Yahoo Search Busca da Web

Resultado da Busca

  1. › wiki › Craig_BiggioCraig Biggio - Wikipedia

    Craig Alan Biggio (/ ˈ b ɪ dʒ i oʊ /; born December 14, 1965) is an American former baseball second baseman, outfielder and catcher who played 20 seasons in Major League Baseball for the Houston Astros, from 1988 to 2007.

    • .281
    • 291
    • 3,060
    • 1,175
  2. Last Game: (Age 41-290d) 4 AB, 1 H, 0 HR, 0 RBI, 0 SB. Hall of Fame: Inducted as Player in 2015. (Voted by BBWAA on 454/549 ballots) View Craig Biggio's Page at the Baseball Hall of Fame (plaque, photos, videos). Rookie Status: Exceeded rookie limits during 1989 season. Agents: Barry Axelrod.

    • December 14, 1965
  3. Craig Biggio is a Hall of Fame second baseman who played for the Houston Astros from 1988 to 2007. He holds the franchise records for hits, doubles, and games played, and won multiple awards and honors during his career.

  4. Craig Alan Biggio (nascido em 14 de dezembro de 1965) é um ex-jogador profissional de beisebol que atuou comor segunda base, defensor externo e catcher na Major League Baseball e que jogou toda sua carreira de 1988 até 2007 pelo Houston Astros.

    • Americano
    • Craig Alan Biggio
  5. Craig Biggio played 20 seasons with the Houston Astros, hitting .281 with 3,060 hits, 668 doubles, 291 home runs and 414 stolen bases. He was a versatile player who started as a catcher, then moved to second base and center field, and won five Silver Slugger Awards and four Gold Glove Awards.

    • Craig Biggio1
    • Craig Biggio2
    • Craig Biggio3
    • Craig Biggio4
    • Craig Biggio5
  6. 13 de dez. de 2023 · Relive the highlights of the Hall of Fame second baseman's 20-year career with the Astros, including his 3,000th hit, his cycle and his record-breaking hit by pitch. Learn how Biggio became the first Astros player to reach the 3,000-hit club and the second to join the 50-50 club.

  7. Complete career MLB stats for the Houston Astros Second Baseman Craig Biggio on ESPN. Includes games played, hits and home runs per MLB season.