List of Major League Baseball home run records

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This is a list of some of the records relating to home runs hit in baseball games played in the Major Leagues. Some Major League records are sufficiently notable to have their own page, for example the single-season home run record, the progression of the lifetime home run record, and the members of the 500 home run club. A few other records are kept on separate pages, they are listed below.

In the tables below, players denoted in boldface are still actively contributing to the record noted, while (r) denotes a player's rookie season.

Six or more seasons with 40 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Seasons and teams
Babe Ruth[1] 11 1920–21, 1923–24, 1926–32 (New York Yankees)
Harmon Killebrew[2] 8 1959, 1961–64, 1967, 1969–70 (Washington Senators/Minnesota Twins)
Hank Aaron[3] 8 1957, 1960, 1962–63, 1966, 1969, 1971, 1973 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Barry Bonds[4] 8 1993, 1996–97, 2000–04 (San Francisco Giants)
Alex Rodriguez[5] 8 1998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2005, 2007 (New York Yankees)
Ken Griffey, Jr.[6] 7 1993–94, 1996–99 (Seattle Mariners), 2000 (Cincinnati Reds)
Sammy Sosa[7] 7 1996, 1998–2003 (Chicago Cubs)
Mark McGwire[8] 6 1987, 1992, 1996 (Oakland Athletics), 1997 (Oakland Athletics/St. Louis Cardinals), 1998–99 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Jim Thome[9] 6 1997, 2001–02 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies) 2006 (Chicago White Sox)
Albert Pujols[10] 6 2003–06, 2009–10 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Adam Dunn[11] 6 2004–08 (Cincinnati Reds), 2008 (Arizona Diamondbacks), 2012 (Chicago White Sox)

Five or more consecutive seasons with 40 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Teams and seasons
Babe Ruth 7 1926–32 (New York Yankees)
Alex Rodriguez 6 1998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers)
Sammy Sosa 6 1998–2003 (Chicago Cubs)
Ralph Kiner[12] 5 1947–51 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Duke Snider[13] 5 1953–57 (Brooklyn Dodgers)
Ken Griffey, Jr. 5 1996–99 (Seattle Mariners), 2000 (Cincinnati Reds)
Barry Bonds 5 2000–04 (San Francisco Giants)
Adam Dunn[14] 5 2004–08 (Cincinnati Reds), 2008 (Arizona Diamondbacks)

Eleven or more seasons with 30 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Seasons and teams
Hank Aaron 15 1957–63, 1965–67, 1969–73 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Alex Rodriguez 14 1996, 1998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York Yankees)
Barry Bonds 14 1990, 1992 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Babe Ruth 13 1920–24, 1926–33 (New York Yankees)
Mike Schmidt[15] 13 1974–77, 1979–87 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Jimmie Foxx[16] 12 1929–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–40 (Boston Red Sox)
Manny Ramírez[17] 12 1995–96, 1998–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–06 (Boston Red Sox), 08 (Boston-Los Angeles Dodgers)
Jim Thome 12 1996–2002 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies), 2006–08 (Chicago White Sox)
Albert Pujols 12 2001–11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012 (Los Angeles Angels)
Frank Robinson[18] 11 1956, 1958–62, 1965 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–67, 1969 (Baltimore Orioles), 1973 (California Angels)
Willie Mays[19] 11 1954–57, 1959, 1961–66 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Mark McGwire 11 1987–90, 1992, 1995–96 (Oakland Athletics), 1997 (Oakland Athletics/St. Louis Cardinals), 1998–2000 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Sammy Sosa 11 1993, 1995–2004 (Chicago Cubs)
Carlos Delgado[20] 11 1997–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006, 2008 (New York Mets)

Eight or more consecutive seasons with 30 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Seasons and teams
Alex Rodriguez 13 1998–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York Yankees)
Barry Bonds 13 1992 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Albert Pujols 12 2001–11 (St. Louis Cardinals), 2012 (Los Angeles Angels)
Jimmie Foxx 12 1929–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–40 (Boston Red Sox)
Sammy Sosa 10 1995–2004 (Chicago Cubs)
Carlos Delgado 10 1997–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006 (New York Mets)
Lou Gehrig[21] 9 1929–37 (New York Yankees)
Eddie Mathews[22] 9 1953–61 (Milwaukee Braves)
Mike Schmidt 9 1979–87 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Rafael Palmeiro[23] 9 1995–98 (Baltimore Orioles), 1999–2003 (Texas Rangers)
Jim Thome 9 1996–2002 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–04 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Manny Ramírez 9 1998–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–06 (Boston Red Sox)
Babe Ruth 8 1926–33 (New York Yankees)
Albert Belle 8 1992–96 Cleveland Indians; 1997–98 Chicago White Sox; 1999 Baltimore Orioles
Mike Piazza[24] 8 1995–97 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1998 (Los Angeles Dodgers/Florida Marlins/New York Mets), 1999–2002 (New York Mets)
Jeff Bagwell[25] 8 1996–2003 (Houston Astros)
Mark Teixeira 8 2004–07 (Texas Rangers); 2007–08 (Atlanta Braves); 2008 (Los Angeles Angels); 2009–11 (New York Yankees)
Mickey Mantle 8 1955-62 (New York Yankees)

Fifteen or more seasons with 20 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Years and teams
Hank Aaron 20 1955–74 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Barry Bonds 19 1987–88, 90–92 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004, 2006–07 (San Francisco Giants)
Willie Mays 17 1951, 1954–68, 1970 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Frank Robinson 17 1956–65 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–67, 1969–71 (Baltimore Orioles), 1973 (California Angels), 1974 (California Angels/Cleveland Indians)
Babe Ruth 16 1919 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees)
Ted Williams[26] 16 1939–42, 1946–51, 1954–58, 1960 (Boston Red Sox)
Jim Thome 16 Cleveland Indians, Philadelphia Phillies, Chicago White Sox, Minnesota Twins
Reggie Jackson[27] 16 1968–75 (Oakland Athletics), 1976 (Baltimore Orioles), 1977–80 (New York Yankees), 1982, 1984–85 (California Angels)
Eddie Murray[28] 16 1977–85, 1987–88 (Baltimore Orioles), 1989–90 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1993 (New York Mets), 1995 (Cleveland Indians), 1996 (Cleveland Indians/Baltimore Orioles)
Fred McGriff 15 1987–90 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1991–92 (San Diego Padres), 1993 (San Diego Padres/Atlanta Braves), 1994–97 (Atlanta Braves), 1999–2000 (Tampa Bay Devil Rays), 2001 (Tampa Bay Devil Rays/Chicago Cubs), 2002 (Chicago Cubs)
Mel Ott[29] 15 1929–39, 1941–42, 1944–45 (New York Giants)
Willie Stargell[30] 15 1964–76, 1978–79 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Dave Winfield[31] 15 1974, 1977–80 (San Diego Padres), 1982–83, 1985–88 (New York Yankees), 1990 (New York Yankees/California Angels), 1991 (California Angels), 1992 (Toronto Blue Jays), 1993 (Minnesota Twins)
Ken Griffey, Jr. 15 1990–94, 1996–99 (Seattle Mariners), 2000–01, 2004–07 (Cincinnati Reds)
Alex Rodriguez 15 1996–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York (AL))

Thirteen or more consecutive seasons with 20 home runs[edit]

Player Seasons Years and teams
Hank Aaron 20 1955–74 (Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves)
Babe Ruth 16 1919 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees)
Willie Mays 15 1954–68 (New York/San Francisco Giants)
Barry Bonds 15 1990–92 (Pittsburgh Pirates), 1993–2004 (San Francisco Giants)
Alex Rodriguez 15 1996–2000 (Seattle Mariners), 2001–03 (Texas Rangers), 2004–10 (New York (AL))
Eddie Mathews 14 1952–65 (Boston/Milwaukee Braves)
Rafael Palmeiro 14 1991–93, 1999–2004 (Texas Rangers), 1994–98 (Baltimore Orioles)
Manny Ramírez 14 1995–2000 (Cleveland Indians), 2001–07 (Boston Red Sox), 08 (Boston Red Sox/Los Angeles Dodgers)
Chipper Jones[32] 14 1995–2008 (Atlanta Braves)
Billy Williams[33] 13 1961–73 (Chicago Cubs
Willie Stargell 13 1964–76 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Reggie Jackson 13 1968–75 (Oakland Athletics), 1976 (Baltimore Orioles), 1977–80 (New York Yankees)
Carlos Delgado 13 1996–2004 (Toronto Blue Jays), 2005 (Florida Marlins), 2006–08 (New York Mets)

League leader in home runs, 5 or more seasons[edit]

Player Titles[34] Years and teams
Babe Ruth 12 1918–19 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–21, 1923–24, 1926–31 (New York Yankees)
Mike Schmidt 8 1974–76, 1980–81, 1983–84, 1986 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Ralph Kiner 7 1946–52 (Pittsburgh Pirates)
Gavvy Cravath 6 1913–15, 1917–19 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Mel Ott 6 1932, 1934, 1936–38, 1942 (New York Giants)
Harmon Killebrew 6 1959, 1962–64, 1967, 1969 (Washington Senators/Minnesota Twins)

see note1

League leader in home runs, 3 or more consecutive seasons[edit]

Player Titles Seasons & Teams
Ralph Kiner 7 1946–52 Pittsburgh
Babe Ruth 6 1926–31 New York (AL)
Harry Davis 4 1904–07 Philadelphia (AL)
Frank Baker 4 1911–14 Philadelphia (AL)
Babe Ruth 4 1918–19 Boston (AL); 1920–21 New York (AL)
Gavvy Cravath 3 1913–15 Philadelphia (NL)
Gavvy Cravath 3 1917–19 Philadelphia (NL)
Hack Wilson 3 1926–28 Chicago (NL)
Chuck Klein 3 1931–33 Philadelphia (NL)
Harmon Killebrew 3 1962–64 Minnesota
Mike Schmidt 3 1974–76 Philadelphia (NL)
Ken Griffey, Jr. 3 1997–99 Seattle
Alex Rodriguez 3 2001–03 Texas

see note1

League leader in home runs, three decades[edit]

Player Decade and teams
Babe Ruth 1919 (Boston Red Sox), 20–21, 23–24, 26–31 (New York Yankees)

League leader in home runs, both leagues[edit]

Player League, team and year
Sam Crawford NL: Cincinnati Reds (1901), AL: Detroit Tigers (1908)
Fred McGriff AL: Toronto Blue Jays (1989), NL: San Diego Padres (1992)
Mark McGwire AL: Oakland Athletics (1987, 1996), NL: St. Louis Cardinals (1998–99)

League leader in home runs, three different teams[edit]

Player Teams and years
Reggie Jackson Oakland Athletics (1973, 1975), New York Yankees (1980), California Angels (1982)

Four home runs by an individual in one game[edit]

Player [35] Team Date Opponent Venue
Bobby Lowe Boston Beaneaters May 30, 1894 Cincinnati Reds South End Grounds
Ed Delahanty2 Philadelphia Phillies July 13, 1896 Chicago Colts West Side Grounds
Lou Gehrig New York Yankees June 3, 1932 Philadelphia Athletics Shibe Park
Chuck Klein Philadelphia Phillies July 10, 1936 Pittsburgh Pirates Forbes Field
Pat Seerey Chicago White Sox July 18, 1948 Philadelphia Athletics Shibe Park
Gil Hodges Brooklyn Dodgers August 31, 1950 Boston Braves Ebbets Field
Joe Adcock Milwaukee Braves July 31, 1954 Brooklyn Dodgers Ebbets Field
Rocky Colavito Cleveland Indians June 10, 1959 Baltimore Orioles Memorial Stadium
Willie Mays San Francisco Giants April 30, 1961 Milwaukee Braves Milwaukee County Stadium
Mike Schmidt Philadelphia Phillies April 17, 1976 Chicago Cubs Wrigley Field
Bob Horner2 Atlanta Braves July 6, 1986 Montréal Expos Fulton County Stadium
Mark Whiten St. Louis Cardinals September 7, 1993 Cincinnati Reds Riverfront Stadium
Mike Cameron Seattle Mariners May 2, 2002 Chicago White Sox Comiskey Park
Shawn Green Los Angeles Dodgers May 23, 2002 Milwaukee Brewers Miller Park
Carlos Delgado Toronto Blue Jays September 25, 2003 Tampa Bay Devil Rays Skydome
Josh Hamilton Texas Rangers May 8, 2012 Baltimore Orioles Oriole Park at Camden Yards

Players who have hit at least one home run in 40 Major League Stadiums[edit]

Player # of MLB Stadiums[36] Years
Sammy Sosa 45 1989–2005, 07
Ken Griffey, Jr. 44 1989–2009
Fred McGriff 43 1986–2004
Ellis Burks 41 1987–2004
Mike Piazza 40 1992–2007
Gary Sheffield 40 1988–2007
Adrian Beltre 40 1998–PRESENT

Four consecutive home runs by a team in one game[edit]

Team [37][38] Date Opponent Players Pitcher Inn. Venue
Milwaukee Braves[39] June 8, 1961 Cincinnati Reds Eddie Mathews, Hank Aaron,
Joe Adcock, Frank Thomas
Jim Maloney (2)
Marshall Bridges
7th Crosley Field
Cleveland Indians[40] July 31, 1963 Los Angeles Angels Woodie Held, Pedro Ramos,
Tito Francona, Larry Brown
Paul Foytack 6th Cleveland Stadium
Minnesota Twins[41] May 2, 1964 Kansas City Athletics Tony Oliva, Harmon Killebrew,
Bob Allison, Jimmie Hall
Dan Pfister (3)
Vern Handrahan
11th Municipal Stadium
Los Angeles Dodgers[42] September 18, 2006 San Diego Padres Jeff Kent, J. D. Drew,
Russell Martin, Marlon Anderson
Jon Adkins (2)
Trevor Hoffman
9th Dodger Stadium
Boston Red Sox[43][44] April 22, 2007 New York Yankees Manny Ramírez, J. D. Drew,
Mike Lowell, Jason Varitek
Chase Wright 3rd Fenway Park
Chicago White Sox[45] August 14, 2008 Kansas City Royals Jim Thome, Paul Konerko,
Alexei Ramírez, Juan Uribe
Joel Peralta (3)
Robinson Tejeda
6th U.S. Cellular Field
Arizona Diamondbacks[46] August 11, 2010 Milwaukee Brewers Adam LaRoche, Miguel Montero,
Mark Reynolds, Stephen Drew
Dave Bush 4th Miller Park

240 home runs by a team in one season[edit]

HR [47] Team Season
264 Seattle Mariners 1997
260 Texas Rangers 2005
257 Baltimore Orioles 1996
257 Toronto Blue Jays 2010
249 Houston Astros 2000
246 Texas Rangers 2001
245 Seattle Mariners 1996
245 New York Yankees 2012
244 Seattle Mariners 1999
244 Toronto Blue Jays 2000
244 New York Yankees 2009
243 Oakland Athletics 1996
242 Chicago White Sox 2004
242 New York Yankees 2004
240 New York Yankees 1961

Fifteen or more career grand slams[edit]

Player Grand slams[48] Teams and years
Alex Rodriguez 24 Seattle Mariners (1994–2000), Texas Rangers (2001–03), New York Yankees (2004–present)
Lou Gehrig 23 New York Yankees (1923–39)
Manny Ramírez 21 Cleveland Indians (1993–2000), Boston Red Sox (2001–2008), Los Angeles Dodgers (2008–2010), Chicago White Sox (2010), Tampa Bay Rays (2011)
Eddie Murray 19 Baltimore Orioles (1977–88, 1996), Los Angeles Dodgers (1989–91, 1997), New York Mets (1992–93), Cleveland Indians (1994–96), Anaheim Angels (1997)
Willie McCovey 18 San Francisco Giants (1959–73, 1977–80), San Diego Padres (1974–76), Oakland Athletics (1976)
Robin Ventura 18 Chicago White Sox (1989–98), New York Mets (1999–2001), New York Yankees (2002–03), Los Angeles Dodgers (2003–04)
Jimmie Foxx 17 Philadelphia Athletics (1925–35), Boston Red Sox (1936–42), Chicago Cubs (1942, 1944), Philadelphia Phillies (1945)
Ted Williams 17 Boston Red Sox (1939–42, 1946–60)
Babe Ruth 16 Boston Red Sox (1914–19), New York Yankees (1920–34), Boston Braves (1935)
Henry Aaron 16 Milwaukee/Atlanta Braves (1954–74), Milwaukee Brewers (1975–76)
Dave Kingman 16 San Francisco Giants (1971–74), New York Mets (1975–77, 1981–83), San Diego Padres (1977), California Angels (1977), New York Yankees (1977), Chicago Cubs (1978–80), Oakland Athletics (1984–86)

Twelve or more career walk-off home runs[edit]

Player Walk-off HR[49][50] Teams and years
Jim Thome 13 1991–02, 2011 (Cleveland Indians), 2003–05, 2012 (Philadelphia Phillies) 2006–09 (Chicago White Sox), 2009 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 2010-11 (Minnesota Twins), 2012 (Baltimore Orioles)
Jimmie Foxx 12 1925–35 (Philadelphia Athletics), 1936–42 (Boston Red Sox), 1942, 1944 (Chicago Cubs), 1945 (Philadelphia Phillies)
Mickey Mantle 12 1951–68 (New York Yankees)
Stan Musial 12 1941–44, 1946–63 (St. Louis Cardinals)
Frank Robinson 12 1956–65 (Cincinnati Reds), 1966–71 (Baltimore Orioles), 1972 (Los Angeles Dodgers), 1973–74 (California Angels), 1974–76 (Cleveland Indians)
Babe Ruth 12 1914–19 (Boston Red Sox), 1920–34 (New York Yankees), 1935 (Boston Braves)

Five or more grand slams in one season[edit]

Player GS [51] Team Season
Don Mattingly 6 New York Yankees 1987
Travis Hafner 6 Cleveland Indians 2006
Ernie Banks 5 Chicago Cubs 1955
Jim Gentile 5 Baltimore Orioles 1961
Richie Sexson 5 Seattle Mariners 2006
Albert Pujols 5 St. Louis Cardinals 2009

Two grand slams by an individual in one game[edit]

Player [52] Team Date Opponent Venue
Tony Lazzeri New York Yankees May 24, 1936 Philadelphia Athletics Shibe Park
Jim Tabor Boston Red Sox July 4, 19393 Philadelphia Athletics Shibe Park
Rudy York Boston Red Sox July 27, 1946 St. Louis Browns Sportsman's Park
Jim Gentile Baltimore Orioles May 9, 1961 Minnesota Twins Metropolitan Stadium
Tony Cloninger4 Atlanta Braves July 3, 1966 San Francisco Giants Candlestick Park
Jim Northrup Detroit Tigers June 24, 1968 Cleveland Indians Cleveland Stadium
Frank Robinson Baltimore Orioles June 26, 1970 Washington Senators RFK Stadium
Robin Ventura Chicago White Sox September 4, 1995 Texas Rangers The Ballpark in Arlington
Chris Hoiles Baltimore Orioles August 14, 1998 Cleveland Indians Jacobs Field
Fernando Tatís5 St. Louis Cardinals April 23, 1999 Los Angeles Dodgers Dodger Stadium
Nomar Garciaparra6 Boston Red Sox May 10, 1999 Seattle Mariners Fenway Park
Bill Mueller7 Boston Red Sox July 29, 2003 Texas Rangers The Ballpark in Arlington
Josh Willingham Washington Nationals July 27, 2009 Milwaukee Brewers Miller Park

Three grand slams by a team in one game[edit]

Team Players Date Opponent Venue
New York Yankees[53] Robinson Canó, Russell Martin, Curtis Granderson Aug 25, 2011 Oakland Athletics Yankee Stadium

Most homeruns on a single day (all teams combined)[edit]

Number of homeruns Date
62[54] July 2, 2002


Notes[edit]

  1. Mark McGwire led the American League in home runs in 1987 and 1996. He led the National League in 1998 and 1999. In 1997, he led Major League Baseball in home runs, but led neither the American or National League, as his season was split between the Oakland Athletics and St. Louis Cardinals. If that season had been included, then he was a League Leader for five seasons, four of which were in succession.
  2. Delahanty and Horner are the only players to hit four home runs in a game as a part of a losing effort.[55][56]
  3. Game 2 of a doubleheader.
  4. Tony Cloninger is unique on this list as the only pitcher.
  5. Fernando Tatís is the only player to hit his two grand slam home runs in the same inning; doing so in the third inning off of Chan Ho Park. This also establishes the Major League record for runs batted in by a player in one inning (8).
  6. Nomar Garciaparra is the only player to do this at home.
  7. Bill Mueller is the only player to accomplish this by hitting each grand slam from different sides of the plate.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Babe Ruth statistics @ mlb.com
  2. ^ Harmon Killebrew statistics @ mlb.com
  3. ^ Henry Aaron statistics @ mlb.com
  4. ^ Barry Bonds statistics @ mlb.com
  5. ^ Alex Rodriguez statistics @ mlb.com
  6. ^ Ken Griffey, Jr. statistics @ mlb.com
  7. ^ Sammy Sosa statistics @ mlb.com
  8. ^ Mark McGwire statistics @ mlb.com
  9. ^ Jim Thome statistics @ mlb.com
  10. ^ [1]
  11. ^ [2]
  12. ^ Ralph Kiner statistics @ mlb.com
  13. ^ Duke Snider statistics @ mlb.com
  14. ^ Adam Dunn career statistics, @mlb.com; accessed 1 October 2008
  15. ^ Mike Schmidt statistics @ mlb.com
  16. ^ Jimmie Foxx statistics @ mlb.com
  17. ^ Manny Ramírez statistics @ mlb.com
  18. ^ Frank Robinson statistics @ mlb.com
  19. ^ Willie Mays statistics @ mlb.com
  20. ^ Carlos Delgado statistics @ mlb.com
  21. ^ Lou Gehrig statistics @ mlb.com
  22. ^ Eddie Mathews statistics @ mlb.com
  23. ^ Rafael Palmeiro statistics @ mlb.com
  24. ^ Mike Piazza statistics @ mlb.com
  25. ^ Jeff Bagwell statistics @ mlb.com
  26. ^ Ted Williams statistics @ mlb.com
  27. ^ Reggie Jackson statistics @ mlb.com
  28. ^ Eddie Murray statistics @ mlb.com
  29. ^ Mel Ott statistics @ mlb.com
  30. ^ Willie Stargell statistics @ mlb.com
  31. ^ Dave Winfield statistics @ mlb.com
  32. ^ Chipper Jones statistics @ mlb.com
  33. ^ Billy Williams statistics @ mlb.com
  34. ^ Annual HR leaders @ Baseball-Reference.com
  35. ^ Summaries and Box Scores of 4-Home Run Games @ Baseball-Almanac.com
  36. ^ Most parks, one or more homers @mlb.com; accessed 8 July 2013
  37. ^ White Sox hit four straight taters in sixth Scott Merkin, @mlb.com; accessed 15 August 2008
  38. ^ Home Run Records, By ONE team in ONE Game in ONE Inning; Most Consecutively in any inning
  39. ^ Box Score for Mil vs. Cin, 6/8/1961; accessed 15 August 2008
  40. ^ Box Score for LAA vs. Cle, 7/31/1963; accessed 15 August 2008
  41. ^ Box Score for Min vs. KCA, 5/2/1964; accessed 15 August 2008
  42. ^ Box Score for LAD vs. SD, 9/18/2006; accessed 15 August 2008
  43. ^ Box Score for Bos vs NYY 4/22/2007; accessed 15 August 2008
  44. ^ Red Sox hit four consecutive HRs against Yankees, AP, 22 April 2007, @ espn.go.com, accessed 15 August 2008
  45. ^ Chicago White Sox set club record by hitting four consecutive home runs against Royals at Cellular Field, AP, 14 August 2008, @newsday.com; accessed 15 August 2008
  46. ^ Arizona Diamondbacks hit four straight home runs against the Milwaukee Brewers at Miller Park,
  47. ^ Historic Team HR statistics @ mlb.com
  48. ^ Career grand slam statistics @ Baseball-almanac.com
  49. ^ Kaplan, Jake (23 June 2012). "Thome's walk-off caps day of Phils milestones". Major League Baseball. Retrieved 23 June 2012. "given as a table in the margin of the main article" 
  50. ^ Schlueter, Roger (24 June 2012). "MLB Notebook: Thome is king of walk-off homers". Major League Baseball. Retrieved 24 June 2012. "Exceptional homer-hitting resumes for all, adding to the luster of the fact that Thome—at least in terms of sheer volume in career home runs and walk-off home runs—eclipsed them all: Jim Thome 13, Babe Ruth 12, Jimmie Foxx 12, Stan Musial 12, Mickey Mantle 12, Frank Robinson 12" 
  51. ^ "Single Season Leaders for Grand Slams". statistical list. Baseball Almanac.com. Retrieved October 11, 2010. 
  52. ^ "Two Grand Slams in One Game". Baseball Almanac.com. Retrieved October 11, 2010. 
  53. ^ Caldwell, Dave (August 25, 2011). "On a Long and Wet Day, the Yankees Win in Grand Style". The New York Times. 
  54. ^ "Home run log: July 2, 2002". Sports Illustrated. July 3, 2002. 
  55. ^ Baseball Almanac boxscore
  56. ^ Retrosheet box score, Expos at Braves July 6, 1986