World Series History

World Series history is filled with dramatic moments and dynamic players.  The stories of dominant pitching performances, clutch hits and defensive gems, year after year, are what have made baseball's championship so memorable.

Here in the Vault you can relive your favorite World Series moments, from the walk off home runs of Bill Mazeroski and Joe Carter to Don Larsen's perfect game.

You can even check out our ranking of the greatest years in World Series history.

The Fall Classic is just that.  Classic.  And this is why.




1900s | 1910s | 1920s | 1930s | 1940s | 1950s
1960s | 1970s | 1980s | 1990s | 2000s | 2010s


1900s


The upstart American League was finally able to establish its legitimacy after two years when in 1903 the National League agreed to a best-of-nine championship series.  Though the NL champion New York Giants declined to play the next year, the tradition was established and has become the standard by which American sports championships are measured.

The first few years saw two teams, the Chicago Cubs and the Detroit Tigers, make back-to-back-to-back appearances.  But the West Side Chicago fans couldn't have known that their early dynasty, featuring the famous Tinker-to-Evers-to-Chance infield, would be short-lived and followed by more than a century of disappointment.



1903

AL
Boston Americans
(91-47)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(91-49)

Boston Americans
def.
Pittsburgh Pirates
(5-3)



1904

AL
Boston Americans
(95-59)

NL
New York Giants
(106-47)


No World Series





1905

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(92-56)

NL
New York Giants
(105-48)

New York Giants
def.
Philadelphia Athletics
(4-1)



1906

AL
Chicago White Sox
(93-58)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(116-36)

Chicago White Sox
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-2)



1907

AL
Detroit Tigers
(92-58)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(107-45)

Chicago Cubs
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-0)



1908

AL
Detroit Tigers
(90-63)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(99-55)

Chicago Cubs
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-1)



1909

AL
Detroit Tigers
(98-54)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(110-42)

Pittsburgh Pirates
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-3)


Top of World Series History

1910s


Connie Mack's young Philadelphia Athletics team began the decade with an impressive World Series title over the Chicago Cubs, shifting baseball's dynasty over to the American League.  The A's would rule the first half of the decade, but the second half would see a young Boston Red Sox pitcher explode on the scene with one of the most impressive streaks in World Series history:  29 consecutive scoreless innings.  That pitcher's name was Babe Ruth.

The decade closed with the infamous Black Sox scandal that threatened to halt the momentum baseball had gained coming out of the "Great War."  Would baseball survive?  Well, 1919 also saw a young hitter for the financially struggling Red Sox set a new Major League record with 29 home runs.  That hitter's name was Babe Ruth.



1910

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(102-48)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(104-50)

Philadelphia Athletics
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-1)



1911

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(101-50)

NL
New York Giants
(99-54)

Philadelphia Athletics
def.
New York Giants
(4-2)



1912

AL
Boston Red Sox
(105-47)

NL
New York Giants
(103-48)

Boston Red Sox
def.
New York Giants
(4-3)



1913

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(96-57)

NL
New York Giants
(101-51)

Philadelphia Athletics
def.
New York Giants
(4-1)



1914

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(99-53)

NL
Boston Braves
(94-59)

Boston Braves
def.
Philadelphia Athletics
(4-0)



1915

AL
Boston Red Sox
(101-50)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(90-62)

Boston Red Sox
def.
Philadelphia Phillies
(4-1)



1916

AL
Boston Red Sox
(91-63)

NL
Brooklyn Robins
(94-60)

Boston Red Sox
def.
Brooklyn Robins
(4-1)



1917

AL
Chicago White Sox
(100-54)

NL
New York Giants
(98-56)

Chicago White Sox
def.
New York Giants
(4-2)



1918

AL
Boston Red Sox
(75-51)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(84-45)

Boston Red Sox
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-2)



1919

AL
Chicago White Sox
(88-52)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(96-44)

Cincinnati Reds
def.
Chicago White Sox
(5-3)


Top of World Series History

1920s


The "Roaring Twenties" would not only see the country as a whole flourish, but baseball also roared back from the gambling scandal of 1919 as a team from New York began what would become a string of dynasties.  Early in the decade it looked as though the New Yorkers from the NL would become that team as they won back-to-back championships.  But the "Sultan of Swat" and the upstart Yankees had other plans.  By 1930 they had appeared in six World Series in nine years, won three of them, and were already grooming an Iron Horse to continue their winning ways.



1920

AL
Cleveland Indians
(98-56)

NL
Brooklyn Robins
(93-61)

Cleveland Indians
def.
Brooklyn Robins
(5-2)



1921

AL
New York Yankees
(98-55)

NL
New York Giants
(94-59)

New York Giants
def.
New York Yankees
(5-3)



1922

AL
New York Yankees
(94-60)

NL
New York Giants
(93-61)

New York Giants
def.
New York Yankees
(4-0)



1923

AL
New York Yankees
(98-54)

NL
New York Giants
(95-58)

New York Yankees
def.
New York Giants
(4-2)



1924

AL
Washington Senators
(92-62)

NL
New York Giants
(93-60)

Washington Senators
def.
New York Giants
(4-3)



1925

AL
Washington Senators
(96-55)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(95-58)

Pittsburgh Pirates
def.
Washington Senators
(4-3)



1926

AL
New York Yankees
(91-63)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(89-65)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



1927

AL
New York Yankees
(110-44)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(94-60)

New York Yankees
def.
Pittsburgh Pirates
(4-0)



1928

AL
New York Yankees
(101-53)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(95-59)

New York Yankees
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-0)



1929

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(104-46)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(98-54)

Philadelphia Athletics
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-1)


Top of World Series History

1930s


As the decade rolled over and the country was heading into the depths of the Great Depression, Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics were enjoying a resurgence, winning their second consecutive World Series title on the arm of Lefty Grove and the bat of Jimmie Foxx.

In 1932, Babe Ruth hit the "called shot," one of the most controversial and famous moments in World Series history, and as his career came to a close the thought was that the Yankee dominance of the 1920's would come to an end as well.  But Lou Gehrig and a young outfielder named Joe DiMaggio instead finished the decade with an unprecedented four consecutive titles for the "Bronx Bombers."



1930

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(102-52)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(92-62)

Philadelphia Athletics
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-2)



1931

AL
Philadelphia Athletics
(107-45)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(101-53)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Philadelphia Athletics
(4-3)



1932

AL
New York Yankees
(107-47)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(90-64)

New York Yankees
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-0)



1933

AL
Washington Senators
(99-53)

NL
New York Giants
(91-61)

New York Giants
def.
Washington Senators
(4-1)



1934

AL
Detroit Tigers
(101-53)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(95-58)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-3)



1935

AL
Detroit Tigers
(93-58)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(100-54)

Detroit Tigers
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-2)



1936

AL
New York Yankees
(102-51)

NL
New York Giants
(92-62)

New York Yankees
def.
New York Giants
(4-2)



1937

AL
New York Yankees
(102-52)

NL
New York Giants
(95-57)

New York Yankees
def.
New York Giants
(4-1)



1938

AL
New York Yankees
(99-53)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(89-63)

New York Yankees
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-0)



1939

AL
New York Yankees
(106-45)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(97-57)

New York Yankees
def.
Cincinnati Reds
(4-0)


Top of World Series History

1940s


The United States found itself engulfed in World War II during the first half of the 1940's, and baseball saw many of its stars called from the game to serve their country.  But baseball and its championship series played on, providing an escape from the harsh realities of war.

The decade also saw the rise of a worthy NL rival to the mighty second-generation Yankees.  Stan "The Man" Musial led the St. Louis Cardinals to the World Series four out of five years, winning three titles.  But after the soldiers returned to the diamond and Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier, the boys in pinstripes got back to their winning ways and began the greatest run in World Series history in 1949 under a new skipper, Casey Stengel.



1940

AL
Detroit Tigers
(90-64)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(100-53)

Cincinnati Reds
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-3)



1941

AL
New York Yankees
(101-53)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(100-54)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-1)



1942

AL
New York Yankees
(103-51)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(106-48)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
New York Yankees
(4-1)



1943

AL
New York Yankees
(98-56)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(105-49)

New York Yankees
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-1)



1944

AL
St. Louis Browns
(89-65)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(105-49)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
St. Louis Browns
(4-2)



1945

AL
Detroit Tigers
(88-65)

NL
Chicago Cubs
(98-56)

Detroit Tigers
def.
Chicago Cubs
(4-3)



1946

AL
Boston Red Sox
(104-50)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(98-58)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Boston Red Sox
(4-3)



1947

AL
New York Yankees
(97-57)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(94-60)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-3)



1948

AL
Cleveland Indians
(97-58)

NL
Boston Braves
(91-62)

Cleveland Indians
def.
Boston Braves
(4-2)



1949

AL
New York Yankees
(97-57)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(97-57)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-1)


Top of World Series History

1950s


The 1950's saw another passing of the Yankee dynasty torch as rookie Mickey Mantle joined Joe DiMaggio for his final season in 1951.  The team then finished a run of five consecutive titles that began in 1949, played in eight of the decade's World Series, and won six of them.

The Brooklyn Dodgers finally won their first title in 1955 after seven unsuccessful trips to the Fall Classic, Don Larsen threw the only perfect game in World Series history in 1956, and Hank Aaron displayed his power in winning his only World Series championship in 1957.



1950

AL
New York Yankees
(98-56)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(91-63)

New York Yankees
def.
Philadelphia Philles
(4-0)



1951

AL
New York Yankees
(98-56)

NL
New York Giants
(98-59)

New York Yankees
def.
New York Giants
(4-2)



1952

AL
New York Yankees
(95-59)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(96-57)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-3)



1953

AL
New York Yankees
(99-52)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(105-49)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-2)



1954

AL
Cleveland Indians
(111-43)

NL
New York Giants
(97-57)

New York Giants
def.
Cleveland Indians
(4-0)



1955

AL
New York Yankees
(96-58)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(98-55)

Brooklyn Dodgers
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



1956

AL
New York Yankees
(97-57)

NL
Brooklyn Dodgers
(93-61)

New York Yankees
def.
Brooklyn Dodgers
(4-3)



1957

AL
New York Yankees
(98-56)

NL
Milwaukee Braves
(95-59)

Milwaukee Braves
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



1958

AL
New York Yankees
(92-62)

NL
Milwaukee Braves
(92-62)

New York Yankees
def.
Milwaukee Braves
(4-3)



1959

AL
Chicago White Sox
(94-60)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(88-68)

Los Angeles Dodgers
def.
Chicago White Sox
(4-2)


Top of World Series History

1960s


Bill Mazeroski started of the 1960's in dramatic fashion with the first series-clenching walk-off home run in World Series history.  But the Yankees picked right back up again during the magical season of 1961 and finished the first half of the decade having appeared in fifteen of the last eighteen World Series, taking home ten titles during that stretch.

But a couple of future Hall of Fame pitchers in the National League helped turn the focus away from the AL and lead their teams to two titles in three appearances each from 1963 to 1968.  The St. Louis Cardinals' Bob Gibson posted a 7-2 Series record while Sandy Koufax went 4-2, including 2 shutouts in games 5 and 7 to take the 1965 title.  The decade finished with the Miracle Mets becoming the first expansion team to claim a World Series title.



1960

AL
New York Yankees
(97-57)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(95-59)

Pittsburgh Pirates
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



1961

AL
New York Yankees
(109-53)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(93-61)

New York Yankees
def.
Cincinnati Reds
(4-1)



1962

AL
New York Yankees
(96-66)

NL
San Francisco Giants
(103-62)

New York Yankees
def.
San Francisco Giants
(4-3)



1963

AL
New York Yankees
(104-57)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(99-63)

Los Angeles Dodgers
def.
New York Yankees
(4-0)



1964

AL
New York Yankees
(99-63)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(93-69)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



1965

AL
Minnesota Twins
(102-60)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(97-65)

Los Angeles Dodgers
def.
Minnesota Twins
(4-3)



1966

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(97-63)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(95-67)

Baltimore Orioles
def.
Los Angeles Dodgers
(4-0)



1967

AL
Boston Red Sox
(92-70)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(101-60)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Boston Red Sox
(4-3)



1968

AL
Detroit Tigers
(103-59)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(97-65)

Detroit Tigers
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-3)



1969

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(109-53)

NL
New York Mets
(100-62)

New York Mets
def.
Baltimore Orioles
(4-1)


Top of World Series History

1970s


The 1970's began to see more franchises develop their own personalities and put together dominant stretches, with five different teams reaching the World Series in consecutive years.

The Athletics returned to glory with back-to-back-to-back titles despite clubhouse fighting and front office chaos.  In Cincinnati, they built the "Big Red Machine" and became the first team from the Senior Circuit to win consecutive titles in more than fifty years.  And after an eleven-year drought, the Yankees once again started collecting pennants and crowns on the back of "Mr. October," one of the greatest individual performers in World Series history.



1970

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(108-54)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(102-60)

Baltimore Orioles
def.
Cincinnati Reds
(4-1)



1971

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(101-57)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(97-65)

Pittsburgh Pirates
def.
Baltimore Orioles
(4-3)



1972

AL
Oakland Athletics
(93-62)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(95-59)

Oakland Athletics
def.
Cincinnati Reds
(4-3)



1973

AL
Oakland Athletics
(94-68)

NL
New York Mets
(82-79)

Oakland Athletics
def.
New York Mets
(4-3)



1974

AL
Oakland Athletics
(90-72)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(102-60)

Oakland Athletics
def.
Los Angeles Dodgers
(4-1)



1975

AL
Boston Red Sox
(95-65)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(108-54)

Cincinnati Reds
def.
Boston Red Sox
(4-3)



1976

AL
New York Yankees
(97-62)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(102-60)

Cincinnati Reds
def.
New York Yankees
(4-0)



1977

AL
New York Yankees
(100-62)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(98-64)

New York Yankees
def.
Los Angeles Dodgers
(4-2)



1978

AL
New York Yankees
(100-63)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(95-67)

New York Yankees
def.
Los Angeles Dodgers
(4-2)



1979

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(102-57)

NL
Pittsburgh Pirates
(98-64)

Pittsburgh Pirates
def.
Baltimore Orioles
(4-3)


Top of World Series History

1980s

After more than seven decades of dynasties and dominance, the 1980's saw nine different World Series champions crowned in ten years and three franchises (Royals, Brewers, Padres) make their first appearances in the Fall Classic.

The decade started with the Philadelphia Phillies becoming the last of the original 16 franchises to win the World Series on the pitching of their ace, Steve Carlton, and the bat of their MVP, Mike Schmidt.

The 80's also provided some of the most memorable moments in World Series history.  No one will ever forget the ground ball that rolled between Bill Buckner's legs to end Game 6 in 1986, Kirk Gibson's improbable Game 1 walk-off home run in 1988, or the devastating earthquake that hit the Bay Area just before Game 3 in 1989.



1980

AL
Kansas City Royals
(97-65)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(91-71)

Philadelphia Phillies
def.
Kansas City Royals
(4-2)



1981

AL
New York Yankees
(59-48)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(63-47)

Los Angeles Dodgers
def.
New York Yankees
(4-2)



1982

AL
Milwaukee Brewers
(95-67)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(92-70)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Milwaukee Brewers
(4-3)



1983

AL
Baltimore Orioles
(98-64)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(90-72)

Baltimore Orioles
def.
Philadelphia Phillies
(4-1)



1984

AL
Detroit Tigers
(104-58)

NL
San Diego Padres
(92-70)

Detroit Tigers
def.
San Diego Padres
(4-1)



1985

AL
Kansas City Royals
(91-71)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(101-61)

Kansas City Royals
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-3)



1986

AL
Boston Red Sox
(95-66)

NL
New York Mets
(108-54)

New York Mets
def.
Boston Red Sox
(4-3)



1987

AL
Minnesota Twins
(85-77)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(95-67)

Minnesota Twins
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-3)



1988

AL
Oakland Athletics
(104-58)

NL
Los Angeles Dodgers
(94-67)

Los Angeles Dodgers
def.
Oakland Athletics
(4-1)



1989

AL
Oakland Athletics
(99-63)

NL
San Francisco Giants
(92-70)

Oakland Athletics
def.
San Francisco Giants
(4-0)


Top of World Series History

1990s

The 1990's provided some of the highest and lowest points in World Series history.  In an unlikely match-up of "worst to first" pennant winners, the 1991 World Series between the Minnesota Twins and Atlanta Braves was one of the all-time greats.  In 1993, Joe Carter hit the second series-winning walk-off home run in World Series history to finish off back-to-back championships for the Toronto Blue Jays, the first titles to be won outside the United States.

But the next year would bring baseball to its lowest point since the Black Sox scandal of 1919.  The strike of 1994 canceled the last six weeks of the season, the playoffs, and the World Series--the first time in 90 years without a Fall Classic.

The Braves made five World Series appearances and were finally able to bring the Commissioner's Trophy to Atlanta on the strength of a pitching staff that featured Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine, and John Smoltz.  And the Yankees returned to prominence as the decade came to a close, winning three of four championships as baseball prepared for the 21st century.



1990

AL
Oakland Athletics
(103-59)

NL
Cincinnati Reds
(91-71)

Cincinnati Reds
def.
Oakland Athletics
(4-0)



1991

AL
Minnesota Twins
(95-67)

NL
Atlanta Braves
(94-68)

Minnesota Twins
def.
Atlanta Braves
(4-3)



1992

AL
Toronto Blue Jays
(96-66)

NL
Atlanta Braves
(98-64)

Toronto Blue Jays
def.
Atlanta Braves
(4-2)



1993

AL
Toronto Blue Jays
(95-67)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(97-65)

Toronto Blue Jays
def.
Philadelphia Phillies
(4-2)



1994

AL

No Pennant

NL

No Pennant


No World Series





1995

AL
Cleveland Indians
(100-44)

NL
Atlanta Braves
(90-54)

Atlanta Braves
def.
Cleveland Indians
(4-2)



1996

AL
New York Yankees
(92-70)

NL
Atlanta Braves
(96-66)

New York Yankees
def.
Atlanta Braves
(4-2)



1997

AL
Cleveland Indians
(86-75)

NL
Florida Marlins
(92-70)

Florida Marlins
def.
Cleveland Indians
(4-3)



1998

AL
New York Yankees
(114-48)

NL
San Diego Padres
(98-64)

New York Yankees
def.
San Diego Padres
(4-0)



1999

AL
New York Yankees
(98-64)

NL
Atlanta Braves
(103-59)

New York Yankees
def.
Atlanta Braves
(4-0)


Top of World Series History

2000s

It looked as though the Yankees were on their way to another ten years of power after winning the "Subway Series" of 2000 against the Mets.  But the Arizona Diamondbacks, the first of five teams to make their World Series debuts during the decade, won their first title by beating the "unbeatable" Yankees and Mariano Rivera in one of the most dramatic finishes in World Series history.

The "Curse of the Bambino" finally wore off in 2004 after the Red Sox came from down 0-3 to the Yankees in the playoffs and rode that momentum all the way to a sweep of the Cardinals in the World Series.  The 2000's ended the way they began as the Yankees took home another title despite the Phillies' Chase Utley tying Reggie Jackson's World Series record with five home runs.



2000

AL
New York Yankees
(87-74)

NL
New York Mets
(94-68)

New York Yankees
def.
New York Mets
(4-1)



2001

AL
New York Yankees
(95-65)

NL
Arizona Diamondbacks
(92-70)

Arizona Diamondbacks
def.
New York Yankees
(4-3)



2002

AL
Anaheim Angels
(99-63)

NL
San Francisco Giants
(95-66)

Anaheim Angels
def.
San Francisco Giants
(4-3)



2003

AL
New York Yankees
(101-61)

NL
Florida Marlins
(91-71)

Florida Marlins
def.
New York Yankees
(4-2)



2004

AL
Boston Red Sox
(98-64)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(105-57)

Boston Red Sox
def.
St. Louis Cardinals
(4-0)



2005

AL
Chicago White Sox
(99-63)

NL
Houston Astros
(89-73)

Chicago White Sox
def.
Houston Astros
(4-0)



2006

AL
Detroit Tigers
(95-67)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(83-78)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Detroit Tigers
(4-1)



2007

AL
Boston Red Sox
(96-66)

NL
Colorado Rockies
(90-73)

Boston Red Sox
def.
Colorado Rockies
(4-0)



2008

AL
Tampa Bay Rays
(97-65)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(92-70)

Philadelphia Phillies
def.
Tampa Bay Rays
(4-1)



2009

AL
New York Yankees
(103-59)

NL
Philadelphia Phillies
(93-69)

New York Yankees
def.
Philadelphia Phillies
(4-2)


Top of World Series History

2010s

The 2010's opened with the stellar pitching of two-time Cy Young winner Tim Lincecum and the San Francisco Giants taking down the colossal offense of the Texas Rangers and bringing the first World Series title to San Francisco since the Giants relocated there from New York in 1958.  The next year the Rangers came within one strike of their first championship twice in Game 6, but the Cardinals pulled off one of the great miracles in World Series history and claimed the franchise's eleventh World Series crown.



2010

AL
Texas Rangers
(90-72)

NL
San Francisco Giants
(92-70)

San Francisco Giants
def.
Texas Rangers
(4-1)



2011

AL
Texas Rangers
(96-66)

NL
St. Louis Cardinals
(90-72)

St. Louis Cardinals
def.
Texas Rangers
(4-3)


Top of World Series History



World Series history continues to be written, decade after decade, in new and unexpected ways.

Records will continue to be broken, and more dramatic moments will be etched forever into our memories.

That's precisely why they call it the "Fall Classic."

 

 

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