Journals

Conferences

Open Access Articles- Top Results for Denny Neagle

Denny Neagle

</th></tr>
Denny Neagle
Pitcher
Born: (1968-09-13) September 13, 1968 (age 51)
Gambrills, Maryland
Batted: Left Threw: Left
MLB debut
July 27, 1991 for the Minnesota Twins
Last MLB appearance
July 20, 2003 for the Colorado Rockies
Career statistics
Win–loss record 124–92
Earned run average 4.24
Strikeouts 1,415
Teams
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year)
Career highlights and awards

Dennis Edward Neagle Jr. (/ˈnɡəl/; born September 13, 1968) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher. He was last under contract with the Tampa Bay Devil Rays during the

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year season, but he did not play due to injury. During the 1990s, he was one of the top pitchers in baseball, but his career, and personal life, deteriorated in the early 2000s.

Career

Arundel Senior High School

Neagle attended Arundel Senior High School and played on the baseball team.

University of Minnesota

Neagle attended the University of Minnesota and played on the baseball team.

Minnesota Twins

Neagle was drafted in the 3rd round of the

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year amateur draft by the Minnesota Twins. He saw some action in the summer of
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year for the Twins, but was not on their postseason roster when the club won the 1991 World Series.

Pittsburgh Pirates

Neagle was dealt to the Pittsburgh Pirates during spring training in

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year,[1] and became a full-time starter for the Pirates in
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year. The following season, Neagle posted a 13-8 record with a 3.43 ERA and became the ace of a mediocre Pittsburgh staff. That year, Neagle represented the Pirates at the All-Star Game. He got off to an impressive 14–6 start in
  3. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year. On August 27, 1996, he pitched eight innings giving up only two runs to the first place Atlanta Braves. The next day, the Braves traded a young Jason Schmidt to Pittsburgh for Neagle in the midst of their playoff run.

Atlanta Braves

Neagle was given the opportunity to start in Game 4 of the 1996 World Series, earning a no-decision.

Remaining with the Braves in

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, Neagle had his best season, going 20–5 with a 2.97 ERA. He earned another All-Star selection and finished third in Cy Young Award voting. In the 1997 National League Championship Series, Neagle pitched a complete-game shutout.

Neagle's 16-11 record and 3.55 ERA in

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year were still solid numbers, but the emergence of Kevin Millwood made him expendable and he was traded to the Cincinnati Reds after the season.

Cincinnati Reds

Injuries limited Neagle to 19 starts in

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, but he stormed out to an 8–2 record in
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year.

New York Yankees

The playoff-bound New York Yankees traded prospects Drew Henson, Jackson Melián and Ed Yarnall to acquire Neagle on July 12, 2000. He only registered a 7-7 record over the rest of the season with the Yankees, and his playoff performance was shaky, but his team triumphed in the 2000 World Series and Neagle earned a World Series ring.

Colorado Rockies, Tampa Bay Devil Rays and legal troubles

In December 2000, the Colorado Rockies signed Neagle and fellow left-hander Mike Hampton to expensive contracts. Neagle's contract was for five years and $51 million,[2] and his 17-19 record and 5.31 ERA over the

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year and
  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year seasons spelled disaster for the Rockies. Due to injuries, Neagle only started seven games in
  3. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year. He went 2–4 with a 7.90 ERA, pitching what was to be his last Major League game on July 20, 2003.

Neagle missed the

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year season due to ligament and elbow surgeries. Then, in late November 2004, a Denver policeman ticketed him for soliciting a woman for oral sex. Less than a week later, the Rockies canceled the final year of his lucrative contract, citing a morals clause in his contract.[3] The incident ultimately led to the end of Neagle's marriage.

He signed with the Tampa Bay Devil Rays before the 2005 season, but did not play due to injury.

Personal life

Denny Neagle was born and raised in the Annapolis, Maryland suburb of Gambrills, and graduated from Arundel High School.

On January 24, 2006, Neagle pleaded guilty in Jefferson County, Colorado, on one charge of patronizing a prostitute in which he took part a year ago.[4] Although the sentence can carry a maximum of a $500 fine and up to six months in prison, Neagle was only sentenced to 40 hours of community service.

On August 27, 2007, Neagle was arrested for and later pleaded guilty to driving under the influence.[5]

On December 13, 2007, Neagle was mentioned in the Mitchell Report in connection with steroids.

In 2012 he sued his financial adviser, William S. Leavitt, for placing his investment of 80% without his consent.[6]

See also

References

  1. ^ Brad Swanson (October 7, 2013). "1991 Off-Season Review". Twins Daily. Archived from the original on May 30, 2014. Retrieved May 30, 2014. 
  2. ^ Mormile, Anthony (December 9, 2000). "Opening day of winter meetings puts free agents in spotlight". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on August 24, 2009. Retrieved August 16, 2009. 
  3. ^ "Rockies terminate Neagle's contract". CBC Sports. December 6, 2004. Archived from the original on August 25, 2009. Retrieved November 28, 2008. 
  4. ^ "Neagle hasn't pitched in more than a year". ESPN.com. Associated Press. December 3, 2004. Archived from the original on August 25, 2007. Retrieved August 26, 2014. 
  5. ^ [https://web.archive.org/web/20080517050456/http://www.hometownannapolis.com/cgi-bin/read/2008/05_08-36/FOR Drinking & Driving - For the Record - (HometownAnnapolis.com)
  6. ^ "Retired baseball star Denny Neagle sues Northbrook-based financial adviser". Chicago Sun-Times. January 10, 2012. Archived from the original on April 19, 2012. Retrieved August 26, 2014. 

External links