Happy Birthday! Fenway Park is 103 as we explore Boston. Ed Kasputis interviews Mr. Sports Travel aka Joe Connor about things to see in bean town and Jason Mastrodonato from the Boston Herald about this year’s Red Sox.
Boston Strong. We’re in Beantown, both remembering what happened in April and what could happen in October for the Red Sox. Ed Kasputis interviews Jason Mastrodonato from MLB.com about his experiences on Patriot’s Day and his hopes for the Red Sox. Our podcast concludes as we head south for our next podcast – New York Yankees.
The sinking of the Titanic and the opening of Fenway Park happened 100 years ago. We remember them both as Ed Kasputis interviews Jason Mastrodonato from the Boston Globe and Joe Connor from mrsportstravel.com. The podcast concludes as we drive to Baltimore. Oriole Park at Camden Yards is 20 years old!
Rangers advance to AL LCS
This week our podcast will feature the League Championship Series on Friday, October 7th. Who would have thought in the baseball world that the MLB Playoffs would start without the Boston Red Sox? Red Sox Nation grieves as they’re boys of summer gave them a miserable September (and April).
Ed Kasputis will interview Matt Kory from overthemonster.com about the team he loves who failed to love him back this fall. Ed and Dave Matejczyk will also review the movie Moneyball. Maybe Billy Beane should have taken the GM job with the Red Sox? Was Wednesday, September 28, 2011 the most dramatic day in MLB regular season history?
This week the South Carolina Gamecocks were hot as they won their second consecutive College World Series. The Red Sox were not as they slipped into second in the American League East. Matt Kory from OverTheMonster.com fills us in on the team he loves while Dave Brown from BigLeagueStew.com compares and contrast Fenway against Wrigley. Our PhD Committee is in love with Boston as we say goodbye and get ready for the All-Star break. as the Arizona Diamondbacks become the last team to host the MLB All-Star Game.
It’s Red Sox week with our PhD Committee preparing for our Boston Red Sox podcast which will be released on Friday, July 1st. Ed Kasputis will be interviewing Dave Brown from BigLeagueStew.com and Matt Kory from overthemonster.com as we learn more about those Red Sox and their beautiful legacy park.
Did you know that The Famous San Diego Chicken has never played Fenway? It’s hard to believe but true. We learned this fact during our special edition podcast, Episode 51. Fenway is the only major league ball park that has eluded baseball’s greatest mascot. When will this injustice be corrected?
Past Posts about the Boston Red Sox
We are in two places at once, Tampa Bay and Omaha. Baseball Bob reviews the Rays and Ed explores the College World Series. Larry Roth and Brett Clements share their views of Omaha while our PhD Committee passionately debates the role of home plate collisions in baseball. Then it’s off to the other land of passion for next week’s podcast – Boston.
1918 World Series: Cubs vs. Red Sox
This week is Cubs’ week with our podcast featuring the Chicago Cubs being released on Friday, May 13th. Did the 1918 Cubs teach the 1919 Black Sox how to throw a World Series? Ed Kasputis will be interviewing Sean Deveney about his book, The Original Curse in the first of a two part interview spanning two podcasts.
The 1918 Major League season was like no other. America had entered World War I. The U.S. Government had passed a work or fight law. Major League Baseball started its season not knowing if the U.S. Government would shut it down at any time. Players were getting drafted and leaving for military service during the season. Deveney paints a wonderful word picture on what our country was going through and sets the stage for the 1918 World Series.
“The Original Curse really taught me many things that I did not know,” said Ed Kasputis, Creative Director of Baseball PhD. “This book is the perfect Baseball PhD book. You’ll learn a lot about baseball but more importantly you’ll learn a lot about our country’s history. Deveney’s web site for this book is also a thinking man’s treasure.”