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Who's at fault for playing out of position?
Jeff Erickson mentioned in his World Series blog that he thought the media was going a little too far in annointing Troy Tulowitzki over Ryan Braun as the NL ROY. I figured that I'd write up a new blog on the subject since I'm going to take it in a slightly different direction.

The thing I don't get is how many people act like Braun's personally responsible for playing such bad defense at third base. It's as if they think he can go out there and yell to Bill Hall "Hey, I'm not doing so well here so let's switch positons for a while." He's not a very good third baseman, but the Brewers are telling him to keep playing third, he's not forcing them to do it. If the Cardinals played Albert Pujols at third base this season, he would likely be pretty brutal over there. Would that change your opinion of Pujols as a player? Probably not, because everyone would know that he's playing out of position and they'd just dismiss his defense at third base. For some reason a lot of people can't do that with Braun.

Not to pick on any one individual, but here's a prime example. Nate Silver at baseballprosectus.com posted a blog recently about his "Top 50 Most Valueable Long Term Talent" list which appears in SI. He's rating the most valueable players over the next six years and notes that Braun is on the cusp of the top 50 due mainly to his defense. What? If he had come up as a RF or LF and was just average then he's probably a no brainer for that top 50 list, not "on the cusp". He notes that Jay Bruce would be in the #15 to 25 range, which may be accurate, but if Braun had been moved to the outfield immediately after being drafted would there really be a heck of a lof of difference between Braun and Bruce? Silver is basically knocking Braun 25 spots down the list because he was told to play 3B instead of the outfield.

We're not talking about a guy who's so uncoordinated that he's relagated to DH. We're talking about a guy who was a SS in college and is fast/quick enough to steal 15 bases in 20 attempts this year. But because his defense at third base was so bad this season, probably historically bad, people want to focus on that and take him down a notch as a player.

To be fair, these were just quick thoughts on what his final list would look like, not the last draft, and Nate is a fine writer so hopefully he'll come to his senses. What I think it does illustrate is that his first reaction was to knock Braun down for his defense, which I think a lot of media people do.

On an ironic side note, Silver also mentions in his blog that Aramis Ramirez is a lock for the top 50 and notes that he "suddenly learned to play defense". This is the same Aramis Ramirez who had a .928 fielding percentage over his first 163 games in the majors.

Posted by Herb at 10/25/2007 6:39:00 AM

Comments (4)

World Series Plausibly Live Blog
Like we did on Sunday, I'll chime in with my thoughts here and there whenever something draws my attention - there may be some kid/dinner/bathtime/bedtime delays here and there. Please share your observations too.

And I'll start off with one from the pregame show. I get that John Williams is awesome - he's done quite a bit. Isn't calling him "maestro" sufficient enough to fete him? Was it also necessary to call him "the epitome of our culture?" Seems like they were laying it on a little thick, Yankees-singing-God-Bless-America-at-the-seventh-inning-stretch-style.

Posted by Jeff Erickson at 10/24/2007 5:24:00 PM

Comments (20)

Good riddance to the Class Act
A lot's been made about the weak way the Yanks got rid of Joe Torre, and I can't defend that. They should have just fired him and said that for his salary and with a $200 million a year payroll, you got to win a playoff series every three years, or you're done.

But either way, Torre's dismissal was long overdue. Everyone goes on about what a class act he is - fine. He's a nice guy. Great. He doesn't believe in ARod yelling at another player trying to catch a pop up, and he didn't see fit to order the Yankees to bunt against a gimpy Curt Schilling in the 2004 ALCS, even though Schilling was mowing them down. And most of the players liked him - why wouldn't they? They could lose in the playoffs despite making more than $15 million a year, and you weren't going to hear about it from Torre. The only guy that seemed to get flack from him was ARod (was demoted in the order in the playoffs and called out for his trying to distract Howie Clark on a popup) - and no one liked ARod anyway, so it wouldn't tarnish Torre's class act rep. Sheffield didn't like him, either, and Sheffield was also a marginal character in the media (and also a little crazy).

It seemed Torre's agenda to be the good guy conflicted with doing whatever it took to win. He wasn't a good motivator, and he wasn't a good tactician - read Joe Sheehan's columns at BP about his use of the bullpen. He was making a huge salary for a manager, and he had huge resource advantages. Yes, the 12 playoff appearances were great, but is it really as big an achievement under the circumstances? There are only five teams in the AL East now, three of which (Tampa, Toronto and Baltimore) haven't been good in a decade.

The bottom line is this: if he's truly a class act, well, virtue is its own reward. But I'm always suspicious of the guy the media decides to praise in that way because all that means is that he was gracious to them. No one calls Bill Belichick, Bill Parcells, Pat Riley or Phil Jackson a class act. Those guys were way too focused on winning to spend much energy on the perception of them by players and media.

The question that needs to be asked is: Did Torre do everything he could to win? Was he willing to bunt against an injured pitcher? Was he willing to call out overpaid veterans for lack of focus? Was he willing to use his closer in high-leverage, non-save situations? His robotic use of the bullpen strikes me as lazy and unimaginative.

Yes, he deserves credit for the team's run in the late 90s, because what was needed then was a low key guy who would keep the clubhouse on an even keel. But when you're going out that quietly in the playoffs for three years, keeping everything on an even keel seemed awfully complacent. The best coaches know how to shake things up when they need shaking up, and how to keep things cool when the need to be kept cool. Torre could do the latter, but the $200 million team of mercenaries needed the former the last three years, and he didn't have it in him. The Yankees were wise to move on, the cowardly manner in which they did so notwithstanding.

Posted by Chris Liss at 10/22/2007 12:25:00 AM

Comments (7)

Wedged out of the Series
While the Red Sox deserve every bit of credit for coming back to beat the Indians in seven games tonight, Indians fans can hang a lot of blame on manager Eric Wedge. He didn't spread the work out over his whole team, and was a conservative, boring in-game manager who wasn't able to push the right buttons to steal a win from the Red Sox. Wedge's biggest mistake was using essentially a five-man bullpen of Joe Borowski, Rafael Betancourt, Rafael Perez, Tom Mastny and Jensen Lewis to back up his four-man rotation. Nine pitchers might be enough to win if you have a Mariano Rivera or two, but it wasn't enough against the Red Sox. Long man Aaron Laffey was a forgotten man until game five, when he threw 4 2/3 good innings. Spot lefty Aaron Fultz appeared in just game one, walking the only two men he faced. What made this strategy especially short-sighted was that Perez, Lewis and Mastny had a combined 176 innings of major league experience headed into the playoffs. Nevertheless, they were thrust into leading roles in a shrunken bullpen. Wedge kept using the same relievers over and over until they finally crumbled. He used Betancourt and Perez whether the Indians were ahead or behind. Perez threw six innings in the four-game Yankees series, and was never effective against Boston. Betancourt pitched in seven of the 11 playoff games, finally hitting the wall tonight as the Red Sox battered him for seven runs. I'm not a huge fan of the Tony LaRussa mix-and-match, burn-three-pitchers-in-an-inning managerial strategy, but Wedge was the opposite. He was Joe Torre on steroids. Betancourt threw 41 pitches tonight, and with each of them the game slipped further away. With supposedly "all hands on deck" for a seventh game, the most Wedge could do was summon Lewis after the game was 9-2. One pitcher who could have helped ease the burden on the bullpen was Cliff Lee, who had a 6.29 ERA but came back from a minor league stint in September and pitched pretty well. Winner of 46 games from 2004-2006, one would think Lee could have contributed more than the two walks that Wedge got out of Fultz. Another pitcher they could have used was Jeremy Guthrie, whom the Indians released this past January and went on to post a 3.70 ERA in 175 innings for the Orioles. That blunder hangs on GM Mark Shapiro, like his ill-advised April 2006 trade of second baseman Brandon Phillips for a sack of peanuts. As far as offensive strategy, I didn't see Wedge hit and run once. The only bunts I saw the Indians lay down were for sacrifices. Wedge repeatedly played Franklin Gutierrez, a young, righthanded power hitter who hit .232 against righthanders during the year (.330 versus lefties) against righthanders and kept veteran lefthanded hitter Trot Nixon on the bench. Nixon hit .455 in the playoffs, while Gutierrez brought his average up to .211 with two hits tonight. Wedge's style reminded me of Dusty Baker, who came close with the Cubs and Giants in 2002 and 2003. These managers lay back and let their team duke it out. They aren't able to adjust and be aggressive when the situation calls for it. Beating the Red Sox needed a dose of creativity, and Wedge wasn't the man for the job.

Posted by James Benkard at 10/21/2007 9:52:00 PM
Comments (4)

ALCS: Game 7
Not quite live blogging - hard to do at dinner time with two small kids. Just a few observations here:

Have a problem with the length of games? Here's an idea - don't start them at 8:30 ET in the first place. This is the ALCS - each pitch, each at-bat is rather important, no? I don't begrudge the players taking their time. It's the late start time and the extended commercial breaks (hey, I hear Fox has this show with Kelsey Grammer that's supposed to be funny but really isn't - if I only I could see a commercial for it...) that drag this so late.

Yes, Manny's play in left field can often be categorized as indifferent, but he really knows how to play that wall. Fantastic throw to gun down Lofton there - as the inning turned out, that could be huge.

Westbrook is really living right - benefitting from the hard hit double play balls, the liner off Ellsbury's bat that got knocked down by Garko, etc...

Glad to see Dice-K go out on a good note - I think there was a bit of xenophobia in the baseball media when dealing with him, almost openly rooting for him to fail.

Posted by Jeff Erickson at 10/21/2007 7:26:00 PM

Comments (16)

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12/10/2006 - 12/16/2006
12/3/2006 - 12/9/2006
11/26/2006 - 12/2/2006
11/19/2006 - 11/25/2006
11/12/2006 - 11/18/2006
11/5/2006 - 11/11/2006
10/29/2006 - 11/4/2006
10/22/2006 - 10/28/2006
10/15/2006 - 10/21/2006
10/8/2006 - 10/14/2006
10/1/2006 - 10/7/2006
9/24/2006 - 9/30/2006
9/17/2006 - 9/23/2006
9/10/2006 - 9/16/2006
9/3/2006 - 9/9/2006
8/27/2006 - 9/2/2006
8/20/2006 - 8/26/2006
8/13/2006 - 8/19/2006
8/6/2006 - 8/12/2006
7/30/2006 - 8/5/2006
7/23/2006 - 7/29/2006
7/16/2006 - 7/22/2006
7/9/2006 - 7/15/2006
7/2/2006 - 7/8/2006
6/25/2006 - 7/1/2006
6/18/2006 - 6/24/2006
6/11/2006 - 6/17/2006
6/4/2006 - 6/10/2006
5/28/2006 - 6/3/2006
5/21/2006 - 5/27/2006
5/14/2006 - 5/20/2006
5/7/2006 - 5/13/2006
4/30/2006 - 5/6/2006
4/23/2006 - 4/29/2006
4/16/2006 - 4/22/2006
4/9/2006 - 4/15/2006
4/2/2006 - 4/8/2006
3/26/2006 - 4/1/2006
3/19/2006 - 3/25/2006
3/12/2006 - 3/18/2006
3/5/2006 - 3/11/2006
2/26/2006 - 3/4/2006
2/19/2006 - 2/25/2006
2/12/2006 - 2/18/2006
2/5/2006 - 2/11/2006
1/29/2006 - 2/4/2006
1/22/2006 - 1/28/2006
1/15/2006 - 1/21/2006
1/8/2006 - 1/14/2006
1/1/2006 - 1/7/2006