Famous Los Angeles Dodgers baseball commentator, Vin Scully
Vin Scully, the famous 94-year-old Los Angeles Dodger broadcaster, dies Enlarge this image to the legend Associated Press Press Associated PressLOS ANGELES — S’ there is a synonym Dodgers, that name is n’ is not a player, manager or official d’ team.
He spent more time with a team than anyone else announcing the history of sport before retiring after the 2016 season; his death was announced by the Dodgers in a tweet.
This is not only the longevity that made Scully great.
His talent for establishing a personal relationship with listeners.
It was there from the beginning.
Listen, I’ll tell you what.
There &apos is a comfort zone.
Said the sound of Scully &’s voice was bewitching.
Harry How / Getty Images Harry How / Getty was as much a part of the team as the players on the pitch.
You can listen to Vin Scully call a baseball game and you don’t have to watch the game because it paints a better picture than what television could ever paint.
But it is handed over to them.
From baseball, from Shakespeare, from everything that intrigued him.
There were many great moments in his career.
Here is the pitch.
Line drive in deep centerfield.
And then Scully said exactly what that home means, what a wonderful time for baseball.
A standing ovation in the Deep South for breaking the record of d’ a basic idol of all time-ball.
He got the famous call from the 1986 Red Sox game in which Bill Buckner left a ball on the ground in his legs at first base Little roller first, behind the bag.
Vincent Edward Scully was born in 1927 in the Bronx.
Scully moved to the west coast with the Dodgers in 1958.
God may have been saying yes, but Scully was happy to do it.
But I am honestly happy and deeply grateful that finally he decided that the age l&apos had caught up.
Before the home finals, the team held a moving ceremony at Dodger Stadium.
With his humour under @ @, he answered the question: What are you going to do now?
Vin Scully once said that one player was injured and that he had put, from the day-to the day @ @-.