Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp
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Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp
Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp
Founded in 1962
Jacksonville, Florida
Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp logo.svg JacksonvilleShrimpcap.PNG
Team logo Cap insignia
Minor league affiliations
ClassTriple-A (2021-present)
Previous classes
LeagueTriple-A East (2021-present)
DivisionSoutheast Division
Previous leagues
Major league affiliations
TeamMiami Marlins (2009-present)
Previous teams
Minor league titles
  • 1968
  • 1996
  • 2001
  • 2005
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2014
  • 1973
  • 1974
  • 1977
  • 1982
  • 1983
  • 1996
  • 1998
  • 2000
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2005
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2014
  • 1982
  • 1986
  • 1996
  • 1998
  • 2001
  • 2005
  • 2006
  • 2010
  • 1977
  • 1982
  • 1983
  • 1987
  • 1990
  • 1996
  • 2000
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2014
  • 2017
Team data
NameJacksonville Jumbo Shrimp (2017-present)
Previous names
  • Jacksonville Suns (1991-2016)
  • Jacksonville Expos (1985-1990)
  • Jacksonville Suns (1962-1968, 1970-1984)
ColorsNavy, blue, red, shrimp
       
Ballpark121 Financial Ballpark (2003-present)
Previous parks
Sam W. Wolfson Baseball Park (1962-1968, 1970-2002)
Owner(s)/
Operator(s)
Ken Babby[1]
PresidentJim Pfander[1]
General ManagerHarold Craw[1]
ManagerAl Pedrique

The Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp are a Minor League Baseball team that is the Triple-A affiliate of the Miami Marlins. They play in the Triple-A East league. The Jumbo Shrimp are located in Jacksonville, Florida, and are named for shrimp caught in the area. The team plays their home games at 121 Financial Ballpark, which opened in 2003. They previously played at Sam W. Wolfson Baseball Park from 1962 until the end of the 2002 season.

A team known as the Jacksonville Suns, the team competed in the Triple-A International League (IL) from 1962 to 1968. The franchise was relocated to Norfolk, Virginia, as the Tidewater Tides in 1969. After one season without professional baseball, a different Suns team came to the city in 1970 as members of the Double-A Southern League (SL). From 1985 to 1990, the team was known as the Jacksonville Expos during an affiliation with the Montreal Expos, but they returned to the Suns moniker in 1991. The club rebranded as the Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp before the 2017 season. In conjunction with Major League Baseball's reorganization of Minor League Baseball in 2021, the Jumbo Shrimp were elevated to the Triple-A East.

Jacksonville won their only IL championship in 1968 as the Triple-A affiliate of the New York Mets. They won the SL championship six times. The first came in 1996 as the Double-A affiliate of the Detroit Tigers. As a farm club for the Los Angeles Dodgers, they won in 2001 and 2005. Three SL titles were won as the Double-A affiliate of the Miami Marlins, including back-to-back championships in 2009 and 2010 and most recently in 2014.

History

Jacksonville, Florida, has hosted professional baseball teams since the late 19th century. Six teams of the Southern League of Colored Base Ballists were based in the city in 1886. An unnamed team played in an early iteration of the Florida State League in 1892. With only a few interruptions from 1904 to 1961, the city was home to such Minor League Baseball teams as the Jays, Tars, and Braves, which played predominantly in the original South Atlantic League ("Sally League"), a predecessor to the modern Southern League. Jacksonville was also home to the Red Caps of the Negro leagues.[2]

International League (1962-1968)

The first team from the Sunshine State of Florida known as the Jacksonville Suns arrived in the city by way of Havana, Cuba, and Jersey City, New Jersey. Following the Cuban Revolution in 1959, the Havana Sugar Kings of the Triple-A International League (IL) relocated to become the Jersey City Jerseys during the 1960 season. The franchise folded after the 1961 campaign and was bought by a local group headed by Samuel W. Wolfson, previously the owner of the Jacksonville Braves.[3] The Suns played their home games at Jacksonville Baseball Park, which was renamed Sam W. Wolfson Baseball Park after Wolfson's death in 1963.[4][5]

The grandstand at a baseball stadium
Sam W. Wolfson Baseball Park was home to the Suns from 1962 to 2002.

As the Triple-A affiliate of the Cleveland Indians, the Suns ended their first season by winning the 1962 International League pennant with a league-best 94-60 record under manager Ben Geraghty. In the Governors' Cup playoffs for the IL championship, they won the semifinals over the Rochester Red Wings but lost the finals to the Atlanta Crackers, 4-3.[6] Shortstop/second baseman Tony Martínez was selected for the IL Most Valuable Player (MVP) Award, and right-hander Joe Schaffernoth won the Most Valuable Pitcher Award.[7]

In 1964, Jacksonville became the top farm club of the St. Louis Cardinals. The team won a second IL pennant that year under manager Harry Walker with an 89-62 season, but they were eliminated in the postseason semifinals by Rochester.[8] Shortstop Joe Morgan was selected as the 1964 league MVP.[7] The Suns switched affiliations to the New York Mets in 1966. During this period, pitchers Tom Seaver (1966) and Nolan Ryan (1967), both future Baseball Hall of Fame inductees, played for the Suns.[9] Skipper Clyde McCullough led the 1968 Suns to win their only IL playoff championship. After defeating the Toledo Mud Hens, 3-1, in the semifinals, they won the league crown over the Columbus Jets, 4-0, in the finals.[10]

When the Milwaukee Braves moved to Atlanta in 1966, the Atlanta Crackers relocated to Richmond, Virginia. This left Jacksonville as the southernmost team in the league, far away from the nearest clubs in Richmond and Louisville, Kentucky.[11] After the 1968 season, the team was relocated to Norfolk, Virginia, as the Tidewater Tides.[3] Jacksonville went without a minor league team in 1969.[2]

Southern League (1970-2020)

A new Suns team began play in 1970 when the Double-A Southern League (SL) added expansion franchises in Jacksonville, and Mobile, Alabama.[12][13] Jacksonville became the Double-A affiliate of both the Milwaukee Brewers and Montreal Expos for their first Southern League season.[14] They became a Cleveland Indians farm club in 1971, and then began a much longer affiliation with the Kansas City Royals in 1972.[9]

The Suns made their first Southern League playoff appearance in 1973 behind Manager of the Year Billy Gardner.[15] They won the Eastern Division title but lost the championship finals versus the Montgomery Rebels, 3-1.[16] Jacksonville returned to the playoffs in 1974 via another Eastern Division title but were again denied a championship by the Knoxville Sox, 3-2.[17] By 1977, the SL had begun using a split-season schedule wherein the division winners from each half qualified for the postseason.[18] The Suns won 1977's Second Half Eastern Division title,[19] won the division title over the Savannah Braves, but lost to Montgomery, 2-0, in the finals.[20] Jacksonville made two more appearances in the playoffs with Kansas City but lost in the finals each time. The 1982 team won both halves of the season with a league-best 83-61 record under Manager of the Year Gene Lamont,[15] but they ultimately lost the championship to the Nashville Sounds, 3-1.[21] The 1983 second-half champion Suns lost in the finals, 3-1, to the Birmingham Barons.[22] Outfielder John Morris was selected as the 1983 Southern League MVP.[15]

A baseball manager wearing a white uniform
Manager of the Year Tommy Thompson's 1987 Expos lead the SL with an 85-59 record.

Jacksonville became the Double-A affiliate of the Montreal Expos in 1984. After being purchased by Peter Bragan Sr. and his family in 1985, the team was renamed the Jacksonville Expos.[9] Much like in the previous affiliation, the Expos made four playoff appearances in seven seasons with Montreal but were eliminated in the Eastern Division series on each occasion (1986, 1987, 1988, and 1990). Individual players and managers, however, garnered several league awards during this period. First baseman Andrés Galarraga was the 1984 Southern League MVP, and skipper Rick Renick was the season's Manager of the Year.[15] Tommy Thompson was recognized as the top manager for 1987 after leading the Expos to a league-best 85-59 record.[15][23] Starting pitcher Brian Holman won the 1987 Most Outstanding Pitcher Award.[15] Two other notable players to appear for Jacksonville in 1987 were future National League MVP Larry Walker and future Hall of Famer Randy Johnson.[9] In 1990, starter Brian Barnes was the Most Outstanding Pitcher, and Jerry Manuel was the Manager of the Year.[15]

Upon switching affiliation to the Seattle Mariners in 1991, the team reverted to its Suns moniker.[2] Over four seasons with Seattle, the Suns never qualified for the playoffs. Right-hander Jim Converse won the 1992 Most Outstanding Pitcher Award after leading the Southern League with 157 strikeouts.[15][24] Future major league All-Stars Alex Rodriguez (1994) and Bret Boone (1991) came through Jacksonville during the Mariners affiliation.[9]

The Detroit Tigers became the parent club of the Suns in 1995. Behind the leadership of managers Bill Plummer and Larry Parrish, the 1996 Suns won both halves of the season and then the Eastern Division title over the Carolina Mudcats. They went on to defeat the Chattanooga Lookouts, 3-1, to win their first Southern League championship and first league title since 1968.[25] The Detroit-affiliated Suns reached the championship finals twice more but lost to the Mobile BayBears in 1998 and West Tenn Diamond Jaxx in 2000.[26][27] Outfielder Gabe Kapler won the 1998 MVP Award after leading the league in home runs (28), hits (176), runs (113), doubles (47), RBI (146), total bases (319, and sacrifice flies (11).[15][28] Closer Francisco Cordero, the league's saves leader (27),[29] was 1999's Most Outstanding Pitcher.[15]

A green baseball field
The Jumbo Shrimp have played at 121 Financial Ballpark since 2003.

Jacksonville affiliated with the Los Angeles Dodgers in 2001. Manager of the Year John Shoemaker's 2001 club paced the league with an 83-56 mark, winning both halves of the season.[15] They bested Chattanooga, 3-2, to advance to the finals against the Huntsville Stars, but the September 11 terrorist attacks brought a halt to the championship series before it began. Jacksonville and Huntsville were declared co-champions.[30] The 2002 season was the Suns' last year at Wolfson Park. They moved into the newly constructed Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville, later renamed 121 Financial Ballpark, at the start of the 2003 season.[9] The 11,000-seat, US$34-million venue was created as part of the Better Jacksonville Plan.[31] The 2002 team made a bid to win the championship outright but was swept by Birmingham in the best-of-five finals.[32] Starter Joel Hanrahan was 2003's Most Outstanding Pitcher.[15] With Shoemaker still at the helm, the Suns won the first half title before sweeping Birmingham, 3-0, in the Southern Division series. They went on to win their third Southern League championship over West Tenn, 3-1.[33] Though the 2006 club was eliminated by the Montgomery Biscuits in the division series,[34] Shoemaker won his second Manager of the Year Award, and Spike Lundberg was selected as the league's Most Outstanding Pitcher.[15]

Jacksonville entered into a new affiliation with the Florida Marlins in 2009; the MLB team became the Miami Marlins in 2012. The relationship got off to an auspicious start as the Suns won back-to-back Southern League championships. Brandon Hyde's 2009 second-half winners swept Birmingham for the Southern Division title then defeated the Tennessee Smokies, 3-1, in the finals for the championship win.[35] Tim Leiper took over managerial duties for the 2010 season. After winning both halves of the season with an 81-59 record, Jacksonville bested Mobile, 3-1, in the division series before knocking off Tennessee, 3-1, for the second-straight year in the championship round.[36] Tom Koehler won that season's Most Outstanding Pitcher Award.[15] In 2014, the Suns finished the regular season on a ten-game winning streak, edging out the Mississippi Braves by one game to win the second half title. Including the playoffs, the Suns won 16 of their final 17 games en route to winning the Southern Division title over Mobile and their sixth and final Southern League championship over Chattanooga, 3-0.[37] Justin Nicolino was recognized as the league's Most Outstanding Pitcher.[15]

The Bragan family sold the franchise to Ken Babby of Fast Forward Sports Group in 2015.[9] The Suns rebranded after the 2016 season, becoming the Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp.[38] The name combines shrimping, which is popular on Jacksonville's St. Johns River,[39] with the sentiment that Jacksonville, Florida's largest city, still has a small town feel, hinting at the moniker's oxymoronic nature.[40] The 2017 team won a second half title, but they lost the Southern Division to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos.[41] The start of the 2020 season was postponed due to the COVID-19 pandemic before being cancelled on June 30.[42][43]

Triple-A East (2021-present)

Since the move to 121 Financial Ballpark, the Suns have consistently been at or near the top of their league in attendance.[44] This success led to speculation that the team could return to the Triple-A level in the future.[45] In conjunction with Major League Baseball's reorganization of the minor leagues after the 2020 season, the Jumbo Shrimp were selected to move up to the Triple-A classification--making them the only active Florida-based team at that level--and continue as affiliates of the Miami Marlins in 2021.[46] They were placed in the 20-team Triple-A East.[47] Jacksonville began competition in the new league on May 4 with an 11-5 victory over the Norfolk Tides at 121 Financial Ballpark.[48]

Season-by-season records

Table key
League The team's final position in the league standings
Division The team's final position in the divisional standings
GB Games behind the team that finished in first place in the division that season
Class champions Class champions (1962-present)
League champions League champions (1962-present)
* Division champions (1963-present)
^ Postseason berth (1962-present)
Season-by-season records
Season League Regular season Postseason MLB affiliate Ref.
Record Win % League Division GB Record Win % Result
1962
^
IL 94-60 .610 1st -- -- 7-7 .500 Won IL pennant
Won semifinals vs. Rochester Red Wings, 4-3
Lost IL championship vs. Atlanta Crackers, 4-3[6]
Cleveland Indians [49]
1963 IL 56-91 .381 10th 5th 27 -- -- -- Cleveland Indians [50]
1964
^
IL 89-62 .589 1st -- -- 0-4 .000 Won IL pennant
Lost semifinals vs. Rochester Red Wings, 4-0[8]
St. Louis Cardinals [51]
1965 IL 71-76 .483 6th -- 14+12 -- -- -- St. Louis Cardinals [52]
1966 IL 68-79 .463 7th -- 15 -- -- -- New York Mets [53]
1967 IL 66-73 .475 5th -- 14 -- -- -- New York Mets [54]
1968
^ League champions
IL 75-71 .514 4th -- 7+12 7-1 .875 Won semifinals vs. Toledo Mud Hens, 3-1
Won IL championship vs. Columbus Jets, 4-0[10]
New York Mets [55]
1970 SL 67-70 .489 5th -- 11 -- -- -- Milwaukee Brewers[a]
Montreal Expos
[56]
1971 DA 63-77 .450 10th (tie) 4th 28 -- -- -- Cleveland Indians [57]
1972 SL 64-75 .460 6th 4th 17 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [58]
1973
*
SL 76-60 .559 2nd 1st -- 1-3 .250 Won Eastern Division title
Lost SL championship vs. Montgomery Rebels, 3-1[16]
Kansas City Royals [59]
1974
*
SL 78-60 .565 1st 1st -- 2-3 .400 Won Eastern Division title
Lost SL championship vs. Knoxville Sox, 3-2[17]
Kansas City Royals [60]
1975 SL 59-79 .428 8th 4th 22 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [61]
1976 SL 66-72 .478 6th 4th 8+12 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [62]
1977
^ *
SL 72-66 .522 4th 3rd 4+12 2-3 .400 Won Second Half Eastern Division title[19]
Won Eastern Division title vs. Savannah Braves, 2-1
Lost SL championship vs. Montgomery Rebels, 2-0[20]
Kansas City Royals [63]
1978 SL 73-69 .514 3rd 2nd 8+12 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [64]
1979 SL 69-72 .489 6th 3rd 14 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [65]
1980 SL 63-81 .438 8th 5th 14 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [66]
1981 SL 65-77 .458 8th 5th 14 -- -- -- Kansas City Royals [67]
1982
^ *
SL 83-61 .576 1st 1st -- 4-4 .500 Won First and Second Half Eastern Division titles
Won Eastern Division title vs. Columbus Astros, 3-1
Lost SL championship vs. Nashville Sounds, 3-1
Kansas City Royals [21]
1983
^ *
SL 77-68 .531 4th 2nd 4 4-4 .500 Won Second Half Eastern Division title
Won Eastern Division title vs. Savannah Braves, 3-1
Lost SL championship vs. Birmingham Barons, 3-1[22]
Kansas City Royals [68]
1984 SL 76-69 .524 3rd 3rd 6 -- -- -- Montreal Expos [69]
1985 SL 73-70 .510 5th 3rd 5+12 -- -- -- Montreal Expos [70]
1986
^
SL 75-68 .524 2nd 1st -- 1-3 .250 Won First Half Eastern Division title
Lost Eastern Division title vs. Columbus Astros, 3-1[71]
Montreal Expos [72]
1987
^
SL 85-59 .590 1st 1st -- 2-3 .400 Won Second Half Eastern Division title
Lost Eastern Division title vs. Charlotte O's, 3-2[23]
Montreal Expos [73]
1988
^
SL 69-73 .486 5th 2nd 17 2-3 .400 Lost Eastern Division title vs. Greenville Braves, 3-2[74] Montreal Expos [75]
1989 SL 68-76 .472 7th 5th 11 -- -- -- Montreal Expos [76]
1990
^
SL 84-60 .583 2nd 2nd 1 1-3 .250 Won Second Half Eastern Division title
Lost Eastern Division title vs. Orlando SunRays, 3-1[77]
Montreal Expos [78]
1991 SL 74-69 .517 4th 3rd 13+12 -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [79]
1992 SL 68-75 .476 7th 3rd 32 -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [80]
1993 SL 59-81 .421 10th 5th 15 -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [81]
1994 SL 60-77 .438 9th 4th 13+12 -- -- -- Seattle Mariners [82]
1995 SL 75-69 .521 5th 3rd 14 -- -- -- Detroit Tigers [83]
1996
^ * League champions
SL 75-63 .543 3rd 1st -- 6-3 .667 Won First and Second Half Eastern Division titles
Won Eastern Division title vs. Carolina Mudcats, 3-2
Won SL championship vs. Chattanooga Lookouts, 3-1[25]
Detroit Tigers [84]
1997 SL 66-73 .475 8th 3rd 9+12 -- -- -- Detroit Tigers [85]
1998
^ *
SL 86-54 .614 1st (tie) 1st -- 4-3 .571 Won First Half Eastern Division title
Won Eastern Division title vs. Knoxville Smokies, 3-0
Lost SL championship vs. Mobile BayBears, 3-1[26]
Detroit Tigers [86]
1999 SL 75-66 .532 3rd 1st -- -- -- -- Detroit Tigers [87]
2000
^ *
SL 69-71 .493 5th 2nd 2 5-5 .500 Won Second Half Eastern Division title
Won Eastern Division title vs. Greenville Braves, 3-2
Lost SL championship vs. West Tenn Diamond Jaxx, 3-2[27]
Detroit Tigers [88]
2001
^ * League champions
SL 83-56 .597 1st 1st -- 3-2 .600 Won First and Second Half Eastern Division titles
Won Eastern Division title vs. Chattanooga Lookouts, 3-2
Declared SL champions with Huntsville Stars[b]
Los Angeles Dodgers [89]
2002
^ *
SL 77-62 .554 2nd 1st -- 3-5 .375 Won Second Half Eastern Division title
Won Eastern Division title vs. Carolina Mudcats, 3-2
Lost SL championship vs. Birmingham Barons, 3-0[32]
Los Angeles Dodgers [90]
2003 SL 66-73 .475 6th 4th 14+12 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [91]
2004 SL 66-71 .482 7th 4th 19+12 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [92]
2005
^ * League champions
SL 79-61 .564 4th 2nd 3+12 6-1 .857 Won First Half Southern Division title
Won Southern Division title vs. Birmingham Barons, 3-0
Won SL championship vs. West Tenn Diamond Jaxx, 3-1[33]
Los Angeles Dodgers [93]
2006
^
SL 86-54 .614 1st 1st -- 0-3 .000 Won First Half Southern Division title
Lost Southern Division title vs. Montgomery Biscuits, 3-0[34]
Los Angeles Dodgers [94]
2007 SL 80-60 .571 2nd 2nd 1 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [95]
2008 SL 68-72 .486 7th 4th 7+12 -- -- -- Los Angeles Dodgers [96]
2009
^ * League champions
SL 82-58 .586 2nd 2nd 10+12 6-1 .857 Won Second Half Southern Division title
Won Southern Division title vs. Birmingham Barons, 3-0
Won SL championship vs. Tennessee Smokies, 3-1
Florida Marlins [35]
2010
^ * League champions
SL 81-59 .579 2nd 1st -- 6-2 .750 Won First and Second Half Southern Division titles
Won Southern Division title vs. Mobile BayBears, 3-1
Won SL championship vs. Tennessee Smokies, 3-1
Florida Marlins [36]
2011 SL 70-70 .500 5th 3rd 15 -- -- -- Florida Marlins [97]
2012 SL 70-70 .500 5th 2nd 5+12 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [98]
2013 SL 73-63 .537 5th 3rd 4+12 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [99]
2014
^ * League champions
SL 81-59 .579 2nd 2nd 2+12 6-1 .857 Won Second Half Southern Division title
Won Southern Division title vs. Mobile BayBears, 3-1
Won SL championship vs. Chattanooga Lookouts, 3-0[37]
Miami Marlins [100]
2015 SL 57-81 .413 9th 5th 21+12 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [101]
2016 SL 63-76 .453 8th 5th 17+12 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [102]
2017
^
SL 69-71 .493 6th (tie) 3rd 5 0-3 .000 Won Second Half Southern Division title
Lost Southern Division title vs. Pensacola Blue Wahoos, 3-0[41]
Miami Marlins [103]
2018 SL 55-82 .401 10th 5th 24+12 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [104]
2019 SL 66-71 .482 5th 3rd 15 -- -- -- Miami Marlins [105]
2020 SL Season cancelled (COVID-19 pandemic)[43] Miami Marlins [106]
Totals -- 4,103-3,941 .510 -- -- -- 78-70 .527 -- -- --

Radio and television

Scott Kornberg has been the play-by-play announcer for Jumbo Shrimp games since 2020.[1] Live audio broadcasts are available online through the team's website, on WOKV 690 AM and the MiLB First Pitch app. Games can be viewed through the MiLB.TV subscription feature of the official website of Minor League Baseball, with audio provided by a radio simulcast.[107]

Roster

Awards

Fourteen players, six managers, and six executives have won league awards in recognition for their performance with Jacksonville.[7][15]

International League Awards
Award Recipient Season Ref.
Most Valuable Player Tony Martínez 1962 [7]
Most Valuable Player Joe Morgan 1964 [7]
Most Valuable Pitcher Joe Schaffernoth 1962 [7]
Southern League Awards
Award Recipient Season Ref.
Most Valuable Player John Morris 1983 [15]
Most Valuable Player Andrés Galarraga 1984 [15]
Most Valuable Player Gabe Kapler 1998 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Brian Holman 1987 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Brian Barnes 1990 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Jim Converse 1992 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Francisco Cordero 1999 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Joel Hanrahan 2003 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Spike Lundberg 2006 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Tom Koehler 2010 [15]
Most Outstanding Pitcher Justin Nicolino 2014 [15]
Manager of the Year Billy Gardner 1973 [15]
Manager of the Year Gene Lamont 1982 [15]
Manager of the Year Rick Renick 1984 [15]
Manager of the Year Tommy Thompson 1987 [15]
Manager of the Year Jerry Manuel 1990 [15]
Manager of the Year John Shoemaker 2001 [15]
Manager of the Year John Shoemaker 2006 [15]
Executive of the Year Peter Bragan Jr. 1987 [15]
Executive of the Year Peter Bragan Jr. 2003 [15]
Executive of the Year Chris Peters 2014 [15]
Executive of the Year Harold Craw 2017 [15]
Woman of the Excellence Karlie Evatt 2007 [15]
Woman of the Excellence January Squyres 2012 [15]
Woman of the Excellence Barbara O'Berry 2013 [15]

Notes

  1. ^ In 1970, the Suns had a dual affiliation with the Milwaukee Brewers and Montreal Expos.[14]
  2. ^ The 2001 playoffs were cancelled in the wake the September 11 terrorist attacks. With no games having been played, Jacksonville and Huntsville were declared co-champions.[30]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Front Office Staff". Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  2. ^ a b c "Jacksonville, Florida Encyclopedia". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  3. ^ a b Kouvaris, Sam (December 19, 2020). "Sam Kouvaris: Triple-a Leap Brings New Opportunities for Jumbo Shrimp". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved 2021.
  4. ^ "Sam M. Wolfson Park". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  5. ^ Donges, Patrick (November 8, 2013). "Amid Forrest Controversy, Who Are Jacksonville's High Schools Named For?". WJCT. Retrieved 2021.
  6. ^ a b "1962 International League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "International League Award Winners". International League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  8. ^ a b "1964 International League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g "Jacksonville Baseball History". Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  10. ^ a b "1968 International League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  11. ^ "1968 International League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  12. ^ "1969 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  13. ^ "1970 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  14. ^ a b "Niarhos to Manage Jacksonville Club". The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin. Racine, Wisconsin. January 18, 1970. p. 4C – via Newspapers.com.
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao "Southern League Award Winners". Southern League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  16. ^ a b "1973 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  17. ^ a b "1974 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  18. ^ "Playoff Procedures". Southern League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2020.
  19. ^ a b "Year-By-Year Standings". 2019 Southern League Media Guide. Minor League Baseball. 2019. p. 133. Retrieved 2021.
  20. ^ a b "1977 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  21. ^ a b "1982 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  22. ^ a b "1983 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  23. ^ a b "1987 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  24. ^ "1992 Southern League Pitching Leaders". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  25. ^ a b "1996 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  26. ^ a b "1998 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  27. ^ a b "2000 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  28. ^ "1998 Southern League Batting Leaders". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  29. ^ "1999 Southern League Pitching Leaders". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  30. ^ a b "2001 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  31. ^ "Timeline: Jacksonville Suns Highlights Through the Years". Jacksonville.com. The Florida-Times Union. April 5, 2012. Retrieved 2021.
  32. ^ a b "2002 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  33. ^ a b "2005 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  34. ^ a b "2006 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  35. ^ a b "2009 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  36. ^ a b "2010 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  37. ^ a b "2014 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  38. ^ Frenette, Jean (November 1, 2016). "Jacksonville Suns Changing Name to Jumbo Shrimp". Jacksonville.com. The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved 2021.
  39. ^ "Get Out Your Nets; Looks Like Busy Shrimping Season Ahead". Jacksonville.com. The Florida Times-Union. July 21, 2011. Retrieved 2021.
  40. ^ "Jumbo Shrimp Name & Logos". Jacksonville Jumbo Shrimp. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  41. ^ a b "2006 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  42. ^ "A Message From Pat O'Conner". Minor League Baseball. March 13, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  43. ^ a b "2020 Minor League Baseball Season Shelved". Minor League Baseball. June 30, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  44. ^ "Southern League Attendance". Southern League. Minor League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  45. ^ Pahigian, Josh (2007). The Ultimate Minor League Baseball Road Trip: A Fan's Guide to AAA, AA, A, and Independent League Stadiums. Guilford, Connecticut: The Lyons Press. p. 201. ISBN 978-1-59921-024-7.
  46. ^ Reichard, Kevin (December 9, 2020). "Marlins Add Jacksonville, Pensacola, Beloit as Affiliate Invitees". Ballpark Digest. Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ Mayo, Jonathan (February 12, 2021). "MLB Announces New Minors Teams, Leagues". Major League Baseball. Retrieved 2021.
  48. ^ "Tides vs. Jumbo Shrimp Box Score 05/04/21". Minor League Baseball. May 4, 2021. Retrieved 2021.
  49. ^ "1962 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  50. ^ "1963 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  51. ^ "1964 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  52. ^ "1965 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  53. ^ "1966 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  54. ^ "1967 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  55. ^ "1968 International League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
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  57. ^ "1970 Dixie Association". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  58. ^ "1972 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  59. ^ "1973 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  60. ^ "1974 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  61. ^ "1975 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  62. ^ "1976 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  63. ^ "1977 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  64. ^ "1978 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  65. ^ "1979 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
  66. ^ "1980 Southern League". Baseball-Reference. Sports Reference. Retrieved 2021.
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  97. ^ "2011 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  98. ^ "2012 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  99. ^ "2013 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  100. ^ "2014 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  101. ^ "2015 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  102. ^ "2016 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  103. ^ "2017 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  104. ^ "2018 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
  105. ^ "2019 Southern League". Stats Crew. Retrieved 2021.
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External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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