List of top 300 Major League Baseball home run hitters
This is a list of the top 300 Major League Baseball home run hitters. In the sport of baseball, a home run is a hit in which the batter scores by circling all the bases and reaching home plate in one play, without the benefit of a fielding error. This can be accomplished either by hitting the ball out of play while it is still in fair territory (a conventional home run), or by an inside the park home run.
Barry Bonds holds the Major League Baseball home run record with 762. He passed Hank Aaron, who is currently second with 755, on August 7, 2007. The only other player to have hit 700 or more is Babe Ruth with 714. Alex Rodriguez (665), Willie Mays (660), Ken Griffey, Jr. (630), Jim Thome (612) and Sammy Sosa (609) are the only other players to have hit 600 or more.
Listed are all Major League Baseball players with 206 or more home runs hit during official regular season (i.e., excluding playoffs or exhibition games). Players in bold face are active as of the 2015 Major League Baseball season (including free agents), with the number in parentheses designating the number of home runs they have hit during the 2015 season. The last change in the cutoff for the top 300 occurred on June 6, 2014, when Jimmy Rollins hit his 206th career home run and displaced Joe Medwick.
|*||denotes elected to National Baseball Hall of Fame. |
|Bold||denotes active player.[a]|
Stats updated as of June 1, 2015.
- Baseball statistics
- MLB players with 2,000 hits
- List of Major League Baseball players with 4,000 Total bases
- MLB players with 100 triples
- MLB players with 1,000 RBI
- MLB players with 300 stolen bases
- MLB players with 1,000 Runs
- List of Top 100 Major League Baseball players in base on balls (walks)
- Top 15, and List of active MLB players in the Top 50 in Strikeouts
- List of Major League Baseball players with a career .330 batting average
- MLB players with a .400 on-base percentage
- MLB players with a .500 slugging percentage
- MLB players with a .900 on-base plus slugging
- A player is considered inactive if he has announced his retirement or not played for a full season.
- First page of official MLB career home run list (links to subsequent pages at bottom of list)
- Active Leaders & Records for Home Runs