Now that the New York Mets’ 2020 season is over, we are going to take a look at the year as a whole over the few weeks. We will break down the offense, starting pitching, relievers, coaching staff, declare a team MVP, and more.
Photo by Drew Hallowell/Getty Images A crowded outfield picture that somehow still has a big hole in the middle. While the 2020 season was overall a disappointment, the performance of the Mets’ outfield certainly was not.
This week, we do a post-mortem on the 2020 Mets and discuss a certain Reds pitcher and a certain (former) Reds announcer. Welcome back to A Pod of Their Own, a show by the women of Amazin’ Avenue where we talk all things Mets, social justice issues in baseball, and normalize female voices in the sports podcasting space.
The season mercifully came to an end on Sunday. The Mets went into Saturday with a chance at the playoffs and proceeded to dump the season in getting swept by the Washington Baseball Team, surging into the National League East cellar.
The 2020 season is over for the New York Mets and it’s time to hand out our final piece of hardware for the regular season. That is our Met of the Month award for September, which featured a lot of contenders.
Photo by Mike Stobe/Getty Images The Mets have more viable major league starters in the infield than there are infield spots. With the Mets’ 2020 season in the books, one thing is clear: The team does not lack options in its infield.
Here’s to keeping our fingers crossed that Steve Cohen gets the requisite number of votes at the forthcoming owner’s meeting. Assuming he does, what might the deeper pockets of the new ownership mean for the 2021 opening day roster?
The shortened 60-game season could have gone in a lot of directions for the New York Mets, but few expected it to end up where it did. The Mets had a chance to reach the playoffs until the bitter end but fell short thanks to an 11-14 run in September.
Mediocrity is the first word that comes to mind in the broken marriage between the New York Mets and the Wilpon ownership. Their decisions, hirings, and lousy PR led to the Mets becoming the laughing stock of baseball and the butt of every joke.
Photo by Patrick McDermott/Getty Images Believe it or not, Mets relievers were closer to middle of the pack than the worst in baseball this year. With the Mets’ 2020 season officially over, we thought it would be good to look back at how the various components of the team performed over the course of sixty games.
Here is the outline of my moves and roster for the Mets 2020 offseason and 2021 season. With all of my moves and roster adjustments, the team will emerge with a projected salary under $180 million, even factoring in money for Bobby Bonilla and Bret Saberhagen.
Geoff Burke-USA TODAY Sports Curtain drops on 2020 season, Wilpon era in ugly fashion. One day after being officially eliminated from playoff contention, the Mets saw their strange 2020 season come to an end in humiliating fashion.