Chris Heston’s no-hitter on Tuesday night was the seventh thrown against the Mets in their 53-year history. On that (depressing) note, we’ll take a look each of them.
Chris Heston put his name alongside Hall of Famers Sandy Koufax and Jim Bunning. And also Bob Moose, Bill Stoneman, Ed Halicki and Darryl Kile.
Chris Young broke up Alex Cobb’s no-hit bid in the eighth inning and then launched a three-run homer in the bottom of the ninth that rallied the New York Yankees to a 5-4 victory.
Homer Bailey fretted for a moment as first baseman Joey Votto reached to pluck the ball out of the air for the final out. What next? Raise both arms in celebration.
So this is how the Johan Santana era ends for the Mets. Not with a bang, not with a whimper, but with yet another injury announcement.
Frankie Vanderka pitched a couple of extra innings for his second career no-hitter.
Johan Santana gave up his fifth grand slam as a Met on Friday, which according to Elias, broke a tie with Ron Taylor, Tug McGraw, Al Leiter and Armando Benitez for the most allowed in club history.
Prior to the opener of the second round of the Subway Series on Friday night, the four-time All-Star was presented with a key to New York City by Mayor Michael Bloomberg at Citi Field.
The Mets waited until the 8,020th game in franchise history for their first no-hitter. Now, 11 games later, New York hopes MLB will hand them another one.
Dickey, who characterized the Mets’ appeal as a “Hail Mary,” didn’t sound all too positive that he’d welcome the unlikely ruling.
When Craig shared his disapproval of the Mets continued attempts to profit off of Johan Santana’s no-hitter – the franchises first ever ‘no-no’ – Boomer chimed in and called the whole hoopla surrounding the feat ‘overblown.’
The Mets expect the injury to take about six weeks to heal. Naturally, though, as is generally the case with sports injuries, the expected recovery time does not generally translate to a return to full competition.
There should be some serious juice for this year’s Subway Series. And Johan Santana will just add to the excitement when he takes the mound Friday night.
Gavin Cecchini went to New York for a pre-draft workout and wound up a witness to one of the greatest nights in Mets history.
It has become an annual rite of spring-slash-summer. Comedian Jerry Seinfeld and WFAN host Steve Somers, talking Mets baseball. Only there was something different about this year’s chat.