Matted 8x10 Photo- Brooklyn Dodgers Lineup

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SKU:
800142
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This image features 1947 third baseman Spider Jorgensen, second baseman Eddie Stanky, shortstop Pee Wee Reese and first baseman Jackie Robinson. This was Robinson's first season with the Dodgers where he finished fifth in MVP balloting and helped Brooklyn win the National League pennant.

  • This photograph is a faithful reproduction of an image from the permanent collection of the National Baseball Hall of Fame. 
  • Photograph measures 8" x 10", with matting total measurement is 11" x 14" 
  • Archival quality photo paper 
  • Acid free matting

 

Player Biography

Harold “Pee Wee” Reese captained the dominant Brooklyn Dodgers teams of the 1950s, as a symbol of strength and unity – both on and off the field. An outstanding defensive player, Reese led the National League in putouts four times, double plays twice, fielding percentage and assists once each, while forming one of baseball’s top double-play combinations with Jackie Robinson. Their relationship drew national attention during Robinson’s 1947 barrier-breaking season when Reese offered public support of baseball’s first African-American teammate.

In 1947, Jackie Robinson broke the major leagues’ unwritten color barrier, becoming the first black player in the 20th century. Teammate and Hall of Famer Duke Snider called him “the greatest competitor I’ve ever seen.” Robinson was selected by Brooklyn Dodgers general manager Branch Rickey not only for the skills he brought to the field, but also those he possessed off it. A man of great character, Robinson lettered in four sports at UCLA before becoming an officer in the U.S. Army during World War II. In 1997, Robinson was honored posthumously when Major League Baseball universally retired his uniform number, 42.

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This image features 1947 third baseman Spider Jorgensen, second baseman Eddie Stanky, shortstop Pee Wee Reese and first baseman Jackie Robinson. This was Robinson's first season with the Dodgers where he finished fifth in MVP balloting and helped Brooklyn win the National League pennant.

  • This photograph is a faithful reproduction of an image from the permanent collection of the National Baseball Hall of Fame. 
  • Photograph measures 8" x 10", with matting total measurement is 11" x 14" 
  • Archival quality photo paper 
  • Acid free matting

 

Player Biography

Harold “Pee Wee” Reese captained the dominant Brooklyn Dodgers teams of the 1950s, as a symbol of strength and unity – both on and off the field. An outstanding defensive player, Reese led the National League in putouts four times, double plays twice, fielding percentage and assists once each, while forming one of baseball’s top double-play combinations with Jackie Robinson. Their relationship drew national attention during Robinson’s 1947 barrier-breaking season when Reese offered public support of baseball’s first African-American teammate.

In 1947, Jackie Robinson broke the major leagues’ unwritten color barrier, becoming the first black player in the 20th century. Teammate and Hall of Famer Duke Snider called him “the greatest competitor I’ve ever seen.” Robinson was selected by Brooklyn Dodgers general manager Branch Rickey not only for the skills he brought to the field, but also those he possessed off it. A man of great character, Robinson lettered in four sports at UCLA before becoming an officer in the U.S. Army during World War II. In 1997, Robinson was honored posthumously when Major League Baseball universally retired his uniform number, 42.

Men's Jerseys

JERSEY SIZE 40 44 48 52 56 60
Size Equivalent S M L XL 2XL 3XL 4XL
Chest 34 - 36" 38 - 40" 42 - 44" 46 - 48" 50 - 52" 54 - 56" 58 - 60"
Waist 28 - 30" 32 - 34" 36 - 38" 40 - 42" 44 - 46" 48 - 50" 52 - 54"
Hip 34 - 36" 38 - 40" 42 - 44" 46 - 48" 50 - 52" 54 - 56" 58 - 60"