List of Major League Baseball stolen base records

Stolen bases were not officially noted in a baseball game's summary until 1886, and it was not until 1888 that it officially earned a place in the box score.[1] The modern rule for stolen bases was adopted in 1898.[1] While some sources do not include stolen base records before 1898 because they are difficult to compare to the era after 1898, as the sourcing on this list indicates, Major League Baseball continues to recognize them.[2]

Players denoted in italics are still actively contributing to the record noted.

(r) denotes a player's rookie season.

PlayerSB[3]Teams and seasons
Rickey Henderson1,4061979–84, 89–93, 94–95, 98 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–89 (New York Yankees), 1993 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1996–97, 2001 (San Diego Padres), 1997 (Anaheim Angels), 1999–2000 (New York Mets), 2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2002 (Boston Red Sox), 2003 (Los Angeles Dodgers)
Lou Brock9381961–64 (Chicago Cubs), 1964–79 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Billy Hamilton9121888–89 (Kansas City Blues (AA)), 1890–95 (Philadelphia Phillies), 1896–1901 (Boston Beaneaters)
Ty Cobb8921905–26 (Detroit Tigers), 1927–28 (Philadelphia Athletics)
Tim Raines8081979–90, 2001 (Montréal Expos), 1991–95 (Chicago White Sox), 1996–98 (New York Yankees), 1999 (Oakland Athletics), 2001 (Baltimore Orioles), 2002 (Florida Marlins)
Vince Coleman7521985–90 (St. Louis Cardinals), 1991–93, (New York Mets), 1994–95 (Kansas City Royals), 1995 (Seattle Mariners), 1996 (Cincinnati Reds), 1997 (Detroit Tigers)
Eddie Collins7451906–14, 27–30 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1915–26 (Chicago White Sox)
Arlie Latham7391880 (Buffalo Bisons), 1883–89, 96 (St. Louis Browns), 1890 (Chicago Pirates), 1890–1895 (Cincinnati Reds), 1899 (Washington Senators), 1909 (New York Giants)
Max Carey7381910–26 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 26–29 (Brooklyn Robins)
Honus Wagner7221897–99 (Louisville Colonels), 1900–17 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Joe Morgan6891963–71, 80 (Houston Colt 45's/Astros), 1972–79 (Cincinnati Reds), 1981–82 (San Francisco Giants), 1983 (Philadelphia Phillies), 1984 (Oakland Athletics)
Willie Wilson6681976–90 (Kansas City Royals), 1991–92 (Oakland Athletics), 1993–94 (Chicago Cubs)
Tom Brown6571882 (Baltimore Orioles (AA)), 1883–84 (Columbus Colts (AA)), 1885–87 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1887 (Indianapolis Hoosiers), 1888–89 (Boston Beaneaters), 1890–91 (Boston Reds (PL-AA)), 1892–94 (Louisville Colonels), 1895 (St. Louis Cardinals), 1895–98 (Washington Senators)
Bert Campaneris6491964–76 (KC-Oak Athletics), 1977–79 (Texas Rangers), 1979–81 (California Angels), 1983 (New York Yankees)
Kenny Lofton6221991 (Houston Astros), 1992–96, 98–2001, 07 (Cleveland Indians), 1997 (Atlanta Braves), 2002 (Chicago White Sox), 2002 (San Francisco Giants), 2003 (Chicago Cubs), 2003 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 2004 (New York Yankees), 2005 (Philadelphia Phillies), 2007 (Texas Rangers)
Otis Nixon6201983 (New York Yankees), 1984–87 (Cleveland Indians), 1988–90 (Montréal Expos), 1991–93, 99 (Atlanta Braves), 1994 (Boston Red Sox), 1995 (Texas Rangers), 1996–97 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1997 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1998 (Minnesota Twins)
George Davis6161890–92 (Cleveland Spiders), 1893–1901, 03 (New York Giants), 1902, 1904–09 (Chicago White Sox)
Juan Pierre6112000–2002 (Colorado Rockies), 2003–2005, 2013 (Florida/Miami Marlins), 2006 (Chicago Cubs), 2007–2009 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 2010–2011 (Chicago White Sox), 2012 (Philadelphia Phillies)

Top 10 career stolen bases by league

American League PlayerSBNational League PlayerSB
Rickey Henderson1270[4]Lou Brock938[5]
Ty Cobb892[6]Billy Hamilton782[7]
Eddie Collins745[8]Max Carey738[9]
Willie Wilson660[10]Honus Wagner722[11]
Bert Campaneris649[12]Joe Morgan681[13]
Luis Aparicio506[14]Vince Coleman660[15]
Paul Molitor504[16]Tim Raines635[17]
Kenny Lofton502[18]Dummy Hoy567[19]
Clyde Milan495[20]Maury Wills586[21]
Ichiro Suzuki487[22]Ozzie Smith580[23]

100 stolen bases, one season

The pre-modern single-season mark for stolen bases is 140 by Tommy McCarthy of the St. Louis Browns in 1890. In the modern era, Ty Cobb set a single-season mark of 96 stolen bases in 1915[24] that lasted until it was broken by Maury Wills with 104 in 1962. A new modern mark was set by Lou Brock with 118 in 1974, and again by Rickey Henderson with 130 in 1982. Henderson and Vince Coleman are the only players to record three 100-steal seasons in the modern era. Coleman is the only player to do it three seasons in a row, much less in the first three season of his career, as well as the only player to record 100 steals as a rookie.

PlayerSB[25]TeamSeason
Tommy McCarthy140St. Louis Browns (AA)1890
Hugh Nicol138Cincinnati Red Stockings (AA)1887
Rickey Henderson130Oakland Athletics1982
Arlie Latham129St. Louis Cardinals (AA)1887
Lou Brock118St. Louis Cardinals1974
Charles Comiskey117St. Louis Cardinals (AA)1887
John Montgomery Ward111New York Giants1887
Billy Hamilton111Philadelphia Phillies1891
Vince Coleman110St. Louis Cardinals1985 (r)
Arlie Latham109St. Louis Cardinals (AA)1888
Vince Coleman109St. Louis Cardinals1987
Rickey Henderson108Oakland Athletics1983
Vince Coleman107St. Louis Cardinals1986
Maury Wills104Los Angeles Dodgers1962
Hugh Nicol103Cincinnati Red Stockings (AA)1888
Jim Fogarty102Philadelphia Phillies1887
Billy Hamilton102Philadelphia Phillies1890
Rickey Henderson100Oakland Athletics1980

5 stolen bases, one game

Under the pre-modern rule, George Gore stole 7 bases in a game in 1881, a mark that was tied by "Sliding Billy" Hamilton in 1894. In the modern era, Eddie Collins stole 6 bases in a game on two occasions, both in September 1912, a mark that stood alone for nearly eight decades before being tied by Otis Nixon (1991), Eric Young (1996), and Carl Crawford (2009).

PlayerSB[26]TeamDateOpponent
George Gore7Chicago White StockingsJune 25, 1881Providence Grays
Billy Hamilton7Philadelphia PhilliesAugust 31, 1894Washington Senators
Eddie Collins6Philadelphia AthleticsSeptember 11, 1912Detroit Tigers
Eddie Collins6Philadelphia AthleticsSeptember 22, 1912St. Louis Browns
Otis Nixon6Atlanta BravesJune 16, 1991Montreal Expos
Eric Young6Colorado RockiesJune 30, 1996Los Angeles Dodgers
Carl Crawford6Tampa Bay Rays3 May 2009Boston Red Sox
Dan McGann5New York Giants27 May 1904Brooklyn Superbas
Clyde Milan5Washington SenatorsJune 14, 1912Cleveland Indians
Johnny Neun5Detroit TigersJuly 9, 1927 1New York Yankees
Amos Otis5Kansas City RoyalsSeptember 7, 1971Milwaukee Brewers
Davey Lopes5Los Angeles DodgersAugust 24, 1974St. Louis Cardinals
Bert Campaneris5Oakland Athletics24 May 1976Minnesota Twins
Lonnie Smith5St. Louis CardinalsSeptember 4, 1982San Francisco Giants
Alan Wiggins5San Diego Padres17 May 1984Montreal Expos
Tony Gwynn5San Diego PadresSeptember 20, 1986Houston Astros
Rickey Henderson5Oakland AthleticsJuly 29, 1989Seattle Mariners
Alex Cole5Cleveland IndiansAugust 1, 1990Kansas City Royals
Alex Cole5Cleveland Indians3 May 1992California Angels
Damian Jackson5San Diego PadresJune 28, 1999Colorado Rockies
Eric Young5Chicago Cubs14 May 2000Montreal Expos
Kenny Lofton5Cleveland IndiansSeptember 3, 2000Baltimore Orioles
Scarborough Green5Texas RangersSeptember 28, 2000Seattle Mariners
Ryan Freel5Cincinnati RedsJuly 27, 2005Los Angeles Dodgers
Willy Taveras5Colorado RockiesJune 14, 2008Chicago White Sox
Dexter Fowler5Colorado RockiesApril 27, 2009San Diego Padres
Jacoby Ellsbury5Boston Red SoxMay 30, 2013Philadelphia Phillies
Billy Hamilton5Cincinnati RedsJune 14, 2015Chicago Cubs

35 consecutive stolen bases

Max Carey established a mark in 1922 of 31 consecutive stolen bases without being caught,[27] which stood until it was broken by Davey Lopes' streak of 38 in 1975. Lopes' mark was in turn surpassed by Vince Coleman with 50 consecutive stolen bases in 1988.

PlayerSB[28]TeamStartEnded
Vince Coleman50St. Louis CardinalsSeptember 16, 1988July 26, 1989
Ichiro Suzuki45Seattle MarinersApril 29, 200616 May 2007
Tim Raines40Chicago White SoxJuly 23, 1993September 1, 1995
Jimmy Rollins39Philadelphia PhilliesSeptember 1, 2007July 26, 2008
Davey Lopes38[27][29][30]Los Angeles DodgersJune 6, 1975August 24, 1975
Stan Javier37Oak AthleticsSF GiantsMay 31, 1995June 27, 1996
Tim Raines36Montreal ExposSeptember 23, 1983July 6, 1984
Paul Molitor36Toronto Blue JaysAugust 22, 1993October 1, 1995
Davey Lopes35Oak Athletics-Chi CubsJuly 11, 1983May 18, 1985
Brady Anderson35Baltimore OriolesMay 14, 1994July 2, 1995
Jimmy Rollins35Philadelphia PhilliesMay 9, 2001August 25, 2001

Three or more seasons with 70 stolen bases

Under pre-modern rules, "Sliding Billy" Hamilton amassed six separate seasons of 70-plus stolen bases over his career. In the modern era, Ty Cobb established a mark of three such seasons that stood (though tied by Lou Brock and Omar Moreno) until it was broken by Tim Raines in 1984. In 1986, Raines reached six seasons of 70-plus steals, all consecutive (a record), but Rickey Henderson notched his seventh such season in 1989.

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Rickey Henderson[4]71980, 82–83 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–86, 88 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics)
Billy Hamilton[7]61889 (Kansas City Blues (AA)), 1890–91, 94–95 (Philadelphia Phillies), 1896 (Boston Beaneaters)
Tim Raines[17]61981–86 (Montreal Expos)
Vince Coleman[15]51985–88, 90 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Tom Brown[31]31890–91 (Boston Reds (PL-AA)), 1892 (Louisville Colonels)
Harry Stovey[32]31887–88 (Philadelphia Athletics (AA)), 1890 (Boston Reds (PL))
Ty Cobb[6]31909, 11, 15 (Detroit Tigers)
Lou Brock[5]31966, 73–74 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Omar Moreno[33]31978–80 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

Ten or more seasons with 40 stolen bases

In 1924, Eddie Collins tied Billy Hamilton's pre-modern mark of ten seasons with 40-plus stolen bases. A year later, Max Carey also tied the record. The record was broken by Lou Brock in 1974. Brock eventually recorded a thirteenth 40-steal season, but was in turn surpassed by Rickey Henderson in 1993. Henderson eventually stole 40 bases in sixteen separate seasons.

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Rickey Henderson[4]161980–84, 90–92, 98 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–88 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics), 1993 (Oak Athletics-Tor Blue Jays), 1997 (SD PadresAna Angels)
Lou Brock[5]131964 (Chi CubsStL Cardinals), 1965–76 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Tim Raines[17]111981–87, 89–90 (Montreal Expos), 1991–92 (Chicago White Sox)
Billy Hamilton[7]101889 (Kansas City Blues (AA)), 1890–95 (Philadelphia Phillies), 1896–98 (Boston Beaneaters)
Eddie Collins[8]101909–10, 12–14 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1915–17, 23–24 (Chicago White Sox)
Max Carey[9]101912–13, 16–18, 20, 22–25 (Pittsburgh Pirates)

Eight or more consecutive seasons with 40 stolen bases

PlayerSeasonsSeasons and teams
Rickey Henderson[4]141980–84, 90–92 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–88 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics), 1993 (Oak Athletics-Tor Blue Jays)
Lou Brock[5]131964 (Chi CubsStL Cardinals), 1965–76 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Billy Hamilton[7]101889 (Kansas City Blues (AA)), 1890–95 (Philadelphia Phillies), 1896–98 (Boston Beaneaters)
Joe Morgan[13]91969–71 (Houston Astros), 1972–77 (Cincinnati Reds)
Honus Wagner[11]81901–08 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Otis Nixon[34]81990 (Montreal Expos), 1991–93 (Atlanta Braves), 1994 (Boston Red Sox), 1995 (Texas Rangers), 1996 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1997 (Tor Blue Jays-LA Dodgers)
Juan Pierre[35]82001–02 (Colorado Rockies), 2003–05 (Florida Marlins), 2006 (Chicago Cubs), 2007–08 (Los Angeles Dodgers)

Fifteen or more seasons with 20 stolen bases

PlayerTitles[36]Years and teams
Rickey Henderson[4]231979–84, 89–93, 94–95, 98 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–88 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics), 1993 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1996–97, 2001 (San Diego Padres), 1997 (SD Padres-Anaheim Angels), 1999 (New York Mets), 2000 (NY Mets-Sea Mariners)
Honus Wagner[11]181898–99 (Louisville Colonels), 1900–15 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
George Davis[37]171890–92 (Cleveland Spiders), 1893–1901 (New York Giants), 1902, 1904–06, 08 (Chicago White Sox)
Ty Cobb[6]171906–19, 21, 24 (Detroit Tigers), 1927 (Philadelphia Athletics)
Lou Brock[5]161963 (Chicago Cubs), 1964 (Chi Cubs-Stl Cardinals), 1965–77, 79 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Ozzie Smith[23]161978–81 (San Diego Padres), 1982–93 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Eddie Collins[8]151909–14 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1915–20, 22–24 (Chicago White Sox)
Max Carey[9]151911–18, 20–25 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1927 (Brooklyn Robins)
Willie Wilson[10]151978–90 (Kansas City Royals), 1991–92 (Oakland Athletics)

League leader in stolen bases, 5 or more seasons

PlayerTitles[38]Years and teams
Rickey Henderson121980–84, 90–91, 98 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–86, 88 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics)
Max Carey101913, 15–18, 20, 22–25 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Luis Aparicio91956–62 (Chicago White Sox), 1963–64 (Baltimore Orioles)
Lou Brock81966–69, 71–74 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Ty Cobb61907, 09, 11, 15–17 (Detroit Tigers)
George Case61939–43, 46 (Washington Senators)
Maury Wills61960–65 (Los Angeles Dodgers)
Bert Campaneris61965–68, 70, 72 (Oakland Athletics)
Vince Coleman61985–90 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Billy Hamilton51889 (Kansas City Blues (AA)), 1890–91, 94–95 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Honus Wagner51901–02, 04, 07–08 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Kenny Lofton51992–96 (Cleveland Indians)

League leader in stolen bases, 4 or more consecutive seasons

PlayerTitles[38]Years and teams
Luis Aparicio91956–62 (Chicago White Sox), 1963–64 (Baltimore Orioles)
Rickey Henderson71980–84 (Oakland Athletics), 1985–86 (New York Yankees)
Maury Wills61960–65 (Los Angeles Dodgers)
Vince Coleman61985–90 (St. Louis Cardinals)
George Case51939–43 (Washington Senators)
Kenny Lofton51992–96 (Cleveland Indians)
Bob Bescher41909–12 (Cincinnati Reds)
Max Carey41915–18 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Max Carey41922–25 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Willie Mays41956–59 (San Francisco Giants)
Bert Campaneris41965–68 (KC-Oak Athletics)
Lou Brock41966–69 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Lou Brock41971–74 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Tim Raines41981–84 (Montreal Expos)
Rickey Henderson41988 (New York Yankees), 1989 (NY Yankees-Oak Athletics), 1990–91 (Oakland Athletics)

League leader in stolen bases, two leagues

PlayerLeague, team and year[38]
Harry StoveyAA: Philadelphia Athletics (1886), PL: Boston Reds (1890)
Tom BrownAA: Boston Reds (1891), NL: Louisville Colonels (1893)
Billy HamiltonAA: Kansas City Blues (AA) (1889), NL: Philadelphia Phillies (1890–91, 94–95)
Ron LeFloreAL: Detroit Tigers (1978), NL: Montreal Expos (1980)
Juan PierreNL: Colorado Rockies (2001), Florida Marlins (2003), AL: Chicago White Sox (2010)

League leader in stolen bases, three different teams

PlayerTeams and year[38]
Juan PierreColorado Rockies (2001), Florida Marlins (2003), Chicago White Sox (2010)

Eighty percent stolen base percentage (100+ attempts), career

Those marked in bold have at least 600 career stolen base attempts. Of those, Joe Morgan (in 1984) was the first to retire with a career stolen base percentage of at least 80%. His mark was successively surpassed by Davey Lopes (retired 1987), Willie Wilson, (retired 1994) and Tim Raines (retired 2002).

PlayerSBAttemptsSB%[39]
Chase Utley15317487.9%
Carlos Beltrán31236186.4%
Tim Raines80895484.7%
Eric Davis34941584.1%
Willie Wilson66880283.3%
Barry Larkin37945683.11%
Tony Womack36343783.07%
Davey Lopes55767183.0%
Jimmy Rollins47057581.7%
Carl Crawford48058981.49%
Julio Cruz34342181.47%
Ichiro Suzuki50962681.3%
Alex Rodriguez32940581.2%
Joe Morgan68985180.96%
Vince Coleman75292980.95%
Rickey Henderson1406174180.8%
Roberto Alomar47458880.6%
José Reyes51363980.3%

Ninety-five percent stolen base percentage, season, 30+ stolen bases

see notes2 3

PlayerSB%[40]SBAttemptsTeamSeason
Brady Anderson96.9%3132Baltimore Orioles1994
Carlos Beltrán96.9%3132Kansas City Royals2001
Max Carey96.2%5153Pittsburgh Pirates1922
Ichiro Suzuki95.74%4547Seattle Mariners2006

350 stolen bases by a team in one season

SB[41]TeamSeason
581St. Louis Cardinals (AA)1887
527Cincinnati Red Stockings (AA)1887
469Cincinnati Red Stockings (AA)1888
468St. Louis Cardinals (AA)1888
462Cincinnati Red Stockings (AA)1889
415New York Giants1887
409Brooklyn Grays (AA)1887
409Brooklyn Grooms1892
389Brooklyn Bridegrooms (AA)1889
382Chicago White Stockings1887
373Boston Beaneaters1887
355Philadelphia Phillies1887
350Cincinnati Reds1896

290 stolen bases by a team in one season, 1901 or later

SB[41]TeamSeason
347New York Giants1911
341Oakland Athletics1976
319New York Giants1912
314St. Louis Cardinals1985
310Cincinnati Reds1910
296New York Giants1913
291New York Giants1905
290Cincinnati Reds1911

See also

Notes

  1. Game 2 of a doubleheader.
  2. Minimum 20 stolen base attempts.
  3. The Major League Baseball (MLB) reference for this statistic lists Carlos Beltrán as having a 100% stolen base percentage in 2004. However, examination of the statistics shows that Beltrán was 28/28 in stolen bases with the Houston Astros, but went 14/17 after being traded from the Kansas City Royals mid-season.[42] While 28/28 is the National League leader for that season, the combined 42/45 (93.3%) does not make Beltrán eligible for this list. Similarly, Dave Roberts is listed by MLB as having a 97.1% stolen base percentage in 2004. Roberts was 33/34 in stolen bases with the Los Angeles Dodgers before being traded mid-season to the Boston Red Sox where he was 5/7 in stolen bases.[43] Roberts' combined 38/41 (92.7%) does not make him eligible for this list.

References

  1. 1 2 Thorn, John (ed); Palmer, Pete (ed); et al. (1997), Total Baseball (Fifth ed.), New York (USA): Viking, p. 2415, ISBN 0-670-87511-2
  2. Nemec, David (1993), Great Baseball Feats, Facts & Firsts, New York: Signet, p. 354, ISBN 0-451-16124-6
  3. "Hitting Leaders, Career, All-Time". historic statistical ranking. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 10, 2010.
  4. 1 2 3 4 5 "Rickey Henderson". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  5. 1 2 3 4 5 "Lou Brock". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  6. 1 2 3 "Ty Cobb". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  7. 1 2 3 4 "Billy Hamilton". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  8. 1 2 3 "Eddie Collins". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  9. 1 2 3 "Max Carey". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  10. 1 2 "Willie Wilson". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  11. 1 2 3 "Honus Wagner". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  12. "Bert Campaneris". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  13. 1 2 "Joe Morgan". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  14. "Luis Aparicio". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  15. 1 2 "Vince Coleman". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  16. "Paul Molitor". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  17. 1 2 3 "Time Raines". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  18. "Kenny Lofton". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  19. "Dummy Hoy". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  20. "Clyde Milan". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  21. "Maury Wills". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  22. "Ichiro Suzuki". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. August 14, 2016. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  23. 1 2 "Ozzie Smith". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  24. https://www.baseball-reference.com/leaders/SB_season.shtml
  25. "League Leaders: Hitting Leaders, Career Single Season". statistical list. Major League Baseball. October 11, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  26. "Stolen Base Records". statistical list. Baseball Almanac.com. October 16, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2010.
  27. 1 2 Steve Brener, Dave Lopes, New Champion of Major League Base Stealers, Baseball Digest, March 1976, p.58, accessed November 23, 2010.
  28. Joseph, Brian (July 12, 2008). "How Rollins' Rare Feat Stacks Up Historically". SemHeads.com. Retrieved October 17, 2010.
  29. The Fans Speak Out, Baseball Digest, December 1989, p.12, accessed November 23, 2010.
  30. John R. Finger, Phillies Hope to Get Running Game Going, CSNPhilly.com, May 13, 2009, accessed November 23, 2010.
  31. "Tom Brown". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  32. "Harry Stovey". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  33. "Omar Moreno". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  34. "Otis Nixon". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  35. "Juan Pierre". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  36. "Yearly League Leaders & Records for Runs Batted In". statistical list. Baseball-Reference.com. October 10, 2010. Retrieved October 11, 2010.
  37. "George Davis". statistical listing. Major League Baseball. October 13, 2010. Retrieved October 14, 2010.
  38. 1 2 3 4 "Yearly League Leaders & Records for Stolen Bases". statistical list. Baseball-Reference.com. October 12, 2010. Retrieved October 13, 2010.
  39. "Yearly League Leaders & Records for Stolen Bases". statistical list. Baseball-Reference.com. October 15, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2010.
  40. "League Leaders: Hitting Leaders, Career Single Season". statistical list. Major League Baseball. October 15, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2010.
  41. 1 2 "Sortable Team Stats – Major League Baseball Hitting Stats, Career Year-by-Year". statistical list. Major League Baseball. October 14, 2010. Retrieved October 14, 2010.
  42. "Carlos Beltran". statistical list. Major League Baseball. October 15, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2010.
  43. "Dave Roberts". statistical list. Major League Baseball. October 15, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2010.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.