Florida State Seminoles baseball

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Florida State Seminoles baseball
Florida State Seminoles baseball logo.svg
Founded1948;71 years ago (1948)
Overall record2,929–1,108–10 (.725)
University Florida State University
Head coach Mike Martin Jr. (1st season)
Conference ACC
Atlantic Division
Location Tallahassee, Florida
Home stadium Dick Howser Stadium
(Capacity: 6,750)
Nickname Seminoles
ColorsGarnet and Gold [1]
         
College World Series runner-up
1970, 1986, 1999
College World Series appearances
1957, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1970, 1975, 1980, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2008, 2010, 2012, 2017, 2019
NCAA regional champions
1975, 1980, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019
NCAA Tournament appearances
1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1970, 1972, 1975, 1976, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019
Conference tournament champions
Metro
1977, 1980, 1981, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991

ACC
1995, 1997, 2002, 2004, 2010, 2015, 2017, 2018
Conference champions
Dixie
1950

Florida Intercollegiate
1956, 1957


Metro
1986, 1989, 1990, 1991


ACC
1996, 1998, 1999, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2007, 2009, 2012'

The Florida State Seminoles baseball team represents Florida State University (variously Florida State or FSU) in the sport of college baseball. Florida State competes in NCAA Division I, and the Atlantic Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).

Florida State University university in the United States

Florida State University is a public space-grant and sea-grant research university in Tallahassee, Florida. It is a senior member of the State University System of Florida. Founded in 1851, it is located on the oldest continuous site of higher education in the state of Florida.

College baseball Baseball that is played on the intercollegiate level at institutions of higher education

College baseball is baseball that is played on the intercollegiate level at institutions of higher education. In comparison to football and basketball, college competition in the United States plays a smaller role in developing professional players, as baseball's professional minor leagues are more extensive, with a greater history of supplying players to the top professional league. Moving directly from high school to the professional level is more common in baseball than in football or basketball. However, if players do opt to enroll at a four-year college to play baseball, they must complete three years to regain professional eligibility, unless they reach age 21 before starting their third year of college. Players who enroll at junior colleges regain eligibility after one year at that level. In the most recently completed 2017 season, there were 298 NCAA Division I teams in the United States.

NCAA Division I highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association

NCAA Division I (D-I) is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in the United States. D-I schools include the major collegiate athletic powers, with larger budgets, more elaborate facilities and more athletic scholarships than Divisions II and III as well as many smaller schools committed to the highest level of intercollegiate competition.

Contents

The Florida State Seminoles are the winningest NCAA Division I college baseball program in percentage of games won, [2] [3] with an all-time win percentage of .725 as of the 2019 season. The Seminoles rank sixth in all-time number of total wins and third in post-season wins. The Seminoles have appeared in the NCAA Tournament fifty-seven times, advancing to the College World Series twenty-three times — and have appeared in the CWS Championship Game or Championship Series on three occasions in 1970, 1986 and 1999. Florida State has won eleven regular season conference championships and twenty conference tournament championships, including eight ACC tournament titles.

Florida State Seminoles intercollegiate sports teams of Florida State University

The Florida State Seminoles are the athletic teams representing Florida State University located in Tallahassee, Florida. They compete as a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I level, primarily competing in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) for all sports since the 1991–92 season; within the Atlantic Division in any sports split into a divisional format since the 2005–06 season.

In sports, a winning percentage is the fraction of games or matches a team or individual has won. It is defined as wins divided by the total number of matches played. A draw counts as a ​12 win.

2019 Florida State Seminoles baseball team

The 2019 Florida State Seminoles baseball team, variously Florida State or FSU, represented Florida State University during the 2019 NCAA Division I baseball season. The Seminoles played their home games at Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference. They were led by head coach Mike Martin, in his 40th and final season at Florida State.

Florida State has had ninety-five All-Americans, forty-one players inducted into the Hall of Fame, and sixty-two players that went on to play Major League Baseball. Former Seminoles who have gone on to have success include Randy Choate, J. D. Drew, Stephen Drew, Ron Fraser, Johnny Grubb, Terry Kennedy, Doug Mientkiewicz, Shane Robinson, Larry Rothschild, Tony La Russa, Paul Sorrento, Kevin Cash, Woody Woodward, and Jameis Winston. The Buster Posey National Collegiate Catcher of the Year Award, presented annually to the top catcher in college baseball, is named for Florida State hall of famer Buster Posey. Former head coach Mike Martin is the winningest coach in the history of college baseball.

Major League Baseball Professional baseball league

Major League Baseball (MLB) is a professional baseball organization and the oldest of the major professional sports leagues in the United States and Canada. A total of 30 teams play in the National League (NL) and American League (AL), with 15 teams in each league. The NL and AL were formed as separate legal entities in 1876 and 1901, respectively. After cooperating but remaining legally separate entities beginning in 1903, the leagues merged into a single organization led by the Commissioner of Baseball in 2000. The organization also oversees Minor League Baseball, which comprises 256 teams affiliated with the major league clubs. With the World Baseball Softball Confederation, MLB manages the international World Baseball Classic tournament.

Randy Choate American baseball player

Randol Doyle Choate is an American former professional baseball pitcher. The New York Yankees selected him in the 1997 Major League Baseball (MLB) draft from Florida State University. Choate made his MLB debut for the Yankees in 2000, and also pitched for the Arizona Diamondbacks, Tampa Bay Rays, Florida/Miami Marlins, Los Angeles Dodgers, and St. Louis Cardinals. He won the 2000 World Series with the Yankees, beating the New York Mets.

J. D. Drew American baseball player

David Jonathan "J. D." Drew is an American former Major League Baseball right fielder. He is a left-handed hitter, and began his major league career in 1998 with the St. Louis Cardinals. He is the brother of two other major league players, Stephen and Tim.

The Seminoles play their home games on campus at Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium on the university's Tallahassee, Florida campus. Mike Martin Jr. is the current head coach.

Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium

Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium is a baseball venue located in Tallahassee, Florida, United States, located adjacent to Doak Campbell Stadium on the campus of Florida State University. It is the home field of the Florida State Seminoles baseball team of the NCAA Division I Atlantic Coast Conference. It opened in 1983 and was renovated in 2004. The two-year, $12 million renovation project expanded the seating capacity to 6,700.

Tallahassee, Florida Capital of Florida

Tallahassee is the capital city of the U.S. state of Florida. It is the county seat and only incorporated municipality in Leon County. Tallahassee became the capital of Florida, then the Florida Territory, in 1824. In 2018, the population was 193,551, making it the 7th-largest city in the U.S state of Florida, and the 126th-largest city in the United States. The population of the Tallahassee metropolitan area was 385,145 as of 2018. Tallahassee is the largest city in the Florida Big Bend and Florida Panhandle region, and the main center for trade and agriculture in the Florida Big Bend and Southwest Georgia regions.

Michael David Martin Jr. is an American baseball coach and former catcher. He is the head baseball coach at Florida State University. Martin played college baseball at Manatee Community College in 1992 and at Florida State University from 1993 to 1995 for coach Mike Martin and in Minor League Baseball (MiLB) for three seasons from 1995 to 1997.

Program history

Seminole baseball is one of the most successful collegiate baseball programs in the United States having been to 23 College World Series in 55 Tournament appearances, and having appeared in the national championship final on three occasions (falling to the University of Southern California Trojans in 1970, the University of Arizona Wildcats in 1986, and the University of Miami Hurricanes in 1999).

College World Series College baseball tournament conducted by the NCAA

The College World Series (CWS) is an annual June baseball tournament held in Omaha, Nebraska. The CWS is the culmination of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I Baseball Championship tournament—featuring 64 teams in the first round—which determines the NCAA Division I college baseball champion. The eight participating teams are split into two, four-team, double-elimination brackets, with the winners of each bracket playing in a best-of-three championship series.

Arizona Wildcats intercollegiate sports teams of the University of Arizona

The Arizona Wildcats are the athletic teams that represent the University of Arizona, located in Tucson. The Wildcats compete at the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I level as a member of the Pac-12 Conference. Arizona's chief intercollegiate rival is the Arizona State Sun Devils, and the two universities' athletic departments compete against each other in multiple sports via the State Farm Territorial Cup Series.

Miami Hurricanes intercollegiate sports teams of the University of Miami

The Miami Hurricanes are the intercollegiate varsity sports teams that represent the University of Miami, located in the Coral Gables suburb of Miami, Florida. In box scores for sporting events, the Hurricanes sports teams are usually referred to as Miami (FL) to differentiate from the Miami RedHawks, an NCAA Division I school located in Oxford, Ohio. They compete in the Coastal Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). The university fields 15 athletic teams for 17 varsity sports. Men's teams compete in baseball, basketball, cross-country, diving, football, tennis, and track and field. Women's teams compete in basketball, cross-country, swimming and diving, golf, rowing, soccer, tennis, track and field, and volleyball. UM has approximately equal participation by male and female varsity athletes in these sports.

While under the command of Head Coach #11 Mike Martin (FSU Alumni, 1966), Florida State became the winningest program in the history of college baseball. Since 1990, FSU has had more 50 win seasons, hosted more NCAA Tournaments, and finished in the top 10 more than any team in the nation. Since 2000, FSU has been one of the best programs in college baseball with more victories and a higher winning percentage in the regular season than any other school. FSU has made the postseason 42 years in a row. FSU also has two 60 win seasons and twenty-four 50 win seasons. FSU has hosted more Super Regional Tournaments than any team in the nation. In 2012, FSU passed Texas for the most all-time wins in regionals and super regionals. In 2014, FSU set the record for the most National Seed selections of all-time. In 2017, FSU defeated Cal-State Fullerton, in the 1000th College World Series game. FSU has never had a losing season in its history; there is no other team at any level of college baseball that has never had a losing season.

National Collegiate Athletic Association American athletic organization

The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) is a nonprofit organization that regulates student athletes from 1,268 North American institutions and conferences. It also organizes the athletic programs of many colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, and helps more than 480,000 college student-athletes who compete annually in college sports. The organization is headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana.

Texas Longhorns baseball baseball team of the University of Texas

The Texas Longhorns baseball team represents The University of Texas at Austin in NCAA Division I intercollegiate men's baseball competition. The Longhorns currently compete in the Big 12 Conference.

Cal State Fullerton Titans baseball

The Cal State Fullerton Titans baseball team represents California State University, Fullerton in NCAA Division I college baseball. Since beginning Division I play in 1975, the Titans have never had a losing season. They are supplied by Easton.

Charlie Armstrong era (1948–1951)

The first coach of the Florida State Seminoles was Charlie Armstrong, who spent four years with the program and compiled a record of 46–29.

Ralph Matherly era (1952–1954)

Ralph Matherly became the second coach of the Seminoles. Matherly served as head coach for three years and compiled a record of 43–22–1.

Danny Litwhiler era (1955–1963)

Danny Litwhiler was named as the third coach at Florida State. Litwhiler spent nine years coaching the Seminoles and compiled a record of 189–83. He is the second longest tenured coach in the history of the Florida State program.

Fred Hatfield era (1964–1968)

The fourth coach of Florida State was Fred Hatfield. Hatfield was coach of the Seminoles for five years, and he compiled a record of 157–57–1.

Jack Stallings era (1969–1974)

Jack Stallings spent six years as head coach at Florida State. Stallings compiled a record of 248–107–3, making him the second winningest coach at the school.

Woody Woodward era (1975–1978)

As the sixth coach of the Seminoles, Woody Woodward led Florida State to an overall record 174–57 in his four years spent as head coach.

Dick Howser era (1979)

Dick Howser returned to his alma mater to serve as head coach of the Florida State Seminoles for one year and guided the team to a 43–17–1 record.

Mike Martin Sr. era (1980–2019)

Mike Martin is the winningest coach in school history. Mike Martin.jpg
Mike Martin is the winningest coach in school history.

Mike Martin was the coach of the Seminoles for forty years after serving as an assistant for five years. He is the winningest coach in school history and his teams never won less than 40 games a season and reached the postseason in every year of his tenure, advancing to the world series on seventeen occasions; in 2017, Martin won his 1900th game, becoming just the second coach in college baseball history to reach that milestone [4] , in 2018, he become the winningest coach in college baseball, and in his final season, he became the first coach in history to win 2,000 games. During his tenure, he had eighty-five players drafted in the first ten rounds of the MLB Draft including nineteen first round picks.

Mike Martin Jr. era (2020–present)

On June 21, 2019, Mike Martin Jr., a former player and assistant, was named head coach of the Seminoles.

Venue

Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium

Mike Martin Field MMField home plate.JPG
Mike Martin Field

Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium is the home of the Seminoles and is located in Tallahassee, Florida, on the campus of Florida State University. It is primarily used for baseball, and is the home field of the Florida State Seminoles baseball team. It opened in 1983 and after a two-year, $12 million project was completed in 2004 to make it one of the top collegiate baseball facilities in the United States, upgrading the stadium to a 6,700 capacity level. FSU's record crowd of 6,789 was set on April 19, 2008 with a defeat of then #1 Miami Hurricanes by a score of 9–5.

Head coaches

TenureCoachYearsRecordPct.
1948–1951Charlie Armstrong446–29.613
1952–1954Ralph Matherly343–22–1.659
1955–1963 Danny Litwhiler 9190–83–1.695
1964–1968 Fred Hatfield 5159–57–1.756
1969–1974 Jack Stallings 6249–106–2.700
1975–1978 Woody Woodward 4170–57.749
1979 Dick Howser 143–17–1.713
1980–2019 Mike Martin 402,029–736–4^.733
2020– Mike Martin, Jr. 10–0
Totals8 coaches70 seasons2,929–1,108–10.725

*^4 wins were vacated due to the academic scandal in 2007.

Current coaching staff

Traditions

Animals of Section B

Before the home half of the 5th inning, a group of fans known as 'The Animals of Section B', lead the Seminoles crowd in singing the Canadian national anthem, O Canada. This tradition is claimed to have started on February 13, 1988, during the 1988 Winter Olympics in Calgary, when FSU was playing Grambling State University. During the bottom of the 5th inning, with the score tied 2–2, a member of The Animals began humming the Canadian anthem. As the Seminoles began to rally for more and more runs, more Animals joined in the humming and the team scored eight runs that inning. [5] With baseball being a sport with a long history of superstition, The Animals have maintained the tradition ever since.

Bat Girls

The 'Bat Girls' are a spirit organization made up of 24 students from different majors and departments. They assist in various activities during games as well as off-field activities.

Sunday Gold's

A tradition that began during the Mike Martin era, the Seminoles wear their gold uniforms for every game that they play on a Sunday.

Records and results

Year-by-year results

National Champions Conference ChampionsDivision Champions

Note: W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, C = Conference

*^4 total wins vacated due to the academic scandal
*^3 ACC wins vacated due to the academic scandal

Polls

Florida State has ended their baseball season ranked 52 times. Top-10 finishes are colored ██

All-time record vs. ACC teams

Florida State baseball maintains a winning percentage against all current ACC teams.

OpponentWonLostTiePercentageStreakFirst Meeting
Boston College 34^70.829Lost 12006
Clemson 79691.534Won 41958
Duke 77^240.762Lost 21954
Georgia Tech 75470.615Lost 21959
Louisville 2980.784Lost 11977
Miami 1531324.536Won 11951
North Carolina 71340.676Won 31956
North Carolina State 72330.686Won 21962
Notre Dame 1990.679Won11956
Pittsburgh 2620.929Won 21983
Virginia 57300.655Lost 11972
Virginia Tech 45^150.750Won 11967
Wake Forest 91310.746Lost 21962
Totals8274395.653

*^3 ACC wins are vacated from 2007 due to the academic scandal

Rivalries

OpponentWonLostTiePercentageStreakFirst Meeting
Clemson79691.534Won 41958
Florida 1281221.512Lost 111956
Jacksonville 130400.765Lost 11960
Miami1531324.536Won 11951
Totals4903636.574

Florida State in the NCAA Tournament

Florida State in the College World Series Mike Martin coaches FSU at the College World Series.jpg
Florida State in the College World Series

Florida State has appeared in the NCAA tournament a total of 57 times (as of 2019), including 42 straight appearances, the longest active streak. The Seminoles have hosted regionals a nation-leading total of 35 times (as of 2018), including eight consecutive times from 2011–2018, have been selected as a national seed a total of 11 times (as of 2018), the most of any school, and have advanced to a super-regional a nation-leading total of 17 times (as of 2019), including six straight appearances from 2008–2013.

National Champions Runner-upCollege World SeriesSuper Regionals

College World Series

Florida State has made twenty-three appearances in the College World Series, compiling a 30–46 record and advancing to the title game on three occasions.

Championships

National Championship appearances

Florida State has appeared in the College World Series National Championship game three times in 1970, 1986 and 1999.

SeasonCoachOpponentResultOverall Record
1970 Jack Stallings Southern California USC 2, FSU 1 (15)49–9–1
1986 Mike Martin Arizona Arizona 10, FSU 261–13
1999 Mike Martin Miami Miami 6, FSU 557–14
Total National Championship Game Appearances3

Divisional Championships

SeasonConferenceDivisionCoachConference
2007ACCAtlanticMike Martin21–6
2008ACCAtlanticMike Martin24–6
2009ACCAtlanticMike Martin19–9
2010ACCAtlanticMike Martin18–12
2011ACCAtlanticMike Martin19–11
2012ACCAtlanticMike Martin24–6
2013ACCAtlanticMike Martin20–10
2014ACCAtlanticMike Martin21–9
Total division titles8

Conference Regular Season Championships

SeasonConferenceCoachOverallConference
1986MetroMike Martin61–1313–5
1989MetroMike Martin54–1814–4
1990MetroMike Martin57–1517–4
1991MetroMike Martin57–1414–4
1996ACCMike Martin52–1719–5
1998ACCMike Martin53–2018–4
1999ACCMike Martin57–1422–2
2001ACCMike Martin47–1920–4
2002ACCMike Martin60–1418–6
2003ACCMike Martin54–13–119–5
2007ACCMike Martin45–1321–6
2009ACCMike Martin45–1819–9
2012ACCMike Martin50–1724–6
Total Conference Titles13

Conference Tournament Championships

SeasonConferenceCoachWinning TeamLosing Team
1950 Dixie Charlie ArmstrongFlorida State 11Mercer 6
1951DixieCharlie ArmstrongMississippi College 8Florida State 7
1956 Florida Intercollegiate Danny LitwhilerFlorida State 9Rollins College 0
1957Florida IntercollegiateDanny LitwhilerFlorida State 5Rollins College 0
1977 Metro Woody WoodwardFlorida State 11Tulane 1
1979MetroDick HowserTulane 2Florida State 2
1980MetroMike MartinFlorida State 11Memphis State 7
1981MetroMike MartinFlorida State 7Memphis State 3
1982MetroMike MartinTulane 11Florida State 7
1983MetroMike MartinFlorida State 9Tulane 6
1984MetroMike MartinFlorida State 11South Carolina 10
1985MetroMike MartinFlorida State 11South Carolina 5
1986MetroMike MartinFlorida State 7South Carolina 2
1987MetroMike MartinFlorida State 6Cincinnati 3
1988MetroMike MartinFlorida State 9South Carolina 1
1989MetroMike MartinFlorida State 6Southern Mississippi 5
1990MetroMike MartinFlorida State 8Cincinnati 5
1991MetroMike MartinFlorida State 10South Carolina 9
1992 ACC Mike MartinClemson 11Florida State 0
1994ACCMike MartinClemson 4Florida State 1
1995ACCMike MartinFlorida State 8Clemson 2
1996ACCMike MartinVirginia 12Florida State 1
1997ACCMike MartinFlorida State 10Clemson 0
1998ACCMike MartinWake Forest 6Florida State 3
2002ACCMike MartinFlorida State 4Clemson 1
2004ACCMike MartinFlorida State 17Georgia Tech 5
2009ACCMike MartinVirginia 6Florida State 3
2010ACCMike MartinFlorida State 8NC State 3
2011ACCMike MartinVirginia 7Florida State 2
2015ACCMike MartinFlorida State 6NC State 2
2016ACCMike MartinClemson 18Florida State 13
2017ACCMike MartinFlorida State 7North Carolina 3
2018ACCMike MartinFlorida State 11Louisville 8
Championship Results:23–10

Awards

Dick Howser Trophy

Dick Howser Trophy winners
YearPlayerPosition
1997 J. D. Drew OF
2008 Buster Posey C

Golden Spikes Award

Golden Spikes Award
YearPlayerPosition
1981 Mike Fuentes OF
1986 Mike Loynd P
1997 J. D. Drew OF
2008 Buster Posey C

National Awards

Conference awards

All-Americans

  • Luis Alicea
  • Mike Augustine
  • Roger Bailey
  • Ryan Barthelemy
  • Robert Benincasa
  • Allen Bevis
  • Barry Blackwell
  • Guillermo Bonilla
  • Jayce Boyd
  • Dylan Busby
  • Jim Busby
  • Brian Busch
  • Stephen Cardullo
  • Kevin Cash
  • Ron Cash
  • Tyler Chambliss
  • Chris Chavez
  • Randy Choate
  • Bob Clem
  • Mike Compton
  • Tom Cook
  • Brian Cox
  • Wes Crawford
  • Daniel Davidson
  • Randy Davidson
  • Matt Diaz
  • J. D. Drew
  • Stephen Drew
  • Jack Dull
  • Matt Fairel
  • Frank Fazzini
  • Bien Figueroa
  • Gar Finnvold
  • J.C. Flowers
  • Mike Fuentes
  • Ed Fulton
  • Sean Gilmartin
  • Dick Gold
  • Richard Gonzalez
  • Brad Gregory
  • Rick Gremillion
  • John-Ford Griffin
  • Pedro Grifol
  • Brett Groves
  • Johnny Grubb
  • Mark Hallberg
  • Bryan Henry
  • Daniel Hodges
  • Tyler Holt
  • Tyler Holton
  • Dick Howser
  • Link Jarrett
  • Jonathan Johnson
  • Terry Kennedy
  • Ricky Kimball
  • Jeff Ledbetter
  • Brandon Leibrandt
  • Richie Lewis
  • John LiBrandi
  • Doug Little
  • Mickey Lopez
  • Mike Loynd
  • Matt Lynch
  • Jim Lyttle
  • Ryne Malone
  • Mike Martin
  • Robby Martin
  • Eddy Martinez-Esteve
  • Blane McDonald
  • Jon McDonald
  • Marshall McDougall
  • Mike McGee
  • Drew Mendoza
  • Doug Mientkiewicz
  • Scooby Morgan
  • Jeremy Morris
  • Dick Nichols
  • Danny O'Brien
  • Pat Osburn
  • Drew Parrish
  • Geoff Parker
  • Craig Patterson
  • Eduardo Pérez
  • Trent Peterson
  • Buster Posey
  • Jeff Probst
  • Cal Raleigh
  • James Ramsey
  • Ray Revak
  • Tony Richie
  • Chris Roberts
  • Shane Robinson
  • Marc Ronan
  • Jack Rye
  • Jeremy Salazar
  • John Sansone
  • Mark Sauls
  • Brian Schultz
  • Jonah Scolaro
  • Scott Sitz
  • Chris Smith
  • Paul Sorrento
  • Gary Sprague
  • D.J. Stewart
  • Jason Stidham
  • Nick Stocks
  • Billy Strode
  • Ken Suarez
  • Stuart Tapley
  • Bud Teagle
  • Steve Tebbetts
  • Tony Thomas, Jr.
  • Devon Travis
  • Blair Varnes
  • C.J. Van Eyk
  • Taylor Walls
  • Jim Weaver
  • Luke Weaver
  • Paul Wilson
  • Woody Woodward
  • David Yocum
  • Scott Zech

Notable players

Buster Posey was drafted in the first round of the draft. Buster Posey on September 12, 2010 (1).jpg
Buster Posey was drafted in the first round of the draft.

Current professional players

Drafted players

YearRoundPickNameTeam
19661st10Jim Lyttle New York Yankees
19666th112 (12)Gary Sprague Cleveland Indians
196612th222 (2)Edward Howell Oakland Athletics
196618th348 (8)Randy Brown California Angels
196628th540 (1)Michael Martin New York Mets
196644th757 (1)Cecil HopkinsNew York Mets
19672nd33 (13)LaDon BoydOakland Athletics
19681st12Tom CookOakland Athletics
196815th326 (2)Stephen MastinOakland Athletics
196817th381 (9)Charles Hines Pittsburgh Pirates
196831st705 (20)Wayne Vincent Milwaukee Brewers
19694th89 (19)Dave Moates Washington Senators
196914th324 (12)Walter Sumner Atlanta Braves
196923rd543 (15)Mike EasomCleveland Indians
196931st721 (7)Jeffrey Hogan Los Angeles Dodgers
196937th842 (9)Richard Gold Chicago Cubs
19701st9Pat Osburn Cincinnati Reds
19702nd47 (23)Jeffrey Hogan Detroit Tigers
19703rd56 (8)Gene AmmannMilwaukee Brewers
19703rd61 (13)Johnny GrubbAtlanta Braves
19706th123 (6)Walter SumnerCalifornia Angels
197026th621 (14)Richard Nichols Boston Red Sox
19711st24Johnny Grubb San Diego Padres
19712nd33 (9)John Roatche Minnesota Twins
19713rd66 (19)Ron CashDetroit Tigers
19718th179 (7)Mac Scarce Philadelphia Phillies
197134th724 (6)Gregory GromekDetroit Tigers
19731st28Rick GremillionSaint Louis Cardinals
19759th214 (22)Randy DavidsonCincinnati Reds
197516th371 (11)Dan O'Brien Chicago White Sox
19761st5Steven TebbettsCalifornia Angels
19763rd47 (3)Jeffrey HardyCincinnati Reds
19763rd61 (13)Dan O'Brien St. Louis Cardinals
19764th94 (22)Larry JonesBoston Red Sox
197613th311 (23)Bob MeyerCincinnati Reds
19771st6Terry KennedySt. Louis Cardinals
19771st11Jeffrey HardyChicago Cubs
19775th123 (19)Larry Jones Baltimore Orioles
197716th411 (21)Rickey McGlone Kansas City Royals
197717th427 (11)Benjamin CurryCleveland Indians
197718th442 (1)Jackie SmithChicago White Sox
197719th488 (22)Mike McLeodNew York Yankees
197724th606 (20)Juan BonillaNew York Yankees
19782nd26 (1)Blane McDonaldAtlanta Braves
197810th256 (22)Brooks CareyBaltimore Orioles
197814th351 (13)Mark GilbertChicago Cubs
197822nd547 (11)Robert BendaDetroit Tigers
197838th754 (3)Michael BretzPittsburgh Pirates
197931st767 (16)Craig PattersonKansas City Royals
19802nd28 (2)Edwin SchneiderCincinnati Reds
19802nd35 (9)Jim WeaverMinnesota Twins
19805th115 (12)Mike FuentesMinnesota Twins
198021st540 (21)Ken SmithNew York Yankees
198025th636 (18)Don DeLoach Montreal Expos
198027th671 (10)Jeffrey KeelerArizona Cardinals
19812nd44 (18)Mike FuentesMontreal Expos
19814th95 (18)Jeff LedbetterMontreal Expos
19817th159 (4)Jeffrey KeelerNew York Mets
198117th420 (5)Edwin Schneider Toronto Blue Jays
198128th692 (3)Joseph LicataNew York Mets
19821st26Jeff LedbetterBoston Red Sox
19826th144 (12)David CawthonCleveland Indians
19828th199 (15) Jamey Shouppe Houston Astros
198211th274 (12)Jeffrey KeelerCleveland Indians
198230th741 (1)Tim PhillipsToronto Blue Jays
19831st4Tony BlasucciPittsburgh Pirates
19832nd49 (23)Joey Reed Texas Rangers
19834th97 (17)Bruce TannerChicago White Sox
19838th197 (13)Dave SmalleyNew York Yankees
198323rd570 (3)Mike YastrzemskiTexas Rangers
19848th198 (14)Jody ReedBoston Red Sox
198412th311 (23)Doug TreadwayLos Angeles Dodgers
19857th176 (18)Doug LittleSt. Louis Cardinals
198511th281 (19)Mike LoyndBaltimore Orioles
198519th471 (1)Frank FazziniMilwaukee Brewers
198521st534 (12)Steve GelmineHouston Astros
198522nd560 (12)Kevin SmithHouston Astros
19861st7Ray RevakBoston Red Sox
19861st23Luis AliceaSt. Louis Cardinals
19864th103 (22)Paul SorrentoCalifornia Angels
19865th130 (23)Bien FiqueroaSt. Louis Cardinals
19867th163 (4)Mike LoyndTexas Rangers
198610th257 (20)Doug LittleChicago White Sox
198617th438 (19)Eric ManghamLos Angeles Dodgers
19872nd44 (12)Richie LewisMontreal Expos
198710th252 (12)Chris PollackMontreal Expos
198711th277 (11)Jerry NielsenOakland Athletics
198712th300 (8)Barry BlackwellLos Angeles Dodgers
198716th399 (3)Jose MarzanMinnesota Twins
198716th404 (8)John WanishLos Angeles Dodgers
198716th410 (14)Ed FultonSt. Louis Cardinals
198719th482 (8)Rafael BournigalLos Angeles Dodgers
198755th1215 (5)Steve TaddeoNew York Yankees
19889th216 (3)Ed AliciaAtlanta Braves
198817th423 (2)Barry BlackwellCleveland Indians
198818th469 (22)Jerry NielsenNew York Yankees
198830th781 (22)Deion SandersNew York Yankees
198910th253 (9)Ronald LewisCalifornia Angels
198921st555 (25)Timothy NedinMinnesota Twins
198932nd822 (6)Clyde KellerSt. Louis Cardinals
19903rd86 (13)Marc RonanSt. Louis Cardinals
19906th173 (19)Gar FinnvoldBoston Red Sox
19909th236 (1)Brad Gregory Miami Miracle
199017th465 (14)Richard KimballSt. Louis Cardinals
199025th672 (10)Matt DunbarNew York Yankees
199036th957 (9)Michael BradyLos Angeles Dodgers
19911st17Eduardo PérezCalifornia Angels
19912nd49 (5)James LewisHouston Astros
19916th154 (3)Pedro GrifolMinnesota Twins
19917th203 (26)Richard KimballOakland Athletics
199110th276 (21)Ken RobinsonToronto Blue Jays
199125th649 (4)Garrett BlantonSt. Louis Cardinals
199134th882 (3)Tim DavisMinnesota Twins
19921st12Ken FelderMilwaukee Brewers
19921st18Chris RobertsNew York Mets
19923rd95 (27)Roger Bailey Colorado Rockies
19926th166 (14)Tim Davis Seattle Mariners
199212th341 (21)Chris BrockAtlanta Braves
199218th491 (3)Jim RushworthMontreal Expos
199238th1069 (21)Terrell BuckleyAtlanta Braves
19931st25John WasdinOakland Athletics
199318th495 (3)Bryan HarrisCalifornia Angels
199322nd617 (13)Michael SchmitzNew York Yankees
199359th1556 (13)Charlie WardMilwaukee Brewers
19941st1Paul WilsonNew York Mets
199417th469 (14)Mike MartinSeattle Mariners
199418th507 (24)Charlie WardNew York Yankees
199422nd602 (7)Lincoln JarrettColorado Rockies
199441st1150 (25)Colby WeaverAtlanta Braves
19951st7Jonathan JohnsonTexas Rangers
19951st20David YocumLos Angeles Dodgers
19955th128 (13)Doug MientkiewiczMinnesota Twins
19959th229 (2)Mike Martin San Diego Padres
199513th348 (9)Mickey LopezMilwaukee Brewers
199513th365 (26)Charlie CruzAtlanta Braves
199520th553 (18)Phil OlsonNew York Mets
199520th563 (28)Mike BellMontreal Expos
199525th702 (27)Danny KanellNew York Yankees
199534th953 (26)Randy HodgesAtlanta Braves
19969th259 (14)Jeremy MorrisKansas City Royals
199638th1123 (8)Adam FaurotMilwaukee Brewers
199651st1466 (8)Mike DavisNew York Mets
19971st2J. D. DrewPhiladelphia Phillies
19975th169 (25)Randy ChoateNew York Yankees
19978th259 (25)Jeremy MorrisNew York Yankees
199714th436 (22)Scott ZechMontreal Expos
199720th605 (11)Randy NilesOakland Athletics
199731st943 (19)Matt WoodwardSeattle Mariners
19981st5J. D. DrewSt. Louis Cardinals
19985th156 (23)Scott ProctorLos Angeles Dodgers
199819th554 (1)Jeremy SalazarPhiladelphia Phillies
199824th725 (22)Matt WoodwardSeattle Mariners
199826th791 (28)Brian CoxAtlanta Braves
19991st36Nick StocksSt. Louis Cardinals
199917th505 (1)Matt Diaz Tampa Bay Rays
199926th799 (25)Marshall McDougallBoston Red Sox
199927th834 (30)Chris ChavezAtlanta Braves
20009th270 (20)Marshall McDougallOakland Athletics
200014th420 (20)Mike ZieglerOakland Athletics
200016th476 (16)Jared JonesSeattle Mariners
200022nd642 (2)Brett GrovesMinnesota Twins
200041st1228 (19)Karl JerniganOakland Athletics
20011st23John-Ford GriffinNew York Yankees
200122nd676 (30)Karl Jernigan San Francisco Giants
20027th205 (13)Matt LynchSan Diego Padres
20027th209 (17)Robby ReadPhiladelphia Phillies
200210th299 (17)Ryan BarthelemyPhiladelphia Phillies
20034th103 (6)Tony RichieChicago Cubs
20035th150 (23)Brandon BalkcomCalifornia Angels
20035th152 (25)Trent PetersonOakland Athletics
200310th302 (25)Matt LynchOakland Athletics
200313th390 (23)Daniel Davidson Anaheim Angels
200315th433 (6)Tony McQuadeChicago Cubs
200321st616 (9)Marc LamacchiaTexas Rangers
200326th775 (18)Daniel HodgesPhiladelphia Phillies
20041st15Stephen Drew Arizona Diamondbacks
20042nd70 (29)Eddy Martinez-EsteveSan Francisco Giants
200420th608 (27)Rhett James Miami Marlins
200424th704 (3)Bryan ZechNew York Mets
200444th1314 (16)Eddie CannonToronto Blue Jays
200526th793 (23)Kevin Lynch Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim
200529th877 (17)Aaron CheesmanPhiladelphia Phillies
200538th1137 (7)Barret BrowningColorado Rockies
20065th166 (30)Shane RobinsonSt. Louis Cardinals
200611th317 (1)Tyler ChamblissKansas City Royals
200628th852 (26)Barret BrowningLos Angeles Angels of Anaheim
200639th1170 (14)Luke TuckerToronto Blue Jays
200649th1459 (13)Ryne MaloneChicago Cubs
20073rd97 (3)Tony Thomas, Jr.Chicago Cubs
20079th280 (6)Mark Gildea Washington Nationals
20079th283 (9)Mark HallbergArizona Diamondbacks
200712th373 (9)Bryan HenryArizona Diamondbacks
200735th1077 (27)Ryan StraussMinnesota Twins
200741st1226 (9)Danny RosenArizona Diamondbacks
200746th1355 (10)Jack RyeSan Francisco Giants
200749th1418 (7)Brandon ReichertColorado Rockies
20081st5Buster PoseySan Francisco Giants
20086th187 (15)Tony DelmonicoLos Angeles Dodgers
20089th270 (8)Ryan StraussChicago White Sox
200813th410 (28)Jack RyeNew York Yankees
200817th513 (11)Dennis GuinnTexas Rangers
200827th808 (6)Elih VillanuevaMiami Marlins
200835th1049 (7)Matt FairelCincinnati Reds
20095th166 (25)D'Vontrey RichardsonMilwaukee Brewers
20098th249 (18)Jason StidhamSt. Louis Cardinals
200923rd697 (16)Jimmy MarshallLos Angeles Dodgers
20106th199 (24)John GastSt. Louis Cardinals
20109th290 (25)Geoff ParkerColorado Rockies
201010th300 (5)Tyler HoltCleveland Indians
201024th721 (6)Stephen CardulloArizona Diamondbacks
201031st947 (22)Taiwan EasterlingMiami Marlins
201041st1231 (6)Mike McGeeArizona Diamondbacks
20111st28Sean GilmartinAtlanta Braves
201115th453 (2)Mike McGeeSeattle Mariners
201116th489 (8)Rafael LopezChicago Cubs
201119th587 (16)Dan BennettDetroit Tigers
201122nd688 (27)James RamseyMinnesota Twins
201127th819 (8)Taiwan EasterlingChicago Cubs
20121st13James RamseySt. Louis Cardinals
20126th200 (12)Jayce BoydNew York Mets
20127th234 (16)Robert BenincasaWashington Nationals
201213th424 (26)Devon TravisDetroit Tigers
201214th447 (19)Sherman JohnsonLos Angeles Angels of Anaheim
201214th454 (26)Hunter ScantlingDetroit Tigers
201227th836 (18)Justin GonzalezLos Angeles Dodgers
20139th277 (21)Stephen McGeeLos Angeles Angels of Anaheim
201316th484 (18)Peter MillerLos Angeles Dodgers
201324th718 (12)Marcus DavisSan Diego Padres
201328th836 (10)Robert ColesNew York Mets
201328th846 (20)Scott SitzDetroit Tigers
20141st27Luke WeaverSt. Louis Cardinals
20146th172 (7)Brandon LeibrandtPhiladelphia Phillies
20149th261 (6)Peter MillerSeattle Mariners
20149th270 (15)Justin GonzalezArizona Diamondbacks
201416th492 (27)Jose BrizuelaOakland Athletics
201425th760 (25)Gage SmithDetroit Tigers
201434th1032 (27)John NogowskiOakland Athletics
20151st25D.J. StewartBaltimore Orioles
20159th268 (13)Danny De La CalleTampa Bay Rays
201510th304 (19)Billy StrodeCleveland Indians
201511th335 (20)Dylan SilvaSeattle Mariners
201514th428 (23)Boomer BiegalskiOakland Athletics
201524th706 (1)Bryant HoltmannArizona Diamondbacks
201537th1125 (30)Josh DelphLos Angeles Angels of Anaheim
20168th228 (2)John SansoneCincinnati Reds
20173rd79 (4)Taylor WallsTampa Bay Rays
20173rd88 (13)Dylan BusbyPittsburgh Pirates
201726th773 (8)Quincy NieportePhiladelphia Phillies
201729th865 (10)Cobi JohnsonLos Angeles Angels of Anaheim
201732nd965 (20)Drew CarltonDetroit Tigers
201733rd986 (11)Alec ByrdColorado Rockies
201734th1035 (30)Andrew KarpChicago Cubs
201735th1049 (14)Tyler HoltonMiami Marlins
201738th1144 (19)Jim VoylesSt. Louis Cardinals
20183rd90 (12)Cal RaleighSeattle Mariners
20185th154 (20)Cole SandsMinnesota Twins
20186th191 (27)Andrew KarpWashington Nationals
20188th242 (18)Jackson LueckKansas City Royals
20189th279 (25)Tyler HoltonArizona Diamondbacks
201828th842 (18)Rhett AplinKansas City Royals
201830th896 (12)Cobi JohnsonToronto Blue Jays
20193rd94Drew MendozaWashington Nationals
20194th124J.C. FlowersPittsburgh Pirates
20198th229Drew ParrishKansas City Royals
20199th276Mike SalvatoreSeattle Mariners

[6]

Hall of Fame inductees

J. D. Drew is a member of the Hall of Fame. Drew cropped.jpg
J. D. Drew is a member of the Hall of Fame.

Two FSU players and one coach have been inducted into the College Baseball Hall of Fame.

College Baseball Hall of Fame inductees
Year InductedNamePositionCareer
2008 Dick Howser SS 1956–58
2016 J. D. Drew RF 1995–97
2019 Mike Martin Head Coach 1980-2019

Retired jerseys

Retired jersey numbers
No.NamePositionCareer
34Dick Howser SS 1956–58 (player)
1979 (coach)
39J.D. Drew RF 1995–97

Notable former players

AthleteNotability
Luis Alicea professional MLB baseball player
Bruce Bochy professional MLB baseball player and current manager of the San Francisco Giants
Rafael Bournigal professional MLB baseball player
Dick Brown professional MLB baseball player
Barret Browning professional MLB baseball player, St. Louis Cardinals
Stephen Cardullo professional MLB baseball player
Kevin Cash professional MLB baseball player, Boston Red Sox', current manager of Tampa Bay Rays
Randy Choate professional MLB baseball player
Matt Diaz professional MLB baseball player, Pittsburgh Pirates
J. D. Drew professional MLB baseball player, Boston Red Sox
Stephen Drew professional MLB baseball player
Ron Fraser former college baseball coach at the University of Miami from 1963–1992. Won the College World Series in 1982 and 1985
Mark Gilbert professional MLB baseball player, Chicago White Sox, and US Ambassador to New Zealand and Samoa
professional MLB baseball player
Richard Gonzalez holds school record with 11 Runs batted in against Oregon state hitting 2 home runs with the bases loaded in his first 2 at bats. Also holds school record with 28 consecutive stolen bases. Played 3rd base and left field
John-Ford Griffin professional MLB baseball player, Toronto Blue Jays
Johnny Grubb professional MLB baseball player
Dick Howser professional MLB baseball player and manager, Florida State's first baseball All-American and once manager
Jonathan Johnson professional MLB baseball player
Terry Kennedy professional MLB baseball player
Tony La Russa former MLB manager, St. Louis Cardinals
Rick Langford professional MLB baseball player
Richie Lewis professional MLB baseball player
Mike Loynd professional MLB baseball player
Jim Lyttle professional MLB baseball player
Mike Martin head coach, Florida State Seminoles
Marshall McDougall professional MLB baseball player, Texas Rangers record holder for most home runs in a college game (6)
Doug Mientkiewicz professional MLB baseball player
Eduardo Pérez professional MLB baseball player, former analyst for ESPN's Baseball Tonight, hitting coach for Miami Marlins
Scott Proctor professional MLB baseball player, Atlanta Braves
Jody Reed professional MLB baseball player
Shane Robinson professional MLB baseball player
Larry Rothschild professional MLB baseball player and former manager, Tampa Bay Rays
Deion Sanders professional MLB baseball player, Pro Football Hall of Famer
Mac Scarce professional MLB baseball player
Paul Sorrento professional MLB baseball player
DJ Stewart professional MLB baseball player, Baltimore Orioles
Ken Suarez professional MLB baseball player
Devon Travis professional MLB baseball player, Toronto Blue Jays
Elih Villanueva professional MLB baseball player, Miami Marlins
John Wasdin professional MLB baseball player, Texas Rangers
Luke Weaver professional MLB baseball player, Arizona Diamondbacks
Jameis Winston Heisman Trophy winning quarterback, currently playing for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, pitched for the Seminoles from 2013–14
Woody Woodward professional MLB baseball player, former FSU head coach, former general manager for the New York Yankees, and Seattle Mariners

See also

Related Research Articles

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The Dick Howser Trophy is bestowed annually to the national college baseball player of the year. The award is named after former collegiate and Major League Baseball (MLB) player and manager Dick Howser, who died of brain cancer in 1987 at the age of 51. In that same year, the award was established by friends of Howser and presented to Mike Fiore, the inaugural winner.

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The 2013–14 Florida State Seminoles men's basketball team, variously Florida State or FSU, represented Florida State University during the 2013–14 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. Florida State competes in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Seminoles were led by twelfth year head coach Leonard Hamilton and played their home games at the Donald L. Tucker Center on the university's Tallahassee, Florida campus. They are members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

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The Florida State Seminoles softball team represents Florida State University in the sport of softball. Florida State competes in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) and the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).

Florida State Seminoles womens basketball womens college basketball team

The Florida State Seminoles women's basketball team represents Florida State University in the intercollegiate sport of basketball. The Seminoles compete in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I and the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).

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2016–17 Florida State Seminoles womens basketball team

The 2016–17 Florida State Seminoles women's basketball team, variously Florida State or FSU, represents Florida State University during the 2016–17 NCAA Division I basketball season. Florida State competes in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Seminoles are led by head coach Sue Semrau, in her twentieth year, and play their home games at the Donald L. Tucker Center on the university's Tallahassee, Florida campus. They are members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

2017 Florida State Seminoles baseball team

The 2017 Florida State Seminoles baseball team, variously Florida State or FSU, represents Florida State University during the 2017 NCAA Division I baseball season. The Seminoles play their home games at Mike Martin Field at Dick Howser Stadium as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference. They are led by head coach Mike Martin, in his 38th season at Florida State.

2017–18 Florida State Seminoles womens basketball team

The 2017–18 Florida State Seminoles women's basketball team, variously Florida State or FSU, represents Florida State University during the 2017–18 NCAA Division I basketball season. Florida State competes in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Seminoles are led by head coach Sue Semrau, in her twenty-first year, and play their home games at the Donald L. Tucker Center on the university's Tallahassee, Florida campus. They were members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

2018–19 Florida State Seminoles mens basketball team

The 2018–19 Florida State Seminoles men's basketball team represents Florida State University during the 2018–19 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. The Seminoles are led by head coach Leonard Hamilton, in his 17th year, and play their home games at the Donald L. Tucker Center on the university's Tallahassee, Florida campus as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

1999 Florida State Seminoles baseball team

The 1999 Florida State Seminole baseball team represented Florida State University in the 1999 NCAA Division I baseball season. The Seminoles played their home games at Dick Howser Stadium. The team was coached by Mike Martin in his 20th season at Florida State.

References

  1. "Colors – University Communications". October 11, 2015. Retrieved October 11, 2015.
  2. http://fs.ncaa.org/Docs/stats/baseball_RB/2018/D1.pdf>
  3. https://seminoles.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/06/2018-Baseball-Stats.pdf
  4. "Around The Bases: Martin Reminisces on 1,900". Seminoles.com. February 20, 2017.
  5. http://nolefan.org/summary/ba1988.html#1988_02_13
  6. "MLB Draft Picks". Baseball Reference.