Filed under: Cleveland Indians, Cleveland Indians groundscrew | Tags: Cleveland Indians, Major League, MLB
Remember last year’s bold preview? (Click here for it to pop up in a new window.)
As Yogi once said, it’s deja vu all over again.
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Charlie Sheen, Jobu, Major League 4, Pedro Cerrano, Ricky Vaughn
The 20/20 interview has come and gone thankfully.
Not sure what to think other than the next possible Major League movie could end up being like stealing Jobu‘s rum … very bad.
Or, of course, it could be great.
Here are a few headlines about the next film … I’ll call it Major League 4 for sanity’s sake.
Feb. 21 — Hollywood Reporter
Feb. 22 — Entertainment Weekly
Feb. 25 — Hollywood Reporter
Filed under: Lou Brown, Major League, Major League 4, Ricky "Wild Thing" Vaughn | Tags: Charlie Sheen, Major League 4, Ricky "Wild Thing" Vaughn
The notion of Wild Thing showing up in Major League 4 makes me a little uneasy — but not as uneasy as knowing Lou Brown has little chance as me making a cameo.
You can also forget landing one of these caps, either. They’re no longer made.
But I still want one.
But the notion of the movie happening lives on. Check this out.
Filed under: Cleveland Indians, Lou Brown, Major League, Major League II | Tags: Cleveland Indians, Indians, James Gammon, Lou Brown, Major League, Major League movie
By Joe L. Brown
CLEVELAND — Lou Brown, the gravelly voiced manager who led the Cleveland Indians to their first pennant in more than 40 years in 1988 has died after an ongoing battle with cancer. He was 70.
Brown, whose belief in calisthenics, sound un-flashy glove work and downright loathing of contract squabbles, kept him at the helm of the Toledo Mud Hens for 30 years, was hired for the job by General Manager Charlie Donovan, who had been promoted after the death of owner Donald Phelps.
Un-beknownst to Brown and Donovan, owner Rachel Phelps had intended to produce a team worthy of re-locating to Miami, but it was Brown’s daring managerial style and an eclectic mix of veterans and unknown talent like Willie Mays Hayes, Pedro Cerrano and Ricky “Wild Thing” Vaughn that led the Indians to the AL East title for the first time since 1954.
Brown’s Tribe defeated the New York Yankees in a playoff game on a bunt by catcher Jake Taylor, which meant the team finished with a 93-70 record in his dream season. Brown told reporters that “there are two or three potential all-stars” on his roster, but it was his managing of that talent that was vital for the Tribe’s success. One example? Brown discovered that Vaughn’s wildness was a result of poor eyesight, propelling the former California Penal Leaguer into one of the game’s greatest success stories.
Brown often admitted that he wasn’t “one for inspirational addresses” and he was known for wasting sports writers’ time when they irked him. One of his great thrills in life was a simple one, grilling burgers.
Filed under: Cleveland Indians, Cleveland Indians groundscrew, Major League, Stephen Strasburg | Tags: baseball, Baseball movies, Cleveland Indians, Lou Brown, Major League, Major League movie, MLB, Stephen Strasburg, Strasburg, Washington Nationals
You all know about home-field advantage but I know how good these guys are.
They may not have liked my team, but after Stephen Strasburg‘s struggles on Sunday it’s readily apparent that they don’t like him, either.
— Lou Brown
Filed under: Pedro Cerrano, Uncategorized, Youhitlikeshit.com | Tags: Baseball cards, Jobu, Major League, Pedro Cerrano
Sweet, ain’t it?
I whipped it up on my printer and might send some out to a few lucky fans.
Filed under: Harry Doyle, Jobu, Major League, Major League II, Major League: Back to the Minors, Pedro Cerrano, Roger Dorn | Tags: Cleveland Indians, Corbin Bernsen, Dorn, Harry Doyle, Indians, Lou Brown, Major League, Major League II, Major League movie, Major League: Back to the Minors, Pedro Cerrano, Roger Dorn
Roger Dorn threw out the first pitch today in Cleveland, which also happens to be the 12th anniversary of Major League: Back To The Minors‘ theatrical release.
Harry Doyle said his pitch was juuuuuuust a bit outside, but personally I think his vision is getting bad.
It’s worth noting that Dorn is one of only four Major Leaguers to appear in all three films — him, coach Duke Temple, Pedro Cerrano and Doyle.
— Lou Brown