40. White Sox hit four straight taters in sixth Scott Merkin,; accessed 15 August 2008
  41. Home Run Records, By ONE team in ONE Game in ONE Inning; Most Consecutively in any inning
  42. Box Score for Mil vs. Cin, 6/8/1961; accessed 15 August 2008
  43. Box Score for LAA vs. Cle, 7/31/1963; accessed 15 August 2008
  44. Box Score for Min vs. KCA, 5/2/1964; accessed 15 August 2008
  45. Box Score for LAD vs. SD, 9/18/2006; accessed 15 August 2008
  46. Box Score for Bos vs NYY 4/22/2007; accessed 15 August 2008
  47. Red Sox hit four consecutive HRs against Yankees, AP, 22 April 2007, @, accessed 15 August 2008
  48. Chicago White Sox set club record by hitting four consecutive home runs against Royals at Cellular Field, AP, 14 August 2008,; accessed 15 August 2008
  49. Arizona Diamondbacks hit four straight home runs against the Milwaukee Brewers at Miller Park,
  50. Milwaukee Brewers vs. Washington Nationals - Play By Play - July 27, 2017,
  51. "Two Grand Slams in One Game". Baseball Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  52. Caldwell, Dave (August 25, 2011). "On a Long and Wet Day, the Yankees Win in Grand Style". The New York Times.
  53. "Home run log: July 2, 2002". Sports Illustrated. July 3, 2002.
  54. Baseball Almanac boxscore
  55. Retrosheet box score, Expos at Braves July 6, 1986
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