2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Season
Get 2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Season essential facts below. View Videos or join the 2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Season discussion. Add 2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Season to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Season

2020 Los Angeles Dodgers
World Series Champions
National League Champions
National League West Champions
LA Dodgers.svg
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
Record43-17 (.717)
Divisional place1st
Other information
Owner(s)Guggenheim Baseball Management
President of Baseball OperationsAndrew Friedman
Manager(s)Dave Roberts
Local televisionSpectrum SportsNet LA
(Joe Davis or Tim Neverett, Orel Hershiser or Nomar Garciaparra, and Alanna Rizzo)
(Spanish audio feed)
(Pepe Yñiguez, Fernando Valenzuela, Manny Mota)
Local radioKLAC-AM
Los Angeles Dodgers Radio Network
(Charley Steiner, Tim Neverett, Rick Monday)
KTNQ
(Jaime Jarrín, Jorge Jarrin)
KMPC
(Korean language broadcast)
< Previous season     Next season >

The 2020 Los Angeles Dodgers season was the 131st season for the franchise in Major League Baseball, and their 63rd season in Los Angeles, California. They played their home games at Dodger Stadium. The Dodgers went 43-17 during the COVID-19 shortened regular-season, and went on to win their first World Series championship since 1988 and seventh overall, defeating the Tampa Bay Rays in six games.

On March 12, 2020, MLB announced that because of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, the start of the regular season would be delayed by at least two weeks in addition to the remainder of spring training being cancelled.[1] Four days later, it was announced that the start of the season would be pushed back indefinitely due to the recommendation made by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to restrict events of more than 50 people for eight weeks.[2] On June 23, commissioner Rob Manfred unilaterally implemented a 60-game season. Players reported to training camps on July 1 in order to resume spring training and prepare for a July 23 Opening Day.[3]

The 2020 Dodgers started the season 30-10, matching the best 40-game start in franchise history. The last such Dodgers start came in 1977, along with the Brooklyn teams in 1888 and 1955. This was also the best 40-game start in the majors since the 116-win Mariners began 31-9 in 2001.[4] The Dodgers led MLB in runs scored (349), home runs (118) and slugging percentage (.483, tied with the Atlanta Braves).[5] The Dodgers finished the regular season 43-17 and won their 8th straight division title and swept both the Milwaukee Brewers in the 2020 National League Wild Card Series and the San Diego Padres in the 2020 National League Division Series. They then defeated the Braves in the 2020 National League Championship Series to advance to the 2020 World Series against the Tampa Bay Rays, their third World Series appearance in the last four years and their 24th pennant in franchise history, surpassing the San Francisco Giants for the most in the National League. The Dodgers would then go on to defeat the Rays in six games, winning their first World Series since 1988, their sixth since moving to Los Angeles, and the seventh in franchise history.

Despite the shortened season, the 2020 Dodgers are considered one of the best teams of the modern era. The team's regular season .717 winning percentage is the highest of the post-1960 expansion era. [6][7][8]

Offseason

The Dodgers big offseason acquisition was a trade with the Boston Red Sox for All-Star Outfielder Mookie Betts.

Front Office / Coaching staff

On October 14, 2019, the Dodgers announced that long-time pitching coach Rick Honeycutt would be stepping down from the position to take on a new position with the organization and that he would be replaced by bullpen coach Mark Prior.[9]Josh Bard, who served as the Dodgers bullpen coach in 2016 and 2017 before leaving to join the New York Yankees coaching staff, returned to take his old role.[10] The Dodgers also added Connor McGuinness as the assistant pitching coach and Danny Lehmann as Game Planning Coach, replacing Chris Gimenez.[11]

Roster departures

On October 12, 2019, infielder David Freese announced his retirement from baseball.[12] On October 31, the day after the conclusion of the 2019 World Series, starting pitchers Hyun-jin Ryu and Rich Hill and catcher Russell Martin became free agents.[13] On November 3, the Dodgers declined the 2020 option on utility player Jedd Gyorko, making him a free agent.[14] On November 12, utility player Kristopher Negrón announced his retirement from baseball.[15] On December 2, the Dodgers non-tendered relief pitcher Yimi García, making him a free agent.[16] On December 28, the Dodgers released pitcher J. T. Chargois.[17] Pitcher Casey Sadler was designated for assignment on January 15, 2020.[18] On February 10, the Dodgers designated infielder Tyler White and outfielder Kyle Garlick for assignment.[19]

Free agent signings

On December 15, 2019, the Dodgers signed relief pitcher Blake Treinen to a one-year, $10 million, contract.[20] On January 7, 2020, the Dodgers signed pitcher Jimmy Nelson to one-year, $1.25 million, contract that also included an option for 2021 and numerous contract bonuses.[21] On January 12, the Dodgers signed left handed starter Alex Wood to a one-year, $4 million, contract.[22]

Trades

On February 10, 2020, the Dodgers traded outfielder Alex Verdugo and minor leaguers Connor Wong and Jeter Downs to the Boston Red Sox in exchange for outfielder Mookie Betts, starting pitcher David Price and cash considerations.[23] They also traded starting pitcher Kenta Maeda, minor leaguer Jaír Camargo and cash considerations to the Minnesota Twins for pitcher Brusdar Graterol, outfielder Luke Raley and the 67th pick in the 2020 Major League Baseball draft.[24]

Spring Training / Summer Camp

Spring Training for the Dodgers began on February 13, 2020, when pitchers and catchers reported to Camelback Ranch in Glendale, Arizona. Position players reported the following day and the first Cactus League game was played on February 22.[36]

On February 29, the Dodgers designated pitcher Yadier Álvarez for assignment. He had been on the restricted list from the previous season as a result of disciplinary issues in the minor leagues. He showed up for camp but was unable to make his first spring start due to injury and they designated him the following day.[37]

Pitcher Jake McGee was signed as a free agent during Summer Camp

On March 12, Major League Baseball cancelled the remaining spring training games and announced that the start of the regular season would be delayed by at least two weeks, due to the coronavirus pandemic.[38]

After extensive discussion between the players and ownership over the status of the season, on June 23, the league announced that players would report to the home stadiums by July 1 and that a second training camp would begin two days later with the season to begin on July 24, without fans in the stands. A number of rule changes would also be instituted for the new season, such as having a DH in both leagues and placing a runner on second to begin extra innings.[39]

On July 4, David Price announced that due to the pandemic he would opt out of playing in the 2020 season.[40] Pitcher Jimmy Nelson announced that he would undergo surgery on his lower back on July 7, and would miss the entire season.[41] On July 21, the Dodgers signed pitcher Jake McGee to a one-year contract and announced that second baseman Gavin Lux would not make the opening day roster.[42] At the conclusion of the summer camp, they announced that Ross Stripling would take Price's spot in the starting rotation.[43] On July 22, the Dodgers signed Mookie Betts to a 12-year contract extension, through the 2032 season. The deal was worth $365 million and also included a $65 million signing bonus, making it the richest contract in Dodgers history.[44]

Original cancelled schedule

The following schedule was set by MLB prior to the March 12 announcement delaying the start of the regular season.

Regular season

Season standings

NL West W L Pct. GB Home Road
Los Angeles Dodgers 43 17 0.717 -- 21-9 22-8
San Diego Padres 37 23 0.617 6 21-11 16-12
San Francisco Giants 29 31 0.483 14 19-14 10-17
Colorado Rockies 26 34 0.433 17 12-18 14-16
Arizona Diamondbacks 25 35 0.417 18 16-14 9-21


Wild Card standings
Division Leaders W L Pct.
Los Angeles Dodgers 43 17 0.717
Atlanta Braves 35 25 0.583
Chicago Cubs 34 26 0.567


Division 2nd Place W L Pct.
San Diego Padres 37 23 0.617
St. Louis Cardinals 30 28 0.517
Miami Marlins 31 29 0.517


Wild Card teams
(Top two qualify for postseason)
W L Pct. GB
Cincinnati Reds 31 29 0.517 +2
Milwaukee Brewers 29 31 0.483 --
San Francisco Giants 29 31 0.483 --
Philadelphia Phillies 28 32 0.467 1
Washington Nationals 26 34 0.433 3
New York Mets 26 34 0.433 3
Colorado Rockies 26 34 0.433 3
Arizona Diamondbacks 25 35 0.417 4
Pittsburgh Pirates 19 41 0.317 10

Record vs. opponents

2020 National League Records

Source: NL Standings Head-to-head

Team ARI COL LAD SD SF AL
Arizona -- 5-5 2-8 5-5 2-8 11-9
Colorado 5-5 -- 3-7 3-7 6-4 9-11
Los Angeles 8-2 7-3 -- 6-4 6-4 16-4
San Diego 5-5 7-3 4-6 -- 8-2 13-7
San Francisco 8-2 4-6 4-6 2-8 -- 11-9

Game log

On July 6, MLB issued a new revised schedule for the season to start in July. The Dodgers will play 60 games, 10 games each against their division opponents, and 20 interleague games against opponents from the AL West Division.

Opening day

Season summary

July

Kiké Hernández drove in five runs on four hits in the Dodgers Opening Day win

The Dodgers finally began the season on July 23 against the San Francisco Giants at Dodger Stadium. Dustin May started on Opening Day after Clayton Kershaw was scratched with a bad back. Kiké Hernández drove in five runs on four hits, including a home run as the Dodgers won 8-1.[45] In the second game, Ross Stripling allowed only four hits in seven innings while Max Muncy hit two homers in a 9-1 win.[46] However, in the third game, the Giants beat the Dodgers, 5-4, a shaky Alex Wood allowed three runs in only three innings of work.[47] The Giants beat the Dodgers on July 26 to finish the opening four game series with a split.[48]

In their first road series of the season, the Dodgers beat the Houston Astros 5-2 at Minute Maid Park on July 28.[49] Reliever Joe Kelly was suspended for eight games after throwing at Alex Bregman and Carlos Correa in the game.[50] In the following game, Edwin Ríos hit a two-run home run in the 13th inning as the Dodgers won, 4-2, to sweep the two game series.[51] In the next series, the Dodgers took on the Arizona Diamondbacks for four games at Chase Field, starting with a 6-3 win, which included three home runs (by A.J. Pollock, Corey Seager, and Max Muncy).[52] However the bullpen melted down in the 8th inning in the following game, as they lost 5-3.[53]

August

In the third game of the series, Edwin Ríos, A. J. Pollock, Matt Beaty, and Chris Taylor each homered as the Dodgers routed the Diamondbacks 11-2.[54] In the final game of the series, Clayton Kershaw made his season debut, pitched 5​ scoreless innings and Cody Bellinger and Mookie Betts each homered as the Dodgers shut out the Diamondbacks 3-0 to take the series.[55] The Dodgers next began a three-game series at Petco Park against the San Diego Padres, with the Padres taking game one of the series, 5-4, thanks to three home runs.[56] The next night, Dustin May struck out a career high eight batters in six innings to pick up his first win of the season in the Dodgers 5-2 victory.[57]Joc Pederson homered twice as the Dodgers withstood a late comeback to hold off the Padres 7-6 to take the series.[58]

Rookie Edwin Ríos hit eight home runs on the season

The Dodgers returned home to begin a seven-game homestand, starting with a three-game weekend series with the Giants. In the series opener, Will Smith, Betts, Max Muncy and Ríos each homered as the Dodgers won 7-2.[59] Kershaw allowed three home runs in the next game and the Dodgers lost 5-4.[60] In the final game of the series, the Dodger offense was silent and trailed 2-0 until Pollock and Betts each hit three-run homers in the seventh and eighth innings respectively to lead the Dodgers to a 6-2 victory to take the series from the Giants.[61] The Padres were the Dodgers next opponent, and beat them in the opener 2-1 in a pitchers duel in the first game[62] and 6-2 in the second game, with a grand slam homer by Manny Machado being the key hit.[63] In the following game, Tony Gonsolin struck out eight batters in his second start of the season and Justin Turner hit a three-run homer as the Dodgers won 6-0.[64] In the final game of the series with the Padres, the Dodgers slugged six home runs (including three from Mookie Betts) to pick up a 11-2 victory and a split of the series.[65]

The Dodgers next trip was a three-game set against the Los Angeles Angels at Angel Stadium. They won the opener 7-4 on two homers by Cody Bellinger as Clayton Kershaw only allowed one hit in seven innings.[66] The Dodgers took the next game as well, edging the Angels, 6-5 in 10 innings as Betts homered and had three RBI in the game.[67] They finished off the sweep the next day, 8-3. Keibert Ruiz in his Major League debut homered in his first at-bat, one of four homers hit by the Dodgers in the rout.[68]

The Dodgers next played the Seattle Mariners for four games, with the first two being at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles and the second pair being at T-Mobile Park in Seattle. They won the opener 11-9 in a back-and-forth battle when the Dodgers scored five runs in the seventh inning to respond to the Mariners scoring five runs in the third inning. Corey Seager and his brother, Mariners Third-Baseman Kyle Seager, both homered in the game, becoming the first pair of brothers to homer in the same game since César and Felipe Crespo did it on June 7, 2001.[69] In the next game, the Dodgers won 2-1 with Austin Barnes scoring both runs.[70] In the first game in Seattle, the Mariners won 6-4 thanks to a three-run homer by Austin Nola.[71] The Dodgers wrapped up the series with a 6-1 win on August 20, Kershaw struck out 11 while allowing only four hits in seven innings and in the process passed Don Drysdale for the second most strikeouts in Dodgers franchise history.[72]

The Dodgers returned home to face the Colorado Rockies for a brief three game weekend series. In the series opener, the Dodgers beat the Rockies 6-1 behind Walker Buehler strong pitching performance, striking out 11 while allowing one earned run and four hits.[73] In the second game of the series, Bellinger hit a walk-off home run to propel the Dodgers to a 4-3 victory.[74] The Dodgers swept the series by hitting seven home runs, including two by Mookie Betts, in a 11-3 rout over the Rockies.[75]

On August 25, the Dodgers began a six-game road trip, starting with three against the Giants at Oracle Park. The Dodgers blew three save opportunities in the opener and lost, 10-8, on a walk-off homer by Donovan Solano.[76] The Dodgers and Giants chose not to play on August 26, as a unified protest against the Jacob Blake shooting, instead playing a double-header of seven inning games on the 27th.[77] In the first game of the doubleheader, Kershaw pitched six scoreless innings, striking out four batters as the Dodgers shut out the Giants 7-0.[78] Joc Pederson homered and scored both runs as the Dodgers won 2-0 in the second game.[79] The Dodgers next faced the Texas Rangers at Globe Life Field. The bullpen struggled in the opener and the Dodgers lost to the Rangers, 6-2.[80] Bellinger and Muncy homered as the Dodgers evened the series with a 7-4 win the following day.[81] The Dodgers wrapped up the road trip with a 7-2 win. Seager, Smith, and Bellinger each homered as the Dodgers set a new National League record with 57 home runs in a calendar month.[82]

September

Clayton Kershaw picked up his 2,500th career strikeout against the Diamondbacks on September 3.

The Dodgers returned home for a six-game homestand, beginning with a three-game series with the Arizona Diamondbacks. In the series opener, Julio Urías allowed one earned run in six quality innings pitched while Chris Taylor drove in four runs in the team's 6-3 victory.[83] In the second game of the series, the offense went silent for the majority of the game due to Zac Gallen pitching seven scoreless innings until the 9th inning when Mookie Betts hit a solo home run to tie the score at one. At the top of the tenth inning, Kenley Jansen gave up a bases-loaded walk to Christian Walker, but the Dodgers responded in the bottom of the tenth with a game-tying run on a throwing error by Junior Guerra and a walk-off single by Will Smith that scored Taylor to give the Dodgers a 3-2 victory.[84]Clayton Kershaw pitched six scoreless innings, striking out eight batters (recording his 2,500 career strikeout on his third strikeout), as the Dodgers swept the Diamondbacks with a 5-1 victory.[85] The Dodgers picked up their 30th win of the season on September 4 in the opener of a three-game weekend series with the Colorado Rockies. They scored five runs in the eighth inning to win 10-6. The Dodgers hit five home runs in the game as they matched the best 40 game start in franchise history (30-10, 1888, 1955, 1977). This was also the best 40-game start in the majors since the 116-win Mariners began 31-9 in 2001.[86] In the second game of the series, the Rockies scored three runs in the ninth inning on an RBI single by Nolan Arenado and two-run double by Josh Fuentes to beat the Dodgers, 5-2.[87] The Rockies won again the next day, 7-6, thanks to a two-run home run by Matt Kemp in the eighth inning, handing the Dodgers their first series loss of the season.[88]

The Dodgers next traveled to Arizona to play the Diamondbacks in a three-game series at Chase Field. In the series opener, with the team trailing 6-2, the Dodgers rallied to score four runs in the top of the seventh inning to tie the game, scored four runs in the 10th inning, and withstood a rally from the Diamondbacks to win 10-9. Gavin Lux hit two home runs and drove in five runs in the game.[89] In the second game of the series, the Dodgers scored two runs in the tenth inning to win 6-4.[90] The Diamondbacks took the last game of the series, 5-2.[91]

The Dodgers returned home to play the Houston Astros for a brief two game series. Kenley Jansen allowed five runs in the ninth inning as the Astros came from behind to beat the Dodgers, 7-5, on September 12.[92] The Dodgers hit three home runs in the next game and bounced back with a 8-1 win to split the series.[93]

The Dodgers embarked on their final road trip, starting with a crucial three-game series with the San Diego Padres at Petco Park. In the series opener, the Padres scored five runs in the seventh inning to beat the Dodgers 7-2.[94] The Dodgers took the second game of the series with a 3-1 win behind seven quality innings from Tony Gonsolin. Justin Turner returned from the injured list, going three for four with an RBI.[95] The Dodgers finished off the series with a 7-5 win. Dustin May pitched 5 1/3 innings in relief, giving up three runs (one earned), and striking out six batters. Will Smith drove in three runs and A.J. Pollock and Chris Taylor each hit home runs as the Dodgers became the first team to clinch a playoff berth for the 2020 MLB playoffs.[96] The Dodgers headed up to Coors Field to play the Rockies for a four-game series. In the series opener, the Dodgers scored six runs in the seventh inning to overtake the Rockies 9-3. Corey Seager and Edwin Ríos each hit home runs while Seager and Smith each drove in two runs.[97] The Dodgers hit three more home runs to rout the Rockies 15-6 in the second game of the series.[98] The Dodgers won again in the third game of the series 6-1 behind Kershaw's seven quality innings and Chris Taylor's offensive performance, driving in three runs on a home run and a triple.[99]Antonio Senzatela held the Dodgers to only one run in 6 1/3 innings and Josh Fuentes drove in three runs as the Rockies won 6-3 to avoid the sweep.[100]

The Dodgers returned home to finish the regular season with a six-game homestand, beginning with a three-game series with the Oakland Athletics. In the series opener, the Dodgers got four home runs to propel the team to a 7-2 win and an eighth straight National League West division title.[101] The Dodgers hit three more home runs in the next game, but Ramon Laureano hit a two-run go-ahead home run in the ninth to give the Athletics the win, 6-4.[102] Seager hit a home run and drove in two runs as the Dodgers won the series finale 5-1.[103] The Dodgers hosted the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim for the final three games of the regular season. In the first game, the Dodgers hit five home runs, including two by Justin Turner and a go-ahead two-run home run by Will Smith, to outlast the Angels 9-5.[104] In the second game of the series, the Dodgers withstood a rally from the Angels in the 9th inning to win 7-6 after Joc Pederson, who drove in three runs, hit a go-ahead two-run home run.[105] In final game of the regular season, A.J. Pollock hit two home runs and drove in three runs as the Dodgers shut out the Angels 5-0 to complete the series sweep and finish with an MLB best record of 43-17.[106]

Postseason

Game log

National League Wild Card Series

The Dodgers hosted the Milwaukee Brewers in the best of three first round series at Dodger Stadium. In the first game of the series, Corey Seager hit a home run and the pitching staff allowed only a two-run home run by Orlando Arcia as the Dodgers won 4-2.[107] In the second game of the series, Clayton Kershaw pitched eight scoreless innings, recording 13 strikeouts, and the Dodgers scored three runs in the fifth inning to win 3-0 and sweep the series.[108]

National League Division Series

All games of this series were played at Globe Life Field in Arlington, Texas, home field of the Texas Rangers. The Dodgers played the San Diego Padres. In the opener, the Dodger offense was silent until they scored a run in the fifth inning and four runs in the sixth inning to win 5-1.[109] The Dodgers jumped out to a 4-1 lead in game two and withstood a late Padres rally to hold on to win 6-5.[110] The Dodgers finished off a sweep of the series by routing the Padres 12-3. Will Smith became the first Dodger player ever to have five hits in a post-season game and Justin Turner moved past Steve Garvey for the most post-season hits in Dodger franchise history with 64.[111]

National League Championship Series

Corey Seager was the Most Valuable Player of both the NLCS and the World Series

The Dodgers faced the Atlanta Braves in the NLCS at Globe Life Field. For the first time this season a limited number of fans were allowed to attend this series. The game was a pitchers duel between Walker Buehler and Max Fried, both of whom allowed only one run on solo homers (Freddie Freeman for the Braves and Kiké Hernández for the Dodgers). However the Dodgers bullpen gave up the game in the ninth inning with Blake Treinen allowing the go-ahead homer to Austin Riley and then Ozzie Albies hit a two-run homer off Jake McGee to put the game out of reach as the Braves won, 5-1.[112] In the second game, Freeman hit another homer and the Braves pulled out to a 6-0 lead after five innings as Ian Anderson shut the Dodgers down. However the Dodgers came back against the Braves bullpen, with Corey Seager hitting a three-run homer in the seventh and then they added four runs in the ninth thanks to a double by Seager, a homer by Max Muncy and a triple by Cody Bellinger. However the Braves held on to win 8-7 to take a two games to none lead in the series.[113]

In Game 3, the Dodgers jumped on Braves starter Kyle Wright early, scoring 11 runs in the first inning with Edwin Ríos hitting a solo homer, Joc Pederson a three-run homer and Max Muncy a grand slam. They added on with a Cody Bellinger home run in the second followed by a Corey Seager homer in the third. Julio Urías allowed only one run in his five innings of work, with five strikeouts. The 11 runs in the first inning set an MLB record for the most runs ever scored in any inning of a post-season game. They won the game 15-3. The 15 runs and five home runs by the Dodgers in the game both set new franchise records.[114]Clayton Kershaw, who was originally scheduled to start Game 2, started for the Dodgers in Game 4. For the Braves, rookie Bryse Wilson took the mound. Wilson was making only his eighth career start, and his first in the postseason. It was a pitchers' duel going into the sixth inning, with each starting pitcher giving up one solo home run (Wilson to Edwin Ríos and Kershaw to Marcell Ozuna). For Wilson, the home run was the only hit he allowed in six innings of work. In the bottom of then inning, the Braves broke the game open with six runs, and eleven batters coming to the plate. As a result of this 10-2 victory, the Braves took a 3-1 series lead.[115] In Game 5, the Braves took a 2-0 lead after two innings off of Dustin May and the Braves' A. J. Minter struck out seven while allowing only one hit in three scoreless innings. The Dodgers got one back in the fourth on a solo homer by Seager and then took the lead in the sixth when Will Smith hit a three-run home run off of Braves reliever Will Smith. This was the first matchup between two players of the same name in playoff history. Mookie Betts drove in a run with a single in the seventh, followed by a two-run homer by Seager, his second of the night. The Dodgers held on to win 7-3.[116]

In the sixth game of the series, the Dodgers got off to a strong start with three runs in the first off Max Fried, including solo homers by Seager and Justin Turner. With his homer, Seager set a new record for the most home runs in the NLCS with five and passed Iván Rodríguez (2003) for most RBI in a NLCS with his 11th. Buehler struck out six in six scoreless innings. Ronald Acuña Jr. doubled home Nick Markakis off of Blake Treinen to put the Braves on the board in the seventh inning. Fried did not allow any further runs as he went 6​ innings, with eight hits and four walks allowed with five strikeouts. The Dodgers won 3-1 to force a winner take all seventh game.[117] Ian Anderson started Game 7 for the Braves opposite Dustin May, on one day rest, for the Dodgers. May walked a couple in the first and gave up the first run of the game on a single to Marcell Ozuna. Tony Gonsolin came in to pitch in the second and allowed a solo homer to Dansby Swanson. The Dodgers tied up the game in the third on a two-run single by Will Smith. In the fourth, Gonsolin walked the first two batters and then allowed an RBI single to Austin Riley to put the Braves back on top. Kiké Hernández homered off A. J. Minter in the sixth to tie it back up. Cody Bellinger gave the Dodgers their first lead of the game on a solo homer off Chris Martin in the seventh inning. Julio Urías pitched the last three innings to pick up the win as the Dodgers held on for the 4-3 victory.[118]

World Series

Game 3 winning pitcher Walker Buehler

The Dodgers played the Tampa Bay Rays in the World Series, the Dodgers' third World Series appearance in four seasons. Clayton Kershaw allowed only one run (a solo homer by Kevin Kiermaier) on two hits in six innings, while striking out eight in the opener, his 11th Game 1 start in the postseason, tying Greg Maddux for second most all-time. Cody Bellinger and Mookie Betts both homered and the Dodgers started off the series with an 8-3 win.[119] The Dodgers hit three home runs in the second game, but lost to the Rays 6-4 to even the series.[120]

In Game 3, Walker Buehler pitched six innings and allowed one run on three hits and one walk with 10 strikeouts, becoming the third youngest pitcher with 10 or more strikeouts and three or fewer hits in a World Series game, behind only Ed Walsh in 1906 and Josh Beckett in 2003. Austin Barnes homered and drove in another run on a safety squeeze and Justin Turner also homered as the Dodgers won 6-2.[121] Game 4 was a back and forth game. The Dodgers led from the beginning after Turner hit another fourth inning home run but the Rays went ahead on a three-run homer by Brandon Lowe in the sixth, only for the Dodgers to regain the lead in the next inning on a two-run single by Joc Pederson. The Rays won the game in walk-off fashion in the ninth after a single by Brett Phillips drove in the tying run and then a couple of fielding miscues let the winning run cross the plate to tie the series.[122] The Dodgers went back ahead with a 4-2 win in Game 5 thanks to Clayton Kershaw, whose strikeout of Kevin Kiermaier in the bottom of the fifth inning moved him past Justin Verlander for the record of most career postseason strikeouts. Kershaw finished with 5​ innings, two runs allowed on five hits and two walks with six strikeouts.[123]

Julio Urías closed out the final games of both the NLCS and the World Series for the Dodgers

Facing elimination, the Rays started Blake Snell, who had a no decision Game 2.[124] The Dodgers countered with Tony Gonsolin,[125] who allowed one run as an opener in Game 2 and took the loss. The Rays scored first in this game with a solo home run by Randy Arozarena, his tenth during the postseason and third of the World Series.[126] Gonsolin faced 10 batters in his second start, lasting 1​ innings while allowing Arozarena's home run plus two hits and two walks. Snell was removed from the game with one out in the sixth inning after allowing a hit to Austin Barnes, who later scored on a wild pitch by Nick Anderson. The Dodgers took the lead on a fielder's choice grounder by Corey Seager that scored Mookie Betts. Snell allowed only the one earned run in 5​ innings on two hits while striking out nine and walking none. The Dodgers added another run in the eighth inning when Betts hit a home run off Pete Fairbanks. Julio Urías worked the last 2​ innings for the save as the Dodgers won their seventh World Series championship and their first since 1988.[127] With the Los Angeles Lakers winning the NBA Finals on October 11, it was the first time since 1988 that both the Lakers and Dodgers won championships in the same year. [128]

Postseason rosters

Roster

Statistics

Batting

List does not include pitchers. Stats in bold are the team leaders..

Note: G = Games played; AB = At Bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; 2B = Doubles; 3B = Triples; HR = Home Runs; RBI = Runs Batted In; BB = Walks; SO = Strikeouts; SB = Stolen Bases; Avg. = Batting Average; OBP = On Base Percentage; SLG = Slugging; OPS = On Base + Slugging

Player G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB AVG OBP SLG OPS
Mookie Betts 55 219 47 64 9 1 16 39 24 38 10 .292 .366 .562 .928
Cody Bellinger 56 213 33 51 10 0 12 30 30 42 6 .239 .333 .455 .789
Corey Seager 52 212 38 65 12 1 15 41 17 37 1 .307 .358 .585 .943
Max Muncy 58 203 36 39 4 0 12 27 39 60 1 .192 .331 .389 .720
A. J. Pollock 55 196 30 54 9 0 16 34 12 45 2 .276 .314 .566 .881
Chris Taylor 56 185 30 50 10 2 8 32 26 55 3 .270 .366 .476 .842
Justin Turner 42 150 26 46 9 1 4 23 18 26 1 .307 .400 .460 .860
Kiké Hernández 48 139 20 32 8 1 5 20 6 31 0 .230 .270 .410 .680
Joc Pederson 43 121 21 23 4 0 7 16 11 34 1 .190 .285 .297 .681
Will Smith 37 114 23 33 9 0 8 25 20 22 0 .289 .401 .579 .980
Austin Barnes 29 86 14 21 3 0 1 9 13 24 3 .244 .353 .314 .667
Edwin Ríos 32 76 13 19 6 0 8 17 4 18 0 .250 .301 .645 .946
Gavin Lux 19 63 8 11 2 0 3 8 6 19 1 .175 .246 .349 .596
Matt Beaty 21 50 8 11 1 0 2 5 2 14 0 .220 .278 .360 .638
Keibert Ruiz 2 8 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 .250 .250 .625 .875
Zach McKinstry 4 7 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 .286 .286 .429 .714
Terrance Gore 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 .000 .000 .000

Pitching

Stats in bold are the team leaders.

Note: W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; G = Games pitched; GS = Games started; SV = Saves; IP = Innings pitched; R = Runs allowed; ER = Earned runs allowed; BB = Walks allowed; K = Strikeouts

Player W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER BB K
Clayton Kershaw 6 2 2.16 10 10 0 58.1 41 18 14 8 62
Dustin May 3 1 2.57 12 10 0 56.0 45 18 16 16 44
Julio Urías 3 0 3.27 11 10 0 55.0 45 20 20 18 45
Tony Gonsolin 2 2 2.31 9 8 0 46.2 32 13 12 7 46
Walker Buehler 1 0 3.44 8 8 0 36.2 24 18 14 11 42
Ross Stripling 3 1 5.61 7 7 0 33.2 38 26 21 11 27
Blake Treinen 3 3 3.86 27 0 1 25.2 23 15 11 8 22
Dylan Floro 3 0 2.59 25 0 0 24.1 23 7 7 4 19
Kenley Jansen 3 1 3.33 27 0 11 24.1 19 11 9 9 33
Brusdar Graterol 1 2 3.09 23 2 0 23.1 18 9 8 3 13
Victor González 3 0 1.33 15 1 0 20.1 13 3 3 2 23
Jake McGee 3 1 2.66 24 0 0 20.1 14 6 6 3 33
Adam Kolarek 3 0 0.95 20 0 1 19.0 11 2 2 4 13
Caleb Ferguson 2 1 2.89 21 1 0 18.2 16 7 6 3 27
Pedro Báez 0 0 3.18 18 0 2 17.0 10 8 6 7 13
Dennis Santana 1 2 5.29 12 0 0 17.0 15 11 10 7 18
Alex Wood 0 1 6.39 9 2 0 12.2 17 11 9 6 15
Scott Alexander 2 0 2.92 13 0 0 12.1 9 6 4 9 9
Joe Kelly 0 0 1.80 12 1 0 10.0 8 3 2 7 9
Josh Sborz 0 0 2.08 4 0 0 4.1 2 1 1 1 2
Mitch White 1 0 0.00 2 0 0 3.0 1 0 0 1 2

Awards and honors

Recipient Award Date awarded Ref.
Corey Seager National League Championship Series MVP October 18, 2020 [129]
Mookie Betts Baseball America All-MLB Team October 23, 2020 [130]
Tony Gonsolin Baseball America Rookie of the Year Award October 26, 2020 [131]
Corey Seager World Series Most Valuable Player Award October 27, 2020 [132]
Mookie Betts Fielding Bible Award (Right Field) October 29, 2020 [133]
Kiké Hernández Fielding Bible Award (Multi Positional) October 29, 2020 [133]
Mookie Betts Gold Glove Award (Right Field) November 3, 2020 [134]
Mookie Betts Silver Slugger Award (Right Field) November 5, 2020 [135]
Andrew Friedman Major League Baseball Executive of the Year Award November 11, 2020 [136]

Transactions

July

  • On July 22, selected the contract of OF Terrance Gore from Dodgers Alternate Training Site.[137]
  • On July 23, placed LHP Clayton Kershaw on the 10-day injured list with back stiffness and recalled RHP Dustin May from the alternate training site.[138]
  • On July 28, placed LHP Alex Wood on the 10-day injured list with left shoulder inflammation and recalled RHP Josh Sborz from the alternate training site.[139]
  • On July 30, designated OF Terrance Gore for assignment and recalled LHP Victor González from the alternate training site.[140]
  • On July 31, optioned RHP Josh Sborz to the alternate training site and recalled RHP Tony Gonsolin from the alternate training site.[141]

August

September

Farm system

As a result of the ongoing pandemic, Minor League Baseball did not operate a season at any level this year. They officially announced the cancellation on June 30.[169]

Level Team League Manager W L Position
AAA Oklahoma City Dodgers Pacific Coast League Travis Barbary[170] Season Cancelled
AA Tulsa Drillers Texas League Scott Hennessey[170] Season Cancelled
High A Rancho Cucamonga Quakes California League Austin Chubb[170] Season Cancelled
A Great Lakes Loons Midwest League John Shoemaker[170] Season Cancelled
Adv. Rookie Ogden Raptors Pioneer League Anthony Cappuccilli[170] Season Cancelled
Rookie Arizona League Dodgers 1 Arizona League Jair Fernandez[170] Season Cancelled
Rookie Arizona League Dodgers 2 Arizona League Danny Dorn[170] Season Cancelled
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers 1 Dominican Summer League Cordell Hipolito[170] Season Cancelled
Foreign Rookie DSL Dodgers 2 Dominican Summer League Fumi Ishibashi[170] Season Cancelled

Major League Baseball Draft

The 2020 Draft was shortened to only five rounds as a result of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.[171] The Dodgers had six picks in the draft, including a pick in "Competitive Balance Round B" between the second and third rounds. The Dodgers acquired that pick from the Minnesota Twins in the Kenta Maeda trade.[172]

[179]

References

  1. ^ Mark Feinsand (March 12, 2020). "Opening Day delayed at least 2 weeks; Spring Training games cancelled". MLB.com. Major League Baseball. Retrieved 2020.
  2. ^ "Opening of regular season to be pushed back". MLB.com. Major League Baseball. March 16, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  3. ^ Feinsand, Mark (June 24, 2020). "Play Ball: MLB announces 2020 regular season". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  4. ^ Stephen, Eric (September 5, 2020). "Battle of the bullpens tilts toward Dodgers in late home run derby with Rockies". Truebluela.com. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ "2020 MLB Team Statistics". Baseball Reference. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ Doolittle, Bradford. "Where do the Los Angeles Dodgers rank on the list of World Series winners". ESPN. Retrieved 2020.
  7. ^ Jaffe, Jeff. "Making the Case for the 2020 Dodgers' Place in History". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2020.
  8. ^ Paine, Neil. "The Dodgers' Championship Machine Took A Decade -- And A Lot Of Money -- To Build". FiveThirtyEight. Retrieved 2020.
  9. ^ Adler, David (October 14, 2019). "Roberts to return; Prior likely new pitching coach". Retrieved 2019.
  10. ^ Gurnick, Ken (December 9, 2019). "Is Cole among LA's 'narrow group' of targets?". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ Kavner, Rowan (December 12, 2019). "Dodgers announce their 2020 Major League coaching staff". Dodgers.com. Retrieved 2019.
  12. ^ "David Freese retires after 11 seasons". mlb.com. October 12, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  13. ^ a b c d e f Gurnick, Ken (October 31, 2019). "Ryu, Hill, Martin are free agents; Jansen stays". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  14. ^ a b Franco, Anthony (November 3, 2019). "Dodgers Decline Jedd Gyorko's Option". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2019.
  15. ^ a b Smith, Brook (November 12, 2019). "Dodgers News: Kristopher Negron Announces His Retirement". Dodgers Nation. Retrieved 2019.
  16. ^ a b Gurnick, Ken (December 2, 2019). "Dodgers avoid arb with Barnes, non-tender Yimi". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  17. ^ a b Miller, George (December 28, 2019). "Dodgers Release JT Chargois". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2019.
  18. ^ a b Byrne, Connor (January 15, 2020). "Dodgers Designate Casey Sadler". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  19. ^ a b c Byrne, Connor (February 10, 2020). "Dodgers Designate Tyler White, Kyle Garlick". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  20. ^ a b Gurnick, Ken (December 15, 2019). "Dodgers make it official with Treinen". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  21. ^ a b Harrigan, Thomas and Adam McCalvy (January 7, 2020). "Dodgers sign RHP Nelson to 1-year deal". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  22. ^ a b Gurnick, Ken (January 12, 2020). "Wood returning to LA on 1-year deal". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  23. ^ a b c d Gurnick, Ken (February 10, 2020). "Mookie Betts is officially on his way to LA". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  24. ^ a b c d Neal III, La Velle E. (February 10, 2020). "In final piece of Graterol-Maeda deal, Twins get Class A catcher". Minneapolis Star-Tribune. Retrieved 2020.
  25. ^ Todd, Jeff (December 31, 2019). "Twins Sign Rich Hill, Homer Bailey". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2019.
  26. ^ a b c Gurnick, Ken (November 20, 2019). "Dodgers add three prospects to 40-man roster". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  27. ^ Harrigan, Thomas (December 27, 2019). "Blue Jays sign left-hander Ryu to 4-year deal". MLB.com. Retrieved 2019.
  28. ^ associated press (January 10, 2020). "Brewers sign INF Jedd Gyorko to $2M, 1-year contract". ESPN. Retrieved 2020.
  29. ^ Frisaro, Joe (December 20, 2019). "Marlins, Yimi García finalize 1-year deal". mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  30. ^ Allen, Jim (December 29, 2019). "Rakuten acquires reliever Chargois". jballallen.com/. Retrieved 2019.
  31. ^ Franco, Anthony (January 17, 2020). "Cubs Acquire Casey Sadler". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  32. ^ Miller, George (February 15, 2020). "Phillies Acquire Kyle Garlick From Dodgers". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  33. ^ a b Starkand, Daniel (February 17, 2020). "Dodgers News: Tyler White Clears Waivers, Back With Team As Spring Training Non-Roster Invitee". Dodger Blue. Retrieved 2020.
  34. ^ Nosler, Dustin (January 24, 2020). "Reviewing the 21 non-roster players the Dodgers invited to 2020 Spring Training". Dodgers Digest. Retrieved 2020.
  35. ^ Adams, Steve (February 17, 2020). "Dodgers Sign Terrance Gore To Minor League Deal". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  36. ^ Gurnick, Ken (February 11, 2020). "Dodgers Spring Training FAQs, important dates". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  37. ^ Miller, George (February 29, 2020). "Dodgers Designate Yadier Alvarez For Assignment". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  38. ^ "Opening Day delayed at least 2 weeks; Spring Training games cancelled". MLB.com. March 12, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  39. ^ DiGiovanna, Mike (June 23, 2020). "Play ball! MLB players will report to training camps July 1 to prep for 60-game season". LA Times. Retrieved 2020.
  40. ^ Castillo, Jorge. "Dodgers' David Price opts out of playing this season due to coronavirus concerns". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2020.
  41. ^ Todd, Jeff (July 6, 2020). "Jimmy Nelson To Undergo Back Surgery". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  42. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 21, 2020). "LA options Lux, inks McGee to 1-year deal". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  43. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 21, 2020). "With camp done, Roberts names LA's rotation". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  44. ^ Passan, Jeff (July 22, 2020). "Sources: Mookie Betts to get $392M over 13 years from Dodgers". ESPN. Retrieved 2020.
  45. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 24, 2020). "'We're deep': Mookie's hustle sparks LA rally". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  46. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 25, 2020). "Stripling makes most of rotation turn". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 25, 2020). "Wood feels shaky return 'as hard as anybody'". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  48. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 27, 2020). "Dodgers dealt split after opening blowouts". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  49. ^ Gurnick, Ken and Brian McTaggart (July 28, 2020). "Dodgers top Astros in testy '17 WS rematch". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  50. ^ "Joe Kelly (8 games), Roberts (1) suspended". mlb.com. July 29, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  51. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 29, 2020). "LA wins in 13 on MLB's first leadoff 2-run HR". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  52. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 31, 2020). "AJ is A-OK as Dodgers do damage in desert". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  53. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 31, 2020). "Dodgers' 'pen comes apart late in odd 8th". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  54. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 1, 2020). "No Belli? No problem: Dodgers hit 4 homers". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  55. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 2, 2020). "Backed by fellow MVPs, Kershaw aces debut". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  56. ^ Cassavell, A.J. (August 4, 2020). "Padres make statement, outslug Dodgers". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  57. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 5, 2020). "May breaks Internet, baffles Padres". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  58. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 6, 2020). "Game. Over. Cannon throw rescues Dodgers". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  59. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 7, 2020). "Betts back, joins Dodgers' homer barrage". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  60. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 8, 2020). "Dodgers nearly pick up Kershaw on off night". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  61. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 9, 2020). "Pollock, Betts belt big HRs late to KO Giants". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  62. ^ Cassavell, AJ (August 11, 2020). "Padres' bullpen win has postseason feel". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  63. ^ Cassavell, AJ (August 12, 2020). "Suddenly hot Manny downs LA with slam". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  64. ^ Footer, Alyson (August 13, 2020). "Gonsolin (8 K's), small ball help LA right ship". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  65. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 13, 2020). "Mookie's sixth 3-HR game ties all-time record". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  66. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 15, 2020). "Kersh, Belli in classic form; LA in 1st place". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  67. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 16, 2020). "Betts' HR sets up Muncy's historic sac fly". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  68. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 16, 2020). "Ruiz homers in 1st career AB, Dodgers sweep". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  69. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 18, 2020). "With two 5-run rallies, LA wins 6th straight". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  70. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 18, 2020). "Barnes' hustle helps Dodgers win 7th straight". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  71. ^ Johns, Greg (August 20, 2020). "Walker hangs tough to end Mariners' skid". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  72. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 21, 2020). "New No. 2: Classic K-ershaw bests Drysdale". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  73. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 21, 2020). "Buehler's 'premium stuff' makes LA 20-8(!)". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  74. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 23, 2020). "Belli hits walk-off HR, much to his surprise". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  75. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 23, 2020). "Mookie makes history; Dodgers slug 7 HRs". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  76. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 26, 2020). "'A lot of weird stuff' sinks Dodgers in walk-off". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  77. ^ Guardado, Maria (August 26, 2020). "SF-LA decide not to play: 'Bigger than sports'". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  78. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 27, 2020). "Kershaw's dominance halts Giants' streak". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  79. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 27, 2020). "LA's winning pace over 162? It'd be a record". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  80. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 28, 2020). "Rare bullpen struggles sink Dodgers on JRD". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  81. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 30, 2020). "Belli, Muncy power LA back to win column". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  82. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 30, 2020). "Dodgers' big August breaks NL homer record". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  83. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 1, 2020). "Urías, Dodgers too much for D-backs". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  84. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 2, 2020). "LA walks off following Buehler's strong return". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  85. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 3, 2020). "Kershaw 3rd youngest to 2,500 K's in gem". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  86. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 5, 2020). "1st to 30 wins, LA ties its best 40-game start". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  87. ^ Harding, Thomas (September 6, 2020). "Behind Márquez, Rockies rally to win in LA". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  88. ^ Harding, Thomas (September 7, 2020). "Rockies battle to first LA series win since '18". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  89. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 9, 2020). "'Free & easy' Lux leads LA with bookend HRs". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020..
  90. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 9, 2020). "After early struggles, Dodgers win in 10 again". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  91. ^ Gilbert, Steve (September 11, 2020). "Youngsters impress as D-backs end skid". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  92. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 12, 2020). "Jansen blows save: 'This feels terrible'". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  93. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 13, 2020). "Relievers shine as Dodgers split with Astros". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  94. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 15, 2020). "Kershaw's duel gets chippy as Padres rally". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  95. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 15, 2020). "Gonsolin continues ascent, shuts down SD". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  96. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 16, 2020). "Dodgers first team to clinch playoff spot". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  97. ^ Sanchez, Jesse (September 17, 2020). "Urías solid in bid for October rotation spot". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  98. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 18, 2020). "LA clinches home field in WC Series with rout". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  99. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 20, 2020). "Kershaw stingy, except with praise of Betts". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  100. ^ Harding, Thomas (September 20, 2020). "Senza keeps LA in check, playoff hopes alive". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  101. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 23, 2020). "LA's 8th straight West win 'a little different'". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  102. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 23, 2020). "HRs from Muncy, Belli, Ríos good signs for LA". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  103. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 24, 2020). "Buehler returns healthy thanks to unlikely trio". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  104. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 26, 2020). "Turner shows October readiness with 2 HRs". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  105. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 26, 2020). "Pederson makes case for playoffs with HR". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  106. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 27, 2020). "Dodgers sweep into playoffs as MLB's best". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  107. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 1, 2020). "Eyeing future, LA and Buehler cautious in win". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  108. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 1, 2020). "Kershaw's 13-K gem gets Dodgers to NLDS". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  109. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 7, 2020). "No-hit early, Dodgers' poise pays off in G1". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  110. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 7, 2020). "Fired-up Dodgers move within win of NLCS". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  111. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 8, 2020). "LA juggernaut cruises to another NLCS". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  112. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 12, 2020). "Dodgers blink in 9th, drop NLCS Game 1 duel". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  113. ^ Bowman, Mark (October 13, 2020). "Braves hold off rally, grab 2-0 NLCS lead". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  114. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 14, 2020). "Dodgers demolish records in Game 3 victory". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  115. ^ Bowman, Mark (October 16, 2020). "'Kid stepped up,' puts ATL 1 win from pennant". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  116. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 16, 2020). "Dodgers slug their way to Game 6". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  117. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 17, 2020). "Buehler, Seager, Mookie carry LA to Game 7". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  118. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 18, 2020). "Clutch HRs put LA in World Series". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  119. ^ "Mookie energizes LA's decisive Game 1 win". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  120. ^ Nightengale, Bob (October 21, 2020). "Rays offense wakes up in Game 2 to even World Series against Dodgers". USA Today. Retrieved 2020.
  121. ^ Castrovince, Anthony (October 23, 2020). "Buehler K's 10 as LA takes 2-1 Series lead". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  122. ^ Castrovince, Anthony (October 25, 2020). "UNBELIEVABLE! Rays walk off in G4, tie WS". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  123. ^ Castrovince, Anthony (October 25, 2020). "Dodgers one win from title after G5 victory". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  124. ^ "Rays vs. Dodgers Preview". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  125. ^ https://twitter.com/billplunkettocr/status/1320580068020813826?s=20
  126. ^ "Arozarena records 10th home run of post-season with Game 6 blast". Sportsnet.ca. Retrieved 2020.
  127. ^ Castrovince, Anthony (October 27, 2020). "Wait is over! Dodgers win 1st WS since '88". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  128. ^ Stephen, Eric (October 11, 2020). "The Lakers won a championship. Will the Dodgers follow?". True Blue LA. Retrieved 2020.
  129. ^ Gurnick, Ken (October 18, 2020). "Seager (5 HRs, 11 RBIs) wins NLCS MVP". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  130. ^ "2020 All-MLB First And Second Teams". Baseball America. October 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  131. ^ Kavner, Rowan (October 26, 2020). "Tony Gonsolin named Baseball America's MLB Rookie of the Year". Dodgers Insider. Retrieved 2020.
  132. ^ "Seager 8th to win WS, LCS MVP in same year". MLB.com. October 27, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  133. ^ a b Adler, David (October 29, 2020). "'20 Fielding Bible Award winners announced". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  134. ^ Gurnick, Ken (November 3, 2020). "Betts adds NL Gold Glove to his 4 from AL". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  135. ^ "LIVE on MLBN: Silver Sluggers unveiled". MLB.com. November 5, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  136. ^ "Friedman wins Executive of the Year Award". MLB.com. November 17, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  137. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 23, 2020). "Dodgers set roster: Gore in; May optioned". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  138. ^ Adams, Steve (July 23, 2020). "Dodgers Place Clayton Kershaw On Injured List, Recall Dustin May". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  139. ^ Gurnick, Ken (July 28, 2020). "Wood on IL; Kershaw (back) making progress". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  140. ^ Adams, Steve (July 30, 2020). "Dodgers Designate Terrance Gore For Assignment". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  141. ^ Stephen, Eric (July 31, 2020). "Josh Sborz optioned by Dodgers to make room for Tony Gonsolin". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  142. ^ Harris, Blake (August 1, 2020). "Dodgers recall RHP Mitch White, option Tony Gonsolin". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  143. ^ Miller, George (August 2, 2020). "Dodgers Activate Clayton Kershaw". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved 2020.
  144. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 5, 2020). "Dodgers recall Zach McKinstry, option Victor Gonzalez". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  145. ^ Harris, Blake (August 6, 2020). "Dodgers option Adam Kolarek and Zach McKinstry". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  146. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 10, 2020). "Dodgers place Joe Kelly on injured list with right shoulder inflammation". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  147. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 13, 2020). "Dodgers option Adam Kolarek". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  148. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 15, 2020). "Dodgers place Will Smith on injured list, recall Keibert Ruiz". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  149. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 17, 2020). "Edwin Ríos placed on IL with hamstring injury". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  150. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 20, 2020). "LA places Báez (groin) on IL, recalls Sborz". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  151. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 23, 2020). "Dodgers activate Will Smith from injured list, option Keibert Ruiz". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  152. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 27, 2020). "Blister sends Buehler to Dodgers' IL". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  153. ^ Stephen, Eric (August 27, 2020). "Gavin Lux recalled by Dodgers, Caleb Ferguson starts Game 2". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  154. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 29, 2020). "With Turner out, LA calls up prospect Lux". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  155. ^ Cole, Howard (August 30, 2020). "Dodgers Recall RHP Tony Gonsolin to Start Today, Option Josh Sborz". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 2020.
  156. ^ Gurnick, Ken (August 31, 2020). "Dodgers send Stripling to Blue Jays". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  157. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 1, 2020). "Wood activated, will pitch out of bullpen". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  158. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 1, 2020). "Dodgers place Turner (hamstring) on IL". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  159. ^ Stephen, Eric (September 2, 2020). "Dodgers activate Walker Buehler, option Scott Alexander". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  160. ^ Harris, Blake (September 8, 2020). "Dodgers recall RHP Josh Sborz". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  161. ^ Gurnick, Ken (September 10, 2020). "Dodgers place Buehler on IL, activate Kelly". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  162. ^ Harris, Blake (September 11, 2020). "Joc Pederson activated from Paternity List". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  163. ^ Stephen, Eric (September 12, 2020). "Pedro Báez activated from injured list". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  164. ^ Stephen, Eric (September 15, 2020). "Dodgers activate Justin Turner from injured list". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  165. ^ Stephen, Eric (September 16, 2020). "Dodgers place Joc Pederson on family medical emergency list". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  166. ^ Harris, Blake (September 18, 2020). "Dodgers recall RHP Mitch White". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  167. ^ Adler, David (September 21, 2020). "Joc returns to Dodgers; McKinstry optioned". MLB.com. Retrieved 2020.
  168. ^ Moreno, Matthew (September 24, 2020). "Dodgers News: Walker Buehler Reinstated, Mitch White Optioned". Dodgerblue.com. Retrieved 2020.
  169. ^ J.J. Cooper and Josh Norris (June 30, 2020). "The 2020 Minor League Season Is Canceled. So What Happens Next?". Baseball America. Retrieved 2020.
  170. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Dodgers announce 2020 Minor League coaching staffs". mlb.com. January 29, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  171. ^ Passan, Jeff; McDaniels, Kiley (May 8, 2020). "Sources: MLB shortens 2020 draft from 40 rounds to 5". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2020.
  172. ^ Gurnick, Ken (June 10, 2020). "Who has Dodgers' attention in MLB Draft?". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  173. ^ Stephen, Eric (June 10, 2020). "Dodgers take RHP Bobby Miller in the 1st round of the 2020 MLB Draft". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  174. ^ a b Castillo, Jorge (June 19, 2020). "Dodgers sign first-round draft pick Bobby Miller". La Times. Retrieved 2020.
  175. ^ Nosler, Dustin (June 20, 2020). "2020 MLB Draft: Dodgers sign 2nd-rounder Landon Knack". Dodgers Digest. Retrieved 2020.
  176. ^ Stephen, Eric (July 6, 2020). "Clayton Beeter says he signed with Dodgers". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  177. ^ Stephen, Eric (July 3, 2020). "Dodgers sign 3rd-round pick Jake Vogel". SB Nation. Retrieved 2020.
  178. ^ Gurnick, Ken (June 21, 2020). "Dodgers agree to deal with 4th-round pick Taylor". mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  179. ^ "2020 Los Angeles Dodgers Picks in the MLB June Amateur Draft". Baseball Reference.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

2020_Los_Angeles_Dodgers_season
 



 



 
Music Scenes