David cone stats

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MLB Career Stats


MLB Career Stats


David Cone Bio

  • Fullname: David Brian Cone
  • Nickname: Coney
  • Born: 1/02/1963 in Kansas City, MO
  • Draft: 1981, Kansas City Royals, Round: 3, Overall Pick: 74
  • High School: Rockhurst, Kansas City, MO
  • Debut: 6/08/1986
MLB Career Stats41228640220.155.192.369
MLB Career Stats1941263.4745041912898.226681.26


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NL Pitcher of the Month

Month TeamLeague
05/1988New York MetsNL

NL All-Star

Year TeamLeague
1988New York MetsNL
1992New York MetsNL

NL Player of the Week

Week TeamLeague
10/06/1991New York MetsNL
05/03/1992New York MetsNL

World Series Championship

Year TeamLeague
1992Toronto Blue JaysAL
1996New York YankeesAL
1998New York YankeesAL
1999New York YankeesAL
2000New York YankeesAL

AL Player of the Week

Week TeamLeague
05/22/1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
07/05/1998New York YankeesAL
07/18/1999New York YankeesAL

AL Pitcher of the Month

Month TeamLeague
05/1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
07/1998New York YankeesAL

AL All-Star

Year TeamLeague
1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
1997New York YankeesAL
1999New York YankeesAL

AL Cy Young

Year TeamLeague
1994Kansas City RoyalsAL

The Hutch Award

Year TeamLeague
1998New York YankeesAL

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League Rankings

Hit By Pitch

20011017th in AL
200098th in AL
1999116th in AL
1998152nd in AL
1995512th in AL
1995112th in AL
1995612th in
199475th in AL
1993105th in AL
199232nd in AL
199292nd in NL
1992122nd in
1991516th in NL
1989419th in NL
1987510th in NL


200012025th in AL
19991774th in AL
19982095th in AL
19972223rd in AL
19951024th in AL
1995894th in AL
19951914th in
19941326th in AL
19931914th in AL
1992472nd in AL
19922142nd in NL
19922612nd in
19912411st in NL
19902331st in NL
19891904th in NL
19882132nd in NL

Batting Average

1999.2292nd in AL
1998.2374th in AL
1997.2183rd in AL
1995.2325th in AL
1995.2235th in AL
1995.2285th in
1994.2092nd in AL
1993.2233rd in AL
1992.2075th in AL
1992.2235th in NL
1992.2195th in
1991.23513th in NL
1990.2266th in NL
1989.22310th in NL
1988.2135th in NL

At Bats

199878424th in AL
19954871st in AL
19953681st in AL
19958551st in
199462314th in AL
19939205th in AL
19918689th in NL
199078416th in NL
198982216th in NL
198883614th in NL

Earned Run Average

19993.442nd in AL
19983.558th in AL
19972.823rd in AL
19953.386th in AL
19953.826th in AL
19953.576th in
19942.943rd in AL
19933.3310th in AL
19922.5514th in AL
19922.9314th in NL
19922.8514th in
19913.2916th in NL
19903.2312th in NL
19882.222nd in NL
Sours: https://www.mlb.com/player/david-cone-112552

Pitcher David Cone played 17 seasons for 5 teams. He had 194 wins, 126 losses, an earned run average of 3.46, and 2,668 strikeouts. Cone won 1 Cy Young Award and was selected to play in 5 All-Star Games.

Career Stats

Sours: https://www.statmuse.com/mlb/player/david-cone-11684
  1. Iphone 4 background
  2. Wiccan directions and elements
  3. Buffalo bros wednesday special
  • David Brian Cone
  • Status: Released
  • Nickname: Coney
  • Born: 1/02/1963 in Kansas City, MO
  • Draft: 1981, Kansas City Royals, Round: 3, Overall Pick: 74
  • High School: Rockhurst, Kansas City, MO
  • MLB Debut: 6/08/1986

MiLB Career Stats


MLB Career Stats


MLB Career Stats

MLB Career Stats41228640220.155.192.369
MiLB Career Stats011.6966026.2250.94
MLB Career Stats1941263.4745041912898.226681.26


The Hutch Award

1998New York YankeesAL

AL Cy Young

1994Kansas City RoyalsAL

AL All-Star

1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
1997New York YankeesAL
1999New York YankeesAL

AL Pitcher of the Month

05/1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
07/1998New York YankeesAL

AL Player of the Week

05/22/1994Kansas City RoyalsAL
07/05/1998New York YankeesAL
07/18/1999New York YankeesAL

World Series Championship

1992Toronto Blue JaysAL
1996New York YankeesAL
1998New York YankeesAL
1999New York YankeesAL
2000New York YankeesAL

NL Player of the Week

10/06/1991New York MetsNL
05/03/1992New York MetsNL

NL All-Star

1988New York MetsNL
1992New York MetsNL

NL Pitcher of the Month

05/1988New York MetsNL

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League Rankings

Hit By Pitch

200110 in AL
20010 in FSL
20009 in AL
199911 in AL
199815 in AL
19955 in AL
19951 in AL
19956 in
19947 in AL
199310 in AL
19923 in AL
19929 in NL
199212 in
19915 in NL
19894 in NL
19875 in NL


2000120 in AL
1999177 in AL
1998209 in AL
1997222 in AL
1995102 in AL
199589 in AL
1995191 in
1994132 in AL
1993191 in AL
199247 in AL
1992214 in NL
1992261 in
1991241 in NL
1990233 in NL
1989190 in NL
1988213 in NL

Batting Average

1999.229 in AL
1998.237 in AL
1997.218 in AL
1995.232 in AL
1995.223 in AL
1995.228 in
1994.209 in AL
1993.223 in AL
1992.207 in AL
1992.223 in NL
1992.219 in
1991.235 in NL
1990.226 in NL
1989.223 in NL
1988.213 in NL

At Bats

1998784 in AL
1995487 in AL
1995368 in AL
1995855 in
1994623 in AL
1993920 in AL
1991868 in NL
1990784 in NL
1989822 in NL
1988836 in NL

Earned Run Average

19993.44 in AL
19983.55 in AL
19972.82 in AL
19953.38 in AL
19953.82 in AL
19953.57 in
19942.94 in AL
19933.33 in AL
19922.55 in AL
19922.93 in NL
19922.85 in
19913.29 in NL
19903.23 in NL
19882.22 in NL

Innings Pitched

1998207.2 in AL
1997195.0 in AL
1995130.1 in AL
199599.0 in AL
1995229.1 in
1994171.2 in AL
1993254.0 in AL
1991232.2 in NL
1990211.2 in NL
1989219.2 in NL
1988231.1 in NL


199912 in AL
199820 in AL
199712 in AL
19959 in AL
19959 in AL
199518 in
199416 in AL
19924 in AL
199213 in NL
199217 in
199114 in NL
199014 in NL
198914 in NL
198820 in NL


19991.31 in AL
19981.18 in AL
19971.24 in AL
19951.18 in AL
19951.30 in AL
19951.23 in
19941.07 in AL
19931.26 in AL
19921.28 in AL
19921.24 in NL
19921.25 in
19911.19 in NL
19901.14 in NL
19891.17 in NL
19881.12 in NL


2000124 in AL
199553 in AL
199542 in AL
199595 in
1993102 in AL
199195 in NL
199084 in NL
198992 in NL

Home Runs

200025 in AL
199512 in AL
199512 in AL
199524 in
199320 in AL
199021 in NL
198920 in NL


1995113 in AL
199582 in AL
1995195 in
1993205 in AL
1991204 in NL
1989183 in NL


200014 in AL
199314 in AL
199114 in NL
199010 in NL

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Sours: https://www.milb.com/player/david-cone-112552
[email protected]: David Cones strikes out 19 Phillies

David Cone

David Brian Cone
Born: January 2, 1963
Kansas City, MO USA
Primary Position: P
All Position(s) Played: P, PH
Bats: L
Throws: R
Height: 6'1"
Weight: 180
Career: 1986-2003
Draft: Round 3 (1981 June Amateur Draft, Kansas City Royals)
School: Rockhurst HS (Kansas City, MO)
Minor League Statistics

David Cone compiled a career record of 194 wins and 126 losses in his 451-game career with the Kansas City Royals, New York Mets, Toronto Blue Jays, New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox. He began playing during the 1986 season and last took the field during the 2003 campaign.

Click on column headings to sort.




Postseason - Pitching:

Postseason - Batting:

Postseason - Fielding:


1994 - AL TSN All-Star RHP
1994 - AL Cy Young Award

Statistical data from Baseball Databank, made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License

Sours: https://www.statscrew.com/baseball/stats/p-coneda01

Cone stats david

David Cone

American baseball player

David Cone
David Cone 2009.jpg

Cone at the 2009 Old-Timers' Day

Born: (1963-01-02) January 2, 1963 (age 58)
Kansas City, Missouri
June 8, 1986, for the Kansas City Royals
May 28, 2003, for the New York Mets
Win–loss record194–126
Earned run average3.46

David Brian Cone (born January 2, 1963) is an American former Major League Baseball (MLB) pitcher, and current color commentator for the New York Yankees on the YES Network and WPIX.[1] A third round draft pick of the Kansas City Royals in 1981 MLB Draft, he made his MLB debut in 1986 and continued playing until 2003, pitching for five different teams. Cone batted left-handed and threw right-handed.

Cone pitched the sixteenthperfect game in baseball history in 1999. On the final game of the 1991 regular season, he struck out 19 batters, tied for second-most ever in a game. The 1994 Cy Young Award winner, he was a five-time All-Star and led the major leagues in strikeouts each season from 1990–92. A two-time 20 game-winner, he set the MLB record for most years between 20-win seasons with 10.

He was a member of five World Serieschampionship teams – 1992 with the Toronto Blue Jays and 1996, 1998, 1999 and 2000 with the New York Yankees. His 8–3 career postseason record came over 21 games and 111 innings pitched, with an earned run average (ERA) of 3.80; in World Series play, his ERA was 2.12.[2]

Cone is the subject of the book, A Pitcher's Story: Innings With David Cone, by Roger Angell.[3] Cone and Jack Curry co-wrote the autobiography Full Count: The Education of a Pitcher, which was released in May 2019 and made the New York Times Best Seller list shortly after its release.[4]

Early years[edit]

Cone was born in Kansas City, Missouri, the son of Joan (née Curran; 1936–2016)[5] and Edwin Cone (b. 1934).[6] He attended Rockhurst High School, a Jesuit school, where he played quarterback on the football team, leading them to the district championship. He was also a point guard on the basketball team.[7] Because Rockhurst did not have a baseball team, Cone instead played summer ball in the Ban Johnson League, a college summer league in Kansas City.[7] At 16, he reported to an invitation-only tryout at Royals Stadium and an open tryout for the St. Louis Cardinals.[7] He was also recruited to play college football and baseball.[7] Upon graduation, he enrolled at the University of Missouri[7] and was drafted by his hometown Kansas City Royals in the third round of the 1981 Major League Baseball draft.[2][7]

Professional baseball career[edit]

Minor leagues and MLB debut: Kansas City Royals (1981–1986)[edit]

Cone went 22–7 with a 2.21 earned run average in his first two professional seasons. He sat out 1983 with an injury, and went 8–12 with a 4.28 ERA for the Double-A Memphis Chicks when he returned in 1984. During his second season with the Class AAAOmaha Royals (1986), Cone was converted to a relief pitcher, and he made his Major League debut on June 8, 1986, in relief of reigning Cy Young Award winner Bret Saberhagen.[8] He made three more appearances out of the Royals' bullpen before returning to Omaha, where he went 8–4 with a 2.79 ERA. He returned to Kansas City when rosters expanded that September.

New York Mets (1987–1992)[edit]

Prior to the 1987 season, Cone was traded with Chris Jelic to the New York Mets for Ed Hearn, Rick Anderson and Mauro Gozzo. Cone went 5–6 with a 3.71 ERA and 68 strikeouts in 21 appearances (13 starts) his first season in New York City.

Cone began the 1988 season in the bullpen, but was added to the starting rotation by the first week of May. His first start was a complete gameshutout over the Atlanta Braves,[9] as he went 9–2 with a 2.52 ERA in the first half of the season to earn his first All-Star nod. For the season, Cone went 20–3 with a 2.22 ERA to finish third in National League Cy Young Award balloting.

The Mets ran away with the National League East by fifteen games over the Pittsburgh Pirates, and were heavy favorites over the Los Angeles Dodgers, against whom they had a 10–1 record during the regular season, in the 1988 National League Championship Series.

Cone became a newspaper commentator on the playoffs for the New York Daily News, and incited controversy after the Mets' 3–2 victory in game one by saying Dodgers game one starter Orel Hershiser "was lucky for eight innings", and ripping closerJay Howell:[10]

We saw Howell throwing curveball after curveball and we were thinking: This is the Dodgers' idea of a stopper? Our idea is Randy (Myers), a guy who can blow you away with his heat. Seeing Howell and his curveball reminded us of a high school pitcher.

After Cone provided the Dodgers with bulletin board material, Los Angeles jumped on Cone for five runs in two innings in the second game of the playoffs to tie the series at a game apiece.[11] The Mets persuaded Cone to stop writing the column,[12] and he came back with a scoreless ninth inning in a game three Met win and a complete-game victory in game six;[13] however, series MVP and 1988 Cy Young Award winner Orel Hershiser came back in game seven with the complete game shut out[14] to lead the Dodgers to the 1988 World Series against the Oakland Athletics.

In a well-known incident on April 30, 1990, against the Atlanta Braves, Cone covered first base on a throw from second baseman Gregg Jefferies, which should have retired batter Mark Lemke. Umpire Charlie Williams mistakenly ruled Lemke safe. Arguing with Williams, and thinking time had been called, Cone held the ball while two Braves' runners(Dale Murphy and Ernie Whitt) scored.[15][16]

Cone spent over five seasons in his first stint with the New York Mets, most of the time serving as the team's co-ace alongside Dwight Gooden while leading the National League in strikeouts in 1990 and 1991. In 1991, Cone switched from uniform number 44 to 17 in honor of former teammate Keith Hernandez. On August 30, he struck out all three batters on nine total pitches in the fifth inning of a 3–2 win over the Cincinnati Reds, becoming the 16th National League pitcher and the 25th pitcher in major-league history to accomplish an immaculate inning.

Cone's jersey from his 19 strikeout game on October 6, housed in the Mets Hall of Fame and Museum at Citi Field

Cone tied a National League record on October 6, in the season finale, by striking out 19 rivalPhiladelphia Phillies batters in a 7–0, three-hit shutout at Philadelphia.[17] His 19 strikeouts was the second-highest total ever recorded in a nine-inning game just behind the 20-strikeout games recorded by Kerry Wood, Roger Clemens (twice), Randy Johnson and Max Scherzer, and tying Tom Seaver's single-game club record, making the Mets the only team with two pitchers to achieve the feat.

Cone was the lone Mets representative at the 1992 Major League Baseball All-Star Game,[18] going 9–4 with a 2.56 ERA at the All-Star break. With a 56–67 record, and fourteen games behind the first place Pirates, the infamous "worst team money could buy"[19] traded Cone to the Toronto Blue Jays for Jeff Kent and Ryan Thompson on August 27, 1992, after the non-waiver trading deadline.[20]

Toronto Blue Jays (1992)[edit]

With Toronto, Cone was 4–3 with a 2.55 ERA and 47 strikeouts. Combined with the 214 strikeouts he had with the Mets, his 261 strikeouts led the major leagues and were career-highs. Cone headed to the post-season for the second time in his career as the Blue Jays won the American League East. The Jays defeated the Oakland Athletics in the 1992 American League Championship Series, and the Atlanta Braves in the World Series, to give Cone his first World Series ring, and become the first Canadian team to win the World Series. For his part, Cone went 1–1 with a 3.22 ERA in the post-season.[citation needed]

Cy Young Award: Return to Kansas City Royals (1993–1994)[edit]

Cone returned to his hometown Kansas City Royals as a free agent for the 1993 season.[21] Despite an 11–14 record, Cone had an impressive 1993, pitching 254 innings with a 3.33 ERA, or 138 ERA+. He improved to go 16–5 with a 2.94 ERA (171 ERA+) in the strike-shortened 1994 season to win the American League Cy Young Award, and finish ninth in MVP voting. Cone was a Major League Baseball Players Association representative in negotiations with Major League Baseball in events that surrounded the 1994 baseball strike.

Toronto Blue Jays, second stint (1995)[edit]

Four days after the strike ended, the Royals traded Cone back to the Blue Jays for Chris Stynes, David Sinnes and Tony Medrano. Cone was 9–6 with a 3.38 ERA for Toronto, however, the Jays were 35–47 and in fifth place when they struck a deal with the second-place New York Yankees. On July 28, 1995, the Blue Jays sent Cone to the Yankees for Marty Janzen, Jason Jarvis and Mike Gordon.[citation needed]

New York Yankees (1995–2000)[edit]

When the Yankees acquired Cone, they were on a six-game winning streak, though still trailing the Boston Red Sox for the division lead.[22][23] Cone instantly became the team's ace and would post a 9-2 record as the Yankees won the wild card in the first season of the new three division, wild card format. In his third post-season, Cone won the first game of the 1995 American League Division Series against the Seattle Mariners,[24] and left game five with the score tied at four. The Mariners won the game in extra innings to eliminate the Yankees from the playoffs.[25]

The Yankees re-signed Cone in the offseason to a three-year contract worth $19.5 million.[26][27] Cone was 4–1 with a 2.02 ERA when he was diagnosed with an aneurysm in his arm in 1996 and went on the disabled list for the majority of the year.[28] In his comeback start that September against the Oakland Athletics, Cone pitched a no-hitter through seven innings before he had to leave due to pitch count restrictions.[23]Mariano Rivera allowed a single, ending the no-hit bid.[29]

The Yankees returned to the post-season for the second of thirteen consecutive seasons. After losing to the Texas Rangers in game one of the 1996 American League Division Series,[30] and a no decision in the 1996 American League Championship Series,[31] Cone came back in game three of the World Series against the Atlanta Braves with a six inning, one run performance[32] to give the Yankees their first win of the Series on their way to their first World Championship in eighteen years.[33]

Cone went 20–7 in 1998, setting a Major League record for the longest span between twenty-win seasons.[23] Cone won the 1998 American League Division Series clinching game against the Rangers, the 1998 American League Championship Series clinching game against the Indians, and Game Three of the 1998 World Series against the San Diego Padres. Cone finished fourth in the AL Cy Young voting.[citation needed]

Cone pitching on July 29, 1999

Main article: David Cone's perfect game

He re-signed with the Yankees for the 1999 season for $8 million.[34] He went 12–9 in 1999, pitching the sixteenth perfect game in baseball history on July 18 against the Montreal Expos.[35][36] It was the last no-hitter by a Yankee until 2021, and also the first in a regular season interleague perfect game. Making the game even more remarkable was that it was "Yogi Berra Day" at Yankee Stadium. After a long feud with owner George Steinbrenner, Berra agreed to return to the stadium that day. Yogi caught the ceremonial first pitch from Don Larsen, who threw a perfect game for the Yankees in the 1956 World Series; that game had been caught by Yogi Berra. Larsen could be seen smiling in the press box after the final out of Cone's perfect game was recorded.[37][38][39] After the game, Cone was met at his clubhouse locker by Larsen and Berra, who together wrapped him in a bear hug.[40]

After the perfect game, he seemed to suddenly lose effectiveness. It was the last shutout he would throw in his career.[23][41] In 2000, he posted the worst record of his career, 4–14, while seeing his ERA balloon to 6.91, more than double his mark the previous year. In spite of his ineffectiveness, Cone was brought in during game four of the 2000 World Series to face the Mets' Mike Piazza, a controversial decision at the time — Denny Neagle had given up a home run to Piazza in his previous at-bat, but was pitching with a lead and only needed to retire Piazza to go the minimum five innings to be eligible for a win. Cone induced a pop-up to end the inning. It was the only batter he faced in the entire Series.[42][43]

Boston Red Sox (2001)[edit]

Cone recognized after the 2000 season that his tenure with the Yankees was over.[44] In 2001 Cone pitched for the rival Boston Red Sox, performing with mixed but mostly positive results, including a 9–7 win-loss record and a 4.31 ERA. His 2001 season included a suspenseful 1–0 loss against Yankees ace Mike Mussina wherein Cone pitched 8+1⁄3 innings giving up one unearned run, keeping the game close even as Mike Mussina came within one strike of completing a perfect game, which would have made Cone the first pitcher to pitch a perfect game and be the losing pitcher in another.[45][46][47]

Comeback with New York Mets (2003)[edit]

Cone sat out the 2002 season, but attempted a comeback with the Mets in 2003. Cone went 1–3 in 4 starts for the Mets with a 6.50 ERA. He announced his retirement soon after his last appearance for the Mets on May 28, citing a chronic hip problem.[48]

Pitching style[edit]

Cone modeled his pitching after Luis Tiant.[49] By emulating Tiant's pitching style, it helped him conserve his arm. The drawback is that it put much wear and tear on his hips.[citation needed]

Career statistics[edit]

Cone's .606 won-lost percentage ranks 95th on MLB all-time list; 7.77 hits allowed per nine innings pitched ranks 60th on MLB's all-time list; 8.28 strikeouts per nine innings pitched ranks 17th; 2,668 strikeouts ranks 21st, and 419 games started ranks 97th on the MLB all-time list. Cone:

  • Is the New York Yankees' all-time leader in strikeouts per 9 innings pitched (8.67).
  • Holds the New York Yankees' single-season record for most strikeouts per 9 innings pitched (10.25 in 1997).
  • Is the last Yankee pitcher to strike out 200+ batters in two consecutive seasons.
  • Struck out 19 batters in one game, October 6, 1991
  • Is the only pitcher to have a 20-win season with both the Mets (1988) and the Yankees (1998).

Later activities[edit]

Upon retiring from baseball in 2001, Cone became a color commentator on the YES Network during its inaugural season. However, his comeback attempt with the crosstown rival Mets in 2003 infuriated Yankees owner George Steinbrenner and Cone was told he would not be welcomed back. After his second retirement from baseball, Cone was offered a broadcasting position with the Mets, but declined.[50]

In 2008, Cone rejoined the YES Network as an analyst and host of Yankees on Deck. He left the YES Network during the 2009–10 offseason in order to "spend more time with my family". He was replaced by former Yankees first baseman Tino Martinez.[51] On April 19, 2011, Cone returned to the Yankees broadcast booth in Toronto, working as analyst for a Yankees-Blue Jays series along with Ken Singleton.[1] As an announcer, he is known for making references to sabermetric statistics, referencing some websites such as Fangraphs.com.[52] Cone is currently the Yankees' lead color commentator, alongside former teammate Paul O'Neill. The two are paired with Michael Kay as the Yankees' regular broadcast team.

On July 17, 2009, Cone testified as a witness (representing the Democratic Party) before the Senate Judiciary Committee during the Supreme Courtnomination hearings for Judge Sonia Sotomayor.[53] Cone read a prepared statement in support of Sotomayor's nomination which chronicled Major League Baseball's labor dispute of 1994 and the impact of the judge's decision which forced the disputants back to the bargaining table. Cone said, "It can be a good thing to have a judge in district court or a justice on the United States Supreme Court who recognizes that the law cannot always be separated from the realities involved in the disputes being decided."[54]

Personal life[edit]

Cone was accused of rape in 1991, but within 72 hours the police found the claim to be without merit.[55][56] In 1991, three women accused Cone of having threatened their lives at the ballpark. Cone said he had cursed them out for harassing the wife of teammate Sid Fernandez, but never threatened them. The three women later amended their lawsuit against Cone, accusing him of having lured them into the bullpen area at Shea Stadium in 1989 and masturbating in their presence.[57] Two of the women's claims were unsuccessful. One of the women settled her claims out of court based upon Cone calling her a "groupie"; all sexual accusations were dismissed.[58][56]

Cone married Lynn DiGioia, an interior designer, on November 12, 1994.[59][60] The couple had a son, Brian, on March 23, 2006.[61] David and Lynn Cone divorced in 2011.[62] Cone's partner is real estate broker and investor Taja Abitbol.[63] They have a son, Sammy, who was born on December 15, 2011.[64]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abProfile, yesnetwork.com; accessed February 14, 2015.
  2. ^ ab"David Cone Statistics and History". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved May 9, 2016.
  3. ^"Imperfect Games". Retrieved May 9, 2016.
  4. ^"Bronx Pinstripes Blog". Book Review\.
  5. ^"Joan Cone 1936–2016". News-Press.com. Retrieved October 21, 2016.
  6. ^Coffey, Michael (May 11, 2010). 27 Men Out. ISBN . Retrieved May 9, 2016.
  7. ^ abcdefBradley, John Ed (April 5, 1993). "The Headliner". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved December 25, 2017.
  8. ^"Minnesota Twins 5, Kansas City Royals 2". Baseball-Reference.com. June 8, 1986.
  9. ^"New York Mets 8, Atlanta Braves 0". Baseball-Reference.com. May 3, 1988.
  10. ^Joseph Durso (October 7, 1988). "THE PLAYOFFS; Troubled Cone Stops the Press". The New York Times.
  11. ^"1988 National League Championship Series, Game Two". Baseball-Reference.com. October 5, 1988.
  12. ^Russ White (October 8, 1988). "Mets Pressure Cone To Drop Daily Column". Orlando Sentinel.
  13. ^"1988 National League Championship Series, Game Six". Baseball-Reference.com. October 11, 1988.
  14. ^"1988 National League Championship Series, Game Seven". Baseball-Reference.com. October 12, 1988.
  15. ^https://sabr.org/bioproj/person/191828e7
  16. ^Curry, Jack (May 1, 1990). "It's Almost Too Amazin'! Cone Argues While 2 Runs Score". The New York Times. Retrieved January 15, 2020.
  17. ^"New York Mets 7, Philadelphia Phillies 0". Baseball-Reference.com. October 6, 1991.
  18. ^"1992 Major League Baseball All-Star Game". Baseball-Reference.com. July 14, 1992.
  19. ^Bob Klapisch & John Harper (1993). The Worst Team Money Could Buy. Random House. ISBN .
  20. ^"David Cone". BaseballLibrary.com. Archived from the original on June 4, 2011.
  21. ^John Ed Bradley (April 5, 1993). "Strikeout King David Cone Hopes the News He Makes as a Kansas City Royal Will be About Baseball, Not Off-the-Field Shenanigans". Sports Illustrated.
  22. ^Curry, Jack (July 29, 1995). "BASEBALL; A Day of Deals Bolsters Yankees' Pennant Hopes". The New York Times.
  23. ^ abcdThe David Cone Years, Riveraveblues.com; accessed February 14, 2015.
  24. ^"1995 American League Division Series, Game One". Baseball-Reference.com. October 3, 1995.
  25. ^"1995 American League Division Series, Game Five". Baseball-Reference.com. October 8, 1995.
  26. ^Curry, Jack (December 9, 1995). "BASEBALL;With No McDowell, The Focus Is on Cone". The New York Times.
  27. ^Curry, Jack (December 22, 1995). "BASEBALL;Cone Makes Up His Mind: 3 Years in Pinstripes". The New York Times.
  28. ^Curry, Jack (May 8, 1996). "BASEBALL;Cone Will Have Surgery to Remove an Aneurysm". The New York Times.
  29. ^"New York Yankees 5, Oakland A's 0". Baseball-Reference.com. September 2, 1996.
  30. ^"1996 American League Division Series, Game One". Baseball-Reference.com. October 1, 1996.
  31. ^"1996 American League Championship Series, Game Two". Baseball-Reference.com. October 10, 1996.
  32. ^"1996 World Series, Game Three". Baseball-Reference.com. October 22, 1996.
  33. ^Vecsey, George (October 23, 1996). "Credit Cone With a Save For the Series". The New York Times.
  34. ^Olney, Buster (November 12, 1998). "BASEBALL; Cone Signs One-Year, $8 Million Pact to Stay With Yanks". The New York Times.
  35. ^"David Cone's Perfect Game Boxscore". Baseball-Reference.com. July 18, 1999.
  36. ^Chass, Murray (July 19, 1999). "BASEBALL; On Day Made for Legends, Cone Pitches Perfect Game". The New York Times.
  37. ^"A mid-summer dream". CNN. July 16, 2007. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011.
  38. ^"Most Recent No-Hitters, By Team", Sports Illustrated, June 11, 2003.
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  40. ^https://nymag.com/nymetro/news/sports/features/2138/
  41. ^Torre, Joe; Verducci, Tom (2009). The Yankee Years. New York: Doubleday Publishing. pp. 74–75. ISBN .
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  43. ^"200 World Series, Game Four". Baseball-Reference.com. October 25, 2000.
  44. ^Olney, Buster (December 8, 2000). "BASEBALL; No Longer King of the Hill, Cone Departs". The New York Times.
  45. ^Hughes, Matt (April 3, 2013). "Darvish, like Mussina before him, almost perfect". YES. Retrieved January 15, 2020.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_Cone
Watch all 27 outs of David Cone's perfect game

David Cone

Position: Pitcher

Bats: Left  •  Throws: Right

6-1, 180lb (185cm, 81kg)

Born:January 2, 1963 in Kansas City, MOus

Draft: Drafted by the Kansas City Royals in the 3rd round of the 1981 MLB June Amateur Draft from Rockhurst HS (Kansas City, MO).

High School:Rockhurst HS (Kansas City, MO)

Debut: June 8, 1986 (Age 23-157d, 15,188th in major league history)
   vs. MIN 1.0 IP, 3 H, 0 SO, 0 BB, 1 ER

Last Game:May 28, 2003 (Age 40-146d)
   vs. PHI 2.0 IP, 1 H, 0 SO, 2 BB, 1 ER

Rookie Status: Exceeded rookie limits during 1987 season

Agents: Steve Fehr

Full Name: David Brian Cone



View Player Info from the B-R Bullpen

View Player Bio from the SABR BioProject

Sours: https://www.baseball-reference.com/players/c/coneda01.shtml

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BUT. She must say in words what is seen without words. It is not enough for the owner to see. He wants to hear IT. And she agrees.

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