Cincinnati Reds award winners and league leaders

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This article is a list of baseball players who are Cincinnati Reds players that are winners of Major League Baseball awards and recognitions, Reds awards and recognitions, and/or are league leaders in various statistical areas.

Contents

Award winners[edit]

National League MVP[edit]

National League Rookie of the Year[edit]

National League Manager of the Year Award[edit]

See footnote[1]

Rawlings Gold Glove Award (NL)[edit]

Pitcher
Catcher
First base
Second base
Third base
Shortstop
Outfield

Silver Slugger Award (NL)[edit]

Main article: Silver Slugger Award
Catcher
First base
Second base
Third base
Shortstop
Outfield

National League Hank Aaron Award[edit]

National League Rolaids Relief Man Award[edit]

Triple Crown Winner (pitching)[edit]

All-Star Game MVP Award[edit]

Note: This was re-named the Ted Williams Most Valuable Player Award in 2002.

MLB All-Century Team (1999)[edit]

DHL Hometown Heroes (2006)[edit]

  • Pete Rose — voted by MLB fans as the most outstanding player in the history of the franchise, based on on-field performance, leadership quality and character value

MLB All-Time Team (1997; Baseball Writers' Association of America)[edit]

Baseball Prospectus Internet Baseball Awards NL Most Valuable Player[edit]

See: Baseball Prospectus#Internet Baseball Awards

USA Today NL Most Valuable Player[edit]

Topps All-Star Rookie teams[edit]

  • In 2000, Ken Griffey, Jr, at the time an outfielder for the Reds, was one of ten former Topps All-Star Rookies who were featured in a 40th anniversary "special card insert set" put in all of the regular issues of 2000 Topps All-Star Rookie Team sets. Each of the ten cards featured a current player who was a former Topps All-Star Rookie at their position, and on the back of the card was a list of all the Topps All-Star Rookies who were named at that position.[3]

USA Today Manager of the Year[edit]

See footnote[1]

Team championship awards[edit]

The Reds were National League Champions and/or World Series Champions in more than just these seasons. However, Major League Baseball did not start awarding the NLCS troply until 1969, and did not start issuing a World Series trophy until 1967.

Team records (single-season and career)[edit]

Other achievements[edit]

Cincinnati Reds Players in the National Baseball Hall of Fame[edit]

See Cincinnati Reds#Baseball Hall of Famers

Players in the Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame[edit]

Cincinnati Reds' Team Most Valuable Player (Cincinnati chapter of BBWAA)[edit]

See: Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame

Cincinnati Reds' Team Pitcher of the Year (Cincinnati chapter of BBWAA)[edit]

See: Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame

Cincinnati Reds retired numbers[edit]

See Cincinnati Reds#Retired numbers
  • 14 has not been re-issued (except to his son Pete Rose, Jr) since the lifetime suspension and subsequent retirement of Pete Rose. Although the Reds cannot retire it as long as the ban is in place, it is considered "unofficially retired".

Sporting News Sportsman of the Year[edit]

Hickok Belt[edit]

See footnote[7]

Fastest Pitch Ever Recorded[edit]

  • On September 24, 2010 against the San Diego Padres, Aroldis Chapman was clocked at 105.1 mph, according to pitch f/x, which makes it the fastest pitch ever recorded in Major League Baseball.

National League Statistical Leaders[edit]

Batting[edit]

Batting Average[edit]

On-base Percentage[edit]

Slugging Percentage[edit]

OPS[edit]

Games[edit]

At Bats[edit]

Plate Appearances[edit]

Runs[edit]

Hits[edit]

Total Bases[edit]

Doubles[edit]

Triples[edit]

Home Runs[edit]

RBI[edit]

Walks[edit]

Strikeouts[edit]

Stolen Bases[edit]

Singles[edit]

Runs Created[edit]

Extra-Base Hits[edit]

Times on Base[edit]

  • 1917 - Heinie Groh (261)
  • 1918 - Heinie Groh (219)
  • 1965 - Pete Rose (286)
  • 1968 - Pete Rose (270)
  • 1969 - Pete Rose (311)
  • 1972 - Joe Morgan (282)
  • 1973 - Pete Rose (301)
  • 1974 - Pete Rose (296)
  • 1975 - Pete Rose (310)
  • 1976 - Pete Rose (307)

Hit By Pitch[edit]

Sacrifice Hits[edit]

Sacrifice Flies[edit]

Intentional Walks[edit]

Grounded into Double Plays[edit]

Caught Stealing[edit]

At Bats per Strikeout[edit]

At Bats per Home Run[edit]

Outs[edit]

Pitching[edit]

ERA[edit]

Wins[edit]

Won-Loss %[edit]

WHIP[edit]

Hits Allowed/9IP[edit]

Walks/9IP[edit]

Strikeouts/9IP[edit]

Games[edit]

Saves[edit]

Innings[edit]

Strikeouts[edit]

Games Started[edit]

Complete Games[edit]

Shutouts[edit]

Home Runs Allowed[edit]

Walks Allowed[edit]

Hits Allowed[edit]

Strikeout To Walk[edit]

Losses[edit]

Earned Runs Allowed[edit]

Wild Pitches[edit]

Hit Batsmen[edit]

Batters Faced[edit]

Games Finished[edit]

See also[edit]

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ a b In 1936, The Sporting News began The Sporting News Manager of the Year Award. (In 1986, TSN expanded the award to one for each league.) In 1959, the Associated Press began its AP Manager of the Year Award, which was discontinued in 2001. (From 1984 to 2000, the award was given to one manager in all of MLB.) In 1983, MLB began its own Manager of the Year Award (in each league). In 1998, Baseball Prospectus added a Manager of the Year award to its "Internet Baseball Awards" (one per league). In or about 2000, the Negro Leagues Baseball Museum began its Charles Isham "C. I." Taylor Legacy Award for "Managers of the Year". In 2003, MLB added a Manager of the Year award (for all of MLB) to its This Year in Baseball Awards. In 2007, the Rotary Club of Pittsburgh began its Chuck Tanner Major League Baseball Manager of the Year Award (for all of MLB). (In 2010, it began a separate Chuck Tanner Collegiate Baseball Manager of the Year Award.) Baseball America also has a Manager of the Year award (for all of MLB). USA Today has a Manager of the Year award (one per league).
  2. ^ Spira, Greg (November 9, 2010). "Internet Baseball Awards: National League". Retrieved 2011-04-09. 
  3. ^ Topps All-Star Rookie Teams#History
  4. ^ The NLCS Trophy has been re-named the Warren Giles Trophy.
  5. ^ a b The World Series Trophy was first awarded in 1967. In 1985, it was re-named the Commissioner's Trophy. From 1970 to 1984, the "Commissioner's Trophy" was the name of the award given to the All-Star Game MVP.
  6. ^ Mark Sheldon (August 25, 2012). "Red number day: Larkin's No. 11 retired in Cincy". MLB.com. 
  7. ^ The Hickok Belt trophy was awarded to the top professional athlete of the year in the U.S., from 1950 to 1976.
  8. ^ Stenson Award. Baseball Almanac website. Retrieved 2010-12-31.