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Terry Mulholland
2012 12 08 009 Terry Mulholland.jpg
Terry Mullholland in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania on December 8, 2012
Born: (1963-03-09) March 9, 1963 (age 52)
Uniontown, Pennsylvania
Batted: Right Threw: Left
MLB debut
June 8, 1986, for the San Francisco Giants
Last MLB appearance
June 3, 2006, for the Arizona Diamondbacks
MLB statistics
Win–loss record 124–142
Earned run average 4.41
Strikeouts 1,325
Career highlights and awards

Terence John Mulholland (born March 9, 1963 in Uniontown, Pennsylvania) is an American former professional baseball player. He played in Major League Baseball as a pitcher. He threw left-handed and batted right-handed.

Early and personal life[edit]

Mulholland is a 1981 graduate of Laurel Highlands (Pennsylvania) High School. He maintains a strong connection to his high school, where his baseball uniform number has been retired. He attended Marietta College in (Ohio) where he majored in sports medicine and played for legendary NCAA Division III coach Don Schaly.

He was a first team All-American his junior season when he was drafted in the first round by the San Francisco Giants. The school's baseball field sits on Mulholland Drive; it was renamed so in 1994 after Mulholland purchased a new lighting system for the field.

Terry is part owner of the Dirty Dogg Saloon, a bar in Scottsdale, Arizona. He has one child with his ex-wife. He remarried on February 14, 2009.


Mulholland made his Major League debut on June 8, 1986, with the San Francisco Giants. After that, he played for eleven different Major League teams: the Giants, the Phillies, the Yankees, the Mariners, the Cubs, the Braves, the Dodgers, the Pirates, the Indians, the Twins, and the Diamondbacks.

He is well known for having one of the "nastiest" pickoff moves in the game.[1]

San Francisco Giants[edit]

While pitching for the Giants, Mulholland made a play that is often shown on sports bloopers shows. After he grabbed a hard-hit ground ball, the ball got stuck in the webbing of his glove. Mulholland then ran towards first base and tossed his glove to first baseman Bob Brenly, who recorded the out.

Philadelphia Phillies[edit]

On June 18, 1989, the Giants traded Mulholland, Dennis Cook and Charlie Hayes for former Cy Young Award winner Steve Bedrosian and a player to be named later. On August 15, 1990, Mulholland no-hit the Giants 6-0 at Veterans Stadium. In pitching this, the first no-hitter in the stadium's history, Mulholland became the first pitcher to no-hit a former team since the Houston Colt .45s' Ken Johnson did so against the Cincinnati Reds in 1964 (Johnson lost the game 1-0—the only game, to date, whose losing pitcher had pitched a nine-inning no-hitter). He faced the minimum of 27 batters. The only batter to reach base was on a throwing error by Hayes on Rick Parker's ground ball leading off the seventh inning; Parker was retired on Dave Anderson's double play ground ball one batter later. The 27th out was made by Hayes with a lunging catch of Gary Carter's line drive down the 3rd base line. He defeated Don Robinson, who also served up the 500th career home run to Phillies legend, Mike Schmidt, just three years earlier.[2]

Mulholland started Game 6 for the Phillies in the 1993 World Series versus the Toronto Blue Jays. This game will always be remembered for Mitch Williams giving up the series-ending home run to Joe Carter. Mulholland was also the starting pitcher for the National League in the 1993 All-Star Game played at Camden Yards in Baltimore, Maryland.

Chicago Cubs[edit]

Terry was instrumental in the Cubs' 1998 playoff run, pitching in relief and as a starter, often on consecutive days.

Atlanta Braves[edit]

At the 1999 trading deadline, the Braves acquired Mulholland along with infielder José Hernández from the Chicago Cubs for Micah Bowie, Rubén Quevedo and a player to be named later. He appeared in 16 games down the stretch with the Braves, going 4-2 with an ERA of 2.98, during a season that the Braves went to the World Series. The next season, Mulholland was used as a spot starter for the Braves, and went 9-9 with a 5.11 ERA in 156.7 innings of work. He became a free agent after the season ended.

Minnesota Twins[edit]

While pitching for the Minnesota Twins Mulholland became one of the few players who have beaten every Major League team.

Arizona Diamondbacks[edit]

On June 21, 2006, the Diamondbacks waived Mulholland.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ ESPN - The definite pick - MLB
  2. ^ "Phillies' Mulholland Pitches Season's 8th No-Hitter". New York Times. 16 August 1990. Retrieved 23 January 2013. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Fernando Valenzuela
No-hitter pitcher
August 15, 1990
Succeeded by
Dave Stieb

Original courtesy of Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Terry_Mulholland — Please support Wikipedia.
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380 news items


Thu, 03 Sep 2015 01:31:50 -0700

Hernandez finished 1-for-4 off San Francisco starter Terry Mulholland, with one eternal groundout. Hernandez chopped a one-hopper back to Mulholland to lead off the third. Mulholland made a quick backhand stab … so quick that the ball decided to hang ...

Around the Foghorn

Around the Foghorn
Mon, 08 Feb 2016 17:56:41 -0800

The team featured a strong pitching staff, posting a team ERA of 3.33. Along with Krukow's 20 wins, Mike LaCoss, Vida Blue and Kelly Downs all contributed as starters. Terry Mulholland spot-started 10 games, and Scott Garrelts showed great versatility ...

Pinstripe Alley

Pinstripe Alley
Tue, 19 Jan 2016 06:03:45 -0800

It's funny how memory warps reality around the most inconsequential of things. In baseball that can turn bit players into mountainous heroes, and for me, no one fits that bill more than Charlie Hayes. One of my first real baseball memories is Hayes ...

Baseball Nation

Baseball Nation
Fri, 13 Jan 2012 11:22:34 -0800

Today I would like to introduce you to left-handed pitcher Terry Mulholland. Now, Mulholland pitched in the major leagues when he was 43. That's somewhat amazing in itself, but not nearly amazing enough for a place in the Wing of Amazing, since of ...

River Ave. Blues

River Ave. Blues
Thu, 09 Feb 2012 16:01:29 -0800

On this date in 1994, the Yankees acquired left-hander Terry Mulholland (and minor leaguer Jeff Patterson) from the Phillies for reliever Bobby Munoz and two Double-A guys (Kevin Jordan and Ryan Karp). Mulholland, 30 at the time, was coming off an ...

Chicago Tribune

Chicago Tribune
Tue, 06 Oct 2015 17:55:56 -0700

"Sometimes you shouldn't bother trying to explain the moment," reliever Terry Mulholland said after the Cubs won the 1998 tiebreaker game against the Giants. "You just have to enjoy it." Agreed. I've been a part of the Tribune's Cubs playoff coverage ...

Chicago Tribune

Chicago Tribune
Wed, 21 Oct 2015 08:47:57 -0700

Most knowledgeable Cubs fans know the so-called Ivy Rule, the one that came into play Tuesday during the fateful sixth inning of Game 3 of the National League Championship Series. It's part of the Wrigley Field ground rules, which are explained to both ...

Sports Illustrated

Sports Illustrated
Sat, 03 Oct 2015 21:27:34 -0700

*Terry Mulholland's 27-batter no-hitter on Aug. 15, 1990, in which an E5 was erased by a double-play, and Nap Rucker's no-hitter on Sept. 5, 1908, which featured three errors. Unfortunately, we don't know how many batters Rucker faced because we lack ...

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