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[Serious] 2020 NBA Free Agent Tracker

2020.11.20 23:10 creepermarcer [Serious] 2020 NBA Free Agent Tracker

Template courtesy of duneboggler, the Reddit NBA Table GOAT.28
Most data is from either /NBA or https://www.spotrac.com.

Other Important Threads

  1. 2020-21 NBA Free Agents and Team Roster Tracker by MrMittenz
  2. NBA Salary Cap FAQ

Key Upcoming Dates

November 18 2020 NBA Draft
November 20 Start of moratorium (6 PM ET)
November 22 Start of free agency (signings can officially take place)
December 11 NBA Preseason Begins

Signings

Day Player New Team Yrs ($M) Source Old Team Pos Age Type 2019-20 Salary
3 Juancho Hernangomez MIN 3 21 Charania MIN MIN PF 25 RFA $3,321,030
3 E'Twaun Moore PHX 1 2.4 Stein NOP SG 31 UFA $8,664,928
3 Willy Hernangomez NOP 1 ?? Charania CHA C 26 UFA $1,571,939
3 Sterling Brown HOU ?? ?? Haynes MIL SG 25 UFA $1,517,363
3 Bismack Biyombo CHA ?? ?? Haynes CHA C 28 UFA $15,937,500
3 Willie Cauley-Stein DAL 2 8.2 Charania DAL C 27 UFA $2,177,483
3 Jontay Porter MEM 3 6 Woj MEM PF 21 RFA $1,122,888
3 Damian Jones PHX 2 ?? Woj ATL C 25 UFA $2,160,991
3 Bogdan Bogdanovic ATL 4 72 Stein SAC SG 28 RFA $8,529,386
3 Kent Bazemore GSW 1 2.3 Charania, Slater SAC SG 31 UFA $9,907,001
3 Torrey Craig MIL ?? ?? Woj DEN SF 29 UFA $1,875,000
3 Harry Giles POR 1 ?? Woj SAC PF 22 UFA $2,417,625
3 Bryn Forbes MIL 2 ?? Woj SAS SG 27 UFA $2,695,313
3 JaKarr Sampson **IND 1 ?? Charania IND SG 27 UFA $1,737,145
2 Serge Ibaka LAC 2 19 Charania, Woj TOR PF 31 UFA $23,271,605
2 Jevon Carter PHX 3 11.5 Woj PHX PG 25 RFA $1,416,852
2 Garrison Mathews WAS 1 ?? Haynes WAS SG 24 RFA $1,549,812
2 Jeff Teague BOS 1 ?? Himmelsbach ATL PG 32 UFA $17,812,500
2 Nerlens Noel NYK 1 5 Woj, Woj OKC C 26 UFA $1,901,807
2 Brad Wanamaker GSW 1 2.25 Woj BOS PG 31 UFA $1,355,341
2 Kentavious Caldwell-Pope LAL 3 40 Charania LAL SG 27 UFA $7,583,702
2 Tristan Thompson BOS 2 19 Haynes CLE C 29 UFA $17,380,434
2 Amida Brimah IND ?? ?? Haynes IND C 26 UFA $898,310
2 Cam Reynolds SAS 1 ?? MacMahon MIL SG 25 UFA $108,953
2 Carmelo Anthony POR 1 ?? Charania, Charania POR SF 36 UFA $2,159,029
2 Paul Millsap DEN 1 10 Charania DEN PF 35 UFA $28,453,125
2 Rajon Rondo ATL 2 15 Charania LAL PG 34 UFA $2,564,753
2 Gary Clark ORL 2 4.1 Woj ORL SF 26 RFA $555,409
2 Jeff Green BKN 1 ?? Charania, Scotto HOU SF 34 UFA $695,526
2 Jae Crowder PHX 3 30 Charania, Reynolds MIA SF 30 UFA $4,724,644
2 John Konchar MEM 4 9 Charania MEM SG 24 RFA $1,549,812?
2 Avery Bradley MIA 2 11.6 Charania LAL SG 29 UFA $4,469,063
2 Gordon Hayward CHA 4 120 Woj BOS SF 30 UFA $30,656,897
2 Fred VanVleet TOR 4 85 Charania TOR PG 26 UFA $8,762,018
2 D.J. Augustin MIL 3 21 Charania ORL PG 33 UFA $6,796,875
2 Bobby Portis MIL 2 ?? Charania, Charania NYK PF 25 UFA $14,062,500
2 De'Anthony Melton MEM 4 35 Charania MEM PG 22 RFA $1,922,426
2 Kris Dunn ATL 2 10 Woj CHI PG 26 UFA $5,013,757
2 Moe Harkless MIA 1 3.6 Woj LAC 27 SF UFA $6,656,510
2 Michael Carter-Williams ORL 2 ?? Charania, Robbins ORL PG 29 UFA $1,901,807
2 Denzel Valentine CHI 1 4.7 Charania CHI SG 27 RFA $3,166,471
1 JaMychal Green DEN 2 15 Charania LAC PF 30 UFA $5,005,350
1 Pat Connaughton MIL 3 16 Woj, Woj MIL SG 27 UFA $1,723,050
1 Jakob Poeltl SAS 3 27 Charania SAS PF 25 RFA $3,754,886
1 Raul Neto WAS 1 ?? A11, Charania PHI PG 28 UFA $1,737,145
1 Justin Holiday IND 3 18.1 Charania IND SG 31 UFA $4,469,063
1 James Ennis ORL 1 ?? Charania ORL SF 30 UFA $1,138,230
1 Marcus Morris LAC 4 64 Woj, Woj LAC PF 31 UFA $9,067,797
1 Robin Lopez WAS 1 8? Smith, Smith MIL C 32 UFA $4,469,063
1 Derrick Jones Jr. POR 2 19 Charania MIA SF 23 UFA $1,542,522
1 Christian Wood HOU 3 41 Woj DET PF 25 UFA $1,542,522
1 Garrett Temple CHI 1 5 Woj BKN SG 34 UFA $4,469,063
1 Joe Harris BKN 4 75 Woj BKN SG 29 UFA $7,666,667
1 Jerami Grant DET 3 60 Charania DEN SF 26 UFA $8,762,018
1 Alec Burks NYK 1 6 Woj PHI SG 29 UFA $2,320,044
1 Davis Bertans WAS 5 80 Woj WAS PF 28 UFA $7,000,000
1 Montrezl Harrell LAL 2 19 Woj, Windhorst LAC C 26 UFA $5,625,000
1 Trey Burke DAL 3 10? Stein PHI PG 28 UFA $2,028,594
1 Anthony Gill WAS 2 ?? Woj NA PF 28 Overseas NA
1 Malik Beasley MIN 4 60 Charania MIN SG 23 RFA $2,731,714
1 Rodney Hood POR 2 21 Woj POR SG 28 UFA $5,360,625
1 Dwight Howard PHI 1 2.6 Charania, Marks LAL C 34 UFA $2,404,456
1 Danilo Gallinari ATL 3 61.5 Woj OKC SF 32 UFA $21,202,087
1 Josh Jackson DET ?? ?? Woj MEM SF 23 UFA $6,618,263
1 Derrick Favors UTA 3 27 Charania, Jones NOP PF 29 UFA $16,546,875
1 Jordan Clarkson UTA 4 52 Woj UTA PG 28 UFA $13,437,500
1 Udonis Haslem MIA ?? ?? Reynolds MIA PF 40 UFA $2,564,753
1 Patrick Patterson LAC 1 ?? Woj LAC PF 31 UFA $2,185,868
1 Jahlil Okafor DET 2 4 Woj, Smith, Scotto NOP C 24 UFA $1,702,486
1 Mason Plumlee DET 3 25 Woj DEN C 30 UFA $14,041,096
1 Dwayne Bacon ORL 2 ?? Goodwill CHA SF 25 UFA $1,618,520
1 Drew Eubanks SAS 3 5.29 Woj, Scotto SAS C 23 RFA $1,635,652
1 Wesley Matthews LAL 1 3.6 Charania, Charania MIL SG 34 UFA $2,404,456
1 Meyers Leonard MIA 2 20? Reynolds, Woj MIA C 28 UFA $11,286,517
1 Facundo Campazzo DEN 2 ?? HoopsHype NA G 29 Overseas NA
1 Goran Dragic MIA 2 37.4 Reynolds, Charania MIA PG 34 UFA $18,016,781
-1 Bogdan Bogdanovic MIL 420 1000 Woj SAC SG 28 RFA $9,000,000

Trade Tracker

PM-ME-YOUR-FoUrSKIN has a trade tracker over here: https://old.reddit.com/nba/comments/jvefp7/20202021_nba_trade_tracke.

2020 Restricted Free Agent Status

Team Player Pos. Age 2019-2020 AAV Tendered? Status Source
SAC Bogdan Bogdanovic SG 28 $9,000,000 YES Ham
NOP Brandon Ingram SF 23 $5,955,921 YES Smith
SAS Jakob Poeltl C 24 $3,057,952
PHX Dario Saric PF 26 $2,687,417
DET Thon Maker PF 23 $3,569,643 NO Woj
CHI Denzel Valentine SG 26 $2,484,192 YES Mayberry
CHI Kris Dunn PG 26 $5,348,007 NO Johnson
MIN Juan Hernangomez PF 25 $2,387,918
DEN Torrey Craig SF 29 $2,000,000 YES Smith
MIN Malik Beasley SG 23 $1,958,379 YES Scotto
TOR Nando De Colo PG 33 $1,431,500
TOR Dewan Hernandez C 23 $1,399,637
CLE Dean Wade PF 23 $1,225,201
MEM De'Anthony Melton PG 22 $1,182,926
PHX Jevon Carter PG 25 $1,127,658
TOR Chris Boucher PF 27 $1,022,825 YES Scotto
UTA Juwan Morgan PF 23 $746,054
UTA Rayjon Tucker SF 23 $578,573
ORL Gary Clark SF 25 $555,409
MEM Jontay Porter PF 20 $197,933
DET Justin Patton C 23 $183,115
TOR Paul Watson G 25 $5,075
NYK Isaiah Hicks PF 26 0
LAL Kostas Antetokounmpo PF 22 0
MEM Yuta Watanabe F 25 0
SAS Drew Eubanks C 23 0
POR Jaylen Hoard F 21 0
ATL Charlie Brown Jr. F 22 0
CHI Adam Mokoka SG 22 0
BOS Tacko Fall C 24 0 YES Bontemps
DET Louis King SF 21 0
WAS Garrison Mathews SG 23 0 YES Katz
MEM John Konchar G 24 0
SAS Quinndary Weatherspoon SG 24 0
BOS Tremont Waters PG 22 0 YES Bontemps
UTA Jarrell Brantley F 0
UTA Justin Wright-Foreman PG 22 0
NYK Jared Harper PG 23 0
MIL Cam Reynolds F 25 0
NOP Joshia Gray G 27 0
MIN Jordan McLaughlin PG 24 0
MIL Frank Mason III PG 26 0 YES Haynes
TOR Oshae Brissett PF 22 0
DAL Antonius Cleveland SG 26 0
LAC Johnathan Motley PF 25 0
NOP Zylan Cheatham SF 24 0
DAL Josh Reaves SG 23 0
MIN Kelan Martin SF 25 0
CHA Kobi Simmons PG 23 0
POR Moses Brown C 20 0
MEM Shaq Buchanan G 23 0
HOU Michael Frazier SG 26 0
ORL DaQuan Jeffries SF 23 0
CHI Max Strus G 24 0
ORL B.J. Johnson SF 24 0
OKC Kevin Hervey SF 24 0
HOU William Howard SF 26 0
BKN Chris Chiozza PG 24 0
MIA Gabe Vincent G 24 0
PHX Tariq Owens PF 25 0
MIA Kyle Alexander F 23 0
CLE Matt Mooney G 25 0
CHA Ray Spalding PF 23 0
BKN Jeremiah Martin G 0

2020 PlayeTeam/Early Termination Option Status

Team Player Pos Age Type Option Salary Status Source
CHA Nicolas Batum SF 31.0 Player $27,130,000 IN Charania
LAL Avery Bradley SG 29.0 Player $5,000,000 OUT Charania
LAL Kentavious Caldwell-Pope SG 27.0 Player $8,500,000 OUT Charania
DAL Willie Cauley-Stein C 27.0 Player $2,290,000 OUT Scotto
UTA Mike Conley PG 33.0 Player $34,500,000 IN Haynes
LAL Anthony Davis PF 27.0 Player $28,700,000 OUT Haynes
SAS DeMar DeRozan SG 31.0 Player $27,700,000 IN Haynes
CLE Andre Drummond C 27.0 Player $28,700,000 IN Stein
ORL James Ennis III PF 30.0 Player $2,100,000 OUT Charania
ORL Evan Fournier SG 28.0 Player $17,000,000 IN Charania
DEN Jerami Grant PF 26.0 Player $9,300,000 OUT Haynes
LAC JaMychal Green PF 30.0 Player $5,000,000 OUT Charania
DAL Tim Hardaway Jr. SG 28.0 Player $17,000,000 IN MacMahon
BOS Gordon Hayward SF 30.0 Player $34,000,000 OUT Charania
POR Mario Hezonja SF 25.0 Player $1,980,000 IN Scotto
POR Rodney Hood SF 28.0 Player $6,000,000 OUT Woj
MIN James Johnson PF 33.0 Player $16,000,000 IN Charania
TOR Stanley Johnson SF 24.0 Player $3,800,000 IN Lewenberg
BOS Enes Kanter C 28.0 Player $5,000,000 IN Charania
MIL Robin Lopez C 32.0 Player $5,000,000 OUT Woj
MIL Wesley Matthews SG 34.0 Player $2,700,000 OUT Charania
LAL Javale McGee C 32.0 Player $2,700,000 IN Charania
OKC Mike Muscala PF 29.0 Player $2,200,000 IN Woj
MIA Kelly Olynyk C 29.0 Player $13,600,000 IN Woj
SAC Jabari Parker PF 25.0 Player $6,500,000 IN Charania
CHI Otto Porter Jr. SF 27.0 Player $28,400,000 IN Haynes
HOU Austin Rivers SG 28.0 Player $2,369,663 OUT Spears
LAL Rajon Rondo PG 34.0 Player $2,619,605 OUT Turner
DET Tony Snell SG 29.0 Player $12,200,000 IN Edwards
BOS Semi Ojeleye SF 25.0 Team $1,752,950 IN Bontemps
HOU David Nwaba SF 27.0 Team $1,862,250 IN Charania
NYK Bobby Portis PF 25.0 Team $14,062,500 OUT Charania
PHX Frank Kaminsky PF 27.0 Team $5,005,350 OUT Woj
BKN Garrett Temple SG 34.0 Team $5,005,350 OUT Haynes
DET Sviatoslav Mykhailiuk SG 23.0 Team $1,663,861 IN Smith
PHX Cheick Diallo PF 24.0 Team $1,824,003 OUT Scotto
submitted by creepermarcer to nba [link] [comments]


2020.11.19 22:34 EuroleagueBot Post-Match Thread: Bayern Munich - CSKA Moscow [EuroLeague Regular Season, Round 10]

Event Date: November 19, 2020 20:30 CET
Stadium: AUDI DOME
Attendance: 0 (Tentative)
Referees: HIERREZUELO, DANIEL; NIKOLIC, UROS; NEDOVIC, MILAN
TEAM SCORE
Bayern Munich 81
CSKA Moscow 89
BY QUARTER 1 2 3 4
Bayern Munich 17 22 21 21
CSKA Moscow 18 18 28 25
Head Coach: TRINCHIERI, ANDREA
# Bayern Munich MIN PTS 2FG 3FG FT OREB DREB TREB AST STL TO BLK PF PIR
0 WEILER-BABB, NICK 23:04 7 2/5 3/3 2 2 2 1 1 3 7
2 BALDWIN IV, WADE 25:22 19 7/11 0/1 5/5 1 1 6 7 4 14
5 BRAY, TJ 3:24 1 1
8 REYNOLDS, JALEN 23:33 18 7/10 4/6 3 5 8 2 1 4 21
9 THOMAS, MALCOLM 10:04 2 1/2 1 3 4 1 2 4
11 LUCIC, VLADIMIR 30:44 9 2/5 1/2 2/2 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 7
12 FLACCADORI, DIEGO 0:20 2 1/1 2
15 AMAIZE, ROBIN 10:53 4 2/2 1 2 3
16 ZIPSER, PAUL 22:17 7 1/3 1/2 2/2 1 2 3 2 1 3 10
25 JOHNSON, JAJUAN 12:55 6 3/6 1 1 2 1 6
31 SISKO, ZAN 20:57 5 1/5 1/3 1 1 4 2 2 5 -1
43 RADOSEVIC, LEON 16:27 2 1/2 0/2 1 1 4 -2
Team 2 1 3 1 2
Totals 200:00 81 28/52 3/8 16/20 9 17 26 17 9 13 1 32 74
Head Coach: ITOUDIS, DIMITRIS
# CSKA Moscow MIN PTS 2FG 3FG FT OREB DREB TREB AST STL TO BLK PF PIR
3 BOLOMBOY, JOEL 13:50 1 0/2 1/2 4 2 6 1 6
5 JAMES, MIKE 28:25 25 5/8 2/8 9/11 2 2 2 3 4 1 21
6 HILLIARD, DARRUN 26:00 14 2/5 2/4 4/6 3 3 4 4 12
10 HACKETT, DANIEL 19:38 3 1/2 0/2 1/2 1 3 -1
11 ANTONOV, SEMEN 18:06 2 0/2 2/2 1 1 1 1 1 1
21 CLYBURN, WILL 26:49 13 1/4 1/5 8/8 1 4 5 2 1 2 18
23 SHENGELIA, TORNIKE 19:13 6 1/3 0/2 4/5 3 3 1 1 2 4 3
28 LOPATIN, ANDREI 3:04 1 1 2 2
32 UMRIKHIN, YURY 0:04
33 MILUTINOV, NIKOLA 25:14 18 8/8 0/1 2/3 6 6 12 1 1 3 3 29
41 KURBANOV, NIKITA 19:37 7 1/2 1/2 2/2 1 1 7
Team 3 1 4 1 3
Totals 200:00 89 19/34 6/26 33/41 17 22 39 11 6 13 0 18 101
submitted by EuroleagueBot to Euroleague [link] [comments]


2020.11.17 20:17 EuroleagueBot Post-Match Thread: Anadolu Efes - Bayern Munich [EuroLeague Regular Season, Round 9]

Event Date: November 17, 2020 18:30 CET
Stadium: SINAN ERDEM SPORTS HALL.
Attendance: 0 (Tentative)
Referees: GARCIA, JUAN CARLOS; PETEK, SASO; LAVRUKHIN, ARTEM
TEAM SCORE
Anadolu Efes 71
Bayern Munich 74
BY QUARTER 1 2 3 4
Anadolu Efes 23 14 20 14
Bayern Munich 22 20 8 24
Head Coach: ATAMAN, ERGIN
# Anadolu Efes MIN PTS 2FG 3FG FT OREB DREB TREB AST STL TO BLK PF PIR
0 LARKIN, SHANE 31:34 13 3/6 1/7 4/5 1 3 4 7 3 3 13
2 SINGLETON, CHRIS 14:07 2 1/2 0/2 1 1
3 SAYBIR, YIGITCAN DNP - - - - - - - - - - - - -
4 BALBAY, DOGUS 4:56 0/1 0/1 1 -3
11 GAZI, ERTEN 7:56 2 1 3 1 2 3
15 SANLI, SERTAC 2:28 2 1/1 0/1 1 3 -3
18 MOERMAN, ADRIEN 29:17 9 3/5 1/2 2 7 9 3 3 17
19 TUNCER, BUGRAHAN DNP - - - - - - - - - - - - -
21 PLEISS, TIBOR 33:51 19 8/11 0/1 3/4 1 4 5 1 1 23
22 MICIC, VASILIJE 35:57 12 1/8 2/7 4/4 1 2 3 4 2 4 2 7
23 ANDERSON, JAMES 18:37 7 2/3 1/1 2 2 4 1 8
44 SIMON, KRUNOSLAV 21:17 7 2/3 1/3 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 8
Team 4 2 6 6
Totals 200:00 71 21/40 6/25 11/13 13 23 36 17 4 11 1 18 79
Head Coach: TRINCHIERI, ANDREA
# Bayern Munich MIN PTS 2FG 3FG FT OREB DREB TREB AST STL TO BLK PF PIR
0 WEILER-BABB, NICK 12:25 8 1/1 2/2 2 2 1 5 4
2 BALDWIN IV, WADE 30:35 15 6/13 0/2 3/4 1 1 11 1 1 4 18
5 BRAY, TJ 1:39
8 REYNOLDS, JALEN 22:52 14 5/8 4/4 2 2 4 1 2 1 1 21
9 THOMAS, MALCOLM 8:44 0/1 0/1 1 1 2 1 2 -2
11 LUCIC, VLADIMIR 32:59 7 2/3 1/4 1 8 9 2 1 1 3 14
12 FLACCADORI, DIEGO 4:08 1 -1
14 DEDOVIC, NIHAD 19:39 10 2/3 2/3 1 1 1 2 2 6
16 ZIPSER, PAUL 28:33 12 2/4 1/4 5/5 1 6 7 1 1 17
25 JOHNSON, JAJUAN 9:39 0/1 0/1 1 1 1 1 1
31 SISKO, ZAN 15:14 4 1/2 0/1 2/2 1 4 -1
43 RADOSEVIC, LEON 13:33 4 1/2 2/2 2 2 1 1 1 7
Team 4 4 4
Totals 200:00 74 20/38 6/18 16/17 4 26 30 19 8 10 3 22 88
submitted by EuroleagueBot to Euroleague [link] [comments]


2020.11.13 02:56 NoYeezyAtWeezyHeezy Shenandoah - Every Road (Album Discussion)

Shenandoah - Every Road (Album Discussion)

https://preview.redd.it/vcyraqd5zwy51.png?width=600&format=png&auto=webp&s=dfa571cb6b16f7e4050f4dde0d6abb815d9af218

Shenandoah - Every Road

Release Date: November 13th, 2020
Label: Foundry Records
Producer: Buddy Cannon
(songwriters in parenthesis)
  1. I'd Take Another One of Those feat. Zac Brown Band - (Brett Beavers; Brett James; Stephen Robson)
  2. Make It Til Summertime feat. Luke Bryan - (Dallas Davidson; Marty Raybon; Mike McGuire)
  3. If Only feat. Ashley McBryde - (Jaron Boyer; Lori McKenna; Phil Barton)
  4. Every Road feat. Dierks Bentley - (Brett Beavers; Jamie Moore; Kevin Griffin)
  5. Then A Girl Walks In feat. Blake Shelton - (Adam Sanders; Brad Warren; Brett Warren)
  6. High Class Hillbillies feat. Cody Johnson - (Jim Collins; Marty Raybon; Mike McGuire; Wade Kirby)
  7. Everytime I Look at You feat. Lady A - (Charles Kelley; Dallas Davidson; Dave Haywood; Hillary Scott)
  8. Life Would Be Perfect feat. Brad Paisley - (Bill Luther; Phil O'Donnell; Wade Kirby)
  9. I'll Be Your Everything feat. Carly Pearce - (Barry Hutchens; Mark Narmore; Marty Raybon)
  10. Boots on Broadway - (Austin Merrill)
Leave your thoughts below. Do you like it? Do you hate it? Favorite songs? Least favorite songs? All thoughts welcome.
submitted by NoYeezyAtWeezyHeezy to CountryMusicStuff [link] [comments]


2020.11.09 14:52 ZandrickEllison [OC] The Overly-Long and Probably-Wrong list of the Top Draft Prospects

As a basketball fan, it's always fun to speculate on the NBA Draft prospects. That said, I'd stress the speculate part of that statement. As an outsider with no real access to these players, it's hard to be arrogant and steadfast in our opinions. We're working with about 10% as much information as actual NBA teams. If you feel confident in your analysis based on some highlight tapes of James Wiseman dunking on South Carolina State or LaMelo Ball jacking up shots in the Australian League, god bless you. And if you want to read my amateur analysis, god bless you too. But before you do, remember to check your sodium levels and take these picks with a grain of salt.
BEST PROSPECTS in the 2019-20 NBA DRAFT
(1) SG Anthony Edwards, Georgia
Based on pure stats, Anthony Edwards would be one of the least impressive # 1 picks of all time. We're talking about a player who just averaged 19-5-3 on bad shooting splits (40-29-77) on a bad Georgia team. In fact, the Bulldogs didn't even crack .500 (finishing 16-16). All things considered, this isn't the resume of a top overall pick. It's like a kid with a 2.9 GPA applying to Harvard Law.
Still, the "eye test" helps Edwards' case in the same way it helped proud Harvard alum Elle Woods. Edwards has a powerful frame (strong and long with a 6'9" wingspan) and a scorer's mentality. He's going to be a handful for NBA wings to contend with, especially when he's going downhill. And while he hasn't shown to be a knockdown shooter, his form looks better than the results suggest. I'd project that he can become an average (35-36%) three-point shooter in time.
It may be unfair to label Edwards with the "best case scenario" comparison -- Dwyane Wade, for example -- but it may be just as unfair to liken him to "worst case scenario" comps like Dion Waiters as well. One of the reasons that Waiters is such an inefficient scorer in the NBA is that he's allergic to the free-throw line; he averages 3.1 FTA per 36 minutes. Edwards didn't live at the FT line, but he did get there 5.3 times per game. With more encouragement from an analytical front office or coaching staff, Edwards has the potential to get to the line 7-8 times a game and raise his ceiling in terms of efficiency.
The key for Edwards' career is going to be his work ethic and basketball character. As a prospect, he reminds me of Donovan Mitchell; in fact, he's ahead of where Mitchell was at the same age. That said, Mitchell is a natural leader who made a concerted effort to improve his body and his overall game. If Edwards can do the same, he has true All-Star potential. If he walks into the building thinking he's already a superstar, then he may never become one.
best fits
Anthony Edwards has some bust potential, but he also has true star potential. Given that, it'd be great to see him go to a team that's willing to feature him. Chances are he won't last this long, but he'd be a great fit for Charlotte (#3). The Hornets desperately need a signature star, and Edwards has the chance to be a 20 PPG scorer within a year or two.
worst fits
If Edwards falls in the draft, he may end up clashing with the talent on the teams in the 4-5 range. Chicago (#4) already has a scoring guard in Zach LaVine. Meanwhile, Cleveland (#5) has already doubled up on scoring guards with Collin Sexton and Darius Garland. Adding a third would be a potential headache, both offensively and defensively.
(2) C James Wiseman, Memphis
A true center? Gross! What is this, 1970?
Traditional big men tend to get treated that way these days. In some ways, they've become the "running backs" of the NBA. They once ruled the draft, but now they have to scrape and claw to climb into the top 5.
Still, let's no go overboard here. Even if centers aren't as valuable as they used to be, there's still some value here. Some of the best centers in the game (Nikola Jokic, Rudy Gobert, Joel Embiid, etc) have helped make their teams staples in the playoffs. Wiseman can potentially impact a team in the same way, especially on the defensive end. He can get beat on switches now and then, but he's about as agile as you can expect out of a kid who's 7'1" with a 7'6" wingspan. Offensively, he has an improving face-up game in addition to being a devastating lob threat.
Another reason that I'm comfortable with Wiseman in the top 3 is because he appears to be a smart kid with the will to improve his game. He intends to keep stretching out his range towards three point territory. Even if he can be a passable three-point shooter (in the 33% range), that should help make him a consistent 18-12 player and a fringe All-Star. And if not, then he'll still be a viable starting center.
best fits
We mentioned Charlotte (#3) as a great fit for Anthony Edwards, and I'd say the same for Wiseman here. His game complements the more dynamic P.J. Washington well; between the two of them, they'd have the 4-5 spot locked up for years. While Wiseman's best chance to be a star may come in Charlotte, we don't know if he truly has that type of aggressive upside. The more likely scenario is him being a pretty good starting center with an emphasis on defense. In that case, he makes some sense in Golden State (#2) and Atlanta (#6).
worst fits
Apparently James Wiseman doesn't want to go to Minnesota (#1), which makes sense given the presence of Karl-Anthony Towns. If he slips, Chicago (#4) may also be an odd fit. Wiseman is a better prospect than Wendell Carter Jr., but they're not terribly dissimilar. The new Bulls administration didn't select Carter, but it still feels too early to give up on a recent # 7 pick.
(3) PF/C Onyeka Okongwu, USC (HIGHER than most expert rankings)
Another big man? I may be showing my age here.
Still, I'm going to stick to my guns and suggest Onyeka Okongwu is a top 3 prospect in the class for some of the same reasons we ranked James Wiseman so highly. In fact, Okongwu is arguably an even better defensive prospect than Wiseman. While he doesn't have the same size (6'9" with a 7'1" wingspan), he's more switchable. He projects as a prowling, shot-blocking panther, not dissimilar to Bam Adebayo on Miami. Offensively, he flashes some solid skill here and there, although it's unlikely he'd get to Adebayo's level as a playmaker.
Another aspect that should help Okongwu is his selflessness. In high school, he played for Chino Hills alongside stars Lonzo and LaMelo Ball. While there, he blended in and did the dirty work for the LaVar Traveling Circus. It's likely that Okongwu will play a similar role in the NBA, complementing a star perimeter player.
While Okongwu may not have All-Star upside, I don't see much downside here. I'd be surprised if he's not a long-time starter at the center position (with the potential to play some PF if his shooting range improves.)
best fits
The most natural fits for Onyeka Okongwu mirror the best fits for James Wiseman. There’s a chance he may slip further than Wiseman too. Washington (#9) should be salivating if that’s the case.
worst fits
As a low-usage player, there aren't a lot of terrible fits for Okongwu on the board. However, Detroit (#7) already has Blake Griffin on a long-term deal and may re-sign Christian Wood as well. Given that, there wouldn't be much room for Okongwu barring a Griffin trade.
(4) PG LaMelo Ball, U.S./Australia. (LOWER than most expect rankings)
Every draft pick is an inherent gamble, but there's a difference between gambling in blackjack and gambling in Roulette. To me, LaMelo Ball is more of the latter.
No doubt, there's a chance that you may get lucky and "win big" with LaMelo Ball. He has great height for the position at 6'6"/6'7", and he makes some exceptional passes that illustrate a rare court vision. ESPN's Draft Express team ranks him as the # 1 prospect overall, and I take that seriously. Those guys were way ahead of the curve on calling Luka Doncic a transcendent talent at a time when most others were still skeptical.
At the same time, I'd say there is a sizable downside here as well. In fact, I'd estimate that there's a greater than 50/50 chance that Ball is a "bust" based on his current draft status.
LaMelo Ball put up good raw numbers this past season in the NBL -- 17.0 points, 7.6 rebounds, 6.8 assists -- but he was in a situation specifically designed for him to put up good numbers. The efficiency tells a different story, as his shooting splits (38-25-72) look worrisome. Yes, height helps on defense, but it doesn't matter much if you're not locked in on that end. And yes, highlight-reel passes and super-deep threes are fun to watch, but they're not a path to consistency on offense. As Ball makes the jump to the NBA, he may smack hard into a wall and crash into the water like was on Wipeout. There's a chance he'll be among the worst players (from an advanced stats perspective) as a rookie.
So what? We expect most rookies to struggle, right? That's true, but I'd be nervous about how LaMelo Ball and his camp would respond to those initial struggles. Again, I've never met the kid and have no real basis for this, but media interviews make him seem a little immature. That's totally understandable for a 19 year old, but it's not ideal for a 19 year old who's about to get handed the keys to an NBA franchise. If he struggles out of the gates, will he start to lose confidence? Will LaVar Ball start to make waves? Will the media gleefully tear him to shreds? No clue. And if I'm picking in the top 3, I'd prefer to have more confidence than question marks.
best fits
If we treat LaMelo Ball as a developmental project, then I'd prefer he land with a team like Chicago (#4). New coach Billy Donovan is a former PG himself, and spent decades working with young kids at the college level. If they slow play Ball's development, we may see the best of him down the road. Detroit (#7) also makes sense. Coach Dwane Casey has a pretty good reputation in player development himself, and he has a solid bridge PG in Derrick Rose to help buy Ball some time.
worst fits
Cleveland (#5) is an obviously wonky fit based on the current roster. I'd also assert that Charlotte (#3) is a poor fit as well. While the team desperately needs a signature star, they don't have the type of supporting cast that would be conducive to him right now. And if he struggles as a rookie, then coach James Borrego and the whole front office may be cleaned out. If that happens, a new administration would be inheriting a franchise player that they didn't pick in the first place.
(5) SF/PF Deni Avdija, Israel
The NBA tends to be reactionary when it comes to the draft, which can be particularly impactful for international prospects. Their stock tends to swing up and down more violently than a ride at Action Park. There was a ton of skepticism about Euros when Dirk Nowitzki came along. When he hit, the NBA got so excited they drafted Darko Milicic at # 2. Eventually that excitement wore off as the busts started to pile up again. But when Latvian Kristaps Porzingis looked like the real deal, it helped reverse that narrative and helped Dragan Bender go # 4 the following year.
In terms of that up-and-down timing, Deni Avdija stands to benefit. He's coming into the NBA on the heels of an incredible sophomore campaign from Luka Doncic. No one thinks that Avdija can be a superstar like Doncic, but teams aren't as wary of international wings (specifically white wings) these days. Avdija should go somewhere in the top 10 if not the top 5.
In my mind, that's justified. He's 6'9", which should allow him to play either the SF or PF positions. He hasn't shown to be an excellent shooter yet, but he should eventually be solid there. He's better suited as a playmaker and passer, and he can also use his size and skill to convert on slashes around the rim. I've seen some comparisons to Lamar Odom before, although that may be optimistic. More likely, he'll be a 4th or 5th starter. His experience as a pro should help toward that end, as he's used to working hard and fitting in on a team of vets.
best fits
If you project Deni Avdija to just "fit in" and be a solid starter, then he'd make sense on a team like Golden State (#2). He could effectively play the role of Harrison Barnes or old Andre Iguodala for them. If the intention is to make him more of a featured player, then the Knicks (#8) would be interesting. In that market, he has real star potential.
worst fits
I don't love the fit for Avdija in Charlotte (#3), where he may duplicate some of P.J. Washington's talents. Atlanta (#6) and Phoenix (#10) have also invested in young SF-PFs recently, so Avdija may find himself scraping for time there.
(6) SG/SF Devin Vassell, Florida State (HIGHER than most expert rankings)
Every single NBA team needs 3+D wings. They thirst for them like a dying man in the desert. And then, when a legitimate 3+D wing comes along, they often ignore them in favor of splashier players at other positions.
Part of the issue is that low-usage 3+D wings aren't going to put up monster stats. That's certainly true of Devin Vassell, who averaged a modest 12.7 points this past year. Still, you have to go deeper than the pure numbers alone and consider the context. Florida State had a stacked and balanced team. In fact, Vassell's 12.7 PPG was the highest on the roster (and came in only 28.8 minutes.) There's more in the tank here than we've seen so far. He can hit the three (42% and 42% from deep in his two years), and he shows a good feel for the game (2:1 assist/turnover ratio.)
Vassell shows even more potential on the defensive end. He's currently listed at 6'7" with a 6'10" wingspan, but he looks even longer than that to my eye. He's tenacious and disruptive (1.4 steals, 1.0 blocks) without being out of control. Presumably, he should be a good defender at either the SG or SF spot.
In a sense, Vassell's the prototype for a 3+D wing. To be fair, I don't anticipate him being a great shooter at the next level. His FT% was iffy, and he's apparently been tweaking his shot during the draft process. Still, if he can be a viable shooting threat in the way that Josh Richardson is (an inconsistent shooter who averages around 36%), then he should be a solid starter for an NBA team. That may not sound like something worthy of a top 5 pick, but the high "floor" helps him in this case. He also appears to have a strong character and work ethic, making him feel like an even safer bet.
best fits
Devin Vassell's skill set would fit on virtually any NBA roster -- but his perceived lack of upside may keep him from going as high as my personal ranking. If he does, then Cleveland (#5) would be a nice fit given their lack of big wings and their lack of defense. Defensive-challenged Washington (#9) would also make sense; Vassell tends to be listed as a SG but he should have enough size to play the SF for them.
worst fits
You can never have too many 3+D wings, but it may be a duplication to put Devin Vassell on the same team with Mikal Bridges in Phoenix (#10).
(7) PG Tyrese Haliburton, Iowa State
One of the reasons I'd have to be specific about a fit with a player like LaMelo Ball is that he needs the ball in his hands to maximize his potential. That's true for most lead guards.
Given that, it's a nice change of pace to see a prospect like Tyrese Haliburton come along. He's listed as a PG and he can perform those duties. This past season, he averaged 15.2 points and 6.5 assists per game. But he ALSO can operate as an off-the-ball player. As a freshman, he did exactly that, effectively working as a wing player and a glue guy on offense. His three-point shot looks wonky, but he converted 43% as a freshman and 42% as a sophomore. If that translates, he can be an effective spacer as well.
Haliburton's versatility also extends to the defensive end. He's 6'5" with an incredible 7'0" wingspan, allowing him to guard either PG or SGs. Like Devin Vassell, he also puts those tools to good use. Either one is an incredible athlete, but they're disruptive and locked in on that end. I'd expect Haliburton to be one of the better guard defenders in the NBA.
All in all, you may ask: why isn't this guy ranked HIGHER? The skill set would justify that. At the end of the day I don't see elite upside here (maybe George Hill?) because he may have some trouble getting his shot off in a halfcourt offense. Still, he's one of the safer prospects overall and a kid that you'd feel good betting on.
best fits
The New York Knicks (#8) may bring in a big-name guard like Chris Paul and Russell Westbrook, but if they stick with the rebuild then Tyrese Haliburton makes loads of sense. He can share playmaking duties with R.J. Barrett, and he can help Tom Thibodeau establish a defensive culture. He'd also make sense for Detroit (#7) and even Atlanta (#6). While the Hawks have Trae Young locked in at PG, Haliburton can play enough SG to justify 30+ overall minutes.
worst fits
Obviously any team that doesn't have room for a PG OR SG would be a problem here. Cleveland (#5) and Washington (#9) are the clearest examples of that. While Haliburton could theoretically guard some SFs, it's not the best use of his talent.
(8) PG Killian Hayes, France
If NBA centers are like NFL running backs, then point guards / lead playmakers may be like quarterbacks. There's positive and negatives to that comparison. Obviously, a good lead guard can immediately boost your team. At the same time, you don't really need more than one. And if you're not "the guy," then your impact is going to be limited.
Given that, there's a high bar to being a starting PG in the NBA. You have to be really, really friggin' good. According to many experts, Killian Hayes is exactly that. Physically he's what you want in the position, with a 6'5" frame. He averaged 16.8 points and 7.8 assists per 36 playing in Germany this year for a team that had a few former pros like Zoran Dragic. The Ringer has him # 1 overall.
Personally, I haven't completely bought into that hype yet. I can't claim to have season tickets to Ratiopharm Ulm, but when I watch highlights I don't really see ELITE traits here. He's not incredibly explosive, he's not a great shooter, he's over-reliant on his left hand. I have no doubt that he has the upside to be a good starter, but I don't think we've seen enough (or at least, I haven't) to make me confident in that projection.
best fits
Chicago (#4) and Detroit (#7) appear to be the most obvious fits for a potential star guard like Killian Hayes. And while the Knicks may have been underwhelmed by a French PG before, he would make sense for them at #8 as well.
worst fits
Teams with lead guards locked in -- Golden State (#2), Cleveland (#5), for example -- would be obviously problematic fits for Hayes. While he has the size to play some shooting guard defensively, he has a ways to go before he's a sharpshooting spacer.
(9) SG/SF Aaron Nesmith, Vanderbilt (HIGHER than most expert rankings)
Back when I was single, I dated a girl who presumably viewed me as a "developmental prospect." She'd always tell me how cool I'd look if I got some new jeans. How hot I'd be if I lost some weight. After a while, reality set in. It ain't happening, honey. What you see is what you get. The whole transformation idea may have worked with Chris Pratt, but it's not going to work with schlubby ol' Zandrick Ellison.
Sometimes it feels like NBA teams view prospects in the same delusional way. Josh Jackson can be a superstar -- if he develops his shot! Isaac Okoro can be a great pick -- if he becomes a great shooter! IF IF IF. We tend to forget that it's not that easy for a leopard to change his spots or for a player to suddenly develop a shooting stroke. It may have worked with Kawhi Leonard, but it's not working with most players.
Given that, we should value players who already have developed that skill. Aaron Nesmith is one of the best shooters in the draft -- right here, right now. He shot 52% from three and 83% from the line this past season. There's a sample size issue there (he only played 14 games prior to injury), but his shooting form looks fluid and suggests that he should be a legitimate 38-40% shooter from deep. While Nesmith isn't a great athlete or defender, his 7'0" wingspan should help him hang at either the SG or SF spots. All in all, we're talking about a player who should be a starter, or at the very least a high-level rotational player.
best fits
Aaron Nesmith isn't going to put a team on his back, but he can help carry the load offensively given his shooting ability. That should make him a good fit for a team like New Orleans (#13) as they look to replace J.J. Redick down the road. He'd also be an excellent fit with Orlando (#16) as they eye more shooters/scorers.
worst fits
It's hard to find a bad fit for a good shooting wing, but there are a few teams that may not have starting positions available. Phoenix (#10) already has Devin Booker and a few solid young SFs. Sacramento (#12) already has Buddy Hield and Bogdan Bogdanovic (presuming they retain them.)
(10) PG/SG R.J. Hampton, U.S/N.Z. (HIGHER than most expert rankings)
After that rant about delusions of grandeur with development prospects, let me try and talk you into a raw developmental prospect.
Like LaMelo Ball, R.J. Hampton went to play in the NBL during his gap year after high school. They were both top 10 prospects going in, but their stocks diverged from there. LaMelo Ball put up big numbers and locked himself into top 3 status. Hampton didn't showcase much (8.8 points per game on 41-30-68 shooting splits) and may drop out of the lottery altogether. But again, I'd caution us to consider context here. LaMelo Ball went to a bad team where he could jack up shots. Hampton played on a contending team that didn't spoon-feed him minutes.
Given that limited sample, I'm falling back on the "eye test" here. No doubt, Hampton's shot is a problem. He's a poor shooter now, and it may be 2-3 years before he straightens it out. At the same time, his size and explosion jumps out at you, particularly when he's attacking the basket. He also appears to be a mature and charismatic young man. That combo -- physical talent + basketball character -- tends to be a winning formula. There's some chance Hampton turns out to be a genuine star as a scoring lead guard. There's also a sizable chance he busts. Still, it's the type of gamble that teams in the late lottery should be considering.
best fits
In a PG-rich class, it'd be bold for Detroit (#8) to reach on R.J. Hampton. Still, he would fit there, as the team could groom him behind Derrick Rose for another year or two until he's ready to take over for major minutes. Any team that can afford him the luxury of patience would be a nice landing spot, even if it means going later in the draft to places like Boston (#14, #26) or Utah (#23.)
worst fits
I'd be less bullish on R.J. Hampton in situations where he may have to play early and take his lumps. The N.Y. Knicks (#8) have struggled to develop point guards Frank Ntilkina and Dennis Smith already, and a new coaching staff doesn't make those concerns go away. Hampton would also have lower upside on teams that already have scoring guards locked in, like Sacramento (#12) or Portland (#16).
(11) PF Obi Toppin, Dayton (LOWER than most expert rankings)
When Obi Toppin sees the list of names ahead of him, he should be stewing with rage. He's arguably the most productive player on the entire board. This past season at Dayton, he averaged 20.0 points on 63% shooting from the field. He's a good athlete and dunker, and he even hit 39% of his threes. At 6'9", he's a natural PF but he could theoretically play some SF or C too if need be. What else does a guy need to do to go in the top 5??
But while Toppin checks all the boxes on paper, I'm a little more skeptical. In fact, he reminds me a lot of Arizona PF Derrick Williams, who went # 2 in the 2011 draft. Many pundits thought Williams was the best player in the class, fresh on the heels of an awesome sophomore season that saw him average 19.5 points per game on 60% shooting and 57% (!) from three. The trouble is: Williams benefited from a small sample size from 3 that year (74 total). And while he was athletic in the dunking sense, he didn't have the hip movement to guard 3s or 4s effectively.
We see some of the same traits play out here with Toppin. He dominated this past season as a (22 year old) sophomore. Still, I'm doubtful that his three-point shooting is as good as the numbers suggest. I'm doubtful that his run-and-dunk athleticism translates to the defensive end, where he often looks stiff when changing direction. I can see a scenario where Toppin is a scoring big in the mold of a John Collins, but it's more likely to me that he'll be a scorer off the bench instead.
best fits
While I'm cool on Obi Toppin myself, I fully admit that I could be wrong and he may just end up being Rookie of the Year. That may happen if he plays on a team like Washington (#9) where his guards will be able to take a lot of pressure off and give him good opportunities to score. Cleveland (#5) would also make some sense if they trade Kevin Love.
worst fits
If Toppin's defense is going to be bad, then he'd be a poor fit with Atlanta (#6). I also don't see much of a fit with Sacramento (#12) given the presence of Marvin Bagley III. In the long run, both may end up being smallball 5s.
(12) SF Isaac Okoro, Auburn (LOWER than most expert rankings)
We've all had this experience before. You'll go see a movie that you hear everyone rave about and you come away... underwhelmed. It's fine. It's OK. But you just don't get all the fuss about it.
Right out of that Silver Linings Playbook comes Isaac Okoro. His stats don't jump off the page: 12.9 points, 4.4 rebounds, 0.9 steals, 0.9 blocks. He's allegedly a great defensive player, but his dimensions (6'6" with a 6'8" wingspan) don't suggest "stopper." Worse yet, he's a poor shooter from distance (29% from three, 67% from the line.) The last time I got this sense of "meh-ness" was Jarrett Culver last year. I didn't understand how he went in the top 5, and I'm not going to understand how Okoro goes in the top 10 this year.
To be clear, I don't think Okoro (or Culver) is a BAD prospect, just that they're both overrated by the community. Okoro is definitely a strong kid who is active around the rim. He's a live body. He could theoretically improve his shooting and become a starter. Still, "potential starter" is not something that I want in a top 10 pick.
best fits
While I don't love Isaac Okoro myself, I can see some good fits on the board. Washington (#9) could use some thicker wings who can play solid defense. Portland (#16) is incredibly desperate for capable wings themselves.
worst fits
With Okoro, I don't necessarily think the worst fits are a matter of skill set as much as expectation. If he goes as high as Chicago (#4) or Cleveland (#5), I suspect he'll disappoint in terms of the returns and garner some resentment from the fan base.
(13) SG/SF Josh Green, Arizona
As oddly overrated as Isaac Okoro is (in my mind), Josh Green is oddly underrated. Okoro tends to go about 10 spots higher in mock drafts, but they seem nearly identical in terms of a head-to-head comparison. In fact, I had to go back and forth about which I'd rank higher. They're both good athletes for their position and should be backend starters at the next level. Okoro is thicker and better around the rim, while Green is further along as a shooter. Overall I leaned to Okoro because he had the size to match up with bigger SFs and has a little more of a bullying scorer gene in him, but it was a close race.
In fact, you can argue that Josh Green's selflessness will actually benefit him in the NBA. He's a "team guy," with an underrated passing ability and basketball IQ. The stats don't jump off the pages in that regard (2.6 assists, 1.6 turnovers), but he was also playing with a good college PG in Nico Mannion. As he moves to the NBA, he's unlikely to have the ball much either, but he projects to be an all-around glue guy who can help on both ends.
best fits
As with Isaac Okoro, Portland (#16) could be a nice landing spot for a solid wing player. And while New Orleans (#13) has a lot of athleticism already, it never hurts to have another viable wing. They tended to play small at the SG-SF spot, which hurt their defense overall. Playing Green could help them when they slide Brandon Ingram over to the 4 and Zion Williamson at the 5.
worst fits
I don't see many "bad" fits for Josh Green on the board, but you'd prefer that he went to a team that intended to make him a part of the future. Minnesota (#17) may not be able to do that if they already have Jarrett Culver and Josh Okogie. Brooklyn (#19) may not be looking for long-term projects since they're in a "win now" mode.
(14) PG Tyrell Terry, Stanford
Tyrell Terry is rocketing up draft boards on account of his stellar shooting ability (41% from 3, 89% from the line) and his better-than-expected measurement of 6'3". It's only natural that pundits would start comparing him to stud shooters like Steph Curry.
That said, not every stud shooter is Steph Curry. Some are Seth Curry. Some are Quinn Cook. There's a slight chance Terry breaks out as a good starter, but there's a better than average chance he peaks as a rotational player instead. Still, he should be an asset to a team as a spacer, particularly if they run their offense through a playmaking forward (like a LeBron James).
And in case you're wondering, no he is NOT related to Jason Terry, although some of their skill sets do overlap as scoring guards with deep range.
best fits
If we presume that Tyrell Terry can be a Seth (not Steph) type player, then adding him to Dallas (#18) makes sense. He can develop behind Seth for a year or two as he gains weight, and then help complement Luka Doncic as a spacer after that. Similarly, he makes sense for Philadelphia (#21) as well. We'd still lock Ben Simmons into the starting PG role, but Terry could play alongside him in lineups or be used as a sparkplug off the bench.
worst fits
Teams that may be eyeing Tyrell Terry as a surefire starter will have to be careful. For example, Phoenix (#10) needs an heir apparent for Ricky Rubio, but a Terry + Devin Booker combo may be problematic on the defensive end. Some other teams -- Brooklyn (#19) and Denver (#22) -- already have sharpshooter guards, so they don't have as strong of a need for this type of player.
(15) PF Aleksej Pokusevski, Serbia
We mentioned that LaMelo Ball may be the biggest boom/bust prospect in the class, likening him to gambling on Roulette. Enter Aleksej Pokusevski. "Gambling" may not even be doing it justice. This is like risking your family fortune on a bag of magic beans.
But hey, that worked for Jack, and it could work for an NBA team as well. I have a friend who works in coaching who raved about Pokusevski and considers him a top 10 prospect overall. After all, this is a legit 7'0" player with true perimeter skills. Playing for Olympiacos' development team, he averaged 16.7 points, 12.2 rebounds, 4.8 assists, 2.0 steals, and 2.8 blocks per 36 minutes. He hasn't even turned 19 years old yet, giving him an enormous amount of upside.
Still, he scares the hell out of me. He's listed at 7'0" and 200 pounds, with narrow shoulders that make you doubt how much weight he'll be able to carry in the long term. His body type doesn't remind you of any current NBA forwards; it reminds you of two kids wearing a trenchcoat.
All in all, Pokusevski seems like a great prospect to invest in, presuming you don't have to withdraw from the bank until 2023 or 2024. To that end, teams should only consider them if they feel confident in their long-term job security.
best fits
If the goal is to send Aleksej Pokusevski to a good, stable organization, then you can't do much better than San Antonio (#11). Even if Gregg Popovich retires from coaching, R.C. Buford should be around to help the next coach (Becky Hammon? Will Hardy? R.C.'s son Chase?). And if the goal is to find a good stable GM, Sam Presti and Oklahoma City (#25) would be a great home as they prepare for a long-term rebuild.
worst fits
Orlando (#15) always values length, but they have limited space left in the frontcourt and limited leg room left on that poor charter plane.
I wasn't kidding when I said this post was "overly" long. The rest of the top 20 got cut off because of a length limit. I'll try to include them in the comment section.
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2020.10.28 09:23 ChurchBrimmer All New All Different All Betterer Deadpool and Wolverine #4

All New All Different All Betterer Deadpool and Wolverine #4
The Beginning of The End Part I
By: ChurchBrimmer
    /     /     /
    “The Horsemen are here!” a man yelled as he fired a plasma rifle out of a window. “You gotta go, Grey. We’ll hold them off.”
“If I go the team doesn’t stand a chance!” Grey, a burly, barrel chested man in a blue uniform with pouches everywhere replied.
“If you succeed it doesn’t matter, none of this’ll ever happen.”
    Grey did not reply. He knew his squadmate was right, this was the last piece needed to finish the time machine and they had to raid an enemy stronghold to get it. Casualties were high but it was considered worth it for this Hail Mary.
    Grey made his way outside where he had a clear view of the battle raging. It was the largest the Resistance had fought since 2030, and it was going about as well. Four mutants landed in the fray, causing shockwaves and throwing soldiers on both sides back. The Four Horsemen, the most dangerous leaders. An armored vehicle drove past firing a plasma cannon. Grey grabbed onto the vehicle with his mechanical arm and swung on top. He yanked the soldier on the cannon off and tossed him away, then dropped into the vehicle. Two more genetically engineered soldiers were dispatched and Grey had control of the vehicle.
    Grey’s comms crackled as he cut through the battle in his liberated vehicle, “Medicine Man to Cable. Medicine Man to Cable. What is your status?”
“Cable here, I’m on the way to the rendezvous.” Grey replied and put up a telekinetic barrier around the armored vehicle to give an extra layer of protection. He drove for some time after escaping the battle before abandoning the vehicle, he could not risk it being tracked. Cable made his way across the desert of what used to be the American South West, eventually making it to the hidden entrance to the bunker where the time machine was being built. As he approached the entrance a screen near the door came to life with the visage of an elderly Cheyenne man.
    “Password?” Asked the voice of Medicine Man, the man once known as Forge. He was much older than he looked, and had kept himself alive for centuries with a combination of magic and technology.
“Westchester.” Cable replied and the door opened.
    Just inside was a man older and Forge who had been kept alive for centuries by a healing factor, a man known to Cable and most of the Resistance as Wolverine. His face had lines from multiple centuries’ worth of war, and his hair was largely white and grey. Though on the sides where it came to two points there were flecks of the black it once was. He sniffed cable a few times then retracted his adamantium claws, a few of which had somehow been broken. A story he had never been willing to tell. He wiped the blood from his knuckles on his once yellow bloodstained shirt with black stripes.
    “Were you followed?” Wolverine asked.
“If I was, they would have some serious psi-blockers.” Cable answered as he pushed past Wolverine into the bunker.
    Inside he found their machine, and its creator. Seeing Forge was always a bit of a shock for Cable, like looking at what he could become: a man who was by this point little more than a head and organs inside a bulky mechanical body. He flexed the fingers on his own robotic arm subconsciously, pulled the part out of one of his many pouches, and handed it to Forge.
    Forge took the piece and installed it. He moved to a console and pressed several buttons. The machine powered up and the two metal pillars on either side of the metal pad began to glow. Lightning arcked between the two pillars and Forge began programming the machine. As he did Wolverine approached with a plasma gun, that was similar to the one Cable already carried but in the form of a pistol rather than a large rifle.
    “Forge whipped this up while you were gone,” Wolverine said and handed the weapon over.
“What’s wrong with the one I have?” Cable asked.
“This one is designed to nullify a healing factor, it could put me down in my prime.” Wolverine answered.
“But,” Forge began, not looking up from his console. His voice promised a dire warning. “It only has one shot. You wouldn’t believe how much energy and magic it takes to nullify a healing factor like Logan’s. It also only stops the healing in the place it hits, so it has to be a kill shot.”
“Aim for the head, got it.” Cable said and removed a different plasma pistol from its holster and replaced it with the new weapon.
    After a few more keystrokes the lightning between the pillars turned into what looked like a glowing flickering window into the past. Currently it was showing a desolate highway in the forest. Cable checked over his supplies one more time.
    “It’s ready, are you sure you want to be the one to do this?” Forge asked, “You know it’s a one way trip.”
“I don’t have much choice. If half the stories you old men have told me since you found me are true then both of you together couldn’t fight Wolverine back then.” Cable replied somberly.
“Kid’s right Forge, he has to do it. He has to kill my daughter and stop Apocalypse’s rise.”
    /     /     /
    Laura made her way through the forest towards some bright lights. She had been running for days, before that she had spent a year preparing to escape the lab and training facility she had grown up in. The scientist who was the closest thing she had to a mother had helped, she told Laura of a school for children like her and said they had to leave now. She died clutching the documents Laura now held. Files on her, and her creation labeled ‘X-23.’ They also held the identity of who the scientist said was her ‘father,’ a man named James Howlett, the Wolverine, and he was at this school.
    The forest opened up into the blinding lights of a truck stop. Near the edge of the forest a driver stood smoking a cigarette. Laura approached cautiously, using her training to act like a scared thirteen year old girl rather than the killer she had been trained as.
    “Please sir, can I get a ride? I’m lost and scared.” Laura asked with a sniffle, wiping away a tear with her free hand.
“That depends little girl, where are you headed?” The man asked after taking a long drag on his cigarette. Laura could feel him leering at her. She was still in the tight dark grey shorts and sports bra that was the normal uniform for subjects at the facility. She knew what the man was going to ask for, the disgusting acts he wanted. She had seen the look from several guards at the facility, heard the elevated heart rate, and smelled the pheromones.
“I need to get to New York.” Laura replied, not dropping the innocent act.
“That’s quite a ways to go,” the trucker said with a lascivious grin and flicked away the cigarette. He moved uncomfortably close and placed a hand on the trailer, towering over Laura. “What can you do for me?”
    The driver reached out with a greasy hand to place it on her cheek. Laura openly cringed and pulled away from his touch. He lifted his hand to slap her as he shouted something about her being a tease. Laura’s instincts honed by training took hold and she ducked away from the slap, shifting the folder to her left hand as she moved behind the driver as fluidly as a dancer changing places with their partner. Two adamantium coated claws popped from her right hand with a ‘snikt.’
    “You’re one of them filthy muties!” The driver shouted as he pointed an accusatory finger at Laura. He rushed her, fist raised to strike, clearly planning to use his much larger size against her. Again she slipped behind him and followed up with a kick to the back of his knee. The man screamed in shock, pain, and horror as a claw matching the ones on her hands burst through his kneecap. He fell to his knees and his agony was cut short as her claws pierced the back of his head. Like turning off a light the man was gone, Laura retracted her claws and the body flopped to the ground. She dug in his pockets and grabbed his cash and keys. She had never done well on the big trucks in the driving simulator being too short to reach the pedals and see over the wheel, but a vehicle was a vehicle.
    /     /     /
    “Known mutants; Samuel Guthrie; Alias: Cannonball, Clairice Ferguson; Alias: Blink, Ellie Phiminster; Alias: Negasonic Teenage Warhead, Jubilation Lee; Alias: Jubilee, and Quentin Quire; Alias: Kid Omega, you will stand down immediately or face lethal force.” The robotic voices of three Sentinels thundered simultaneously as they landed among the debris of their destroyed compatriots.
“I don’t see that happening tin-cans!” Jubilee shouted in reply as she unleashed a blast of multi-colored pyrotechnics into the face of a Sentinel.
“Optical sensor overload.” The monotone voice of the Sentinel boomed. It did not have an opportunity to recover before Cannonball followed up rocketing at the head of the robot, flames engulfing the lower half of his body. At near sonic speeds Sam collided with the metal monstrosity with a loud ‘clang.’ The Sentinel toppled backwards into a pile of debris.
    The second Sentinel raised its palm to fire an energy blast at Jubilee as she attacked the first. Before the blast could singe Jubilee’s yellow trench coat a purple portal opened up and the blast passed into it and exited a second portal into the head of the fallen Sentinel. Negasonic stepped up to finish off the second Sentinel. The air around her seemed to ignite into flame. A few blasts in quick succession drew its attention onto her. A sustained blast of flame focused on the center of the machine’s chest. The flame went from orange, to blue, to white. The purple paint on the Sentinel cracked and bubbled before sloughing off, exposing the titanium beneath. As the titanium started to warp and glow the missiles inside the chest detonated. What was left of the automaton collapsed to the ground.
    “Your boyfriend is about to be an asshole again.” Ellie said to Jubilee as the flames around her dissipated.
“What? Quentin isn’t my boyfriend. We just like, hang out and stuff.” Jubilation answered, cheeks growing red.
“Yeah, that’s called dating Jubilee.” Negasonic said with an attitude and eyeroll.
    As the two girls debated Jubilee’s relationship status the final Sentinel unleashed metal coils from its fingers in an attempt to grab the team. Before anyone was in danger the Sentinel stopped moving, the sound of straining robotic joints filled the air.
    “Not even breaking a sweat. Why do I even have teammates if I can handle these supposed ‘mutant killing machines’ solo?” Quentin Quire asked with an arrogant laugh. The triangular piece in the center of the robot’s chest peeled away revealing a battery of missiles.
“Error, missiles deploying without proper authorization.” The Sentinel stated as the missiles fired in all directions. Most were redirected by Kid Omega back into the machine, destroying it. Several, however, escaped his telekinetic grasp. Many fired off harmlessly, except one. Had Cannonball not been actively using his powers the missile that hit him mid-air would have killed him. As it was he merely found himself knocked to ground, bruised but no worse for the wear.
    “Damn it Quire!” Cannonball exclaimed in his thick southern accent as he pushed himself to his feet. “That coulda killed me, Danger Room: pause simulation. Authorization: Generation X field leader.”
“Override accepted. Pausing simulation.” A computerized voice boomed throughout the Danger Room and several incoming Sentinels froze in mid-air, as did the ash and dust in the air. Sam Marched over to Quentin, arms crossed. Kid Omega gave a dismissive wave and rolled his eyes.
    “You look fine to me, maybe you should keep a better eye on your surroundings.” Quire retorted . “An’ maybe you shouldn’t be such a show off!”
“Careful Guthrie, your jealousy is showing. No need to be, we can’t all be the most powerful mutant in any room.” Quentin said with an antagonistic grin.
    /     /     /
    Meanwhile in the Danger Room’s control room Wolverine and Deadpool watched Cannon Ball and Kid Omega argue.
    “Should we stop this before they start trading punches?” Deadpool asked.
“Nope.” Logan replied with a low growl as he reached out and pressed a series of buttons on the console.
“What was that?” Deadpool asked, motioning to the console.
“Power dampener. Kurt managed to grab one of Trask’s mutant control collars off a cop and I had Forge stick it in the Danger Room.” Logan answered with a sly smile.
“But… why?” Deadpool followed, now more confused than ever.
“Overall it’s good to train without our powers. In the here and now? Quire could stand to be taken down a notch and without their powers Guthrie can kick his ass.”
“I take it the young Mr. Quire is causing trouble again?” Beast asked as he entered the control room.
“When is he not?” Logan replied with a growl.
“Well it looks like I’ll be in for a challenge today. The Professor needs you and Deadpool in his office, he asked me to take over the remainder of your session.” Beast said. Logan nodded and then spoke over the loudspeakers into the Danger Room.
“Break it up you two, you can measure dicks later. For now Professor McCoy is going to take over and teach you physics or something.” Logan said and then wished Beast luck before leaving the room with Deadpool in tow.
    It did not take the two long to reach Professor Xavier’s office. As always Charles was seated behind his desk, his hover chair sliding under it like a glove. He looked up from his work and motioned to the chairs across from him. He pressed a button on the arm of his chair and a panel on the wall slid aside to reveal a screen.
    “Logan, Wade, welcome. I wish this were a usual checkup on Generation X’s progress. Unfortunately it’s a situation far more dire. This footage is from a security camera at a truck stop in West Virginia last night. I’ve had Forge enhance the video, otherwise it is unaltered.” The Professor said in a somber tone. He pressed a button and the video started. It showed a young girl with black hair in a set of grey shorts and a sports bra. She spoke to a truck driver for a few moments before he attempted to attack her. Within a few seconds she had killed him with unusual weapons: A set of adamantium claws.
    Xavier was unfazed, he had already seen the video. Instead he sat with his fingers steepled in front of his face, observing Logan’s reaction. Wolverine sat motionless and silent for the runtime of the video and for a moment after. Of course Deadpool was the first to break the silence. “Oh Logan has a baby ma-” He said before being cut off by two claws on either side of his head, the third was still hidden but the threat was clear..
“Finish that sentence and I pop the last one.” Wolverine growled.
“It won’t do anything but rip my mask.” Deadpool replied in a know-it-all tone.
“It’ll shut you up for a minute and that’s good enough.” Logan replied, his voice still a low growl.
“Logan please, that is not necessary. Wade is only using humor to deflect from the severity of the situation.” Xavier said, maybe a bit condescendingly. Logan sheathed his claws and stood. He pulled on his yellow and black mask as he headed for the door.
“Take Generation X with you, this should be a good learning experience.” Xavier said right before Logan could storm out.
“Fine. Wade, get them ready to roll. Blackbird is going to be wheels up in an hour.”
submitted by ChurchBrimmer to MarvelsNCU [link] [comments]


2020.10.23 03:01 DavidS12 David's Top 100 Country Songs

I guess I will post my top 100 country songs of all genres on here for you all to look at or agree with. We might do our own Top 100 combined, and post the results on here. I could be the one that gather all the info from you all, and give each songs like number 1 gets 100 points and the number 100 gets only 1 point. Here is my top 100 what it would look like.
1.Bury My Bones-Whiskey Myers LW #2 # of weeks on chart:14 highest rank:1 Points 100
2.Legends Never Die-Orville Peck and Shania Twain 3 8 2 99 points
3.Happy Reunion-Colter Wall 4 20 3 98
4.Happy Anywhere-Blake Shelton ft. Gwen Stefani 5 12 4 97
5.Ain't A Train-Cody Jinks 1 18 1 for 2 weeks 96
6.Hole In The Bottle-Kelsea Ballerini 7 19 6 95
7.Hey Cowgirl-Randall King 8 14 7 94
8.We Don't Care To Fight Anymore-Casy Baker 9 17 8 93
9.Happy Does-Kenny Chesney 10 14 9 92
10.Whisper My Name-Aaron Watson 11 12 10 91
11.Here I Go Again-Clay Hollis 12 13 11 90
12.There Was Jesus-Zack Williams and Dolly Parton 13 11 12 89
13.Stick That In Your Country Song-Eric Church 13 18 11 88
14.Lovin' On You-Luke Combs 6 10 1 for 2 weeks 87
15.I Should Probably Go To Bed-Dan + Shay 14 11 14 86
16.Close-Jade Eagleson 19 17 16 85
17.Like A Cowboy-Parker McCollum 22 10 17 84
18.Jesus and Jack Daniels-Justin Moore 35 12 18 83
19.Beers and Sunshine-Darius Rucker 24 10 19 82
20.How They Remember You-Rascal Flatts 21 18 20 81
21.Spur Of The Moment-Kylie Frey 31 11 21 80
22.Build Me A Daddy-Luke Bryan 28 18 22 79
23.Loved By You-Tiffany Woys 15 23 1 78
24.Betty-Taylor Swift 25 10 24 77
25.7 Summers-Morgan Wallen 36 8 25 76
26.When The Cowboy's Gone- Tracy Lawrence 20 17 14 75
27.Rodeo Clown-Randy Rogers and Wade Bowen 16 21 3 74
28.Single Saturday Night-Cole Swindell 30 16 28 73
29.Date Night-Eric Chesser 33 12 29 72
30.Come Midnight-Andrew Farriss 23 21 16 71
31.Wine, Beer, Whiskey-Little Big Town 34 13 31 70
32.Fools Love Affair-Randy Travis 43 11 32 69
33.We Were Rich-Runaway June 37 16 33 68
34.Girls Like Me-Martina McBride 17 24 8 67
35.Good Time-Niko Moon 26 20 26 66
36.All Night-Brothers Osborne 27 22 18 65
37.Don't Let Another Day Go By-Southern Halo 41 13 37 64
38.One Day-Jackson Michelson 39 13 38 63
39.Almost Maybes-Jordan Davis 29 22 19 62
40.Made For You-Jake Owen 32 22 22 61
41.Times Like These-Conner Sweet 42 13 41 60
42.Nobody Warned Me-Mira Goto 44 9 42 59
43.July-Noah Cyrus ft. Leon Bridges 38 24 1 58
44.Starting Over-Chris Stapleton 48 7 44 57
45.Grew Up On That-High Valley 47 10 45 56
46.Thank You Lord-Chris Tomlin ft. Thomas Rhett and Florida Georgia Line 49 9 46 55
47.Dear Rodeo-Cody Johnson and Reba McEntire 51 5 47 54
48.Lonesome, On'ry and Mean-Jody Booth and Tracy Byrd 52 6 48 53
49.Uncommon Man-Dallas Remington 60 10 49 52
50.I Called Mama-Tim McGraw 40 25 4 51
51.Y'allsome-Pryor & Lee 53 9 51 50
52.Ain't Bad For A Good Ol' Boy-Mo Pitney 58 9 52 49
53.Every Other Memory-Ryan Hurd 54 16 53 48
54.Hard Days-Brantley Gilbert 45 19 45 47
55.Maybe Tonight-Bobby McClendon 59 10 55 46
56.The Man Who Loved You The Most-Zac Brown Band 46 14 46 45
57.Long Live-Florida Georgia Line 61 5 57 44
58.Settlin' Down-Miranda Lambert 63 5 58 43
59.Ain't The Only Hell (My Mama Raised)-Allie Colleen 62 9 59 42
60.Little Bit-Curtis Grimes 66 6 60 41
61.Salt Water Gospel-Eli Young Band 64 7 61 40
62.All The Boys-Carolina Jones 65 10 62 39
63.Want Me Back-Lindsay Ell 67 6 63 38
64.If I Had It My Way-David Joel and Mickey Gilley 69 8 64 37
65.Comin' Home-The Desert City Ramblers 95 3 65 36
66.What Do I Know-Robert Counts 71 7 66 35
67.Sleep At Night-The Chicks 70 10 67 34
68.Brother-Tyler Braden 68 15 68 33
69.Never Have I Ever-Danielle Bradbury 74 7 69 32
70.Where I'm From-The Reklaws 72 5 70 31
71.Where That Beer's Been-Travis Denning 73 7 71 30
72.Do What You Can-Bon Jovi ft. Jennifer Nettles 77 5 72 29
73.On Mine-Diplo ft. Noah Cyrus 75 8 73 28
74.Never Be Sorry-Old Dominion 78 5 74 27
75.A Song To Remember-A Thousand Horses 76 7 75 26
76.Long Way From Lonely-John Schnieder 79 5 76 25
77.I Still Think About You-Jake Simon 80 4 77 24
78.Let Me Go-Ashley Barron 81 4 78 23
79.Waitin' On 5-Chris Janson 86 4 79 22
80.Broken Up-Mitchell Tenpenny 82 4 80 21
81.You're Gonna Have To Miss Me-The Band Steele 83 7 81 20
82.Who You Are To Me-Chris Tomlin Ft. Lady A. 84 4 82 19
83.Like A Man-Dallas Smith 87 5 83 18
84.Dance With Your Spurs On-Ned LaDoux ft. Corb Lund 90 4 84 17
85.Kiss Kiss-Madeline Merlo 88 5 85 16
86.Mix 'Em With Whiskey-Drake White 89 4 86 15
87.One Too Many-Keith Urban ft. Pink 93 3 87 14
88.Land of Y'All-Smith & Wesley 91 4 88 13
89.Here On Earth-Tim McGraw 92 4 89 12
90.Next Girl-Carley Pearce 94 3 90 11
91.Meet In The Middle-Stoney LaRue and Tanya Tucker 96 3 91 10
92.Just About Over You-Priscilla Block 98 3 92 9
93.Let Me Hold You Tonight-Deryl Dodd 97 3 93 8
94.Beers To Catch Up On-LoCash 99 2 94 7
95.Heart To Steal Tonight-Jon Wolfe 100 2 95 6
96.Welcome To Hard Times-Charley Crockett Debut 1 96 5
97.Bad Guy-Casey Donahew Debut 1 97 4
98.Good Time Waitin' To Happen-James Robert Webb Debut 1 98 3
99.Canadian Summer-Dean Brody Debut 1 99 2
100.Wash My Truck-Bobby Wills Debut 1 100 1
Dropping out.
Lady-Brett Young
Feels Like Country Music-Jon Wolfe #1
Give Me Back The 90's-Joe and Martina ft. John Berry
Watered Down Whiskey-CJ Solar
My Heart Is A Bar-Old Dominion
Songs that are on the top 60 Billboard and Mediabase charts that are no longer on my chart? There is a rule that if you hit 25 weeks mark? You go recurrent. There were a couple that lasted like 30 weeks, but not many over 25 weeks.
submitted by DavidS12 to CountryMusicStuff [link] [comments]


2020.10.17 21:11 Bahamas_is_relevant “Nobody Remembers #2:” An analysis of #2OA picks from 1993 to the present.

Fixed after a lot of mistakes.

After the 1993 NHL Draft, legendary bust Alexandre Daigle uttered a now-infamous line: “I'm glad I got drafted first, because no one remembers number two.” Now, obviously that ended badly for him, but did those words ever ring true afterwards? Let’s take a look.
Year Player Team How'd they do? Are they remembered? Were they better than the #1OA?
1993 Chris Pronger Hartford Whalers Pronger played over 1,100 games between five teams, won the Norris and Hart trophies once each, made multiple All-Star teams, won a Cup in Anaheim, and was ultimately elected to the HHOF in 2015. Very much remembered. Yes, by miles. Daigle’s quote bit him in the ass.
1994 Oleg Tverdovsky Mighty Ducks of Anaheim Tverdovsky had a long-ish but unsignificant career, playing a bit over 700 games for five teams and totaling a little over 300 points. He did have a brief peak, hitting 50 points once with Phoenix and twice in his second Anaheim stint, but was overall inconsistent and never really found his groove. Ultimately, he didn’t quite live up to expectations and had no personal achievements aside from being a two-time Cup champion (2003, 2006). Not really remembered, except possibly in Anaheim. No; Ed Jovanovski played over 1,100 games.
1995 Wade Redden New York Islanders Ended up traded to Ottawa before he ever played a game for NYI, due to Ottawa’s failed attempts to sign #1OA Bryan Berard. Spent nine seasons and over 800 games in the Canadian capital including a Finals appearance, before finishing his career with brief stints in New York, St. Louis (whom he hit the 1,000 game milestone with), and Boston. He was a two-time All-Star and a solid scoring option for Ottawa. Definitely remembered up there, but not as much by the league as a whole. Yes; while Berard put up only ~130 less points than Redden in ~400 fewer games, Redden had far greater longevity and consistency, as well as a Finals run.
1996 Andrei Zyuzin San Jose Sharks Like his countryman earlier on this list, Zyuzin spent time with six NHL teams and a variety of minor and European teams throughout his career. Putting up 120 points in just 496 NHL games, he had very little NHL success and never lived up to expectations. Not really remembered much. No; Chris Phillips played over 1,000 games.
1997 Patrick Marleau San Jose Sharks The second of B2B Sharks #2OAs turned out a lot better. Marleau is a Sharks legend, a consistent scoring threat who’s a three-time All-Star with over 1,100 points and holds just about every record of the Sharks’ franchise. He’s only 45 games away from breaking the all-time games played record, currently sitting at over 1,700, and has an ironman streak dating back to 2009. A future HHOFer. No; Joe Thornton, the 1997 #1OA and later longtime teammate of Marleau, has had just as spectacular a career. Based on points and personal achievements, I’d give a significant edge to Jumbo Joe.
1998 Dave Legwand Nashville Predators Legwand spent a long time in Nashville, ending up with the franchise’s games played record as well as all three career scoring records. After 15 years in Tennessee he finished his career with brief stops in Detroit, Ottawa, and Buffalo, reaching the 1,000 GP mark in Ottawa. Certainly remembered in Nashville, not sure about the rest of the league. No; unfortunately for Legwand, the 1998 #1OA was some dude named Vincent Lecavalier.
1999 Daniel Sedin Vancouver Canucks More of both Sedins, really. Daniel specifically put up over 1,000 points in over 1,300 games, winning the Art Ross and Ted Lindsay trophies and going to multiple All-Star Games. Along with his brother Henrik, a first-ballot HHOFer once they’re eligible. Yes, by miles; unfortunately, that year’s #1OA, Patrik Stefan, is more remembered for missing an empty-net goal than anything else.
2000 Dany Heatley Atlanta Thrashers Heatley won the Calder, was a four-time All-Star, and potted multiple 50-goal seasons; he also holds multiple records for the Senators, who he spent the bulk of his career with after just three years in Atlanta, as well as the Thrashers/Jets’ rookie scoring record. Needless to say, he was pretty good. Yes; Rick DiPietro is considered one of the biggest draft busts ever.
2001 Jason Spezza Ottawa Senators Spezza spent a long time as a stellar member of the Senators, including a Finals run and two All-Star Games in addition to multiple 90-point seasons. He’s since had quality tenures with Dallas and Toronto, and just signed another extension after a solid season as a bottom-six forward. An overall high-quality pick, with 940 points in 1,123 games. No; while Spezza is good, Ilya Kovalchuk is better.
2002 Kari Lehtonen Atlanta Thrashers Lehtonen wasn’t terrible for Atlanta, but he wasn’t great either, and was ultimately shipped to Dallas in February of 2010. He ended up having the best years of his career in the Lone Star State, but still never developed into the consistent franchise goalie he was projected as. He does hold most of the Thrashers’ goalie records, though, although they didn’t have a ton of netminders. Sorta remembered, I guess. No; Rick Nash was a pretty damn good hockey player.
2003 Eric Staal Carolina Hurricanes Staal spent 11 and a half seasons in Carolina, winning the Stanley Cup in his 100-point sophomore season and being a consistent 60-80 point player almost his entire time in Raleigh. Serving a long time as Canes captain, he’s been named to six All-Star Games and has lately been a quality scoring option in Minnesota (although now traded to Buffalo). I’d say he’s remembered, and certainly so in Carolina. Toss-up; both Staal and Fleury have had good-but-not-elite careers, though I’d give an edge to Staal by way of making the Second All-Star Team as well as an elusive 100-point season.
2004 Evgeni Malkin Pittsburgh Penguins Geno is a 3-time Cup champion, Calder winner, 7-time All-Star, 2-time Art Ross winner, and 1-time Hart and Lindsay winner. He is score, a future HHOFer, and one of the 100 Greatest NHL Players. Very much remembered. No; Ovi is Ovi.
2005 Bobby Ryan Mighty Ducks of Anaheim It gets lost in his recent decline, but Bobby Ryan was pretty good early in his career. With Anaheim, he put up no less than 57 points a season for his entire tenure, hitting the 30-goal mark four years in a row. However, he fell off a little when he arrived in Ottawa, never posting more than 56 points, and has since been bought out. He did make his one All-Star Game appearance early in his Sens tenure, though. Good early, but declined rather soon, and somewhat remembered. No; Sidney Crosby.
2006 Jordan Staal Pittsburgh Penguins The second Staal on this list, Jordan went to join Crosby and Malkin in building a Penguins Death Star for the late 2000s. He was good but not great in his 6 seasons with Pittsburgh, topping 40 points on 4 occasions and hitting 50 once. Traded to Carolina a few seasons after a Cup win, he joined his brother Eric and later became Captain in his own right, which he currently still serves as. Still not incredibly productive though, and only somewhat memorable. Toss-up; neither Johnson nor Staal have had great careers, but Staal’s probably been a bit closer to expectations. A cup win doesn’t hurt, either.
2007 James van Riemsdyk Philadelphia Flyers JVR’s original tenure with Philly was brief, only staying for three years before a trade to Toronto in 2012. After never topping the 40 point mark in the former, he had a breakout of sorts in the latter, hitting the 60-point mark twice and the 30-goal mark once in six years. Since re-joining Philly, he hasn’t topped 50, but hasn’t dropped below 40 either. He’ll probably be remembered by the teams he played for. No; see one Patrick Kane.
2008 Drew Doughty Los Angeles Kings Doughty’s topped 50 points 3 times as a defenseman, has 2 Cup wins, is a 5-time All-Star, and a Norris Trophy winner. The core of a Kings team that tore through the West in the early 2010s, he’s a pretty damn good defenseman and probably an HHOFer. Definitely remembered. Toss-up; both Stamkos and Doughty have had stellar careers, but I’d give an edge to Doughty for a bit more personal hardware as well as more Cup wins.
2009 Victor Hedman Tampa Bay Lightning A second-straight defenseman at #2, Hedman has broken out over the last half-decade, topping 50 points in each of the last four years including a 72-point season. He’s also a three-time All-Star and a 1-time Norris Trophy winner, in addition to winning the Conn Smythe Trophy in Tampa’s 2020 championship season. He’ll certainly be remembered. Toss-up; like the previous entry, both Tavares and Hedman have had stellar careers. Also like the previous entry, Hedman has an edge due to hardware.
2010 Tyler Seguin Boston Bruins Seguin had a slow rookie year (albeit with a Cup win) before breaking out his second year in Boston, hitting 67 points and coming just shy of the 30-goal mark. However, after just three seasons with the Bruins, Seguin was sent to Dallas in a 7-player deal. He’s since gotten even better, reaching the 70-point mark all but one season in the Lone Star State and helping the team to the 2020 Stanley Cup Finals, making the All-Star Game 6 times in the process. Pretty damn solid player, and definitely remembered. Toss-up, but semi-significant edge to Seguin due to more points, a Cup, and a second Finals run this past year.
2011 Gabe Landeskog Colorado Avalanche The Avs’ Captain has had a good-not-great career in Denver. Hitting 50 points in his rookie year, he won the Calder Trophy, and has since followed it up with five more seasons of 50+ (and likely a 6th had it not been for COVID). With one All-Star Game appearance, he’s been a solid player, and probably a remembered one for the Avs. Again a toss-up; Landeskog and RNH are pretty much dead-even. Similar points and achievements.
2012 Ryan Murray Columbus Blue Jackets Murray’s career has been ravaged by injuries, only playing one full season in which he recorded just 25 points. After playing just 83 games over his final two years in Columbus, and recording 38 points, he was traded to New Jersey for a 5th-round pick roughly a week ago. Probably won’t be remembered. Yes; although mediocre, Murray is better simply by virtue of still being in the league. God, Yakupov was such a bust.
2013 Alex Barkov Florida Panthers The young Finn has steadily improved throughout his career, having reached 50 points for 5 straight seasons and 60 for the last 3, including an incredible 96-point year in 2018-19. Having been named Captain of the Panthers before that same season, he’s a one-time All-Star and one-time Lady Byng winner, never having topped 18 PIM in a season. He’ll certainly be remembered in Florida, if not in the whole league. No; Barkov is very good, yes, but Nathan MacKinnon.
2014 Sam Reinhart Buffalo Sabres Reinhart has been… decent for Buffalo, having topped 40 points in every full season of his career. He’s improved even more in the past 3, recording 50 points twice and 65 points once. Having hit the 400-game mark in the very last pre-COVID game for Buffalo, he seems to be on the road to remembrance. At the very least, better than his brother. No; Reinhart’s solid, but Ekblad’s an All-Star and the Calder winner.
2015 Jack Eichel Buffalo Sabres Back to back Sabres on this list, and back to back good picks. Eichel improved rapidly, having hit 82 points in 2018-19 and likely topping the mark had it not been for the COVID pause. A three-time All-Star, Eichel is the fourth active Captain on this list, and will almost certainly be remembered. No; Eichel is fantastic, but McDavid is, well, McDavid.
2016 Patrik Laine Winnipeg Jets Laine has been an elite scoring talent since joining Winnipeg, hitting the 30-goal mark in his first 3 seasons and (like others) likely hitting it in the 4th had it not been for COVID. He’s a 1-time All-Star and has never dropped below 50 points, being a great selection at #2. He’ll likely be remembered in Winnipeg, or wherever he ends up if trade rumors are to be believed. No; both have been good, but Matthews has been a generally higher scorer and has multiple All-Star Game nods.
2017 Nolan Patrick Philadelphia Flyers Patrick had a meh start to his career in Philly, only posting roughly 30 points in back to back years, before missing the entire 2019-20 season due to migraine problems. It’s early, but things aren’t looking great for him. No; Nico’s been solid in New Jersey, while Patrick missed the entirety of last season.
2018 Andrei Svechnikov Carolina Hurricanes Svech doubled his rookie point total in his sophomore year, and is currently almost a point-per-game playoff performer. He’s on the road to stardom. Toss-up; Dahlin was a Calder finalist, MISTAAA SVECHNIKOVVVVV’s points shot dramatically up this year. Rather even.
2019 Kaapo Kakko New York Rangers Kakko was highly-touted, but had a slow rookie year, putting up just 10 goals and 23 points over the course of the season. We’ll see how things go. Toss-up; he and Hughes were about equally disappointing, though it’s too early to call.
2020 Quinton Byfield Los Angeles Kings Welp, he was only drafted roughly a week and a half ago. N/A; Obviously too early to call.
In total:
So while Daigle’s quote did bite him in the ass, and a lot of #2OAs are “remembered,” the #1OA has traditionally been better than the #2OA. Guess there was some truth to it.
submitted by Bahamas_is_relevant to hockey [link] [comments]


2020.10.15 00:19 AndyJPuente Biggest 2020 NBA free-agency, draft and trade decisions for the Cleveland Cavaliers:

Source: https://www.espn.com/nba/insidestory/_/id/28953850/biggest-2020-nba-free-agency-draft-trade-decisions-all-30-teams
Offseason focus
Draft assets
Cap space breakdown
Team needs
Extension eligible: Andre Drummond and Dante Exum
Free-agent status

The direction in the draft

The Cavaliers have built their roster organically through the draft in the post-LeBron James era, taking a big-picture approach. Their lottery pick this October will become the fifth out of the 11 players on the roster selected in the first round since 2018.
Two lottery picks, Collin Sexton and Darius Garland, play a position that is top-heavy in this year's draft. In the latest ESPN top 100, guards LaMelo Ball and Anthony Edwards rank in the top three.
Leading up to the draft, the Cavaliers will need to ask the below questions:
The Sexton-Garland backcourt is the smallest in the NBA, both measuring in at 6-foot-1. In the 1,255 minutes when both were on the court, Cleveland had a defensive rating of 117.3 -- the worst among lineups that played more than 500 minutes.
Sexton played 100% of his possessions at point guard in his rookie season, but has played 77% of his possessions at shooting guard this year, per Basketball Reference.
Drummond is likely to opt into his $28.8 million player option and will enter 2020-21 on an expiring contract. Thompson is an unrestricted free agent.

The cost at center: Andre Drummond and Tristan Thompson

The Cavaliers took a flier on Drummond at the trade deadline, acquiring the All-Star for a future second-round pick from the Detroit Pistons. The trade was a two-month audition for Drummond, who has a $28.8 million player option for 2020-21, and for the Cavaliers to see if he is a long-term fit. It also protected the Cavaliers in case Tristan Thompson leaves in free agency.
With Drummond likely to opt into his $28.8 million contract, can the Cavaliers afford tying up a minimum $43 million at the center position?
There is an overload at power forward with Kevin Love and Larry Nance Jr. and there is no proof that Drummond and Thompson can play together. Drummond and Thompson played a total of 11 minutes together in five games this season.
Because Thompson was not bought out of his contract prior to March 1, Cleveland can go the sign-and-trade route and look to extract value back. Thompson earned $18.5 million this season and would be subjected to base-year restrictions. The acquiring team, however, would be hard-capped.

The future of Kevin Love

Love averaged 32 minutes, 17.6 points and 9.8 rebounds per game while shooting 37.4% from 3 in 56 games in 2019-20, his most games since 2016-17.
Could the Cavaliers find a team willing to trade for Love with $31.3, $31.3 and $28.9 million left on his contract? If there are no trade packages of their liking, are they better off just keeping Love and the $90 million left on his deal instead of taking back expiring contracts?
The Cavaliers have never been a free-agent destination (unless your name is LeBron James) and going in the salary-dump direction without any value in return does nothing for Cleveland, but is Love willing to go through another year of rebuilding?

Offseason cap breakdown

Drummond's decision determines if the Cavaliers have cap flexibility in the offseason. If the center opts into his $28.8 million contract, Cleveland will be right at the $109.1 million salary cap. In the unlikely scenario that Drummond becomes a free agent and does not return, Cleveland would have $22 million in room.
The cap space takes into account Tristan Thompson's free-agent hold being renounced. Expect the Cavaliers to operate as a team over the cap and have the $9.3 million midlevel and $3.6 million biannual exception available.

The resources available to build the roster

Dates to watch

Drummond has until Oct. 17 to opt into his contract for next season. He said that he "definitely" will be in Cleveland next season on a late June episode of the ESPN podcast Le Batard & Friends - STUpodity.
"Yeah, it's going to be hard to give up, so you can count on me being in Cleveland still," Drummond said. "I definitely will be in Cleveland."

Restrictions

Because their contracts are non-guaranteed, Alfonzo McKinnie's ($1.7 million), Jordan Bell's ($1.7 million) and Dean Wade's ($1.7 million) salaries do not count when it comes to a trade.

Extension candidates

If Andre Drummond opts in, Cleveland can begin negotiating an extension on Oct. 18 that can include an additional four seasons.The extension can be for 120% of his $28.8 million salary and has no limit on how much it can decline in Year 1. The Cavaliers will have until June 30, 2021, (subject to change) to negotiate a new deal.
The Cavaliers will still have cap flexibility in 2021-22 even if Drummond is extended. In addition to Drummond, Dante Exum is also extension-eligible.

The draft assets

The Cavaliers own all of their future first-round picks.
Here's how ESPN's Jonathan Givony and Mike Schmitz have Cleveland selecting in June:
Cleveland will receive Milwaukee's 2022 top-10 protected first-round pick. The pick is a protected top-10 in 2023 and top-eight in 2024. If not conveyed, Cleveland will receive 2024 and 2025 second-round picks from Milwaukee.
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2020.10.10 16:37 kittehgoesmeow What A Day: Big Sick Energy by Sarah Lazarus & Crooked Media (10/09/20)

"They want to take care of certain little tiny fish, that aren't doing very well without water." - Donald Trump, environment understander

Cough The Record

Has Donald Trump’s medication made him especially erratic? Is this how dramatically he would be imploding under the circumstances anyway, cornered and desperate in the face of potential defeat? Has this whole week been a collective hallucination induced by seven months of quarantine? Life is a banquet of terrifying mysteries!
As Trump’s miserable poll numbers show no signs of improving, his demands for a manufactured distraction from his coronavirus failures (national and personal) have become increasingly unhinged.
At this point in the 2016 election cycle, the Access Hollywood tape had come out, and Donald Trump’s candidacy was widely seen as finished. Four years later, Trump’s wild thrashing should be read as a reminder that he senses imminent defeat, but we also know that he’ll do anything in his power to reverse that fate. Ignore the polls, ignore the tantrums, and get to work with us this weekend → https://votesaveamerica.com.

Look No Further Than The Crooked Media

On today's new episode of With Friends Like These: It’s easy to feel superior to John Allen Chau, the evangelical Christian who died attempting to bring the Bible to the North Sentinelese. We should ask ourselves if maybe it’s a little too easy. Listen and subscribe wherever you get your pods

Under The Radar

Several of the men charged in the plot to kidnap Gov. Gretchen Whitmer (D-MI) have ties to the boogaloo movement, which includes both self-proclaimed white nationalists and other pro-gun extremists interested in igniting civil war, and/or overthrowing the government and law enforcement. Ironically, a sitting Michigan sheriff came to the suspects’ defense in this berserk interview: “Are they trying to kidnap? Because a lot of people are angry with the governor, and they want her arrested. So are they trying to arrest or was it a kidnap attempt? Because you can still in Michigan if it's a felony, make a felony arrest.” In two other details that are both completely predictable and utterly unacceptable, a) the plotters railed against Whitmer and organized their scheme in private Facebook groups for months, and b) President Trump reacted to the news of Whitmer’s foiled kidnapping by attacking her on television.

What Else?

The U.S. reported 56,000 new confirmed coronavirus cases on Thursday, the highest daily increase since mid-August. In technical epidemiology terms, this is what is known as “the wrong direction.”
The White House reportedly blocked a CDC order that would have required everyone to wear masks on all forms of public and commercial transportation. In technical epidemiology terms, this is what is known as “the type of shit that sent us in the wrong direction.”
Two friends of Amy Dorris, who recently came forward to accuse Trump of sexually assaulting her at the 1997 U.S. Open, recalled her telling them the same story at the time.
Judge Amy Coney Barrett failed to disclose two talks she gave hosted by anti-choice student groups on her Senate paperwork. Just a whole bunch of coincidental omissions of her very clear stance on Roe v. Wade, nothing to see here!
Tonight’s South Carolina Senate debate has been canceled because Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC), who attended a hearing with an infected GOP senator, refused to take a coronavirus test.
Steve Scully, the moderator of the second presidential debate, claimed someone hacked into his Twitter account to send one boring tweet to Anthony Scaramucci.
New York Attorney General Letitia James has been investigating a $21.1 million tax break that Trump received for preserving a forest on his Seven Springs estate, which was appraised by one of Trump’s close business partners.
In other highly suspicious increments of $21 million, Trump’s tax records revealed that he received that amount in unusual payments from the Las Vegas hotel he co-owns with his friend Phil Ruffin in 2016, just when his presidential campaign and businesses were running low on funds. If those payments were used to finance Trump’s campaign, they may constitute an illegal campaign contribution.
Twitter has announced policy changes aimed at making it harder to share misinformation about the election, like prohibiting retweets of misleading posts that don’t include additional commentary. In other words, you can still RT Donald Trump falsely declaring himself the winner, but only if you quote-tweet it with “THIS!” Thank you, Jack.
Kamala Harris’s uncle has provided the only debate analysis that matters, in a terrific set of accessories.
(Yanking the lever on the 2020 News Generator) Ok, let’s see, furry poisonous caterpillars that make people vomit are spreading across Virginia. Good stuff.

Be Smarter

Minor cosmetic tweaks to Facebook posts containing misinformation are all it takes to evade fact checking, according to a new analysis by the advocacy group Avaaz. Bad actors can get around Facebook’s misinformation policies by simply changing a post’s font or background color, even when Facebook has applied a warning label to otherwise identical versions. Avaaz found that pattern in misleading posts across a range of topics, from COVID-19 to mail-in voting, in what looked to be orchestrated efforts to spread falsehoods. Of the 1,776 posts the group examined (all of which had been debunked by Facebook’s independent fact-checkers), only 42 percent were labeled.

What A Sponsor

The ACLU is urging the Senate to delay a vote on the Supreme Court nomination until after the next president is inaugurated. This isn’t about a particular nominee – it is about the time and careful deliberation required to adequately vet them. Trump is threatening the very legitimacy of the Court – and all of us – by trying to rush through a nominee. This decision will shape civil liberties in our country for generations. Hurrying a nomination means that the Senate cannot meaningfully do its job with so little time left in this term and it means that the people already voting, including you, won't be heard. You’re your voice heard with the ACLU. Tell your senator to delay the vote – click here to add your name today.

Is That Hope I Feel?

An Ohio federal judge has blocked the GOP secretary of state's order barring counties from setting up more than one ballot drop box site.
A staggering 47,000 people have signed up to be poll workers in North Carolina.
Brittney Woodrum has raised nearly $75,000 for coronavirus relief by climbing all 54 of Colorado's14,000-foot peaks.
You made Mitch McConnell very sad.

Enjoy

Parker Molloy on Twitter: "Come on down to Typhoid Donny's Auto Emporium!"
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2020.09.28 19:20 theooglies Bleacher Report Predicts Angels Sign 2 of Top 20 FA's

From their predictions, they see us grabbing the #2 & #12 FA's this Off-Season. Personally, I like both of their suggestions.
Top 20 FA's (According to Bleacher Report)
#12 - Didi Gregorius - SS - Throws Right Bats Left.
#2 - Trevor Bauer - SP
They have Tanaka resigning with the Yanks, Stroman to the Cubs & Minor to the Asstros.
Here's your most up to date list of FA Starting Pitching Available this Off-Season. Trade Market is unclear:
Starting Pitchers
Brett Anderson (33) Chase Anderson (33) – $9.5MM club option with a $500K buyout Chris Archer (32) – $11MM club option with a $250K buyout Jake Arrieta (35) Homer Bailey (35) Trevor Bauer (30) Trevor Cahill (33) Jhoulys Chacin (33) Tyler Chatwood (31) Anthony DeSclafani (31) Robbie Erlin (30) Mike Fiers (36) Kevin Gausman (30) Gio Gonzalez (35) — $7MM club option with a $500K buyout Cole Hamels (37) J.A. Happ (38) Rich Hill (41) Merrill Kelly (32) — $4.25MM club option with a $500K buyout Corey Kluber (35) — $17.5MM club option with a $1MM buyout Mike Leake (33) — $18MM mutual option with a $5MM buyout Wade LeBlanc (36) Jon Lester (37) — $25MM mutual option with a $10MM buyout Tommy Milone (34) Mike Minor (33) Matt Moore (32) Charlie Morton (37) — $15MM club option with no buyout Jimmy Nelson (32) — $2MM club option (can become $9MM mutual option based on innings total) Ivan Nova (34) Jake Odorizzi (31) James Paxton (32) Martin Perez (30) — $6.25MM club option with a $500K buyout Rick Porcello (32) Jose Quintana (32) Robbie Ray (29) Garrett Richards (33) Tyson Ross (34) Jeff Samardzija (36) Anibal Sanchez (37) — $12MM club option with a $2MM buyout Matt Shoemaker (34) Drew Smyly (32) Marcus Stroman (30) Masahiro Tanaka (32) Julio Teheran (30) Michael Wacha (29) Adam Wainwright (39) Taijuan Walker (28) Alex Wood (30) Jordan Zimmermann (35)
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2020.09.28 00:15 Yankeebot IT'S NOT WHAT YOU WANT: The Yankees fell to the Marlins by a score of 5-0 - September 27, 2020 @ 03:05 PM EDT

Marlins @ Yankees - Sun, Sep 27

Game Status: Final - Score: 5-0 Marlins

Links & Info

Marlins Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Dickerson, C - DH 5 0 1 1 0 1 3 .258 .311 .402
2 Marte, S - CF 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .281 .340 .430
1-Brinson - CF 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 .226 .268 .368
3 Aguilar - 1B 4 0 0 0 1 0 3 .277 .352 .457
4 Anderson, B - 3B 4 1 1 1 1 2 0 .255 .345 .465
5 Joyce - RF 3 1 0 0 1 2 2 .252 .351 .331
6 Berti - 2B 3 1 1 0 1 1 2 .258 .388 .350
7 Chisholm - SS 4 2 2 3 0 0 1 .161 .242 .321
8 Wallach - C 4 0 3 0 0 0 0 .227 .277 .364
9 Sierra - LF 4 0 1 0 0 1 3 .250 .333 .364
Totals 35 5 9 5 4 7 14
Marlins
1-Ran for Marte, S in the 2nd.
BATTING: 2B: Chisholm (1, Schmidt). HR: Anderson, B (11, 5th inning off Holder, J, 0 on, 2 out); Chisholm (2, 8th inning off Nelson, 0 on, 0 out). TB: Anderson, B 4; Berti; Chisholm 6; Dickerson, C; Sierra; Wallach 3. RBI: Anderson, B (38); Chisholm 3 (6); Dickerson, C (17). 2-out RBI: Anderson, B; Dickerson, C. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Dickerson, C; Berti; Aguilar 2. GIDP: Dickerson, C. Team RISP: 3-for-8. Team LOB: 8.
FIELDING: DP: 2 (2 Anderson, B-Berti-Aguilar).
Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 LeMahieu - 1B 3 0 2 0 1 0 1 .364 .421 .590
2 Judge - RF 2 0 0 0 2 0 1 .257 .336 .554
3 Hicks, A - CF 4 0 0 0 0 1 5 .225 .379 .414
4 Voit - DH 3 0 0 0 1 1 4 .277 .338 .610
5 Urshela - 3B 4 0 0 0 0 0 3 .298 .368 .490
6 Torres, G - SS 4 0 1 0 0 1 0 .243 .356 .368
7 Gardner - LF 4 0 3 0 0 0 1 .223 .354 .392
8 Sánchez, G - C 4 0 0 0 0 1 4 .147 .253 .365
9 Wade - 2B 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 .170 .288 .307
Totals 31 0 6 0 4 4 20
Yankees
BATTING: TB: Gardner 3; LeMahieu 2; Torres, G. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Sánchez, G; Urshela 2; Voit. GIDP: Sánchez, G; Urshela. Team RISP: 0-for-6. Team LOB: 8.
FIELDING: DP: (Wade-Torres, G-LeMahieu).
Marlins Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Ureña 2.1 2 0 0 2 2 0 39-25 5.40
Castano (W, 1-2) 6.1 4 0 0 2 2 0 96-60 3.03
Hoyt 0.1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3-1 1.23
Totals 9.0 6 0 0 4 4 0
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Schmidt (L, 0-1) 4.0 4 3 3 2 4 0 71-42 7.11
Holder, J 2.0 3 1 1 0 0 1 39-26 4.98
Nelson 3.0 2 1 1 2 3 1 47-31 4.79
Totals 9.0 9 5 5 4 7 2
Game Info
WP: Schmidt.
Balk: Hoyt.
HBP: Marte, S (by Schmidt).
Pitches-strikes: Ureña 39-25; Castano 96-60; Hoyt 3-1; Schmidt 71-42; Holder, J 39-26; Nelson 47-31.
Groundouts-flyouts: Ureña 4-0; Castano 10-5; Hoyt 0-1; Schmidt 5-3; Holder, J 5-1; Nelson 3-0.
Batters faced: Ureña 10; Castano 24; Hoyt; Schmidt 19; Holder, J 9; Nelson 12.
Inherited runners-scored: Castano 1-0; Hoyt 1-0.
Umpires: HP: CB Bucknor. 1B: Roberto Ortiz. 2B: John Tumpane. 3B: Jeff Nelson.
Weather: 77 degrees, Cloudy.
Wind: 8 mph, In From RF.
First pitch: 3:08 PM.
T: 3:05.
Venue: Yankee Stadium.
September 27, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Top 2 Jazz Chisholm doubles (1) on a sharp line drive to center fielder Aaron Hicks. Matt Joyce scores. Jon Berti scores. 2-0 MIA
Top 2 Corey Dickerson singles on a ground ball to center fielder Aaron Hicks. Jazz Chisholm scores. Chad Wallach to 2nd. 3-0 MIA
Top 5 Brian Anderson homers (11) on a fly ball to left field. 4-0 MIA
Top 8 Jazz Chisholm homers (2) on a fly ball to center field. 5-0 MIA
Team Highlight
MIA Jazz Chisholm's two-run double (00:00:45)
MIA Corey Dickerson's RBI single (00:00:31)
NYY Aaron Hicks safe after review (00:01:13)
MIA Starling Marte exits with injury (00:00:57)
MIA José Ureña exits with an injury (00:01:10)
MIA Jeter joins the Marlins broadcast (00:03:45)
MIA Brian Anderson's solo home run (00:00:45)
MIA Jazz Chisholm's solo home run (00:01:05)
NYY Gleyber Torres' terrific play (00:00:41)
MIA James Hoyt gets the final out (00:00:11)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Marlins 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 5 9 0 8
Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 8

Around the Division

BAL 7 @ TOR 5 - Final
PHI 0 @ TB 5 - Final
BOS 9 @ ATL 1 - Game Over
Next Yankees Game: Tue, Sep 29, 03:33 AM EDT @ AL Div. Run. Up (4) (1 day)
Last Updated: 09/27/2020 06:40:40 PM EDT
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2020.09.18 19:54 Brother_Moloch_969 List of Academic Resources for Pre-1800's Magic & Sorcery (Books, Websites, Blogs & Etc.)

Cross-posted from Magick.
Greetings. Several years ago, I along with some friends (Aaron Leitch, Jake Stratton-Kent, Frater Rufus Opus, and many others) contributed to a list we thought would be a great resource for studying Magic & Sorcery with academic elements listed prior to the 1800's new age movement. Here you will find a lot of useful information and realize this list is NOT complete because since the time we created this list, more academic material has emerged on the market. Also realize these books are not often found free on the Net in pdf form so you will have to do like the rest of us had to do which is purchase them - if you want them. I got many of these books in used condition from Amazon, AbeBooks, Half-Price Books, and so forth. Getting these materials & studying them will seriously up your magical game. Enjoy!
8o) Br Moloch 9.6.9.
Books:
  1. The Greek Magical Papyri in Translation: Including the Demotic Spells: Texts (Volume 1)” by Hans Dieter Betz - This is a collection of magical spells and formulas, hymns, and rituals from Greco-Roman Egypt, dating from the second century B.C. to the fifth century A.D. A must read.
  2. Curse Tablets and Binding Spells from the Ancient World” edited by John G. Gager - In the ancient Greco-Roman world, it was common practice to curse or bind an enemy or rival by writing an incantation on a tablet and dedicating it to a god or spirit. These curses or binding spells, commonly called defixiones were intended to bring other people under the power and control of those who commissioned them
  3. Magika Hiera: Ancient Greek Magic and Religion” edited by Christopher A. Faraone & Dirk Obbink - This collection challenges the tendency among scholars of ancient Greece to see magical and religious ritual as mutually exclusive and to ignore "magical" practices in Greek religion. The contributors survey specific bodies of archaeological, epigraphical, and papyrological evidence for magical practices in the Greek world, and, in each case, determine whether the traditional dichotomy between magic and religion helps in any way to conceptualize the objective features of the evidence examined.
  4. Arcana Mundi: Magic and the Occult in the Greek and Roman Worlds: A Collection of Ancient Texts” by Georg Luck - Magic, miracles, daemonology, divination, astrology, and alchemy were the arcana mundi, the "secrets of the universe," of the ancient Greeks and Romans. In this path-breaking collection of Greek and Roman writings on magic and the occult, Georg Luck provides a comprehensive sourcebook and introduction to magic as it was practiced by witches and sorcerers, magi and astrologers, in the Greek and Roman worlds.
  5. Greek and Roman Necromancy” by Daniel Ogden - In classical antiquity, there was much interest in necromancy--the consultation of the dead for divination. People could seek knowledge from the dead by sleeping on tombs, visiting oracles, and attempting to reanimate corpses and skulls. Ranging over many of the lands in which Greek and Roman civilizations flourished, including Egypt, from the Greek archaic period through the late Roman empire, this book is the first comprehensive survey of the subject ever published in any language.
  6. Forbidden Rites: A Necromancer's Manual of the Fifteenth Century” by Richard Kieckhefer - Like many medieval texts for the use of magicians, this handbook is a miscellany rather than a systematic treatise. It is exceptional, however, in the scope and variety of its contents—prayers and conjurations, rituals of sympathetic magic, procedures involving astral magic, a catalogue of spirits, lengthy ceremonies for consecrating a book of magic, and other materials.
  7. Ritual Magic” by Elizabeth M. Butler - In this classic book (first published in 1949), Butler explores ritual magic using a wide range of texts from the pre-Christian rites of the Akkadians and Chaldeans to the Solomonic Clavicles of medieval Europe. Throughout, there is extensive quotation from the documents themselves, providing the reader with an authentic sense of the richness and power of these texts.
  8. Conjuring Spirits: Texts and Traditions of Medieval Ritual Magic” edited by Claire Fanger - Included are chapters by Richard Kieckhefer and Robert Mathiesen on the Sworn Book of Honorius, Michael Camille on the Ars Notoria, John B. Friedman on the Secretum Philosophorum, Nicholas Watson on the McMaster text, and Elizabeth Wade on Lullian divination. The work also includes Juris Lidaka's edition of the Liber de Angelis, and an overview of late medieval English ritual manuscripts by Frank Klaassen.
  9. The Fortunes of Faust” by Elizabeth M. Butler - Butler follows the magic tradition of the Magus—the priest-king—and its reformulation in the Christian world. In the process, the Magus was transformed into a wicked sorcerer who comes to a bad end in this world and a worse one hereafter. This conception, which gained ground in the Middle Ages, received its most categorical statement in the Faust legend.
  10. The Goetia of Dr. Rudd” by David Rankine & Stephen Skinner - The Goetia of Dr. Rudd explains how the 72 angels of the Shemhamphorash are used to evoke and safely bind demons—material that has not been made available in any previous edition. This rare volume contains a transcription of a hitherto unpublished manuscript of the Lemegeton and includes illustrations drawn from rare manuscripts held in the British Library.
  11. The Complete Magician’s Tables” by Stephen Skinner - The sources of this remarkable compilation range from classic grimoires such as the Sworn Book to modern theories of prime numbers and atomic weights. Data from Peter de Abano, Abbott Trithemium, Albertus Magnus, Cornelius Agrippa, and other prominent scholars is referenced here, in addition to hidden gems found in unpublished medieval grimoires and Kabbalistic works.
  12. The Keys to the Gateway of Magic: Summoning the Solomonic Archangels and Demon Princes” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - This classic text of the Nine Great Keys details the invocation of the Archangels, the full hierarchy of spiritual beings (including Olympic Spirits and Elementals) and the evocation of the four Demon Princes
  13. Three Books of Occult Philosophy” by Henry Cornelius Agrippa & edited by Donald Tyson - How magicians collect virtues from the three-fold World, is declared in these three books. Seeing there is a three-fold World, Elementary, Celestial, and Intellectual, and every inferior is governed by its superior. Indispensable.
  14. The Complete Picatrix: The Occult Classic Of Astrological Magic Liber Atratus” translated by John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock - The Picatrix is the most famous grimoire of astrological magic and one of the most important works of medieval and Renaissance magic. With all four books of the Latin Picatrix complete in one volume, the Picatrix is an encyclopedic work with over 300 pages of Hermetic magical philosophy, ritual, talismanic and natural magic.
  15. Secrets of the Magical Grimoires Revealed” by Aaron Leitch - The magickal methods and esoteric knowledge of medieval Europe (476 to 1453 C.E.) form the ancestral backbone of modern ceremonial magick. To understand medieval magick, it’s necessary to know the primary repositories of this knowledge - the grimoires of spells, incantations, and ritual instructions for working with angels and conjuring spirits. And to understand the grimoires, you must delve into the life and times of the magicians who wrote them.
  16. The True Grimoire” by Jake Kent-Stratton - The True Grimoire is a major contribution to the practice and study of Goetic magic. The neglected Grimorium Verum has been restored to it's rightful place as a potent and coherent system of Goetic magic. Jake Stratton-Kent has reconstructed a working version from the corrupted Italian and French versions of this important grimoire.
  17. Geosophia: The Argo of Magic” by Jake Stratton-Kent - Geosophia traces the development of magic from the Greeks to the grimoires, laying bare the chthonic roots of goetic ritual. By exposing the necromantic origins of much of modern magic we are able to reconnect with the source of our ritual tradition. There is a continuity of practice in the West which encompasses the pre-Olympian cults of Dionysus and Cybele, is found in the Greek Magical Papyri and Picatrix and flows into the grimoires.
  18. "Ancient Christian Magic: Coptic Texts of Ritual Power" by Marvin W. Meyer & Richard Smith - This provocative collection of rites, spells, amulets, curses, and recipes of the early Coptic Christians documents Christianity as a living folk religion resembling other popular belief systems - something quite different from what theological and doctrinal traditions have led us to believe.
  19. Invoking Angels: Theurgic Ideas and Practices, Thirteenth to Sixteenth Centuries” edited by Claire Fanger - Bring0s together a tightly themed collection of essays on late medieval and early modern texts concerned with the role of angels in the cosmos, focusing on angelic rituals and spiritual cosmologies. Collectively, these essays tie medieval angel magic texts more clearly to medieval religion and to the better-known author-magicians of the early modern period.
  20. The Testament of Cyprian the Mage” by Jake Stratton-Kent - An ambitious and far-seeing work, addressing two ends of the magical spectrum: the Testament of Solomon and one version of the Iberian Book of Saint Cyprian. In doing so, key aspects of magical practice are revealed. This work draws upon these texts to create a clear understanding of the practice of grimoire magic, not as a discrete or degenerate subset of ceremonial magic, but one which is integrated with folk magic and witchcraft.
  21. Veritable Key of Solomon” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - Based on one of the best-known grimoires of the Western world, The Veritable Key of Solomon presents all aspects of this revered magical system in one impressive source.
  22. The Magical Treatise of Solomon, or Hygromanteia” by Ioannis Marathakis - The true source of the Key of Solomon, it is arguably the most significant magical text in the world. For the first time ever, this extraordinary work has been translated from the original Greek into English.
  23. Magic, Witchcraft and Ghosts in the Greek and Roman World: A Sourcebook” by Daniel Ogden - Contains three hundred texts in new translations, along with brief but explicit commentaries. Alongside descriptions of sorcerers, witches, and ghosts in the works of ancient writers, it reproduces curse tablets, spells from ancient magical recipe books, and inscriptions from magical amulets.
  24. Ancient Jewish Magic: A History” by Gideon Bohak - Gives a pioneering account of the broad history of ancient Jewish magic, from the Second Temple to the rabbinic period. It is based both on ancient magicians' own compositions and products in Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek, and on the descriptions and prescriptions of non-magicians, to reconstruct a historical picture that is as balanced and nuanced as possible.
  25. John Dee's Natural Philosophy: Between Science and Religion” by Nicholas Clulee - Thoroughly examining Dee’s natural philosophy, this book provides a balanced evaluation of his place, and the role of the occult, in sixteenth-century intellectual history. It brings together insights from a study of Dee’s writings, the available biographical material, and his sources as reflected in his extensive library and, more importantly, numerous surviving annotated volumes from it.
  26. Grimoires: A History of Magic Books” by Owen Davies - Put simply, grimoires are books of spells that were first recorded in the Ancient Middle East and which have developed and spread across much of the Western Hemisphere and beyond over the ensuing millennia. At their most benign, they contain charms and remedies for natural and supernatural ailments and advice on contacting spirits to help find treasures and protect from evil. But at their most sinister they provide instructions on how to manipulate people for corrupt purposes and, worst of all, to call up and make a pact with the Devil. Both types have proven remarkably resilient and adaptable and retain much of their relevance and fascination to this day.
  27. The Language of Demons and Angels: Cornelius Agrippa's Occult Philosophy” by Christopher I. Lehrich - The analysis walks the reader through the text of De Occulta Philosophia, Agrippa's 1533 masterpiece, explicating the often hidden structure and argument of the work.
  28. Thrice-Greatest Hermes; Studies in Hellenistic Theosophy and Gnosis” by G. R. S. Mead - Three Volumes bound into one. Volume contents are: Vol. 1. Prolegomena. -- Vol. 2. Sermons. -- Vol. 3. Excerpts and fragments.
  29. The Egyptian Hermes: A Historical Approach to the Late Pagan Mind” by Garth Fowden - Starting from the complex fusions and tensions that molded Graeco-Egyptian culture, and in particular Hermetism, during the centuries after Alexander, the author argues that the technical and philosophical Hermetica, apparently so different, might be seen as aspects of a single "way of Hermes".
  30. Restless Dead: Encounters between the Living and the Dead in Ancient Greece” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Topics of focus include the origin of the goes (the ritual practitioner who made interaction with the dead his specialty), the threat to the living presented by the ghosts of those who died dishonorably or prematurely, the development of Hecate into a mistress of ghosts and its connection to female rites of transition, and the complex nature of the Erinyes.
  31. Hekate Soteira: A Study of Hekate's Roles in the Chaldean Oracles and Related Literature” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Hekate is best known to classicists and historians of religion as the horrific patroness of witches. But from the Hellenistic age onward, some Greek and Roman philosophers and magicians portrayed her quite differently.
  32. Magic and Ritual in the Ancient World” edited by Paul Mirecki and Marvin Meyer.
  33. Marsilio Ficino: His Theology, His Philosophy, His Legacy” edited by V. Rees, Michael J. B. Allen & Valery Rees - This volume consists of 21 essays on Marsilio Ficino (1433-99), the great Florentine scholar, philosopher and priest who was the architect of Renaissance Platonism and whose long-lasting influence on philosophy, love and music theory, medicine and magic extended across Europe.
  34. Secrets of Nature: Astrology and Alchemy in Early Modern Europe” edited by William R. Newman & Anthony Grafton - Shows the many ways in which astrology and alchemy diverge as well as intersect. Overall, it shows how an appreciation of the role of the occult opens up new ways of understanding the past.
  35. Trithemius and Magical Theology: A Chapter in the Controversy over Occult Studies in Early Modern Europe” by Noel L. Brann - This is a very useful, exciting and informative text for those interested in the philosophy and theology behind Renaissance Magic. Mentor to Agrippa, pioneer of cryptography, Trithemius is one of the most important (and well-placed in Church history) yet difficult to understand of the great Renaissance writers on magic, and this book provides a detailed but readable introduction to his views on the subject.
  36. John Dee's Conversations with Angels” by Deborah E. Harkness - John Dee's angel conversations have been an enigmatic facet of Elizabethan England's most famous natural philosopher's life and work. Professor Harkness contextualizes Dee's angel conversations within the natural philosophical, religious and social contexts of his time. She argues that they represent a continuing development of John Dee's earlier concerns and interests. These conversations include discussions of the natural world, the practice of natural philosophy, and the apocalypse.
  37. John Dee's Occultism: Magical Exaltation Through Powerful Signs” by Gyorgy E. Szonyi - Presents an analysis of Renaissance occultism and its place in the chronology of European cultural history. Culling examples of "magical thinking" from classical, medieval, and Renaissance philosophers, Szonyi revisits the body of Dee's own scientific and spiritual writings as reflective sources of traditional mysticism.
  38. The Arch Conjuror of England: John Dee” by Glyn Parry - Explores Dee’s vast array of political, magical, and scientific writings and finds that they cast significant new light on policy struggles in the Elizabethan court, conservative attacks on magic, and Europe's religious wars. John Dee was more than just a fringe magus, Parry shows Dee was a major figure of the Reformation and Renaissance.
  39. The Eternal Hermes: From Greek God to Alchemical Magus” by Antoine Favre - Drawing upon rare books and manuscripts, this highly illustrated work explores the question of where Hermes Trismegistus came from how he came to be a patron of the esoteric traditions and how the figure of Hermes has remained lively and inspiring to our own day.
  40. Glamorous Sorcery: Magic and Literacy in the High Middle Ages” by David Rollo - Demonstrates how closely interconnected certain types of vernacular and Latin writing were in this period. Uncovered through a series of illuminating, incisive, and often surprising close readings, these connections give us a new, more complex appraisal of the relationship between literacy, social status, and political power in a time and place in which various languages competed for cultural sovereignty-at a critical juncture in the cultural history of the West.
  41. Unlocked Books: Manuscripts of Learned Magic in the Medieval Libraries of Central Europe” by Benedek Láng - During the Middle Ages, the Western world translated the incredible Arabic scientific corpus and imported it into Western culture: Arabic philosophy, optics, and physics, as well as alchemy, astrology, and talismanic magic. The line between the scientific and the magical was blurred. According to popular lore, magicians of the Middle Ages were trained in the art of magic in “magician schools” located in various metropolitan areas, such as Naples, Athens, and Toledo.
  42. The History of Magic and Experimental Science” by Lynn Thorndike.
  43. The Mechanics of Ancient Egyptian Magical Practice” by Robert K. Ritner - This study represents the first critical examination of "magical techniques," revealing their widespread appearance and pivotal significance for all Egyptian "religious" practices from the earliest periods through the Coptic era, influencing as well the Greco-Egyptian magical papyri.
  44. Eternal Egypt: Ancient Rituals for the Modern World” by Richard J. Reidy - The first comprehensive collection of important temple rituals performed throughout Egypt during the time of the pharaohs. The author presents seven key rites from official temple records and ancient esoteric texts for personal or group use.
  45. Arguing With Angels” by Egil Asprem - Examining this magical system from its Renaissance origins to present day occultism, Egil Asprem shows how the reception of Dee’s magic is replete with struggles to construct and negotiate authoritative interpretational frameworks for doing magic. Arguing with Angels offers a novel, nuanced approach to questions about how ritual magic has survived the advent of modernity and demonstrates the ways in which modern culture has recreated magical discourse.
  46. Dictionary of Gnosis & Western Esotericism” by Wouter J. Hanegraaff - This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement.
  47. The Alchemy of Light: Geometry and Optics in Late Renaissance Alchemical Illustration” by Ursula Szulakowska - This study concerns the late Renaissance metaphysics of light in its adoption to a Paracelsian alchemical context by John Dee, Heinrich Khunrath, Michael Maier and Robert Fludd. he volume includes 50 illustrations from alchemical treatises of the period, the emphasis being placed on Khunrath's "Amphiteatrum Sapientiea Aeternae" (1595-1609). The study investigates these images using analytical tools drawn from semiotics, structuralism and post-structuralism.
  48. Theurgy and the Soul: The Neoplatonism of Iamblichus” by Gregory Shaw - A study of Iamblichus of Syria (ca. 240-325), whose teachings set the final form of pagan spirituality prior to the Christianization of the Roman Empire. Shaw focuses on the theory and practice of theurgy, the most controversial and significant aspect of Iamblichus's Platonism.
  49. Platonic Theology, Volume 1: Books I-IV” by Marsilio Ficino, edited by James Hankins - A visionary work and philosophical masterpiece of Marsilio Ficino (1433-1499), the Florentine scholar-philosopher-magus who was largely responsible for the Renaissance revival of Plato. A student of the Neoplatonic schools of Plotinus and Proclus, Ficino was committed to reconciling Platonism with Christianity, in the hope that such a reconciliation would initiate a spiritual revival and return of the golden age. This is one of the keys to understanding the art, thought, culture, and spirituality of the Renaissance.
  50. Giordano Bruno and Renaissance Science” by Hilary Gatti - This argument, associated with the work of Frances Yates, holds that early modern science was impregnated with and shaped by Hermetic and occult traditions, and has led scholars to view Bruno primarily as a magus.
  51. De Umbris Idearum” (The Collected Works of Giordano Bruno, Book 1)” by Giordano Bruno, edited by Scott Gosnell - To memorize anything, distribute vivid, emotionally stirring imagined images around a piece of familiar architecture. This is the method of loci, or memory palace method, first developed in classical antiquity.
  52. "Hermes: Guide of Souls" by Karl Kerenyi, translated by Murray Stein - Presents an authoritative study of the great god Hermes whom the Greeks revered as the Guides of Souls as well as the complex role of Hermes in classical mythology.
  53. Ritual Texts for the Afterlife: Orpheus and the Bacchic Gold Tablets” by Fritz Graf and Sarah Illes Johnston - Fascinating texts written on small gold tablets that were deposited in graves provide a unique source of information about what some Greeks and Romans believed regarding the fate that awaited them after death, and how they could influence it. These texts, dating from the late fifth century BCE to the second century CE, have been part of the scholarly debate on ancient afterlife beliefs since the end of the nineteenth century. The tablets belonged to those who had been initiated into the mysteries of Dionysus Bacchius and relied heavily upon myths narrated in poems ascribed to the mythical singer Orpheus.
  54. Magic and Magicians in the Greco-Roman World” by Matthew W. Dickie - This study is the first to assemble the evidence for the existence of sorcerors in the ancient world; it also addresses the question of their identity and social origins. The resulting investigation takes us to the underside of Greek and Roman society, into a world of wandering holy men and women, conjurors and wonder-workers, and into the lives of prostitutes, procuresses, charioteers and theatrical performers.

Further Resources
PDF’s:
Seeing The Word: John Dee and Renaissance Occultism” by Hakan Hakannson http://www.thefreelibrary.com/Seeing+the+Word%3A+John+Dee+and+Renaissance+Occultism.+.-a099012024

Miscellaneous Articles:
Khunrath by Peter Forshaw
http://uva.academia.edu/PeterForshaw
Enoch Traditions by Andrei Orlov
http://www.marquette.edu/maqom/metatronyouth.html
Hermes, Proclus, and the Question of A Philosophy of Magic in the Renaissance by Copenhaver

Websites & Blogs:
Brian P. Copenhaver
https://philosophy.ucla.edu/person/brian-copenhave
Claire Fanger:
http://rice.academia.edu/ClaireFanger
Wouter J. Hanegraaff: http://uva.academia.edu/WouterHanegraaff
The Ritman Library & The Embassy of the Free Mind
https://www.youtube.com/c/EmbassyoftheFreeMind/videos

Scholarly Journals:
Dionysius
https://www.dal.ca/faculty/arts/classics/journals/dionysius.html
Aries: Journal for the Study of Western Esotericism
https://brill.com/view/serial/ARBS?language=en
Copyright www.molochsorcery.com All Rights Reserved
submitted by Brother_Moloch_969 to realwitchcraft [link] [comments]


2020.09.18 19:44 Brother_Moloch_969 List of Academic Books, Websites, Blogs & More Resources for Pre-1800's Magic & Sorcery

Crossposted from Magick.
Greetings. Several years ago, I along with some friends (Aaron Leitch, Jake Stratton-Kent, Frater Rufus Opus, and many others) contributed to a list we thought would be a great resource for studying Magic & Sorcery with academic elements listed prior to the 1800's new age movement. Here you will find a lot of useful information and realize this list is NOT complete because since the time we created this list, more academic material has emerged on the market. Also realize these books are not often found free on the Net in pdf form so you will have to do like the rest of us had to do which is purchase them - if you want them. I got many of these books in used condition from Amazon, AbeBooks, Half-Price Books, and so forth. Getting these materials & studying them will seriously up your magical game. Enjoy!
8o) Br Moloch 9.6.9.
Books:
  1. The Greek Magical Papyri in Translation: Including the Demotic Spells: Texts (Volume 1)” by Hans Dieter Betz - This is a collection of magical spells and formulas, hymns, and rituals from Greco-Roman Egypt, dating from the second century B.C. to the fifth century A.D. A must read.
  2. Curse Tablets and Binding Spells from the Ancient World” edited by John G. Gager - In the ancient Greco-Roman world, it was common practice to curse or bind an enemy or rival by writing an incantation on a tablet and dedicating it to a god or spirit. These curses or binding spells, commonly called defixiones were intended to bring other people under the power and control of those who commissioned them
  3. Magika Hiera: Ancient Greek Magic and Religion” edited by Christopher A. Faraone & Dirk Obbink - This collection challenges the tendency among scholars of ancient Greece to see magical and religious ritual as mutually exclusive and to ignore "magical" practices in Greek religion. The contributors survey specific bodies of archaeological, epigraphical, and papyrological evidence for magical practices in the Greek world, and, in each case, determine whether the traditional dichotomy between magic and religion helps in any way to conceptualize the objective features of the evidence examined.
  4. Arcana Mundi: Magic and the Occult in the Greek and Roman Worlds: A Collection of Ancient Texts” by Georg Luck - Magic, miracles, daemonology, divination, astrology, and alchemy were the arcana mundi, the "secrets of the universe," of the ancient Greeks and Romans. In this path-breaking collection of Greek and Roman writings on magic and the occult, Georg Luck provides a comprehensive sourcebook and introduction to magic as it was practiced by witches and sorcerers, magi and astrologers, in the Greek and Roman worlds.
  5. Greek and Roman Necromancy” by Daniel Ogden - In classical antiquity, there was much interest in necromancy--the consultation of the dead for divination. People could seek knowledge from the dead by sleeping on tombs, visiting oracles, and attempting to reanimate corpses and skulls. Ranging over many of the lands in which Greek and Roman civilizations flourished, including Egypt, from the Greek archaic period through the late Roman empire, this book is the first comprehensive survey of the subject ever published in any language.
  6. Forbidden Rites: A Necromancer's Manual of the Fifteenth Century” by Richard Kieckhefer - Like many medieval texts for the use of magicians, this handbook is a miscellany rather than a systematic treatise. It is exceptional, however, in the scope and variety of its contents—prayers and conjurations, rituals of sympathetic magic, procedures involving astral magic, a catalogue of spirits, lengthy ceremonies for consecrating a book of magic, and other materials.
  7. Ritual Magic” by Elizabeth M. Butler - In this classic book (first published in 1949), Butler explores ritual magic using a wide range of texts from the pre-Christian rites of the Akkadians and Chaldeans to the Solomonic Clavicles of medieval Europe. Throughout, there is extensive quotation from the documents themselves, providing the reader with an authentic sense of the richness and power of these texts.
  8. Conjuring Spirits: Texts and Traditions of Medieval Ritual Magic” edited by Claire Fanger - Included are chapters by Richard Kieckhefer and Robert Mathiesen on the Sworn Book of Honorius, Michael Camille on the Ars Notoria, John B. Friedman on the Secretum Philosophorum, Nicholas Watson on the McMaster text, and Elizabeth Wade on Lullian divination. The work also includes Juris Lidaka's edition of the Liber de Angelis, and an overview of late medieval English ritual manuscripts by Frank Klaassen.
  9. The Fortunes of Faust” by Elizabeth M. Butler - Butler follows the magic tradition of the Magus—the priest-king—and its reformulation in the Christian world. In the process, the Magus was transformed into a wicked sorcerer who comes to a bad end in this world and a worse one hereafter. This conception, which gained ground in the Middle Ages, received its most categorical statement in the Faust legend.
  10. The Goetia of Dr. Rudd” by David Rankine & Stephen Skinner - The Goetia of Dr. Rudd explains how the 72 angels of the Shemhamphorash are used to evoke and safely bind demons—material that has not been made available in any previous edition. This rare volume contains a transcription of a hitherto unpublished manuscript of the Lemegeton and includes illustrations drawn from rare manuscripts held in the British Library.
  11. The Complete Magician’s Tables” by Stephen Skinner - The sources of this remarkable compilation range from classic grimoires such as the Sworn Book to modern theories of prime numbers and atomic weights. Data from Peter de Abano, Abbott Trithemium, Albertus Magnus, Cornelius Agrippa, and other prominent scholars is referenced here, in addition to hidden gems found in unpublished medieval grimoires and Kabbalistic works.
  12. The Keys to the Gateway of Magic: Summoning the Solomonic Archangels and Demon Princes” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - This classic text of the Nine Great Keys details the invocation of the Archangels, the full hierarchy of spiritual beings (including Olympic Spirits and Elementals) and the evocation of the four Demon Princes
  13. Three Books of Occult Philosophy” by Henry Cornelius Agrippa & edited by Donald Tyson - How magicians collect virtues from the three-fold World, is declared in these three books. Seeing there is a three-fold World, Elementary, Celestial, and Intellectual, and every inferior is governed by its superior. Indispensable.
  14. The Complete Picatrix: The Occult Classic Of Astrological Magic Liber Atratus” translated by John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock - The Picatrix is the most famous grimoire of astrological magic and one of the most important works of medieval and Renaissance magic. With all four books of the Latin Picatrix complete in one volume, the Picatrix is an encyclopedic work with over 300 pages of Hermetic magical philosophy, ritual, talismanic and natural magic.
  15. Secrets of the Magical Grimoires Revealed” by Aaron Leitch - The magickal methods and esoteric knowledge of medieval Europe (476 to 1453 C.E.) form the ancestral backbone of modern ceremonial magick. To understand medieval magick, it’s necessary to know the primary repositories of this knowledge - the grimoires of spells, incantations, and ritual instructions for working with angels and conjuring spirits. And to understand the grimoires, you must delve into the life and times of the magicians who wrote them.
  16. The True Grimoire” by Jake Kent-Stratton - The True Grimoire is a major contribution to the practice and study of Goetic magic. The neglected Grimorium Verum has been restored to it's rightful place as a potent and coherent system of Goetic magic. Jake Stratton-Kent has reconstructed a working version from the corrupted Italian and French versions of this important grimoire.
  17. Geosophia: The Argo of Magic” by Jake Stratton-Kent - Geosophia traces the development of magic from the Greeks to the grimoires, laying bare the chthonic roots of goetic ritual. By exposing the necromantic origins of much of modern magic we are able to reconnect with the source of our ritual tradition. There is a continuity of practice in the West which encompasses the pre-Olympian cults of Dionysus and Cybele, is found in the Greek Magical Papyri and Picatrix and flows into the grimoires.
  18. "Ancient Christian Magic: Coptic Texts of Ritual Power" by Marvin W. Meyer & Richard Smith - This provocative collection of rites, spells, amulets, curses, and recipes of the early Coptic Christians documents Christianity as a living folk religion resembling other popular belief systems - something quite different from what theological and doctrinal traditions have led us to believe.
  19. Invoking Angels: Theurgic Ideas and Practices, Thirteenth to Sixteenth Centuries” edited by Claire Fanger - Bring0s together a tightly themed collection of essays on late medieval and early modern texts concerned with the role of angels in the cosmos, focusing on angelic rituals and spiritual cosmologies. Collectively, these essays tie medieval angel magic texts more clearly to medieval religion and to the better-known author-magicians of the early modern period.
  20. The Testament of Cyprian the Mage” by Jake Stratton-Kent - An ambitious and far-seeing work, addressing two ends of the magical spectrum: the Testament of Solomon and one version of the Iberian Book of Saint Cyprian. In doing so, key aspects of magical practice are revealed. This work draws upon these texts to create a clear understanding of the practice of grimoire magic, not as a discrete or degenerate subset of ceremonial magic, but one which is integrated with folk magic and witchcraft.
  21. Veritable Key of Solomon” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - Based on one of the best-known grimoires of the Western world, The Veritable Key of Solomon presents all aspects of this revered magical system in one impressive source.
  22. The Magical Treatise of Solomon, or Hygromanteia” by Ioannis Marathakis - The true source of the Key of Solomon, it is arguably the most significant magical text in the world. For the first time ever, this extraordinary work has been translated from the original Greek into English.
  23. Magic, Witchcraft and Ghosts in the Greek and Roman World: A Sourcebook” by Daniel Ogden - Contains three hundred texts in new translations, along with brief but explicit commentaries. Alongside descriptions of sorcerers, witches, and ghosts in the works of ancient writers, it reproduces curse tablets, spells from ancient magical recipe books, and inscriptions from magical amulets.
  24. Ancient Jewish Magic: A History” by Gideon Bohak - Gives a pioneering account of the broad history of ancient Jewish magic, from the Second Temple to the rabbinic period. It is based both on ancient magicians' own compositions and products in Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek, and on the descriptions and prescriptions of non-magicians, to reconstruct a historical picture that is as balanced and nuanced as possible.
  25. John Dee's Natural Philosophy: Between Science and Religion” by Nicholas Clulee - Thoroughly examining Dee’s natural philosophy, this book provides a balanced evaluation of his place, and the role of the occult, in sixteenth-century intellectual history. It brings together insights from a study of Dee’s writings, the available biographical material, and his sources as reflected in his extensive library and, more importantly, numerous surviving annotated volumes from it.
  26. Grimoires: A History of Magic Books” by Owen Davies - Put simply, grimoires are books of spells that were first recorded in the Ancient Middle East and which have developed and spread across much of the Western Hemisphere and beyond over the ensuing millennia. At their most benign, they contain charms and remedies for natural and supernatural ailments and advice on contacting spirits to help find treasures and protect from evil. But at their most sinister they provide instructions on how to manipulate people for corrupt purposes and, worst of all, to call up and make a pact with the Devil. Both types have proven remarkably resilient and adaptable and retain much of their relevance and fascination to this day.
  27. The Language of Demons and Angels: Cornelius Agrippa's Occult Philosophy” by Christopher I. Lehrich - The analysis walks the reader through the text of De Occulta Philosophia, Agrippa's 1533 masterpiece, explicating the often hidden structure and argument of the work.
  28. Thrice-Greatest Hermes; Studies in Hellenistic Theosophy and Gnosis” by G. R. S. Mead - Three Volumes bound into one. Volume contents are: Vol. 1. Prolegomena. -- Vol. 2. Sermons. -- Vol. 3. Excerpts and fragments.
  29. The Egyptian Hermes: A Historical Approach to the Late Pagan Mind” by Garth Fowden - Starting from the complex fusions and tensions that molded Graeco-Egyptian culture, and in particular Hermetism, during the centuries after Alexander, the author argues that the technical and philosophical Hermetica, apparently so different, might be seen as aspects of a single "way of Hermes".
  30. Restless Dead: Encounters between the Living and the Dead in Ancient Greece” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Topics of focus include the origin of the goes (the ritual practitioner who made interaction with the dead his specialty), the threat to the living presented by the ghosts of those who died dishonorably or prematurely, the development of Hecate into a mistress of ghosts and its connection to female rites of transition, and the complex nature of the Erinyes.
  31. Hekate Soteira: A Study of Hekate's Roles in the Chaldean Oracles and Related Literature” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Hekate is best known to classicists and historians of religion as the horrific patroness of witches. But from the Hellenistic age onward, some Greek and Roman philosophers and magicians portrayed her quite differently.
  32. Magic and Ritual in the Ancient World” edited by Paul Mirecki and Marvin Meyer.
  33. Marsilio Ficino: His Theology, His Philosophy, His Legacy” edited by V. Rees, Michael J. B. Allen & Valery Rees - This volume consists of 21 essays on Marsilio Ficino (1433-99), the great Florentine scholar, philosopher and priest who was the architect of Renaissance Platonism and whose long-lasting influence on philosophy, love and music theory, medicine and magic extended across Europe.
  34. Secrets of Nature: Astrology and Alchemy in Early Modern Europe” edited by William R. Newman & Anthony Grafton - Shows the many ways in which astrology and alchemy diverge as well as intersect. Overall, it shows how an appreciation of the role of the occult opens up new ways of understanding the past.
  35. Trithemius and Magical Theology: A Chapter in the Controversy over Occult Studies in Early Modern Europe” by Noel L. Brann - This is a very useful, exciting and informative text for those interested in the philosophy and theology behind Renaissance Magic. Mentor to Agrippa, pioneer of cryptography, Trithemius is one of the most important (and well-placed in Church history) yet difficult to understand of the great Renaissance writers on magic, and this book provides a detailed but readable introduction to his views on the subject.
  36. John Dee's Conversations with Angels” by Deborah E. Harkness - John Dee's angel conversations have been an enigmatic facet of Elizabethan England's most famous natural philosopher's life and work. Professor Harkness contextualizes Dee's angel conversations within the natural philosophical, religious and social contexts of his time. She argues that they represent a continuing development of John Dee's earlier concerns and interests. These conversations include discussions of the natural world, the practice of natural philosophy, and the apocalypse.
  37. John Dee's Occultism: Magical Exaltation Through Powerful Signs” by Gyorgy E. Szonyi - Presents an analysis of Renaissance occultism and its place in the chronology of European cultural history. Culling examples of "magical thinking" from classical, medieval, and Renaissance philosophers, Szonyi revisits the body of Dee's own scientific and spiritual writings as reflective sources of traditional mysticism.
  38. The Arch Conjuror of England: John Dee” by Glyn Parry - Explores Dee’s vast array of political, magical, and scientific writings and finds that they cast significant new light on policy struggles in the Elizabethan court, conservative attacks on magic, and Europe's religious wars. John Dee was more than just a fringe magus, Parry shows Dee was a major figure of the Reformation and Renaissance.
  39. The Eternal Hermes: From Greek God to Alchemical Magus” by Antoine Favre - Drawing upon rare books and manuscripts, this highly illustrated work explores the question of where Hermes Trismegistus came from how he came to be a patron of the esoteric traditions and how the figure of Hermes has remained lively and inspiring to our own day.
  40. Glamorous Sorcery: Magic and Literacy in the High Middle Ages” by David Rollo - Demonstrates how closely interconnected certain types of vernacular and Latin writing were in this period. Uncovered through a series of illuminating, incisive, and often surprising close readings, these connections give us a new, more complex appraisal of the relationship between literacy, social status, and political power in a time and place in which various languages competed for cultural sovereignty-at a critical juncture in the cultural history of the West.
  41. Unlocked Books: Manuscripts of Learned Magic in the Medieval Libraries of Central Europe” by Benedek Láng - During the Middle Ages, the Western world translated the incredible Arabic scientific corpus and imported it into Western culture: Arabic philosophy, optics, and physics, as well as alchemy, astrology, and talismanic magic. The line between the scientific and the magical was blurred. According to popular lore, magicians of the Middle Ages were trained in the art of magic in “magician schools” located in various metropolitan areas, such as Naples, Athens, and Toledo.
  42. The History of Magic and Experimental Science” by Lynn Thorndike.
  43. The Mechanics of Ancient Egyptian Magical Practice” by Robert K. Ritner - This study represents the first critical examination of "magical techniques," revealing their widespread appearance and pivotal significance for all Egyptian "religious" practices from the earliest periods through the Coptic era, influencing as well the Greco-Egyptian magical papyri.
  44. Eternal Egypt: Ancient Rituals for the Modern World” by Richard J. Reidy - The first comprehensive collection of important temple rituals performed throughout Egypt during the time of the pharaohs. The author presents seven key rites from official temple records and ancient esoteric texts for personal or group use.
  45. Arguing With Angels” by Egil Asprem - Examining this magical system from its Renaissance origins to present day occultism, Egil Asprem shows how the reception of Dee’s magic is replete with struggles to construct and negotiate authoritative interpretational frameworks for doing magic. Arguing with Angels offers a novel, nuanced approach to questions about how ritual magic has survived the advent of modernity and demonstrates the ways in which modern culture has recreated magical discourse.
  46. Dictionary of Gnosis & Western Esotericism” by Wouter J. Hanegraaff - This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement.
  47. The Alchemy of Light: Geometry and Optics in Late Renaissance Alchemical Illustration” by Ursula Szulakowska - This study concerns the late Renaissance metaphysics of light in its adoption to a Paracelsian alchemical context by John Dee, Heinrich Khunrath, Michael Maier and Robert Fludd. he volume includes 50 illustrations from alchemical treatises of the period, the emphasis being placed on Khunrath's "Amphiteatrum Sapientiea Aeternae" (1595-1609). The study investigates these images using analytical tools drawn from semiotics, structuralism and post-structuralism.
  48. Theurgy and the Soul: The Neoplatonism of Iamblichus” by Gregory Shaw - A study of Iamblichus of Syria (ca. 240-325), whose teachings set the final form of pagan spirituality prior to the Christianization of the Roman Empire. Shaw focuses on the theory and practice of theurgy, the most controversial and significant aspect of Iamblichus's Platonism.
  49. Platonic Theology, Volume 1: Books I-IV” by Marsilio Ficino, edited by James Hankins - A visionary work and philosophical masterpiece of Marsilio Ficino (1433-1499), the Florentine scholar-philosopher-magus who was largely responsible for the Renaissance revival of Plato. A student of the Neoplatonic schools of Plotinus and Proclus, Ficino was committed to reconciling Platonism with Christianity, in the hope that such a reconciliation would initiate a spiritual revival and return of the golden age. This is one of the keys to understanding the art, thought, culture, and spirituality of the Renaissance.
  50. Giordano Bruno and Renaissance Science” by Hilary Gatti - This argument, associated with the work of Frances Yates, holds that early modern science was impregnated with and shaped by Hermetic and occult traditions, and has led scholars to view Bruno primarily as a magus.
  51. De Umbris Idearum” (The Collected Works of Giordano Bruno, Book 1)” by Giordano Bruno, edited by Scott Gosnell - To memorize anything, distribute vivid, emotionally stirring imagined images around a piece of familiar architecture. This is the method of loci, or memory palace method, first developed in classical antiquity.
  52. "Hermes: Guide of Souls" by Karl Kerenyi, translated by Murray Stein - Presents an authoritative study of the great god Hermes whom the Greeks revered as the Guides of Souls as well as the complex role of Hermes in classical mythology.
  53. Ritual Texts for the Afterlife: Orpheus and the Bacchic Gold Tablets” by Fritz Graf and Sarah Illes Johnston - Fascinating texts written on small gold tablets that were deposited in graves provide a unique source of information about what some Greeks and Romans believed regarding the fate that awaited them after death, and how they could influence it. These texts, dating from the late fifth century BCE to the second century CE, have been part of the scholarly debate on ancient afterlife beliefs since the end of the nineteenth century. The tablets belonged to those who had been initiated into the mysteries of Dionysus Bacchius and relied heavily upon myths narrated in poems ascribed to the mythical singer Orpheus.
  54. Magic and Magicians in the Greco-Roman World” by Matthew W. Dickie - This study is the first to assemble the evidence for the existence of sorcerors in the ancient world; it also addresses the question of their identity and social origins. The resulting investigation takes us to the underside of Greek and Roman society, into a world of wandering holy men and women, conjurors and wonder-workers, and into the lives of prostitutes, procuresses, charioteers and theatrical performers.

Further Resources
PDF’s:
Seeing The Word: John Dee and Renaissance Occultism” by Hakan Hakannson http://www.thefreelibrary.com/Seeing+the+Word%3A+John+Dee+and+Renaissance+Occultism.+.-a099012024

Miscellaneous Articles:
Khunrath by Peter Forshaw
http://uva.academia.edu/PeterForshaw
Enoch Traditions by Andrei Orlov
http://www.marquette.edu/maqom/metatronyouth.html
Hermes, Proclus, and the Question of A Philosophy of Magic in the Renaissance by Copenhaver

Websites & Blogs:
Brian P. Copenhaver
https://philosophy.ucla.edu/person/brian-copenhave
Claire Fanger:
http://rice.academia.edu/ClaireFanger
Wouter J. Hanegraaff: http://uva.academia.edu/WouterHanegraaff
The Ritman Library & The Embassy of the Free Mind
https://www.youtube.com/c/EmbassyoftheFreeMind/videos

Scholarly Journals:
Dionysius
https://www.dal.ca/faculty/arts/classics/journals/dionysius.html
Aries: Journal for the Study of Western Esotericism
https://brill.com/view/serial/ARBS?language=en
Copyright www.molochsorcery.com All Rights Reserved
submitted by Brother_Moloch_969 to witchcraft [link] [comments]


2020.09.18 19:33 Brother_Moloch_969 List of Academic Sources for Pre-1800's Magic & Sorcery Books, Websites, Blogs and etc.

Cross-posted from Magick.
Greetings. Several years ago, I along with some friends (Aaron Leitch, Jake Stratton-Kent, Frater Rufus Opus, and many others) contributed to a list we thought would be a great resource for studying Magic & Sorcery with academic elements listed prior to the 1800's new age movement. Here you will find a lot of useful information and realize this list is NOT complete because since the time we created this list, more academic material has emerged on the market. Also realize these books are not often found free on the Net in pdf form so you will have to do like the rest of us had to do which is purchase them - if you want them. I got many of these books in used condition from Amazon, AbeBooks, Half-Price Books, and so forth. Getting these materials & studying them will seriously up your magical game. Enjoy!
8o) Br Moloch 9.6.9.
Books:
  1. The Greek Magical Papyri in Translation: Including the Demotic Spells: Texts (Volume 1)” by Hans Dieter Betz - This is a collection of magical spells and formulas, hymns, and rituals from Greco-Roman Egypt, dating from the second century B.C. to the fifth century A.D. A must read.
  2. Curse Tablets and Binding Spells from the Ancient World” edited by John G. Gager - In the ancient Greco-Roman world, it was common practice to curse or bind an enemy or rival by writing an incantation on a tablet and dedicating it to a god or spirit. These curses or binding spells, commonly called defixiones were intended to bring other people under the power and control of those who commissioned them
  3. Magika Hiera: Ancient Greek Magic and Religion” edited by Christopher A. Faraone & Dirk Obbink - This collection challenges the tendency among scholars of ancient Greece to see magical and religious ritual as mutually exclusive and to ignore "magical" practices in Greek religion. The contributors survey specific bodies of archaeological, epigraphical, and papyrological evidence for magical practices in the Greek world, and, in each case, determine whether the traditional dichotomy between magic and religion helps in any way to conceptualize the objective features of the evidence examined.
  4. Arcana Mundi: Magic and the Occult in the Greek and Roman Worlds: A Collection of Ancient Texts” by Georg Luck - Magic, miracles, daemonology, divination, astrology, and alchemy were the arcana mundi, the "secrets of the universe," of the ancient Greeks and Romans. In this path-breaking collection of Greek and Roman writings on magic and the occult, Georg Luck provides a comprehensive sourcebook and introduction to magic as it was practiced by witches and sorcerers, magi and astrologers, in the Greek and Roman worlds.
  5. Greek and Roman Necromancy” by Daniel Ogden - In classical antiquity, there was much interest in necromancy--the consultation of the dead for divination. People could seek knowledge from the dead by sleeping on tombs, visiting oracles, and attempting to reanimate corpses and skulls. Ranging over many of the lands in which Greek and Roman civilizations flourished, including Egypt, from the Greek archaic period through the late Roman empire, this book is the first comprehensive survey of the subject ever published in any language.
  6. Forbidden Rites: A Necromancer's Manual of the Fifteenth Century” by Richard Kieckhefer - Like many medieval texts for the use of magicians, this handbook is a miscellany rather than a systematic treatise. It is exceptional, however, in the scope and variety of its contents—prayers and conjurations, rituals of sympathetic magic, procedures involving astral magic, a catalogue of spirits, lengthy ceremonies for consecrating a book of magic, and other materials.
  7. Ritual Magic” by Elizabeth M. Butler - In this classic book (first published in 1949), Butler explores ritual magic using a wide range of texts from the pre-Christian rites of the Akkadians and Chaldeans to the Solomonic Clavicles of medieval Europe. Throughout, there is extensive quotation from the documents themselves, providing the reader with an authentic sense of the richness and power of these texts.
  8. Conjuring Spirits: Texts and Traditions of Medieval Ritual Magic” edited by Claire Fanger - Included are chapters by Richard Kieckhefer and Robert Mathiesen on the Sworn Book of Honorius, Michael Camille on the Ars Notoria, John B. Friedman on the Secretum Philosophorum, Nicholas Watson on the McMaster text, and Elizabeth Wade on Lullian divination. The work also includes Juris Lidaka's edition of the Liber de Angelis, and an overview of late medieval English ritual manuscripts by Frank Klaassen.
  9. The Fortunes of Faust” by Elizabeth M. Butler - Butler follows the magic tradition of the Magus—the priest-king—and its reformulation in the Christian world. In the process, the Magus was transformed into a wicked sorcerer who comes to a bad end in this world and a worse one hereafter. This conception, which gained ground in the Middle Ages, received its most categorical statement in the Faust legend.
  10. The Goetia of Dr. Rudd” by David Rankine & Stephen Skinner - The Goetia of Dr. Rudd explains how the 72 angels of the Shemhamphorash are used to evoke and safely bind demons—material that has not been made available in any previous edition. This rare volume contains a transcription of a hitherto unpublished manuscript of the Lemegeton and includes illustrations drawn from rare manuscripts held in the British Library.
  11. The Complete Magician’s Tables” by Stephen Skinner - The sources of this remarkable compilation range from classic grimoires such as the Sworn Book to modern theories of prime numbers and atomic weights. Data from Peter de Abano, Abbott Trithemium, Albertus Magnus, Cornelius Agrippa, and other prominent scholars is referenced here, in addition to hidden gems found in unpublished medieval grimoires and Kabbalistic works.
  12. The Keys to the Gateway of Magic: Summoning the Solomonic Archangels and Demon Princes” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - This classic text of the Nine Great Keys details the invocation of the Archangels, the full hierarchy of spiritual beings (including Olympic Spirits and Elementals) and the evocation of the four Demon Princes
  13. Three Books of Occult Philosophy” by Henry Cornelius Agrippa & edited by Donald Tyson - How magicians collect virtues from the three-fold World, is declared in these three books. Seeing there is a three-fold World, Elementary, Celestial, and Intellectual, and every inferior is governed by its superior. Indispensable.
  14. The Complete Picatrix: The Occult Classic Of Astrological Magic Liber Atratus” translated by John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock - The Picatrix is the most famous grimoire of astrological magic and one of the most important works of medieval and Renaissance magic. With all four books of the Latin Picatrix complete in one volume, the Picatrix is an encyclopedic work with over 300 pages of Hermetic magical philosophy, ritual, talismanic and natural magic.
  15. Secrets of the Magical Grimoires Revealed” by Aaron Leitch - The magickal methods and esoteric knowledge of medieval Europe (476 to 1453 C.E.) form the ancestral backbone of modern ceremonial magick. To understand medieval magick, it’s necessary to know the primary repositories of this knowledge - the grimoires of spells, incantations, and ritual instructions for working with angels and conjuring spirits. And to understand the grimoires, you must delve into the life and times of the magicians who wrote them.
  16. The True Grimoire” by Jake Kent-Stratton - The True Grimoire is a major contribution to the practice and study of Goetic magic. The neglected Grimorium Verum has been restored to it's rightful place as a potent and coherent system of Goetic magic. Jake Stratton-Kent has reconstructed a working version from the corrupted Italian and French versions of this important grimoire.
  17. Geosophia: The Argo of Magic” by Jake Stratton-Kent - Geosophia traces the development of magic from the Greeks to the grimoires, laying bare the chthonic roots of goetic ritual. By exposing the necromantic origins of much of modern magic we are able to reconnect with the source of our ritual tradition. There is a continuity of practice in the West which encompasses the pre-Olympian cults of Dionysus and Cybele, is found in the Greek Magical Papyri and Picatrix and flows into the grimoires.
  18. "Ancient Christian Magic: Coptic Texts of Ritual Power" by Marvin W. Meyer & Richard Smith - This provocative collection of rites, spells, amulets, curses, and recipes of the early Coptic Christians documents Christianity as a living folk religion resembling other popular belief systems - something quite different from what theological and doctrinal traditions have led us to believe.
  19. Invoking Angels: Theurgic Ideas and Practices, Thirteenth to Sixteenth Centuries” edited by Claire Fanger - Bring0s together a tightly themed collection of essays on late medieval and early modern texts concerned with the role of angels in the cosmos, focusing on angelic rituals and spiritual cosmologies. Collectively, these essays tie medieval angel magic texts more clearly to medieval religion and to the better-known author-magicians of the early modern period.
  20. The Testament of Cyprian the Mage” by Jake Stratton-Kent - An ambitious and far-seeing work, addressing two ends of the magical spectrum: the Testament of Solomon and one version of the Iberian Book of Saint Cyprian. In doing so, key aspects of magical practice are revealed. This work draws upon these texts to create a clear understanding of the practice of grimoire magic, not as a discrete or degenerate subset of ceremonial magic, but one which is integrated with folk magic and witchcraft.
  21. Veritable Key of Solomon” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - Based on one of the best-known grimoires of the Western world, The Veritable Key of Solomon presents all aspects of this revered magical system in one impressive source.
  22. The Magical Treatise of Solomon, or Hygromanteia” by Ioannis Marathakis - The true source of the Key of Solomon, it is arguably the most significant magical text in the world. For the first time ever, this extraordinary work has been translated from the original Greek into English.
  23. Magic, Witchcraft and Ghosts in the Greek and Roman World: A Sourcebook” by Daniel Ogden - Contains three hundred texts in new translations, along with brief but explicit commentaries. Alongside descriptions of sorcerers, witches, and ghosts in the works of ancient writers, it reproduces curse tablets, spells from ancient magical recipe books, and inscriptions from magical amulets.
  24. Ancient Jewish Magic: A History” by Gideon Bohak - Gives a pioneering account of the broad history of ancient Jewish magic, from the Second Temple to the rabbinic period. It is based both on ancient magicians' own compositions and products in Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek, and on the descriptions and prescriptions of non-magicians, to reconstruct a historical picture that is as balanced and nuanced as possible.
  25. John Dee's Natural Philosophy: Between Science and Religion” by Nicholas Clulee - Thoroughly examining Dee’s natural philosophy, this book provides a balanced evaluation of his place, and the role of the occult, in sixteenth-century intellectual history. It brings together insights from a study of Dee’s writings, the available biographical material, and his sources as reflected in his extensive library and, more importantly, numerous surviving annotated volumes from it.
  26. Grimoires: A History of Magic Books” by Owen Davies - Put simply, grimoires are books of spells that were first recorded in the Ancient Middle East and which have developed and spread across much of the Western Hemisphere and beyond over the ensuing millennia. At their most benign, they contain charms and remedies for natural and supernatural ailments and advice on contacting spirits to help find treasures and protect from evil. But at their most sinister they provide instructions on how to manipulate people for corrupt purposes and, worst of all, to call up and make a pact with the Devil. Both types have proven remarkably resilient and adaptable and retain much of their relevance and fascination to this day.
  27. The Language of Demons and Angels: Cornelius Agrippa's Occult Philosophy” by Christopher I. Lehrich - The analysis walks the reader through the text of De Occulta Philosophia, Agrippa's 1533 masterpiece, explicating the often hidden structure and argument of the work.
  28. Thrice-Greatest Hermes; Studies in Hellenistic Theosophy and Gnosis” by G. R. S. Mead - Three Volumes bound into one. Volume contents are: Vol. 1. Prolegomena. -- Vol. 2. Sermons. -- Vol. 3. Excerpts and fragments.
  29. The Egyptian Hermes: A Historical Approach to the Late Pagan Mind” by Garth Fowden - Starting from the complex fusions and tensions that molded Graeco-Egyptian culture, and in particular Hermetism, during the centuries after Alexander, the author argues that the technical and philosophical Hermetica, apparently so different, might be seen as aspects of a single "way of Hermes".
  30. Restless Dead: Encounters between the Living and the Dead in Ancient Greece” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Topics of focus include the origin of the goes (the ritual practitioner who made interaction with the dead his specialty), the threat to the living presented by the ghosts of those who died dishonorably or prematurely, the development of Hecate into a mistress of ghosts and its connection to female rites of transition, and the complex nature of the Erinyes.
  31. Hekate Soteira: A Study of Hekate's Roles in the Chaldean Oracles and Related Literature” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Hekate is best known to classicists and historians of religion as the horrific patroness of witches. But from the Hellenistic age onward, some Greek and Roman philosophers and magicians portrayed her quite differently.
  32. Magic and Ritual in the Ancient World” edited by Paul Mirecki and Marvin Meyer.
  33. Marsilio Ficino: His Theology, His Philosophy, His Legacy” edited by V. Rees, Michael J. B. Allen & Valery Rees - This volume consists of 21 essays on Marsilio Ficino (1433-99), the great Florentine scholar, philosopher and priest who was the architect of Renaissance Platonism and whose long-lasting influence on philosophy, love and music theory, medicine and magic extended across Europe.
  34. Secrets of Nature: Astrology and Alchemy in Early Modern Europe” edited by William R. Newman & Anthony Grafton - Shows the many ways in which astrology and alchemy diverge as well as intersect. Overall, it shows how an appreciation of the role of the occult opens up new ways of understanding the past.
  35. Trithemius and Magical Theology: A Chapter in the Controversy over Occult Studies in Early Modern Europe” by Noel L. Brann - This is a very useful, exciting and informative text for those interested in the philosophy and theology behind Renaissance Magic. Mentor to Agrippa, pioneer of cryptography, Trithemius is one of the most important (and well-placed in Church history) yet difficult to understand of the great Renaissance writers on magic, and this book provides a detailed but readable introduction to his views on the subject.
  36. John Dee's Conversations with Angels” by Deborah E. Harkness - John Dee's angel conversations have been an enigmatic facet of Elizabethan England's most famous natural philosopher's life and work. Professor Harkness contextualizes Dee's angel conversations within the natural philosophical, religious and social contexts of his time. She argues that they represent a continuing development of John Dee's earlier concerns and interests. These conversations include discussions of the natural world, the practice of natural philosophy, and the apocalypse.
  37. John Dee's Occultism: Magical Exaltation Through Powerful Signs” by Gyorgy E. Szonyi - Presents an analysis of Renaissance occultism and its place in the chronology of European cultural history. Culling examples of "magical thinking" from classical, medieval, and Renaissance philosophers, Szonyi revisits the body of Dee's own scientific and spiritual writings as reflective sources of traditional mysticism.
  38. The Arch Conjuror of England: John Dee” by Glyn Parry - Explores Dee’s vast array of political, magical, and scientific writings and finds that they cast significant new light on policy struggles in the Elizabethan court, conservative attacks on magic, and Europe's religious wars. John Dee was more than just a fringe magus, Parry shows Dee was a major figure of the Reformation and Renaissance.
  39. The Eternal Hermes: From Greek God to Alchemical Magus” by Antoine Favre - Drawing upon rare books and manuscripts, this highly illustrated work explores the question of where Hermes Trismegistus came from how he came to be a patron of the esoteric traditions and how the figure of Hermes has remained lively and inspiring to our own day.
  40. Glamorous Sorcery: Magic and Literacy in the High Middle Ages” by David Rollo - Demonstrates how closely interconnected certain types of vernacular and Latin writing were in this period. Uncovered through a series of illuminating, incisive, and often surprising close readings, these connections give us a new, more complex appraisal of the relationship between literacy, social status, and political power in a time and place in which various languages competed for cultural sovereignty-at a critical juncture in the cultural history of the West.
  41. Unlocked Books: Manuscripts of Learned Magic in the Medieval Libraries of Central Europe” by Benedek Láng - During the Middle Ages, the Western world translated the incredible Arabic scientific corpus and imported it into Western culture: Arabic philosophy, optics, and physics, as well as alchemy, astrology, and talismanic magic. The line between the scientific and the magical was blurred. According to popular lore, magicians of the Middle Ages were trained in the art of magic in “magician schools” located in various metropolitan areas, such as Naples, Athens, and Toledo.
  42. The History of Magic and Experimental Science” by Lynn Thorndike.
  43. The Mechanics of Ancient Egyptian Magical Practice” by Robert K. Ritner - This study represents the first critical examination of "magical techniques," revealing their widespread appearance and pivotal significance for all Egyptian "religious" practices from the earliest periods through the Coptic era, influencing as well the Greco-Egyptian magical papyri.
  44. Eternal Egypt: Ancient Rituals for the Modern World” by Richard J. Reidy - The first comprehensive collection of important temple rituals performed throughout Egypt during the time of the pharaohs. The author presents seven key rites from official temple records and ancient esoteric texts for personal or group use.
  45. Arguing With Angels” by Egil Asprem - Examining this magical system from its Renaissance origins to present day occultism, Egil Asprem shows how the reception of Dee’s magic is replete with struggles to construct and negotiate authoritative interpretational frameworks for doing magic. Arguing with Angels offers a novel, nuanced approach to questions about how ritual magic has survived the advent of modernity and demonstrates the ways in which modern culture has recreated magical discourse.
  46. Dictionary of Gnosis & Western Esotericism” by Wouter J. Hanegraaff - This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement.
  47. The Alchemy of Light: Geometry and Optics in Late Renaissance Alchemical Illustration” by Ursula Szulakowska - This study concerns the late Renaissance metaphysics of light in its adoption to a Paracelsian alchemical context by John Dee, Heinrich Khunrath, Michael Maier and Robert Fludd. he volume includes 50 illustrations from alchemical treatises of the period, the emphasis being placed on Khunrath's "Amphiteatrum Sapientiea Aeternae" (1595-1609). The study investigates these images using analytical tools drawn from semiotics, structuralism and post-structuralism.
  48. Theurgy and the Soul: The Neoplatonism of Iamblichus” by Gregory Shaw - A study of Iamblichus of Syria (ca. 240-325), whose teachings set the final form of pagan spirituality prior to the Christianization of the Roman Empire. Shaw focuses on the theory and practice of theurgy, the most controversial and significant aspect of Iamblichus's Platonism.
  49. Platonic Theology, Volume 1: Books I-IV” by Marsilio Ficino, edited by James Hankins - A visionary work and philosophical masterpiece of Marsilio Ficino (1433-1499), the Florentine scholar-philosopher-magus who was largely responsible for the Renaissance revival of Plato. A student of the Neoplatonic schools of Plotinus and Proclus, Ficino was committed to reconciling Platonism with Christianity, in the hope that such a reconciliation would initiate a spiritual revival and return of the golden age. This is one of the keys to understanding the art, thought, culture, and spirituality of the Renaissance.
  50. Giordano Bruno and Renaissance Science” by Hilary Gatti - This argument, associated with the work of Frances Yates, holds that early modern science was impregnated with and shaped by Hermetic and occult traditions, and has led scholars to view Bruno primarily as a magus.
  51. De Umbris Idearum” (The Collected Works of Giordano Bruno, Book 1)” by Giordano Bruno, edited by Scott Gosnell - To memorize anything, distribute vivid, emotionally stirring imagined images around a piece of familiar architecture. This is the method of loci, or memory palace method, first developed in classical antiquity.
  52. "Hermes: Guide of Souls" by Karl Kerenyi, translated by Murray Stein - Presents an authoritative study of the great god Hermes whom the Greeks revered as the Guides of Souls as well as the complex role of Hermes in classical mythology.
  53. Ritual Texts for the Afterlife: Orpheus and the Bacchic Gold Tablets” by Fritz Graf and Sarah Illes Johnston - Fascinating texts written on small gold tablets that were deposited in graves provide a unique source of information about what some Greeks and Romans believed regarding the fate that awaited them after death, and how they could influence it. These texts, dating from the late fifth century BCE to the second century CE, have been part of the scholarly debate on ancient afterlife beliefs since the end of the nineteenth century. The tablets belonged to those who had been initiated into the mysteries of Dionysus Bacchius and relied heavily upon myths narrated in poems ascribed to the mythical singer Orpheus.
  54. Magic and Magicians in the Greco-Roman World” by Matthew W. Dickie - This study is the first to assemble the evidence for the existence of sorcerors in the ancient world; it also addresses the question of their identity and social origins. The resulting investigation takes us to the underside of Greek and Roman society, into a world of wandering holy men and women, conjurors and wonder-workers, and into the lives of prostitutes, procuresses, charioteers and theatrical performers.

Further Resources
PDF’s:
Seeing The Word: John Dee and Renaissance Occultism” by Hakan Hakannson http://www.thefreelibrary.com/Seeing+the+Word%3A+John+Dee+and+Renaissance+Occultism.+.-a099012024

Miscellaneous Articles:
Khunrath by Peter Forshaw
http://uva.academia.edu/PeterForshaw
Enoch Traditions by Andrei Orlov
http://www.marquette.edu/maqom/metatronyouth.html
Hermes, Proclus, and the Question of A Philosophy of Magic in the Renaissance by Copenhaver

Websites & Blogs:
Brian P. Copenhaver
http://www.cmrs.ucla.edu/brian/index.htm
Claire Fanger:
http://rice.academia.edu/ClaireFanger
Wouter J. Hanegraaff: http://uva.academia.edu/WouterHanegraaff
The Ritman Library
https://www.youtube.com/useTheRitmanLibrary/videos

Scholarly Journals:
Dionysius
http://www.dal.ca/faculty/arts/classics/journals/dionysius.html
Aries: Journal for the Study of Western Esotericism
http://www.brill.com/aries
Copyright www.molochsorcery.com All Rights Reserved
submitted by Brother_Moloch_969 to occult [link] [comments]


2020.09.18 19:31 Brother_Moloch_969 List of Academic Pre-1800's Occult Books, Websites, Blogs & Etc.

Greetings. Several years ago, I along with some friends (Aaron Leitch, Jake Stratton-Kent, Frater Rufus Opus, and many others) contributed to a list we thought would be a great resource for studying Magic & Sorcery with academic elements listed prior to the 1800's new age movement. Here you will find a lot of useful information and realize this list is NOT complete because since the time we created this list, more academic material has emerged on the market. Also realize these books are not often found free on the Net in pdf form so you will have to do like the rest of us had to do which is purchase them - if you want them. I got many of these books in used condition from Amazon, AbeBooks, Half-Price Books, and so forth. Getting these materials & studying them will seriously up your magical game. Enjoy!
8o) Br Moloch 9.6.9.
Books:
  1. The Greek Magical Papyri in Translation: Including the Demotic Spells: Texts (Volume 1)” by Hans Dieter Betz - This is a collection of magical spells and formulas, hymns, and rituals from Greco-Roman Egypt, dating from the second century B.C. to the fifth century A.D. A must read.
  2. Curse Tablets and Binding Spells from the Ancient World” edited by John G. Gager - In the ancient Greco-Roman world, it was common practice to curse or bind an enemy or rival by writing an incantation on a tablet and dedicating it to a god or spirit. These curses or binding spells, commonly called defixiones were intended to bring other people under the power and control of those who commissioned them
  3. Magika Hiera: Ancient Greek Magic and Religion” edited by Christopher A. Faraone & Dirk Obbink - This collection challenges the tendency among scholars of ancient Greece to see magical and religious ritual as mutually exclusive and to ignore "magical" practices in Greek religion. The contributors survey specific bodies of archaeological, epigraphical, and papyrological evidence for magical practices in the Greek world, and, in each case, determine whether the traditional dichotomy between magic and religion helps in any way to conceptualize the objective features of the evidence examined.
  4. Arcana Mundi: Magic and the Occult in the Greek and Roman Worlds: A Collection of Ancient Texts” by Georg Luck - Magic, miracles, daemonology, divination, astrology, and alchemy were the arcana mundi, the "secrets of the universe," of the ancient Greeks and Romans. In this path-breaking collection of Greek and Roman writings on magic and the occult, Georg Luck provides a comprehensive sourcebook and introduction to magic as it was practiced by witches and sorcerers, magi and astrologers, in the Greek and Roman worlds.
  5. Greek and Roman Necromancy” by Daniel Ogden - In classical antiquity, there was much interest in necromancy--the consultation of the dead for divination. People could seek knowledge from the dead by sleeping on tombs, visiting oracles, and attempting to reanimate corpses and skulls. Ranging over many of the lands in which Greek and Roman civilizations flourished, including Egypt, from the Greek archaic period through the late Roman empire, this book is the first comprehensive survey of the subject ever published in any language.
  6. Forbidden Rites: A Necromancer's Manual of the Fifteenth Century” by Richard Kieckhefer - Like many medieval texts for the use of magicians, this handbook is a miscellany rather than a systematic treatise. It is exceptional, however, in the scope and variety of its contents—prayers and conjurations, rituals of sympathetic magic, procedures involving astral magic, a catalogue of spirits, lengthy ceremonies for consecrating a book of magic, and other materials.
  7. Ritual Magic” by Elizabeth M. Butler - In this classic book (first published in 1949), Butler explores ritual magic using a wide range of texts from the pre-Christian rites of the Akkadians and Chaldeans to the Solomonic Clavicles of medieval Europe. Throughout, there is extensive quotation from the documents themselves, providing the reader with an authentic sense of the richness and power of these texts.
  8. Conjuring Spirits: Texts and Traditions of Medieval Ritual Magic” edited by Claire Fanger - Included are chapters by Richard Kieckhefer and Robert Mathiesen on the Sworn Book of Honorius, Michael Camille on the Ars Notoria, John B. Friedman on the Secretum Philosophorum, Nicholas Watson on the McMaster text, and Elizabeth Wade on Lullian divination. The work also includes Juris Lidaka's edition of the Liber de Angelis, and an overview of late medieval English ritual manuscripts by Frank Klaassen.
  9. The Fortunes of Faust” by Elizabeth M. Butler - Butler follows the magic tradition of the Magus—the priest-king—and its reformulation in the Christian world. In the process, the Magus was transformed into a wicked sorcerer who comes to a bad end in this world and a worse one hereafter. This conception, which gained ground in the Middle Ages, received its most categorical statement in the Faust legend.
  10. The Goetia of Dr. Rudd” by David Rankine & Stephen Skinner - The Goetia of Dr. Rudd explains how the 72 angels of the Shemhamphorash are used to evoke and safely bind demons—material that has not been made available in any previous edition. This rare volume contains a transcription of a hitherto unpublished manuscript of the Lemegeton and includes illustrations drawn from rare manuscripts held in the British Library.
  11. The Complete Magician’s Tables” by Stephen Skinner - The sources of this remarkable compilation range from classic grimoires such as the Sworn Book to modern theories of prime numbers and atomic weights. Data from Peter de Abano, Abbott Trithemium, Albertus Magnus, Cornelius Agrippa, and other prominent scholars is referenced here, in addition to hidden gems found in unpublished medieval grimoires and Kabbalistic works.
  12. The Keys to the Gateway of Magic: Summoning the Solomonic Archangels and Demon Princes” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - This classic text of the Nine Great Keys details the invocation of the Archangels, the full hierarchy of spiritual beings (including Olympic Spirits and Elementals) and the evocation of the four Demon Princes
  13. Three Books of Occult Philosophy” by Henry Cornelius Agrippa & edited by Donald Tyson - How magicians collect virtues from the three-fold World, is declared in these three books. Seeing there is a three-fold World, Elementary, Celestial, and Intellectual, and every inferior is governed by its superior. Indispensable.
  14. The Complete Picatrix: The Occult Classic Of Astrological Magic Liber Atratus” translated by John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock - The Picatrix is the most famous grimoire of astrological magic and one of the most important works of medieval and Renaissance magic. With all four books of the Latin Picatrix complete in one volume, the Picatrix is an encyclopedic work with over 300 pages of Hermetic magical philosophy, ritual, talismanic and natural magic.
  15. Secrets of the Magical Grimoires Revealed” by Aaron Leitch - The magickal methods and esoteric knowledge of medieval Europe (476 to 1453 C.E.) form the ancestral backbone of modern ceremonial magick. To understand medieval magick, it’s necessary to know the primary repositories of this knowledge - the grimoires of spells, incantations, and ritual instructions for working with angels and conjuring spirits. And to understand the grimoires, you must delve into the life and times of the magicians who wrote them.
  16. The True Grimoire” by Jake Kent-Stratton - The True Grimoire is a major contribution to the practice and study of Goetic magic. The neglected Grimorium Verum has been restored to it's rightful place as a potent and coherent system of Goetic magic. Jake Stratton-Kent has reconstructed a working version from the corrupted Italian and French versions of this important grimoire.
  17. Geosophia: The Argo of Magic” by Jake Stratton-Kent - Geosophia traces the development of magic from the Greeks to the grimoires, laying bare the chthonic roots of goetic ritual. By exposing the necromantic origins of much of modern magic we are able to reconnect with the source of our ritual tradition. There is a continuity of practice in the West which encompasses the pre-Olympian cults of Dionysus and Cybele, is found in the Greek Magical Papyri and Picatrix and flows into the grimoires.
  18. "Ancient Christian Magic: Coptic Texts of Ritual Power" by Marvin W. Meyer & Richard Smith - This provocative collection of rites, spells, amulets, curses, and recipes of the early Coptic Christians documents Christianity as a living folk religion resembling other popular belief systems - something quite different from what theological and doctrinal traditions have led us to believe.
  19. Invoking Angels: Theurgic Ideas and Practices, Thirteenth to Sixteenth Centuries” edited by Claire Fanger - Bring0s together a tightly themed collection of essays on late medieval and early modern texts concerned with the role of angels in the cosmos, focusing on angelic rituals and spiritual cosmologies. Collectively, these essays tie medieval angel magic texts more clearly to medieval religion and to the better-known author-magicians of the early modern period.
  20. The Testament of Cyprian the Mage” by Jake Stratton-Kent - An ambitious and far-seeing work, addressing two ends of the magical spectrum: the Testament of Solomon and one version of the Iberian Book of Saint Cyprian. In doing so, key aspects of magical practice are revealed. This work draws upon these texts to create a clear understanding of the practice of grimoire magic, not as a discrete or degenerate subset of ceremonial magic, but one which is integrated with folk magic and witchcraft.
  21. Veritable Key of Solomon” by Stephen Skinner & David Rankine - Based on one of the best-known grimoires of the Western world, The Veritable Key of Solomon presents all aspects of this revered magical system in one impressive source.
  22. The Magical Treatise of Solomon, or Hygromanteia” by Ioannis Marathakis - The true source of the Key of Solomon, it is arguably the most significant magical text in the world. For the first time ever, this extraordinary work has been translated from the original Greek into English.
  23. Magic, Witchcraft and Ghosts in the Greek and Roman World: A Sourcebook” by Daniel Ogden - Contains three hundred texts in new translations, along with brief but explicit commentaries. Alongside descriptions of sorcerers, witches, and ghosts in the works of ancient writers, it reproduces curse tablets, spells from ancient magical recipe books, and inscriptions from magical amulets.
  24. Ancient Jewish Magic: A History” by Gideon Bohak - Gives a pioneering account of the broad history of ancient Jewish magic, from the Second Temple to the rabbinic period. It is based both on ancient magicians' own compositions and products in Aramaic, Hebrew and Greek, and on the descriptions and prescriptions of non-magicians, to reconstruct a historical picture that is as balanced and nuanced as possible.
  25. John Dee's Natural Philosophy: Between Science and Religion” by Nicholas Clulee - Thoroughly examining Dee’s natural philosophy, this book provides a balanced evaluation of his place, and the role of the occult, in sixteenth-century intellectual history. It brings together insights from a study of Dee’s writings, the available biographical material, and his sources as reflected in his extensive library and, more importantly, numerous surviving annotated volumes from it.
  26. Grimoires: A History of Magic Books” by Owen Davies - Put simply, grimoires are books of spells that were first recorded in the Ancient Middle East and which have developed and spread across much of the Western Hemisphere and beyond over the ensuing millennia. At their most benign, they contain charms and remedies for natural and supernatural ailments and advice on contacting spirits to help find treasures and protect from evil. But at their most sinister they provide instructions on how to manipulate people for corrupt purposes and, worst of all, to call up and make a pact with the Devil. Both types have proven remarkably resilient and adaptable and retain much of their relevance and fascination to this day.
  27. The Language of Demons and Angels: Cornelius Agrippa's Occult Philosophy” by Christopher I. Lehrich - The analysis walks the reader through the text of De Occulta Philosophia, Agrippa's 1533 masterpiece, explicating the often hidden structure and argument of the work.
  28. Thrice-Greatest Hermes; Studies in Hellenistic Theosophy and Gnosis” by G. R. S. Mead - Three Volumes bound into one. Volume contents are: Vol. 1. Prolegomena. -- Vol. 2. Sermons. -- Vol. 3. Excerpts and fragments.
  29. The Egyptian Hermes: A Historical Approach to the Late Pagan Mind” by Garth Fowden - Starting from the complex fusions and tensions that molded Graeco-Egyptian culture, and in particular Hermetism, during the centuries after Alexander, the author argues that the technical and philosophical Hermetica, apparently so different, might be seen as aspects of a single "way of Hermes".
  30. Restless Dead: Encounters between the Living and the Dead in Ancient Greece” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Topics of focus include the origin of the goes (the ritual practitioner who made interaction with the dead his specialty), the threat to the living presented by the ghosts of those who died dishonorably or prematurely, the development of Hecate into a mistress of ghosts and its connection to female rites of transition, and the complex nature of the Erinyes.
  31. Hekate Soteira: A Study of Hekate's Roles in the Chaldean Oracles and Related Literature” by Sarah Illes Johnston - Hekate is best known to classicists and historians of religion as the horrific patroness of witches. But from the Hellenistic age onward, some Greek and Roman philosophers and magicians portrayed her quite differently.
  32. Magic and Ritual in the Ancient World” edited by Paul Mirecki and Marvin Meyer.
  33. Marsilio Ficino: His Theology, His Philosophy, His Legacy” edited by V. Rees, Michael J. B. Allen & Valery Rees - This volume consists of 21 essays on Marsilio Ficino (1433-99), the great Florentine scholar, philosopher and priest who was the architect of Renaissance Platonism and whose long-lasting influence on philosophy, love and music theory, medicine and magic extended across Europe.
  34. Secrets of Nature: Astrology and Alchemy in Early Modern Europe” edited by William R. Newman & Anthony Grafton - Shows the many ways in which astrology and alchemy diverge as well as intersect. Overall, it shows how an appreciation of the role of the occult opens up new ways of understanding the past.
  35. Trithemius and Magical Theology: A Chapter in the Controversy over Occult Studies in Early Modern Europe” by Noel L. Brann - This is a very useful, exciting and informative text for those interested in the philosophy and theology behind Renaissance Magic. Mentor to Agrippa, pioneer of cryptography, Trithemius is one of the most important (and well-placed in Church history) yet difficult to understand of the great Renaissance writers on magic, and this book provides a detailed but readable introduction to his views on the subject.
  36. John Dee's Conversations with Angels” by Deborah E. Harkness - John Dee's angel conversations have been an enigmatic facet of Elizabethan England's most famous natural philosopher's life and work. Professor Harkness contextualizes Dee's angel conversations within the natural philosophical, religious and social contexts of his time. She argues that they represent a continuing development of John Dee's earlier concerns and interests. These conversations include discussions of the natural world, the practice of natural philosophy, and the apocalypse.
  37. John Dee's Occultism: Magical Exaltation Through Powerful Signs” by Gyorgy E. Szonyi - Presents an analysis of Renaissance occultism and its place in the chronology of European cultural history. Culling examples of "magical thinking" from classical, medieval, and Renaissance philosophers, Szonyi revisits the body of Dee's own scientific and spiritual writings as reflective sources of traditional mysticism.
  38. The Arch Conjuror of England: John Dee” by Glyn Parry - Explores Dee’s vast array of political, magical, and scientific writings and finds that they cast significant new light on policy struggles in the Elizabethan court, conservative attacks on magic, and Europe's religious wars. John Dee was more than just a fringe magus, Parry shows Dee was a major figure of the Reformation and Renaissance.
  39. The Eternal Hermes: From Greek God to Alchemical Magus” by Antoine Favre - Drawing upon rare books and manuscripts, this highly illustrated work explores the question of where Hermes Trismegistus came from how he came to be a patron of the esoteric traditions and how the figure of Hermes has remained lively and inspiring to our own day.
  40. Glamorous Sorcery: Magic and Literacy in the High Middle Ages” by David Rollo - Demonstrates how closely interconnected certain types of vernacular and Latin writing were in this period. Uncovered through a series of illuminating, incisive, and often surprising close readings, these connections give us a new, more complex appraisal of the relationship between literacy, social status, and political power in a time and place in which various languages competed for cultural sovereignty-at a critical juncture in the cultural history of the West.
  41. Unlocked Books: Manuscripts of Learned Magic in the Medieval Libraries of Central Europe” by Benedek Láng - During the Middle Ages, the Western world translated the incredible Arabic scientific corpus and imported it into Western culture: Arabic philosophy, optics, and physics, as well as alchemy, astrology, and talismanic magic. The line between the scientific and the magical was blurred. According to popular lore, magicians of the Middle Ages were trained in the art of magic in “magician schools” located in various metropolitan areas, such as Naples, Athens, and Toledo.
  42. The History of Magic and Experimental Science” by Lynn Thorndike.
  43. The Mechanics of Ancient Egyptian Magical Practice” by Robert K. Ritner - This study represents the first critical examination of "magical techniques," revealing their widespread appearance and pivotal significance for all Egyptian "religious" practices from the earliest periods through the Coptic era, influencing as well the Greco-Egyptian magical papyri.
  44. Eternal Egypt: Ancient Rituals for the Modern World” by Richard J. Reidy - The first comprehensive collection of important temple rituals performed throughout Egypt during the time of the pharaohs. The author presents seven key rites from official temple records and ancient esoteric texts for personal or group use.
  45. Arguing With Angels” by Egil Asprem - Examining this magical system from its Renaissance origins to present day occultism, Egil Asprem shows how the reception of Dee’s magic is replete with struggles to construct and negotiate authoritative interpretational frameworks for doing magic. Arguing with Angels offers a novel, nuanced approach to questions about how ritual magic has survived the advent of modernity and demonstrates the ways in which modern culture has recreated magical discourse.
  46. Dictionary of Gnosis & Western Esotericism” by Wouter J. Hanegraaff - This is the first comprehensive reference work to cover the entire domain of “Gnosis and Western Esotericism” from the period of Late Antiquity to the present. Containing around 400 articles by over 180 international specialists, it provides critical overviews discussing the nature and historical development of all its important currents and manifestations, from Gnosticism and Hermetism to Astrology, Alchemy and Magic, from the Hermetic Tradition of the Renaissance to Rosicrucianism and Christian Theosophy, and from Freemasonry and Illuminism to 19th-century Occultism and the contemporary New Age movement.
  47. The Alchemy of Light: Geometry and Optics in Late Renaissance Alchemical Illustration” by Ursula Szulakowska - This study concerns the late Renaissance metaphysics of light in its adoption to a Paracelsian alchemical context by John Dee, Heinrich Khunrath, Michael Maier and Robert Fludd. he volume includes 50 illustrations from alchemical treatises of the period, the emphasis being placed on Khunrath's "Amphiteatrum Sapientiea Aeternae" (1595-1609). The study investigates these images using analytical tools drawn from semiotics, structuralism and post-structuralism.
  48. Theurgy and the Soul: The Neoplatonism of Iamblichus” by Gregory Shaw - A study of Iamblichus of Syria (ca. 240-325), whose teachings set the final form of pagan spirituality prior to the Christianization of the Roman Empire. Shaw focuses on the theory and practice of theurgy, the most controversial and significant aspect of Iamblichus's Platonism.
  49. Platonic Theology, Volume 1: Books I-IV” by Marsilio Ficino, edited by James Hankins - A visionary work and philosophical masterpiece of Marsilio Ficino (1433-1499), the Florentine scholar-philosopher-magus who was largely responsible for the Renaissance revival of Plato. A student of the Neoplatonic schools of Plotinus and Proclus, Ficino was committed to reconciling Platonism with Christianity, in the hope that such a reconciliation would initiate a spiritual revival and return of the golden age. This is one of the keys to understanding the art, thought, culture, and spirituality of the Renaissance.
  50. Giordano Bruno and Renaissance Science” by Hilary Gatti - This argument, associated with the work of Frances Yates, holds that early modern science was impregnated with and shaped by Hermetic and occult traditions, and has led scholars to view Bruno primarily as a magus.
  51. De Umbris Idearum” (The Collected Works of Giordano Bruno, Book 1)” by Giordano Bruno, edited by Scott Gosnell - To memorize anything, distribute vivid, emotionally stirring imagined images around a piece of familiar architecture. This is the method of loci, or memory palace method, first developed in classical antiquity.
  52. "Hermes: Guide of Souls" by Karl Kerenyi, translated by Murray Stein - Presents an authoritative study of the great god Hermes whom the Greeks revered as the Guides of Souls as well as the complex role of Hermes in classical mythology.
  53. Ritual Texts for the Afterlife: Orpheus and the Bacchic Gold Tablets” by Fritz Graf and Sarah Illes Johnston - Fascinating texts written on small gold tablets that were deposited in graves provide a unique source of information about what some Greeks and Romans believed regarding the fate that awaited them after death, and how they could influence it. These texts, dating from the late fifth century BCE to the second century CE, have been part of the scholarly debate on ancient afterlife beliefs since the end of the nineteenth century. The tablets belonged to those who had been initiated into the mysteries of Dionysus Bacchius and relied heavily upon myths narrated in poems ascribed to the mythical singer Orpheus.
  54. Magic and Magicians in the Greco-Roman World” by Matthew W. Dickie - This study is the first to assemble the evidence for the existence of sorcerors in the ancient world; it also addresses the question of their identity and social origins. The resulting investigation takes us to the underside of Greek and Roman society, into a world of wandering holy men and women, conjurors and wonder-workers, and into the lives of prostitutes, procuresses, charioteers and theatrical performers.

Further Resources
PDF’s:
Seeing The Word: John Dee and Renaissance Occultism” by Hakan Hakannson http://www.thefreelibrary.com/Seeing+the+Word%3A+John+Dee+and+Renaissance+Occultism.+.-a099012024

Miscellaneous Articles:
Khunrath by Peter Forshaw
http://uva.academia.edu/PeterForshaw
Enoch Traditions by Andrei Orlov
http://www.marquette.edu/maqom/metatronyouth.html
Hermes, Proclus, and the Question of A Philosophy of Magic in the Renaissance by Copenhaver

Websites & Blogs:
Brian P. Copenhaver
http://www.cmrs.ucla.edu/brian/index.htm
Claire Fanger:
http://rice.academia.edu/ClaireFanger
Wouter J. Hanegraaff: http://uva.academia.edu/WouterHanegraaff
The Ritman Library
https://www.youtube.com/useTheRitmanLibrary/videos

Scholarly Journals:
Dionysius
http://www.dal.ca/faculty/arts/classics/journals/dionysius.html
Aries: Journal for the Study of Western Esotericism
http://www.brill.com/aries
Copyright www.molochsorcery.com All Rights Reserved
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2020.08.27 00:18 Yankeebot IT'S NOT WHAT YOU WANT: The Yankees fell to the Braves by a score of 5-1 - August 26, 2020 @ 04:10 PM EDT

Yankees @ Braves - Wed, Aug 26

Game Status: Final - Score: 5-1 Braves

Links & Info

Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Tauchman - RF 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 .315 .383 .407
2 Voit - 1B 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 .312 .384 .753
3 Hicks, A - CF 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 .200 .356 .400
4 Ford - DH 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 .167 .234 .357
5 Urshela - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 .247 .323 .494
6 Sánchez, G - C 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 .127 .244 .352
7 Gardner - LF 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 .172 .290 .362
8 Estrada - 2B 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 .294 .438
a-Andújar - PH 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 .091 .130 .091
9 Wade - SS 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 .192 .300 .269
Totals 23 1 2 1 2 6 6
Yankees
a-Lined out for Estrada in the 7th.
BATTING: HR: Voit (11, 6th inning off Anderson, 0 on, 1 out). TB: Gardner; Voit 4. RBI: Voit (21). Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Tauchman. GIDP: Urshela. Team RISP: 0-for-2. Team LOB: 4.
Braves Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Acuña Jr. - CF 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 .265 .383 .559
2 Swanson - SS 3 1 1 2 0 2 0 .319 .352 .509
3 Freeman - 1B 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 .303 .425 .545
4 Ozuna - DH 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 .282 .380 .563
5 Markakis - RF 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 .378 .439 .649
6 Duvall - LF 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .247 .298 .442
7 Riley, A - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .198 .250 .370
8 Flowers - C 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .333 .455 .556
9 Camargo - 2B 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .182 .226 .352
Totals 24 5 6 5 2 11 9
Braves
BATTING: 2B: Freeman (10, Cole, G); Markakis (7, Cessa). HR: Acuña Jr. (5, 1st inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 0 out); Swanson (4, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 1 on, 1 out); Ozuna (8, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 2 out). TB: Acuña Jr. 4; Freeman 2; Markakis 3; Ozuna 4; Swanson 4. RBI: Acuña Jr. (10); Markakis (7); Ozuna (20); Swanson 2 (18). 2-out RBI: Ozuna. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Flowers 2. Team RISP: 2-for-5. Team LOB: 3.
FIELDING: E: Riley, A (6, throw). DP: (Swanson-Camargo-Freeman).
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Cole, G (L, 4-1) 5.0 5 5 5 2 9 3 103-62 3.51
Cessa 1.0 1 0 0 0 2 0 14-9 4.66
Totals 6.0 6 5 5 2 11 3
Braves Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Anderson (W, 1-0) 6.0 1 1 1 2 6 1 90-55 1.50
Greene 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10-5 0.68
Totals 7.0 2 1 1 2 6 1
Game Info
WP: Cole, G.
HBP: Estrada (by Anderson).
Pitches-strikes: Cole, G 103-62; Cessa 14-9; Anderson 90-55; Greene 10-5.
Groundouts-flyouts: Cole, G 4-2; Cessa 1-0; Anderson 7-2; Greene 1-1.
Batters faced: Cole, G 22; Cessa 4; Anderson 22; Greene 4.
Inherited runners-scored: Cessa 2-1.
Umpires: HP: James Hoye. 1B: Junior Valentine. 2B: Chad Whitson. 3B: Mark Carlson.
Weather: 86 degrees, Cloudy.
Wind: 5 mph, In From LF.
First pitch: 4:11 PM.
T: 2:05.
Venue: Truist Park.
August 26, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Bottom 1 Ronald Acuna homers (5) on a fly ball to left center field. 1-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Dansby Swanson homers (4) on a fly ball to right field. Ronald Acuna scores. 3-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Marcell Ozuna homers (8) on a fly ball to center field. 4-0 ATL
Top 6 Luke Voit homers (11) on a fly ball to right field. 4-1 ATL
Bottom 6 Nick Markakis doubles (7) on a line drive to left fielder Brett Gardner. Freddie Freeman scores. Marcell Ozuna to 3rd. 5-1 ATL
Team Highlight
ATL Ronald Acuña Jr.'s leadoff homer (00:00:28)
ATL Ian Anderson's 1st MLB strikeout (00:00:14)
ATL Dansby Swanson's two-run home run (00:00:34)
ATL Marcell Ozuna's solo home run (00:00:33)
ATL Acuña's 473-foot leadoff homer (00:00:33)
ATL Anderson ends fifth no-hit frame (00:00:11)
NYY Luke Voit's 11th home run (00:00:32)
ATL Austin Riley's diving stop (00:00:33)
ATL Nick Markakis' RBI double (00:00:30)
Marcell Ozuna's 469-foot home run (00:00:30)
ATL Ian Anderson's one-hit MLB debut (00:01:19)
ATL Adam Duvall tracks down last out (00:00:16)
NYY Gerrit Cole fans nine vs. Braves (00:01:01)
NYY Yankees vs. Braves Recap 8/26 (00:03:51)
NYY CG: [email protected] - 8/26/20 (00:05:07)
NYY Aaron Boone on Cole's performance (00:01:15)
NYY Gerrit Cole on home runs in loss (00:00:48)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 4
Braves 1 0 3 0 0 1 5 6 1 3

Around the Division

NYY 1 @ ATL 2 - Final
BOS 1 @ TOR 9 - Final
BAL 3 @ TB 4 - Game Over
Next Yankees Game: Fri, Aug 28, 04:05 PM EDT vs. Mets (1 day)
Last Updated: 08/26/2020 10:10:00 PM EDT
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2020.08.27 00:18 Blooper_Bot The Braves defeated the Yankees by a score of 5-1 - Wed, Aug 26 @ 04:10 PM EDT

Yankees @ Braves - Wed, Aug 26

Game Status: Final - Score: 5-1 Braves

Links & Info

Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Tauchman - RF 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 .315 .383 .407
2 Voit - 1B 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 .312 .384 .753
3 Hicks, A - CF 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 .200 .356 .400
4 Ford - DH 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 .167 .234 .357
5 Urshela - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 .247 .323 .494
6 Sánchez, G - C 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 .127 .244 .352
7 Gardner - LF 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 .172 .290 .362
8 Estrada - 2B 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 .294 .438
a-Andújar - PH 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 .091 .130 .091
9 Wade - SS 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 .192 .300 .269
Totals 23 1 2 1 2 6 6
Yankees
a-Lined out for Estrada in the 7th.
BATTING: HR: Voit (11, 6th inning off Anderson, 0 on, 1 out). TB: Gardner; Voit 4. RBI: Voit (21). Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Tauchman. GIDP: Urshela. Team RISP: 0-for-2. Team LOB: 4.
Braves Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Acuña Jr. - CF 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 .265 .383 .559
2 Swanson - SS 3 1 1 2 0 2 0 .319 .352 .509
3 Freeman - 1B 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 .303 .425 .545
4 Ozuna - DH 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 .282 .380 .563
5 Markakis - RF 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 .378 .439 .649
6 Duvall - LF 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .247 .298 .442
7 Riley, A - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .198 .250 .370
8 Flowers - C 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .333 .455 .556
9 Camargo - 2B 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .182 .226 .352
Totals 24 5 6 5 2 11 9
Braves
BATTING: 2B: Freeman (10, Cole, G); Markakis (7, Cessa). HR: Acuña Jr. (5, 1st inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 0 out); Swanson (4, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 1 on, 1 out); Ozuna (8, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 2 out). TB: Acuña Jr. 4; Freeman 2; Markakis 3; Ozuna 4; Swanson 4. RBI: Acuña Jr. (10); Markakis (7); Ozuna (20); Swanson 2 (18). 2-out RBI: Ozuna. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Flowers 2. Team RISP: 2-for-5. Team LOB: 3.
FIELDING: E: Riley, A (6, throw). DP: (Swanson-Camargo-Freeman).
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Cole, G (L, 4-1) 5.0 5 5 5 2 9 3 103-62 3.51
Cessa 1.0 1 0 0 0 2 0 14-9 4.66
Totals 6.0 6 5 5 2 11 3
Braves Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Anderson (W, 1-0) 6.0 1 1 1 2 6 1 90-55 1.50
Greene 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10-5 0.68
Totals 7.0 2 1 1 2 6 1
Game Info
WP: Cole, G.
HBP: Estrada (by Anderson).
Pitches-strikes: Cole, G 103-62; Cessa 14-9; Anderson 90-55; Greene 10-5.
Groundouts-flyouts: Cole, G 4-2; Cessa 1-0; Anderson 7-2; Greene 1-1.
Batters faced: Cole, G 22; Cessa 4; Anderson 22; Greene 4.
Inherited runners-scored: Cessa 2-1.
Umpires: HP: James Hoye. 1B: Junior Valentine. 2B: Chad Whitson. 3B: Mark Carlson.
Weather: 86 degrees, Cloudy.
Wind: 5 mph, In From LF.
First pitch: 4:11 PM.
T: 2:05.
Venue: Truist Park.
August 26, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Bottom 1 Ronald Acuna homers (5) on a fly ball to left center field. 1-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Dansby Swanson homers (4) on a fly ball to right field. Ronald Acuna scores. 3-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Marcell Ozuna homers (8) on a fly ball to center field. 4-0 ATL
Top 6 Luke Voit homers (11) on a fly ball to right field. 4-1 ATL
Bottom 6 Nick Markakis doubles (7) on a line drive to left fielder Brett Gardner. Freddie Freeman scores. Marcell Ozuna to 3rd. 5-1 ATL
Team Highlight
ATL Ronald Acuña Jr.'s leadoff homer (00:00:28)
ATL Ian Anderson's 1st MLB strikeout (00:00:14)
ATL Dansby Swanson's two-run home run (00:00:34)
ATL Marcell Ozuna's solo home run (00:00:33)
ATL Acuña's 473-foot leadoff homer (00:00:33)
ATL Anderson ends fifth no-hit frame (00:00:11)
NYY Luke Voit's 11th home run (00:00:32)
ATL Austin Riley's diving stop (00:00:33)
ATL Nick Markakis' RBI double (00:00:30)
Marcell Ozuna's 469-foot home run (00:00:30)
ATL Ian Anderson's one-hit MLB debut (00:01:19)
ATL Adam Duvall tracks down last out (00:00:16)
NYY Gerrit Cole fans nine vs. Braves (00:01:01)
NYY Yankees vs. Braves Recap 8/26 (00:03:51)
NYY CG: [email protected] - 8/26/20 (00:05:07)
NYY Aaron Boone on Cole's performance (00:01:15)
NYY Gerrit Cole on home runs in loss (00:00:48)
ATL Brian Snitker on Anderson, Acuña (00:01:17)
ATL Ian Anderson on MLB debut (00:00:55)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 4
Braves 1 0 3 0 0 1 5 6 1 3

Around the Division

NYY 1 @ ATL 2 - Final
PHI 3 @ WSH 2 - Final
MIA 4 @ NYM 5 - Game Over
Next Braves Game: Fri, Aug 28, 07:05 PM EDT @ Phillies (1 day)
Last Updated: 08/26/2020 10:34:06 PM EDT
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2020.08.26 21:55 Blooper_Bot Game Thread: Yankees (16-9) @ Braves (16-12) - Wed, Aug 26 @ 04:10 PM EDT

Yankees @ Braves - Wed, Aug 26

Game Status: Final - Score: 5-1 Braves

Links & Info

Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Tauchman - RF 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 .315 .383 .407
2 Voit - 1B 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 .312 .384 .753
3 Hicks, A - CF 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 .200 .356 .400
4 Ford - DH 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 .167 .234 .357
5 Urshela - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 .247 .323 .494
6 Sánchez, G - C 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 .127 .244 .352
7 Gardner - LF 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 .172 .290 .362
8 Estrada - 2B 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 .294 .438
a-Andújar - PH 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 .091 .130 .091
9 Wade - SS 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 .192 .300 .269
Totals 23 1 2 1 2 6 6
Yankees
a-Lined out for Estrada in the 7th.
BATTING: HR: Voit (11, 6th inning off Anderson, 0 on, 1 out). TB: Gardner; Voit 4. RBI: Voit (21). Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Tauchman. GIDP: Urshela. Team RISP: 0-for-2. Team LOB: 4.
Braves Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Acuña Jr. - CF 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 .265 .383 .559
2 Swanson - SS 3 1 1 2 0 2 0 .319 .352 .509
3 Freeman - 1B 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 .303 .425 .545
4 Ozuna - DH 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 .282 .380 .563
5 Markakis - RF 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 .378 .439 .649
6 Duvall - LF 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .247 .298 .442
7 Riley, A - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .198 .250 .370
8 Flowers - C 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .333 .455 .556
9 Camargo - 2B 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .182 .226 .352
Totals 24 5 6 5 2 11 9
Braves
BATTING: 2B: Freeman (10, Cole, G); Markakis (7, Cessa). HR: Acuña Jr. (5, 1st inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 0 out); Swanson (4, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 1 on, 1 out); Ozuna (8, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 2 out). TB: Acuña Jr. 4; Freeman 2; Markakis 3; Ozuna 4; Swanson 4. RBI: Acuña Jr. (10); Markakis (7); Ozuna (20); Swanson 2 (18). 2-out RBI: Ozuna. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Flowers 2. Team RISP: 2-for-5. Team LOB: 3.
FIELDING: E: Riley, A (6, throw). DP: (Swanson-Camargo-Freeman).
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Cole, G (L, 4-1) 5.0 5 5 5 2 9 3 103-62 3.51
Cessa 1.0 1 0 0 0 2 0 14-9 4.66
Totals 6.0 6 5 5 2 11 3
Braves Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Anderson (W, 1-0) 6.0 1 1 1 2 6 1 90-55 1.50
Greene 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10-5 0.68
Totals 7.0 2 1 1 2 6 1
Game Info
WP: Cole, G.
HBP: Estrada (by Anderson).
Pitches-strikes: Cole, G 103-62; Cessa 14-9; Anderson 90-55; Greene 10-5.
Groundouts-flyouts: Cole, G 4-2; Cessa 1-0; Anderson 7-2; Greene 1-1.
Batters faced: Cole, G 22; Cessa 4; Anderson 22; Greene 4.
Inherited runners-scored: Cessa 2-1.
Umpires: HP: James Hoye. 1B: Junior Valentine. 2B: Chad Whitson. 3B: Mark Carlson.
Weather: 86 degrees, Cloudy.
Wind: 5 mph, In From LF.
First pitch: 4:11 PM.
T: 2:05.
Venue: Truist Park.
August 26, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Bottom 1 Ronald Acuna homers (5) on a fly ball to left center field. 1-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Dansby Swanson homers (4) on a fly ball to right field. Ronald Acuna scores. 3-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Marcell Ozuna homers (8) on a fly ball to center field. 4-0 ATL
Top 6 Luke Voit homers (11) on a fly ball to right field. 4-1 ATL
Bottom 6 Nick Markakis doubles (7) on a line drive to left fielder Brett Gardner. Freddie Freeman scores. Marcell Ozuna to 3rd. 5-1 ATL
Team Highlight
ATL Ronald Acuña Jr.'s leadoff homer (00:00:28)
ATL Ian Anderson's 1st MLB strikeout (00:00:14)
ATL Dansby Swanson's two-run home run (00:00:34)
ATL Marcell Ozuna's solo home run (00:00:33)
ATL Acuña's 473-foot leadoff homer (00:00:33)
ATL Anderson ends fifth no-hit frame (00:00:11)
NYY Luke Voit's 11th home run (00:00:32)
ATL Austin Riley's diving stop (00:00:33)
ATL Nick Markakis' RBI double (00:00:30)
Marcell Ozuna's 469-foot home run (00:00:30)
ATL Ian Anderson's one-hit MLB debut (00:01:19)
ATL Adam Duvall tracks down last out (00:00:16)
NYY Gerrit Cole fans nine vs. Braves (00:01:01)
NYY Yankees vs. Braves Recap 8/26 (00:03:51)
NYY CG: [email protected] - 8/26/20 (00:05:07)
NYY Aaron Boone on Cole's performance (00:01:15)
NYY Gerrit Cole on home runs in loss (00:00:48)
ATL Brian Snitker on Anderson, Acuña (00:01:17)
ATL Ian Anderson on MLB debut (00:00:55)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 4
Braves 1 0 3 0 0 1 5 6 1 3

Around the Division

NYY 1 @ ATL 2 - Final
PHI 3 @ WSH 2 - Final
MIA 4 @ NYM 5 - Game Over
Last Updated: 08/26/2020 10:31:05 PM EDT
submitted by Blooper_Bot to Braves [link] [comments]


2020.08.26 20:10 Yankeebot Game Thread: Yankees (16-9) @ Braves (16-12) - August 26, 2020 @ 04:10 PM EDT

Yankees @ Braves - Wed, Aug 26

Game Status: Final - Score: 5-1 Braves

Links & Info

Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Tauchman - RF 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 .315 .383 .407
2 Voit - 1B 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 .312 .384 .753
3 Hicks, A - CF 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 .200 .356 .400
4 Ford - DH 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 .167 .234 .357
5 Urshela - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 .247 .323 .494
6 Sánchez, G - C 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 .127 .244 .352
7 Gardner - LF 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 .172 .290 .362
8 Estrada - 2B 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 .294 .438
a-Andújar - PH 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 .091 .130 .091
9 Wade - SS 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 .192 .300 .269
Totals 23 1 2 1 2 6 6
Yankees
a-Lined out for Estrada in the 7th.
BATTING: HR: Voit (11, 6th inning off Anderson, 0 on, 1 out). TB: Gardner; Voit 4. RBI: Voit (21). Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Tauchman. GIDP: Urshela. Team RISP: 0-for-2. Team LOB: 4.
Braves Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Acuña Jr. - CF 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 .265 .383 .559
2 Swanson - SS 3 1 1 2 0 2 0 .319 .352 .509
3 Freeman - 1B 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 .303 .425 .545
4 Ozuna - DH 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 .282 .380 .563
5 Markakis - RF 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 .378 .439 .649
6 Duvall - LF 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .247 .298 .442
7 Riley, A - 3B 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .198 .250 .370
8 Flowers - C 3 0 0 0 0 2 3 .333 .455 .556
9 Camargo - 2B 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .182 .226 .352
Totals 24 5 6 5 2 11 9
Braves
BATTING: 2B: Freeman (10, Cole, G); Markakis (7, Cessa). HR: Acuña Jr. (5, 1st inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 0 out); Swanson (4, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 1 on, 1 out); Ozuna (8, 3rd inning off Cole, G, 0 on, 2 out). TB: Acuña Jr. 4; Freeman 2; Markakis 3; Ozuna 4; Swanson 4. RBI: Acuña Jr. (10); Markakis (7); Ozuna (20); Swanson 2 (18). 2-out RBI: Ozuna. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Flowers 2. Team RISP: 2-for-5. Team LOB: 3.
FIELDING: E: Riley, A (6, throw). DP: (Swanson-Camargo-Freeman).
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Cole, G (L, 4-1) 5.0 5 5 5 2 9 3 103-62 3.51
Cessa 1.0 1 0 0 0 2 0 14-9 4.66
Totals 6.0 6 5 5 2 11 3
Braves Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Anderson (W, 1-0) 6.0 1 1 1 2 6 1 90-55 1.50
Greene 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10-5 0.68
Totals 7.0 2 1 1 2 6 1
Game Info
WP: Cole, G.
HBP: Estrada (by Anderson).
Pitches-strikes: Cole, G 103-62; Cessa 14-9; Anderson 90-55; Greene 10-5.
Groundouts-flyouts: Cole, G 4-2; Cessa 1-0; Anderson 7-2; Greene 1-1.
Batters faced: Cole, G 22; Cessa 4; Anderson 22; Greene 4.
Inherited runners-scored: Cessa 2-1.
Umpires: HP: James Hoye. 1B: Junior Valentine. 2B: Chad Whitson. 3B: Mark Carlson.
Weather: 86 degrees, Cloudy.
Wind: 5 mph, In From LF.
First pitch: 4:11 PM.
T: 2:05.
Venue: Truist Park.
August 26, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Bottom 1 Ronald Acuna homers (5) on a fly ball to left center field. 1-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Dansby Swanson homers (4) on a fly ball to right field. Ronald Acuna scores. 3-0 ATL
Bottom 3 Marcell Ozuna homers (8) on a fly ball to center field. 4-0 ATL
Top 6 Luke Voit homers (11) on a fly ball to right field. 4-1 ATL
Bottom 6 Nick Markakis doubles (7) on a line drive to left fielder Brett Gardner. Freddie Freeman scores. Marcell Ozuna to 3rd. 5-1 ATL
Team Highlight
ATL Ronald Acuña Jr.'s leadoff homer (00:00:28)
ATL Ian Anderson's 1st MLB strikeout (00:00:14)
ATL Dansby Swanson's two-run home run (00:00:34)
ATL Marcell Ozuna's solo home run (00:00:33)
ATL Acuña's 473-foot leadoff homer (00:00:33)
ATL Anderson ends fifth no-hit frame (00:00:11)
NYY Luke Voit's 11th home run (00:00:32)
ATL Austin Riley's diving stop (00:00:33)
ATL Nick Markakis' RBI double (00:00:30)
Marcell Ozuna's 469-foot home run (00:00:30)
ATL Ian Anderson's one-hit MLB debut (00:01:19)
ATL Adam Duvall tracks down last out (00:00:16)
NYY Gerrit Cole fans nine vs. Braves (00:01:01)
NYY Yankees vs. Braves Recap 8/26 (00:03:51)
NYY CG: [email protected] - 8/26/20 (00:05:07)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Yankees 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 4
Braves 1 0 3 0 0 1 5 6 1 3

Around the Division

NYY 1 @ ATL 2 - Game Over
BOS 1 @ TOR 5 - Bottom 7, 1 Out
BAL 2 @ TB 3 - Top 7, 1 Out
Last Updated: 08/26/2020 09:11:50 PM EDT
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2020.08.20 22:36 Yankeebot IT'S NOT WHAT YOU WANT: The Yankees fell to the Rays by a score of 10-5 - August 20, 2020 @ 01:05 PM EDT

Rays @ Yankees - Thu, Aug 20

Game Status: Final - Score: 10-5 Rays

Links & Info

Rays Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Brosseau - RF 3 1 1 1 1 2 0 .382 .436 .765
2 Meadows - LF 5 0 0 0 0 1 3 .246 .323 .509
3 Díaz, Y - 3B 5 2 2 2 0 1 0 .276 .394 .345
4 Martínez, Jo - DH 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .207 .303 .362
a-Lowe, B - DH 2 1 0 0 1 1 0 .330 .410 .727
5 Renfroe - RF 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 .188 .274 .438
b-Choi - 1B 3 0 1 0 0 0 2 .186 .284 .357
6 Adames - SS 2 1 0 0 2 2 3 .286 .382 .494
7 Margot - CF 3 2 1 1 1 0 1 .288 .344 .373
8 Wendle - 2B 4 2 2 3 0 1 0 .281 .349 .456
9 Zunino - C 3 1 1 3 1 1 0 .118 .224 .373
Totals 34 10 8 10 6 11 9
Rays
a-Walked for Martínez, Jo in the 6th. b-Lined out for Renfroe in the 6th.
BATTING: 2B: Wendle (3, Paxton); Díaz, Y (3, Ottavino); Brosseau (4, Avilán). HR: Zunino (4, 6th inning off Avilán, 2 on, 2 out); Díaz, Y (1, 9th inning off Cessa, 1 on, 1 out). TB: Brosseau 2; Choi; Díaz, Y 6; Margot; Wendle 3; Zunino 4. RBI: Brosseau (7); Díaz, Y 2 (6); Margot (4); Wendle 3 (7); Zunino 3 (9). 2-out RBI: Wendle; Zunino 3; Margot. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Meadows. SF: Brosseau. Team RISP: 5-for-9. Team LOB: 4.
Yankees Batters AB R H RBI BB K LOB AVG OBP SLG
1 Hicks, A - DH 4 0 0 0 1 0 3 .209 .369 .418
2 Voit - 1B 5 2 3 2 0 1 0 .311 .386 .730
3 Tauchman - LF 5 1 2 0 0 1 3 .333 .404 .431
4 Urshela - 3B 4 1 2 2 0 2 1 .256 .333 .513
5 Torres, G - SS 2 0 0 1 0 0 2 .231 .341 .295
Estrada - 2B 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 .267 .267 .467
6 Gardner - CF 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 .164 .288 .364
7 Frazier, C - RF 3 0 0 0 1 1 0 .333 .400 .667
8 Kratz - C 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 .333 .400 .444
9 Wade - SS 4 1 1 0 0 0 3 .200 .286 .280
Totals 37 5 10 5 2 5 13
Yankees
BATTING: 2B: Urshela (5, Richards); Wade (2, Thompson). HR: Voit (10, 1st inning off Curtiss, 0 on, 1 out); Urshela (5, 5th inning off Castillo, D, 1 on, 1 out). TB: Kratz 2; Tauchman 2; Urshela 6; Voit 6; Wade 2. RBI: Torres, G (6); Urshela 2 (18); Voit 2 (20). 2-out RBI: Voit. Runners left in scoring position, 2 out: Hicks, A; Tauchman; Torres, G; Gardner. Team RISP: 1-for-8. Team LOB: 7.
Rays Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Curtiss 1.1 3 1 1 1 1 1 38-25 3.52
Richards 3.0 4 2 2 0 2 0 76-50 5.94
Castillo, D (W, 2-0)(BS, 1) 0.2 1 1 1 0 0 1 6-6 1.08
Thompson 0.2 2 1 1 1 0 0 19-10 4.05
Beeks (H, 2) 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 0 16-12 3.71
Slegers (H, 1) 1.0 0 0 0 0 1 0 9-6 11.25
Loup 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8-6 3.38
Totals 9.0 10 5 5 2 5 2
Yankees Pitchers IP H R ER BB K HR P-S ERA
Paxton 5.0 1 3 3 4 8 0 83-51 6.64
Ottavino (L, 2-2)(BS, 1) 0.2 2 3 3 1 1 0 15-10 4.00
Avilán 0.1 3 2 2 0 0 1 11-8 4.32
Holder, J 2.0 1 0 0 0 1 0 29-20 2.89
Cessa 1.0 1 2 2 1 1 1 23-14 5.19
Totals 9.0 8 10 10 6 11 2
Game Info
WP: Paxton.
Balk: Cessa.
Pitches-strikes: Curtiss 38-25; Richards 76-50; Castillo, D 6-6; Thompson 19-10; Beeks 16-12; Slegers 9-6; Loup 8-6; Paxton 83-51; Ottavino 15-10; Avilán 11-8; Holder, J 29-20; Cessa 23-14.
Groundouts-flyouts: Curtiss 1-1; Richards 1-2; Castillo, D 1-0; Thompson 2-0; Beeks 2-0; Slegers 1-1; Loup 2-0; Paxton 1-4; Ottavino 0-0; Avilán 0-1; Holder, J 3-1; Cessa 0-1.
Batters faced: Curtiss 8; Richards 13; Castillo, D 3; Thompson 5; Beeks 4; Slegers 3; Loup 3; Paxton 20; Ottavino 5; Avilán 4; Holder, J 7; Cessa 5.
Inherited runners-scored: Richards 2-0; Castillo, D 1-1; Beeks 2-0; Avilán 2-2.
Umpires: HP: Ryan Additon. 1B: Carlos Torres. 2B: Chad Fairchild. 3B: Jansen Visconti.
Weather: 77 degrees, Sunny.
Wind: 7 mph, L To R.
First pitch: 8:00 PM.
T: 3:25.
Venue: Yankee Stadium.
August 20, 2020
Inning Scoring Play Score
Bottom 1 Luke Voit homers (10) on a line drive to center field. 1-0 NYY
Bottom 3 Gleyber Torres grounds out sharply, shortstop Willy Adames to first baseman Mike Brosseau. Mike Tauchman scores. 2-0 NYY
Top 5 Joey Wendle doubles (3) on a line drive to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Willy Adames scores. Manuel Margot scores. Joey Wendle to 3rd. 2-2
Top 5 Mike Brosseau out on a sacrifice fly to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Joey Wendle scores. 3-2 TB
Bottom 5 Gio Urshela homers (5) on a line drive to left field. Luke Voit scores. 4-3 NYY
Top 6 Manuel Margot singles on a line drive to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Yandy Diaz scores. Brandon Lowe to 3rd. 4-4
Top 6 Joey Wendle singles on a sharp line drive to right fielder Clint Frazier. Brandon Lowe scores. Manuel Margot to 3rd. 5-4 TB
Top 6 Mike Zunino homers (4) on a line drive to left field. Manuel Margot scores. Joey Wendle scores. 8-4 TB
Bottom 6 Luke Voit singles on a fly ball to right fielder Mike Brosseau. Tyler Wade scores. Aaron Hicks to 3rd. 8-5 TB
Top 9 Yandy Diaz homers (1) on a line drive to right field. Mike Brosseau scores. 10-5 TB
Team Highlight
NYY Luke Voit homers in 4th straight (00:00:43)
TB Austin Meadows' sliding grab (00:00:40)
TB Joey Wendle's two-run double (00:00:51)
NYY Gleyber Torres' RBI groundout (00:00:41)
TB Mike Brosseau's sac fly (00:00:34)
NYY Gio Urshela's two-run home run (00:00:36)
TB Manuel Margot's RBI single (00:00:52)
TB Joey Wendle's run-scoring single (00:00:54)
TB Mike Zunino's three-run homer (00:00:51)
NYY Luke Voit's RBI single (00:00:32)
TB Rays take lead with five-run 6th (00:02:37)
TB Yandy Díaz's two-run homer (00:00:58)
NYY Gio Urshela's barehanded stop (00:00:25)
TB Aaron Loup seals Rays' win (00:00:49)
NYY James Paxton K's Mike Brosseau (00:00:08)
TB Rays vs. Yankees Highlights 8/20 (00:04:38)
TB CG: [email protected] - 8/20/20 (00:06:45)
NYY Aaron Boone on Yankees injuries (00:00:46)
NYY Aaron Boone talks adversity (00:00:42)
NYY Aaron Boone on Mets postponement (00:00:54)
NYY Luke Voit on series loss to Rays (00:00:44)
TB Joey Wendle's two-hit ballgame (00:01:45)
TB Mike Zunino fine-tuning approach (00:00:46)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E LOB
Rays 0 0 0 0 3 5 0 0 2 10 8 0 4
Yankees 1 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 5 10 0 7

Around the Division

PHI 2 @ TOR 3 - Final
PHI 8 @ TOR 9 - Final
BOS 7 @ BAL 1 - Game Over
Next Yankees Game: Fri, Aug 21, 07:10 PM EDT @ Mets
Last Updated: 08/20/2020 11:04:46 PM EDT
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2020.08.20 14:00 RaysBot Game Chat: 8/20 Rays (16-9) @ Yankees (16-8) 1:05 PM

Rays (16-9) @ Yankees (16-8)

First Pitch: 1:05 PM at Yankee Stadium
Pitcher TV Radio
Rays John Curtiss (1-0, 2.84 ERA) FS SUN WDAE, WGES (ES)
Yankees James Paxton (1-1, 7.04 ERA) YES WFAN, WADO (ES)
MLB Fangraphs Brooks Baseball Reddit Stream IRC Chat
Gameday Game Graph Strikezone Map Live Comments Freenode: #reddit-baseball

Line Score - Game Over

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
TB 0 0 0 0 3 5 0 0 2 10 8 0
NYY 1 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 5 10 0

Box Score

NYY AB R H RBI BB SO BA TB AB R H RBI BB SO BA
DH Hicks, A 4 0 0 0 1 0 .209 RF Brosseau 3 1 1 1 1 2 .382
1B Voit 5 2 3 2 0 1 .311 LF Meadows 5 0 0 0 0 1 .246
LF Tauchman 5 1 2 0 0 1 .333 3B Díaz, Y 5 2 2 2 0 1 .276
3B Urshela 4 1 2 2 0 2 .256 DH Martínez, Jo 2 0 0 0 0 1 .207
SS Torres, G 2 0 0 1 0 0 .231 DH Lowe, B 2 1 0 0 1 1 .330
2B Estrada 2 0 0 0 0 0 .267 RF Renfroe 2 0 0 0 0 1 .188
CF Gardner 4 0 0 0 0 0 .164 1B Choi 3 0 1 0 0 0 .186
RF Frazier, C 3 0 0 0 1 1 .333 SS Adames 2 1 0 0 2 2 .286
C Kratz 4 0 2 0 0 0 .333 CF Margot 3 2 1 1 1 0 .288
SS Wade 4 1 1 0 0 0 .200 2B Wendle 4 2 2 3 0 1 .281
C Zunino 3 1 1 3 1 1 .118
NYY IP H R ER BB SO P-S ERA TB IP H R ER BB SO P-S ERA
Paxton 5.0 1 3 3 4 8 83-51 6.64 Curtiss 1.1 3 1 1 1 1 38-25 3.52
Ottavino 0.2 2 3 3 1 1 15-10 4.00 Richards 3.0 4 2 2 0 2 76-50 5.94
Avilán 0.1 3 2 2 0 0 11-8 4.32 Castillo, D 0.2 1 1 1 0 0 6-6 1.08
Holder, J 2.0 1 0 0 0 1 29-20 2.89 Thompson 0.2 2 1 1 1 0 19-10 4.05
Cessa 1.0 1 2 2 1 1 23-14 5.19 Beeks 1.1 0 0 0 0 1 16-12 3.71
Slegers 1.0 0 0 0 0 1 9-6 11.25
Loup 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 8-6 3.38

Scoring Plays

Inning Event Score
B1 Luke Voit homers (10) on a line drive to center field. 1-0
B3 Gleyber Torres grounds out sharply, shortstop Willy Adames to first baseman Mike Brosseau. Mike Tauchman scores. 2-0
T5 Joey Wendle doubles (3) on a line drive to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Willy Adames scores. Manuel Margot scores. Joey Wendle to 3rd. 2-2
T5 Mike Brosseau out on a sacrifice fly to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Joey Wendle scores. 2-3
B5 Gio Urshela homers (5) on a line drive to left field. Luke Voit scores. 4-3
T6 Manuel Margot singles on a line drive to left fielder Mike Tauchman. Yandy Diaz scores. Brandon Lowe to 3rd. 4-4
T6 Joey Wendle singles on a sharp line drive to right fielder Clint Frazier. Brandon Lowe scores. Manuel Margot to 3rd. 4-5
T6 Mike Zunino homers (4) on a line drive to left field. Manuel Margot scores. Joey Wendle scores. 4-8
B6 Luke Voit singles on a fly ball to right fielder Mike Brosseau. Tyler Wade scores. Aaron Hicks to 3rd. 5-8
T9 Yandy Diaz homers (1) on a line drive to right field. Mike Brosseau scores. 5-10

Highlights

Description Length HD
Luke Voit belts homer in fourth consecutive game 0:43 HD
Austin Meadows makes a sliding catch down the line 0:40 HD
Joey Wendle smacks a two-run double to left field 0:51 HD
Gleyber Torres exits game after RBI groundout in 3rd 0:41 HD
Mike Brosseau plates Joey Wendle with sac fly to left 0:34 HD
Gio Urshela crushes a two-run homer to left field 0:36 HD
Manuel Margot bloops an RBI single into left field 0:52 HD
Joey Wendle drills an RBI single off the wall 0:54 HD
Mike Zunino clubs a three-run homer to left field 0:51 HD
Luke Voit drops an RBI single into right field 0:32 HD
Rays take lead with five-run 6th inning vs. Yanks 2:37 HD
Yandy Díaz lifts a two-run home run to right field 0:33 HD
Gio Urshela nabs Mike Zunino with barehanded stop 0:25 HD
Aaron Loup In play, out(s) to Mike Tauchman 0:14 HD

Decisions

Winning Pitcher Losing Pitcher Save
Castillo, D (2-0, 1.08) Ottavino (2-2, 4.00)
Game ended at 4:36 PM.
Remember to sort by new to keep up!
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