Biographical

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Dallas Green PPhillies

Phillies Player Cards | Phillies Team Audit | Phillies Depth Chart

Career Summary
Years G IP W L SV ERA WARP
8 185 562.3 20 22 4 4.26 -1.1
Birth Date8-4-1934
Height6' 5"
Weight210 lbs
Age85 years, 2 months, 18 days
BatsL
ThrowsR
WARP Summary

MLB Statistics

Historical (past-seasons) WARP is now based on DRA..
cFIP and DRA are not available on a by-team basis and display as zeroes(0). See TOT line for season totals of these stats.
Multiple stints are are currently shownClick to hide.
YEAR Team Lg G GS IP W L SV H BB SO HR PPF H/9 BB/9 HR/9 K/9 GB% BABIP WHIP FIP ERA cFIP DRA DRA- WARP
1960 PHI MLB 23 10 108.7 3 6 0 100 44 51 10 90 8.3 3.6 0.8 4.2 0% .253 1.33 4.18 4.06 110 5.43 125.7 -0.5
1961 PHI MLB 42 10 128.0 2 4 1 160 47 51 8 97 11.3 3.3 0.6 3.6 0% .332 1.62 3.83 4.85 105 6.17 134.8 -1.3
1962 PHI MLB 37 10 129.3 6 6 1 145 43 58 10 99 10.1 3.0 0.7 4.0 0% .305 1.45 3.94 3.83 104 4.89 108.9 0.4
1963 PHI MLB 40 14 120.0 7 5 2 134 38 68 10 96 10.1 2.9 0.8 5.1 0% .309 1.43 3.45 3.23 95 4.29 108.5 0.4
1964 PHI MLB 25 0 42.0 2 1 0 63 14 21 4 104 13.5 3.0 0.9 4.5 0% .381 1.83 4.13 5.79 96 5.28 130.2 -0.4
1965 WS2 MLB 6 2 14.3 0 0 0 14 3 6 0 97 8.8 1.9 0.0 3.8 0% .269 1.19 2.19 3.14 101 3.98 99.6 0.1
1966 NYN MLB 4 0 5.0 0 0 0 6 2 1 2 86 10.8 3.6 3.6 1.8 0% .250 1.60 8.67 5.40 98 3.57 89.2 0.1
1967 PHI MLB 8 0 15.0 0 0 0 25 6 12 2 103 15.0 3.6 1.2 7.2 0% .418 2.07 4.19 9.00 93 3.41 90.6 0.1
CareerMLB18546562.320224647197268469710.43.20.74.357%.3111.503.874.261025.11118.7-1.1

Statistics for All Levels

'opp' stats - Quality of opponents faced - have been moved and are available only as OPP_QUAL in the Statistics reports now.
Minor league stats are currently shownClick to hide.
YEAR Team Lg LG G GS IP W L SV H BB SO HR PPF H/9 BB/9 HR/9 K/9 GB% BABIP WHIP FIP ERA cFIP DRA DRA-
1960 PHI MLB NL 23 10 108.7 3 6 0 100 44 51 10 90 8.3 3.6 0.8 4.2 0% .253 1.33 4.18 4.06 110 5.43 125.7
1961 PHI MLB NL 42 10 128.0 2 4 1 160 47 51 8 97 11.3 3.3 0.6 3.6 0% .332 1.62 3.83 4.85 105 6.17 134.8
1962 PHI MLB NL 37 10 129.3 6 6 1 145 43 58 10 99 10.1 3.0 0.7 4.0 0% .305 1.45 3.94 3.83 104 4.89 108.9
1963 PHI MLB NL 40 14 120.0 7 5 2 134 38 68 10 96 10.1 2.9 0.8 5.1 0% .309 1.43 3.45 3.23 95 4.29 108.5
1964 PHI MLB NL 25 0 42.0 2 1 0 63 14 21 4 104 13.5 3.0 0.9 4.5 0% .381 1.83 4.13 5.79 96 5.28 130.2
1965 WS2 MLB AL 6 2 14.3 0 0 0 14 3 6 0 97 8.8 1.9 0.0 3.8 0% .269 1.19 2.19 3.14 101 3.98 99.6
1966 NYN MLB NL 4 0 5.0 0 0 0 6 2 1 2 86 10.8 3.6 3.6 1.8 0% .250 1.60 8.67 5.40 98 3.57 89.2
1967 PHI MLB NL 8 0 15.0 0 0 0 25 6 12 2 103 15.0 3.6 1.2 7.2 0% .418 2.07 4.19 9.00 93 3.41 90.6

Plate Discipline

YEAR Pits Zone% Swing% Contact% Z-Swing% O-Swing% Z-Contact% O-Contact% SwStr%

Injury History  —  No longer being updated

Last Update: 12/31/2014 23:59 ET

Date On Date Off Transaction Days Games Side Body Part Injury Severity Surgery Date Reaggravation

Compensation

Year Team Salary

 

Service TimeAgentContract Status

Details

2019 Preseason Forecast

Last Update: 1/27/2017 12:35 ET

PCT W L SV G GS IP H BB SO HR BABIP WHIP ERA DRA VORP WARP
Weighted Mean?????0.0?00?.0000.000.00?0.00.0

BP Annual Player Comments

No BP Book Comments have been found for this player.

BP Articles

Click here to see articles tagged with Dallas Green

BP Chats

DateQuestionAnswer
2013-11-07 13:00:00 (link to chat)Who is a player you thought would be a no doubt star and flopped? And on the other side, who was a guy you thought wouldn't amount to anything and became a star?
(Robert from California)
I thought Kevin McReynolds would be a big star. Maybe I was focusing too much on tools. With the benefit of hindsight, I believe that this athlete's cool demeanor reflected a lack of drive. Later I thought that Grady Sizemore would be a perennial All-Star, even though he struck out too much. I didn't realize how physically brittle he would be. (I'd love to see Grady make a comeback, even for a season or two.)
I didn't think that Ryne Sandberg would be a Hall of Famer-or anything close to it. I saw him when the Phillies still imagined him as a shortstop, and I remember writing in my notebook that he only had "warning track power." But Dallas Green knew what the kid could do, and one of his first moves when he went to Chicago was to trade Ivan DeJesus to the Phils for Larry Bowa and Sandberg. What a steal! And what a great fit for Sandberg as a second baseman hitting in Wrigley Field. (Kevin Kerrane)
2011-01-12 13:00:00 (link to chat)Steven, As our thoughts are with those lost in the Tuscon assassination (including Dallas Green's granddaughter), do you have any thoughts on where we as a society go from here?
(Eurbiel Durazo from America)
A tough question to answer in a chat, or for that matter in a 500-page dissertation. I'm cynical enough to believe that our society has been so debauched that we don't go anywhere that we weren't headed before Saturday. As I wrote over at the PB (http://bit.ly/hDfOt2), we tend to frame all of our disagreements in binary terms-my rights OR yours, like it's a Hall of Fame debate. Either Jack Morris is in the Hall of Fame or he's not, either I get my way or you get yours, and there is no middle ground. When you do that, a republic stops dead in the water, because compromise is lost. The whole idea is that it's my rights AND yours, and I give a little and you give a little and we have a better society as a result. We've forgotten that, and as a result, we have that kind of inflammatory rhetoric that is fun for sane people to watch on TV or listen to on the radio but is catnip for deranged f--kheads like that guy in Arizona. (Steven Goldman)
2008-10-20 13:00:00 (link to chat)Steve, do you think Casey Stengel would be a successful manager today, or would he alienate his players too much? Just curious. (And Valentine did a good job fixing a lousy Mets club after Dallas Green.)
(Devin from Green Brook, NJ)
Casey was very smart, smart enough, I think, that he would moderate his approach and rip fewer players in the press. I think he would be a little more Torre-like in that he would be honest with the press when a player wasn't doing well (something I greatly admire about Torre as compared to Buck Showalter/Joe Girardi types who can't bring themselves to acknowledge the obvious) without being overwhelmingly negative. Torre makes himself heard to the players one on one, and Casey did a lot of that too, but as he got older he increasingly took the shortcut of just reading them out in the papers. That just wouldn't play today and he would know that... As for Valentine, I need to take a closer look at the changeover from 1996 to 1997 Mets. How much of that was bringing in Olerud and such? (Steven Goldman)


BP Roundtables

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