Kim In-sik

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Kim In-Sik
Manager
Born: (1947-05-01) May 1, 1947 (age 67)
Seoul, South Korea
Bats: Right Throws: Right
Teams

As coach

As manager

Career highlights and awards
Kim In-sik
Hangul 김인식
Hanja 金寅植
Revised Romanization Gim Insik
McCune–Reischauer Kim Insik
This is a Korean name; the family name is Kim.

Kim In-Sik (Hangul: 김인식, Hanja: 金寅植, born May 1, 1947 in Seoul, South Korea) is a former manager of the Korean Baseball Organization. He is currently a Senior Adviser for the Hanwha Eagles.

Player career[edit]

Kim played for amateur teams Crown Beer and Hanil Bank as a pitcher from 1965–1972, but with continuing arm and shoulder trouble, he retired after the 1972 season.

Manager career[edit]

KBO Manager[edit]

In 1973 Kim managed Baemoon High School until 1977, and also coached Sangmoon High School during 3 years.

He was the manage of the Dongguk University baseball team from 1982-1985. Then, Kim moved into the professional ranks in 1986 when he became the bench coach of the Haitai Tigers from 1986-1989.

Kim managed during his career the Ssangbangwool Raiders from 1990–1992 and the Doosan Bears from 1995-2003. In the Bears, he led Doosan to Korean Series titles in 1995 and 2001.

In 2004, Kim began to manage the Hanwha Eagles but resigned after the 2009 season.

Team Korea Manager[edit]

He was the bench coach of the South Korea national baseball team in the 2000 Summer Olympics under manager Kim Eung-Yong. He won the Bronze medal after defeating Japan by a 3-1 score. Then he was named national team manager and led his team to the gold medal in the 2002 Asian Games, defeating Chinese Taipei 4-3 in the gold medal match.

He was the manager the team played in the 2006 World Baseball Classic and won every game they played in Pool A. They advanced to round two, again winning all three games to secure a place in the semifinals. Upon reaching the semifinals, the South Korean government announced that it would waive for the players on the team the mandatory two-year military service required of all young Korean men. However, at the semifinals, the Korean team lost to Japan, whom they had beaten twice previously. This led to controversy in Korea over the regulations of the WBC concerning the fact that Korea had to face Japan three times and that it was Japan that was allowed to go to the finals, when it had four victories and three losses up to that point, two of those losses to Korea, while the Korean team, which had only one loss and had already beaten Japan twice, was eliminated from the finals. Kim also led the Korean team to the final of the 2009 World Baseball Classic.

External links[edit]