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Posting ID : A1068452795
Date Posted : 2015-08-18
Category : Labor Moving

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"It doesn't matter if it's your teammate or a guy on the other side, it's scary," Yankees left fielder Brett Gardner said. "He's only 60 feet away and the ball's coming back at 110 or whatever miles per hour. I'm just very, very thankful it's not worse than it is. I guess they said it grazed off the bill of his hat and bent that back before it hit him."

Mitchell's name can now join the grisly roll call of major league pitchers to endure such mound trauma. In the last five seasons, all of these pitchers -- and perhaps more -- have also been struck in the head by line drives: Juan Nicasio, Brandon McCarthy, Doug Fister, J.A. Happ, Alex Cobb, Aroldis Chapman, Dan Jennings and Carlos Carrasco.

On Baseball
A regular analytical column looking at major league baseball.
Yankees' Deliveries Are Handled With Care AUG 18
For Mets, an Inferior Record, and an Enviable Position AUG 16
Yankees' C. C. Sabathia Grows Older, Wiser and, at Least for a Night, Stronger AUG 7
Red Sox Quickly Go From Lifting Trophy to Raising Doubts AUG 5
Luis Severino Carries Hopes of Yankees AUG 4
See More

Evan Marshall, a Class AAA pitcher for the Arizona Diamondbacks, fractured his skull when he was hit by a line drive in El Paso, Tex., on Aug. 4. Marshall had surgery to alleviate swelling and pressure, and told The Arizona Republic that he had 20 staples removed from an incision in his head on Sunday.

It is an occupational hazard pitchers must live with; if not, they could not do their jobs. Most never take a direct hit, but there are many close calls.

"I was with the Marlins and Prince Fielder was hitting," the Yankees' Nathan Eovaldi said. "It happened so fast. I finished a pitch; I turned and saw it coming at the last second. My first instinct was to jump out of the way. I turned my head and caught it -- and by the time I jumped, it was already in my glove. They said on the gun it was like 102.9.""It doesn't matter if it's your teammate or a guy on the other side, it's scary," Yankees left fielder Brett Gardner said. "He's only 60 feet away and the ball's coming back at 110 or whatever miles per hour. I'm just very, very thankful it's not worse than it is. I guess they said it grazed off the bill of his hat and bent that back before it hit him."

Mitchell's name can now join the grisly roll call of major league pitchers to endure such mound trauma. In the last five seasons, all of these pitchers -- and perhaps more -- have also been struck in the head by line drives: Juan Nicasio, Brandon McCarthy, Doug Fister, J.A. Happ, Alex Cobb, Aroldis Chapman, Dan Jennings and Carlos Carrasco.

On Baseball
A regular analytical column looking at major league baseball.
Yankees' Deliveries Are Handled With Care AUG 18
For Mets, an Inferior Record, and an Enviable Position AUG 16
Yankees' C. C. Sabathia Grows Older, Wiser and, at Least for a Night, Stronger AUG 7
Red Sox Quickly Go From Lifting Trophy to Raising Doubts AUG 5
Luis Severino Carries Hopes of Yankees AUG 4
See More

Evan Marshall, a Class AAA pitcher for the Arizona Diamondbacks, fractured his skull when he was hit by a line drive in El Paso, Tex., on Aug. 4. Marshall had surgery to alleviate swelling and pressure, and told The Arizona Republic that he had 20 staples removed from an incision in his head on Sunday.

It is an occupational hazard pitchers must live with; if not, they could not do their jobs. Most never take a direct hit, but there are many close calls.

"I was with the Marlins and Prince Fielder was hitting," the Yankees' Nathan Eovaldi said. "It happened so fast. I finished a pitch; I turned and saw it coming at the last second. My first instinct was to jump out of the way. I turned my head and caught it -- and by the time I jumped, it was already in my glove. They said on the gun it was like 102.9.""It doesn't matter if it's your teammate or a guy on the other side, it's scary," Yankees left fielder Brett Gardner said. "He's only 60 feet away and the ball's coming back at 110 or whatever miles per hour. I'm just very, very thankful it's not worse than it is. I guess they said it grazed off the bill of his hat and bent that back before it hit him."

Mitchell's name can now join the grisly roll call of major league pitchers to endure such mound trauma. In the last five seasons, all of these pitchers -- and perhaps more -- have also been struck in the head by line drives: Juan Nicasio, Brandon McCarthy, Doug Fister, J.A. Happ, Alex Cobb, Aroldis Chapman, Dan Jennings and Carlos Carrasco.

On Baseball
A regular analytical column looking at major league baseball.
Yankees' Deliveries Are Handled With Care AUG 18
For Mets, an Inferior Record, and an Enviable Position AUG 16
Yankees' C. C. Sabathia Grows Older, Wiser and, at Least for a Night, Stronger AUG 7
Red Sox Quickly Go From Lifting Trophy to Raising Doubts AUG 5
Luis Severino Carries Hopes of Yankees AUG 4
See More

Evan Marshall, a Class AAA pitcher for the Arizona Diamondbacks, fractured his skull when he was hit by a line drive in El Paso, Tex., on Aug. 4. Marshall had surgery to alleviate swelling and pressure, and told The Arizona Republic that he had 20 staples removed from an incision in his head on Sunday.

It is an occupational hazard pitchers must live with; if not, they could not do their jobs. Most never take a direct hit, but there are many close calls.

"I was with the Marlins and Prince Fielder was hitting," the Yankees' Nathan Eovaldi said. "It happened so fast. I finished a pitch; I turned and saw it coming at the last second. My first instinct was to jump out of the way. I turned my head and caught it -- and by the time I jumped, it was already in my glove. They said on the gun it was like 102.9."


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