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Philadelphia Phillies Betting Odds

Philadelphia Phillies Betting Odds

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The Philadelphia Phillies are one of the oldest teams in Major League Baseball, founded in 1883 in Philadelphia as the Philadelphia Quakers. The team would change its name to the Philadelphias, which would become shortened to the “Phillies.” The team would be known by both monikers until 1890 when it would become solely known as the Phillies. The team has won two World Series in its franchise history and has put together several successful teams that have also made deep postseason runs.

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Phillies History

The Phillies first played at Recreation Park in its early years from 1883 to 1886 before moving into the Baker Bowl, also known as National League Park and the Philadelphia Base Ball Grounds. The team would stay there until 1938 when it moved into Shibe Park, later renamed Connie Mack Stadium. In 1970, the team would move once more to Veterans Stadium, and then once more in 2004 to Citizens Bank Park.


The Philadelphia Phillies won their first World Series championship in 1980 over the Kansas City Royals in six games led by future Hall of Famer and World Series MVP third baseman Mike Schmidt. The Phillies would then win its second World Series almost three decades later when it defeated the Tampa Bay Rays in five games, led by manager Charlie Manuel and World Series MVP pitcher Cole Hamels and infielders Ryan Howard, Chase Utley, and Jimmy Rollins. The team would go back to the World Series one year later when it would fall to the New York Yankee. The Phillies have won a total of seven NL Pennants and have won the East Division 11 times with their last title coming in 2011.

Hall of Famers

Aside from being the World Series MVP in 1980, Mike Schmidt was also named to the All-Star team 12 times during his 18-season career, which was spent entirely with the Phillies from 1972 to 1989. Considered one of the greatest third basemen in MLB history, Schmidt was also the NL MVP three times (1980, 1981, 1986), a Gold glove winner 10 times, a Silver Slugger recipient six times and the NL home run leader eight times. Schmidt would finish his career with a .267 batting average, 2,234 hits, 548 home runs, and 1,595 runs batted in.

Another member of the 1980 World Series team and Baseball Hall of Fame member is pitcher Steve Carlton. The left-handed pitcher played for the Philadelphia Phillies from 1972 to 1986, winning four Cy Young Awards during his tenure with the Phillies. Carlton ended his career with 4,136 strikeouts, which is the second-most among left-handed pitchers and fourth-most all time. Carlton’s 329 wins are also fourth-most among lefties and 11th overall in the majors and included his 1972 season when he earned 27 wins for the Philadelphia Phillies, which accounted for 46 percent of the team’s victories that season.

Hall of Fame pitcher Roy Halladay has also earned distinctions during his tenure with the Phillies from 2010 to 2013, winning his second Cy Young in his first year in Philadelphia while also leading the NL in wins.

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