Last week, apropos of very little, I wrote about the greatest players at each major professional baseball stadium in St. Louis. The next day, I decided to take my extremely cool, not at all nerdy curiosity a level further and figure out the best player at every MLB stadium.

I didn’t dig quite as deep this time around–I didn’t count the Federal League, because it was around so briefly and it probably wasn’t quite as high of a level as the National or American Leagues, and I didn’t count the Negro Leagues, because the statistics about the Negro Leagues are relatively unreliable compared to those of Major League Baseball. And because I’m now dealing with cities whose baseball folklore I am far less versed in, I kept things much more rigid. I looked at the Wins Above Replacement leader, per FanGraphs, at every MLB stadium. By my count, there are 105 of them (#106 opens whenever the Texas Rangers resume playing baseball games). And I figured out the leader for every one.

But with all due respect to Ed Swartwood, who accumulated roughly 1.3 fWAR with the team known simply as Allegheny (they later became the Pittsburgh Pirates) over the two month stretch at which they played at Exposition Park II in 1883, I didn’t feel the need to write extensively about every single one. But the top twenty seemed like a good point at which to cut off explanations.

For those of you who only care about seeing totals so you can quiz your friends (from a safe social distance) about stadium WAR leaders, you can scroll to the bottom. I was admittedly not especially nuanced when it came to partial seasons–if a team played a third, one-half, or two-thirds of a season at a stadium, I simply pro-rated the player’s WAR total. This rarely made a difference in terms of determining who was #1. But here are the top twenty. Feel free to make your guesses for the top before I start to unveil.


20. Shea Stadium (New York Mets: 1964-2008, New York Yankees: 1974-1975)

Unsurprisingly, the top player at Shea Stadium was a Met, not because the mid-1970s Yankees weren’t formidable (both teams that played at Shea Stadium were above .500), but because of sheer volume. Entire New York Mets careers were played at Shea Stadium, and despite what obnoxiously fatalistic Mets fans will tell you every chance they get, the Mets have been reasonably successful. The Mets had some primes of the likes of Jerry Koosman, Darryl Strawberry, and Dwight Gooden. But the top player at Shea Stadium spent parts of twelve seasons with the Mets and forged his first-ballot Hall of Famer resume on its mound. At 70.3 fWAR, that Mets legend was Tom Seaver.

19. Forbes Field (Pittsburgh Pirates: mid 1909-mid 1970)

The greatest Pittsburgh Pirates player of all-time is Honus Wagner, but he spent the first half of his Pirates tenure at Exposition Park III. Roberto Clemente is probably the greatest Pirate in living memory, but spending his final two-and-a-half seasons at Three Rivers Stadium meant that he couldn’t quite top the list of the greatest Forbes Field players. Instead, that honor goes to Paul Waner, who spent his first fifteen seasons in Pittsburgh and accumulated 70.5 fWAR from 1926 through 1940.

18. Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium, a.k.a. Atlanta Stadium (Atlanta Braves: 1966-1996)

As synonymous as Hank Aaron is with the Atlanta Braves, he spent the bulk of his career playing in Milwaukee; he was great enough to put up a fight, but not quite enough to lead the herd. Dale Murphy won back-to-back MVPs in the stadium, but his peak wasn’t long enough to challenge for the crown. The elite pitchers of the 1990s for the Braves, particularly Tom Glavine and John Smoltz, put up some impressive numbers, but the team’s move to Turner Field kept them from reaching the high heights of Phil Niekro, whose 4,533 innings pitched during these years more than doubled the mark of any other Braves pitcher. The knuckleballer spent nineteen seasons at the stadium, where he was a four-time All-Star, won titles the league lead in wins (twice), ERA, and strikeouts, and amassed an impressive 71.4 fWAR.

17. Wrigley Field, a.k.a. Weeghman Park (Chicago Cubs: 1916-present)

The extremely long run of Wrigley Field means that there were many notable careers that were spent mostly at the stadium, even if the team that occupied it spent the bulk of that time being pretty lousy. But the likes of Ernie Banks, Ryne Sandberg, and Billy Williams had strong careers spent primarily on Chicago’s north side. But the best Cubs career during the Wrigley Field era (or multiple eras) was that of the beloved Ron Santo, inexplicably deprived of the honor of making the Hall of Fame during his lifetime. Santo was a superior third baseman for the Cubs throughout the 1960s and early 1970s, making the All-Star Game nine times and winning five Gold Gloves while amassing 71.9 fWAR.

16. Comiskey Park (Chicago White Sox: 1910-1990)

Not unlike the Chicago Cubs, the White Sox spent a long time at their venerable old park being rather bad, but again, entire careers were spent there being excellent on an individual, if not always a team, level. Eddie Collins is probably the most legendary White Sox player to have spent a considerable chunk of his career at Comiskey Park, but he spent even more time with the Philadelphia Athletics, thus limiting his upside in this category. “Shoeless Joe” Jackson is as iconic as any Comiskey player, but in truth, he only spent parts of six seasons in Chicago before his lifetime banishment from the sport. The greatest White Sox player at Comiskey Park is relatively anonymous by comparison–the superb two-way shortstop Luke Appling, who spent all twenty of his big-league seasons with the White Sox and amassed 72.7 fWAR.

15. Angel Stadium, a.k.a. Anaheim Stadium, a.k.a. Edison International Field of Anaheim (Los Angeles Angels: 1966-present)

For nearly the entire history of the Angels, even once they had a World Series title to their name, the team lived a relatively anonymous existence. But then came Mike Trout, who is currently 28 years old but has already passed countless Hall of Famers on the career WAR leaderboards. Trout passed the 45.8 fWAR of the previous record-holder, Chuck Finley, during the 2016 season, Trout’s age-24 season. At this point, Trout stands at 73.4 fWAR.

14. League Park, a.k.a. Dunn Field (Cleveland Indians: 1901-1946)

For twelve seasons during Cleveland’s time at League Park, the Indians were nicknamed the Cleveland Naps, and given what a majestic superstar Nap Lajoie was for the team, it makes some level of sense. Not unlike the man who barely trails LaJoie on this list, Tris Speaker, Lajoie spent a solid chunk of his playing career in a different city (Boston for Speaker; Philadelphia for Lajoie), but unlike Speaker, mostly known for his bat, Lajoie’s defensive abilities at second base allow him a slight edge for this title, at 74.9 fWAR.

13. Turner Field (Atlanta Braves: 1997-2016)

Much of the Braves dynasty of the 1990s was already at baseball middle age by the time Turner Field opened–Greg Maddux and Tom Glavine were already 30 and John Smoltz would turn 30 a month into its inaugural season. But one key member of the 1995 championship team was just coming into his own in 1997–the then-24 year-old Chipper Jones, whose 75.2 fWAR led the pack as he remained with the Braves for the first sixteen years of Turner Field–nearly the entire existence of the stadium. The only other player in Chipper Jones’s stratosphere, ironically, is another (unrelated) Jones–Andruw Jones, who was even younger than Chipper when Turner Field opened. But while Andruw Jones is perhaps the greatest defensive center fielder ever, Chipper Jones had the bigger bat and spent a few more seasons in Atlanta, giving him the edge.

12. Memorial Stadium (Baltimore Orioles: 1954-1991)

Cal Ripken Jr. only spent about half his career at Memorial Stadium, so despite his greatness, he wasn’t quite able to reach this plateau. The likes of Eddie Murray and Jim Palmer also had esteemed tenures in Baltimore, but the greatest Oriole of the first 38 years of the team’s existence was Brooks Robinson, the unimpeachable defensive third baseman who spent his entire career at Memorial Stadium and reached the All-Star Game in fifteen seasons while picking up sixteen Gold Gloves. Robinson was an AL MVP, a World Series MVP, and an iconic figure in Baltimore sports. In total, he reached 80.2 fWAR.

11. Kauffman Stadium, a.k.a. Royals Stadium (Kansas City Royals: 1973-present)

Kauffman Stadium comes close to encompassing the entire existence of the Kansas City Royals, and without question, the greatest Kansas City Royals of all-time is George Brett. Brett spent his entire 21-year career in Kansas City, reaching thirteen All-Star Games and picking up hardware for league MVP, ALCS MVP, Silver Slugger, and Gold Glove along the way. The 84.6 fWAR third baseman never called another stadium home during his MLB career and the stretch of Interstate 70 just outside of the stadium is named in his honor.

10. Exposition Park III (Pittsburgh Pirates: 1891-mid 1909)

I spoiled this one earlier, but 85.5 fWAR shortstop Honus Wagner is no surprise here anyway, as he is one of the truly premium players in baseball history. He won 6 1/2 batting titles while at the stadium (the half being one he split with his time spent at Forbes Field) and was renowned both for his power and speed, all while playing at a defensive position as pivotal as shortstop.

9. Milwaukee County Stadium (Milwaukee Braves: 1953-1965; Milwaukee Brewers: 1970-2000)

If you are playing along at home, I am going to make a guess here that the two most commonly guessed answers for this question are incorrect. Hank Aaron makes a ton of sense, but while he came close to the title, he probably needed to make his MLB debut a season earlier to take the crown. Robin Yount spent twenty full seasons in Milwaukee and is far and away the best Milwaukee Brewers player of the County Stadium era. But the winner here goes to Eddie Mathews, the third baseman who played for both the Boston and Atlanta Braves but did most of his damage in Milwaukee–Mathews amassed 88.7 fWAR in his thirteen seasons, twice leading the National League in home runs and providing a terrific batter’s eye and glove.

8. Candlestick Park, a.k.a. 3Com Park (San Francisco Giants: 1960-1999)

Willie McCovey and Juan Marichal were Giants legends in their own rights, and despite a late start, Barry Bonds launched himself into a respectable finish on this leaderboard, but without a doubt, the greatest Giant for these forty seasons was Willie Mays. Although Mays was 28 years old when the stadium opened, he spent thirteen highly productive seasons there, totaling 91.1 fWAR as he became arguably the most well-rounded position player of all-time, excelling at the plate, in the field, and on the bases to an extent that is nearly unprecedented.

7. Tiger Stadium, a.k.a. Navin Field, a.k.a. Briggs Stadium (Detroit Tigers: 1912-1999)

From Al Kaline to Charlie Gehringer to Mickey Lolich to Alan Trammell, Tiger Stadium was open for such a long time that countless superstars spent decades playing there. Impressively, though, the fWAR leader spent his first eight seasons in Detroit before Tiger Stadium opened. That megastar was Ty Cobb, whose .373 batting average while playing at the stadium might explain how a guy who is only seventh in the franchise during the time in games played could top the list with 96.3 fWAR.

6. Veterans Stadium (Philadelphia Phillies: 1971-2003)

Debuting in the second season of Veterans Stadium, Mike Schmidt dominated the competition for this stadium’s king. At 106.5 fWAR, Schmidt nearly tripled the fWAR of the #2 position player, Bobby Abreu, and while Steve Carlton made things at least somewhat interesting on the pitching side, it was the 548 career home runs, 147 career wRC+, and superb third base defense that carried the lifelong Phillie to the title.

5. Griffith Stadium, a.k.a. National Park (Washington Senators: 1911-1961)

Two different iterations of the Washington Senators called Griffith Stadium home, and while the team was infamous for its relative lack of success (hence the famed joke “Washington: First in war, first in peace, last in the American League”), Griffith Stadium hosted nearly the entire career of one of the greatest pitchers to ever take a Major League Baseball mound, Walter Johnson. Johnson fully doubled the career fWAR of #2, Sam Rice, who himself is a Hall of Famer who spent all but one season at the stadium, reaching 106.6 fWAR. 360 of Johnson’s career victories occurred during the Griffith Stadium era and he posted an inconceivably strong 2.26 ERA.

4. Polo Grounds, a.k.a. Brush Stadium (New York Giants: 1891-1957, New York Yankees: 1913-1922, New York Mets: 1962-1963)

Unsurprisingly, despite three teams calling the Polo Grounds home, the sheer volume of Giants seasons gave their players a decided advantage at the title. And as great as Carl Hubbell was, and as strong of a push as Willie Mays made during his seven seasons in New York, the greatest New York Giant of them all, and by extension the greatest Polo Grounds player of them all, was Mel Ott. At 110.5 fWAR, the right fielder was arguably a bit overshadowed by a more famous right fielder in New York during the late 1920s and early 1930s, but Ott was a 12-time All-Star, led the National League in home runs six times, and was the National League’s all-time home run leader for 29 years until a fellow Giant, Mays, passed him for the crown.

3. Yankee Stadium I (New York Yankees: 1923-1973, 1976-2008)

This was by far the most compelling single-stadium race of the entire exercise. There were Mickey Mantle and Joe DiMaggio, but for all practical purposes, this became a two-horse race. And by fWAR as all-timer Yankees position players, they tied. But because he pitched in two games at Yankee Stadium and put up position fWAR, Babe Ruth ever-so-slightly eeked out Lou Gehrig for the crown. Unlike Gehrig, who spent his entire career at Yankee Stadium, Babe Ruth didn’t begin to play at it until he was 28, but he managed to pass Gehrig by virtue of, well, being Babe Ruth. In total, Ruth was worth 116.6 fWAR during these seasons.

2. Sportsman’s Park, a.k.a. Busch Stadium (St. Louis Browns: 1902-1953, St. Louis Cardinals: mid 1920-mid 1966)

You didn’t think I was going to write a post this long and not mention the Cardinals, did you? In this case, two teams had full careers played out at Sportsman’s Park, including that of George Sisler, but the true king of the stadium, as those who read my post last week are well aware, was Stan Musial. Everything you know about Stan Musial can be applied to this stadium, the place he spent his entire MLB playing career, and it should come as no surprise that Stan The Man’s 126.8 fWAR made him the king of the stadium.

1. Fenway Park (Boston Braves: 1915, Boston Red Sox: 1912-present)

Not unlike Stan Musial, the Red Sox got an unfair advantage–one of the ten greatest position players in baseball history who had played his entire career at the stadium. The two are virtually indistinguishable in terms of overall production, but while Musial was the superior fielder and base runner, fWAR favors the man who may just be the greatest hitter of all-time: Ted Williams. Everybody has known from the beginning just how good Ted Williams was, but modern metrics are even more favorable to Williams: he has the highest on-base percentage in baseball history, his 188 wRC+ is fifteen points higher than any hitter in history not named Babe Ruth, and he did all of this while batting left-handed at one of the most favorable stadiums for right-handed hitters in history. At 130.5 fWAR, no player dominated at his home stadium more than Ted Williams.

Here’s the full list:

Stadium Teams/Years fWAR Leader
Fenway Park Boston Braves (1915), Boston Red Sox (1912-2019) Ted Williams (130.5)
Sportsman’s Park (1902-1952), Busch Stadium (1953-1966) St. Louis Browns (1902-1953), St. Louis Cardinals (mid 1920-mid 1966) Stan Musial (126.8)
Yankee Stadium I New York Yankees (1923-1973, 1976-2008) Babe Ruth (116.6)
Polo Grounds (1891-1910, 1920-1963), Brush Stadium (1911-1919) New York Giants (1891-1957), New York Yankees (1913-1922), New York Mets (1962-1963) Mel Ott (110.5)
National Park (1911-1922), Griffith Stadium (1923-1961) Washington Senators (1911-1961) Walter Johnson (106.6)
Veterans Stadium Philadelphia Phillies (1971-2003) Mike Schmidt (106.5)
Navin Field (1912-1937), Briggs Stadium (1938-1960), Tiger Stadium (1961-1999) Detroit Tigers (1912-1999) Ty Cobb (96.3)
Candlestick Park (1960-1995), 3Com Park (1995-1999) San Francisco Giants (1960-1999) Willie Mays (91.1)
Milwaukee County Stadium Milwaukee Braves (1953-1965), Milwaukee Brewers (1970-2000) Eddie Mathews (88.7)
Exposition Park III Pittsburgh Pirates (1891-mid 1909) Honus Wagner (85.5)
Royals Stadium (1973-1993), Kauffman Stadium (1994-2019) Kansas City Royals (1973-2019) George Brett (84.6)
Memorial Stadium Baltimore Orioles (1954-1991) Brooks Robinson (80.2)
Turner Field Atlanta Braves (1997-2016) Chipper Jones (75.2)
League Park (1901-1920, 1928-1946), Dunn Field (1921-1927) Cleveland Bluebirds (1901), Cleveland Broncos (1902), Cleveland Naps (1903-1914), Cleveland Indians (1915-mid 1932, 1934-1946) Nap Lajoie (74.9)
Anaheim Stadium (1966-1997), Edison International Field of Anaheim (1998-2003), Angel Stadium (2004-2019) California Angels (1966-1996), Anaheim Angels (1997-2004), Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim (2005-2015), Los Angeles Angels (2016-2019) Mike Trout (73.4)
Comiskey Park Chicago White Sox (1910-1990) Luke Appling (72.7)
Weeghman Park (1914-1920), Wrigley Field (1921-2019) Chicago Cubs (1916-2019) Ron Santo (71.9)
Atlanta Stadium (1966-1975), Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium (1976-1996) Atlanta Braves (1966-1996) Phil Niekro (71.4)
Forbes Field Pittsburgh Pirates (mid 1909-mid 1970) Paul Waner (70.5)
Shea Stadium New York Mets (1964-2008), New York Yankees (1974-1975) Tom Seaver (70.3)
South End Grounds Boston Red Stockings (1871-1875), Boston Red Caps (1876-1882), Boston Beaneaters (1883-1906), Boston Doves (1907-1910), Boston Rustlers (1911), Boston Braves (1912-1914) Kid Nichols (69.4)
Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum (1966-1998, 2008-2011, 2016-2019), Network Associates Coliseum (1998-2004), McAfee Coliseum (2004-2008), O.co Coliseum (2011-2016) Oakland Athletics (1968-2019) Rickey Henderson (68.6)
Kingdome Seattle Mariners (1977-mid 1999) Ken Griffey Jr. (67.0)
Dodger Stadium Los Angeles Dodgers (1962-2019), Los Angeles Angels (1962-1965) Clayton Kershaw (66.4)
Comiskey Park II (1991-2003), U.S. Cellular Field (2003-2016), Guaranteed Rate Field (2017-2019) Chicago White Sox (1991-2019) Frank Thomas (65.7)
San Diego Stadium (1969-1980), Jack Murphy Stadium (1981-1997), Qualcomm Stadium (1997-2003) San Diego Padres (1969-2003) Tony Gwynn (65.0)
Philadelphia Base Ball Grounds (1887-1895), National League Park (1895-1913), Baker Bowl (1914-1938) Philadelphia Quakers (1887-1889), Philadelphia Phillies (1890-mid 1938) Ed Delahanty (64.8)
Shibe Park (1909-1953), Connie Mack Stadium (1953-1970) Philadelphia Athletics (1909-1954), Philadelphia Phillies (mid 1938-1970) Jimmie Foxx (64.8)
Riverfront Stadium (1970-1996), Cinergy Field (1996-2002) Cincinnati Reds (mid 1970-2002) Barry Larkin (64.7)
Pacific Bell Park (2000-2003), SBC Park (2004-2005), AT&T Park (2006-2019) San Francisco Giants (2000-2019) Barry Bonds (61.9)
Ebbets Field Brooklyn Superbas (1913), Brooklyn Robins (1914-1931), Brooklyn Dodgers (1932-1957) Pee Wee Reese (61.3)
Redland Field (1912-1933), Crosley Field (1934-1970) Cincinnati Reds (1912-1953, 1959-mid 1970), Cincinnati Redlegs (1954-1958) Frank Robinson (59.6)
Civic Center Busch Memorial Stadium (1966-1981), Busch Stadium (1982-2005) St. Louis Cardinals (mid 1966-2005) Ozzie Smith (59.5)
Metropolitan Stadium Minnesota Twins (1961-1981) Harmon Killebrew (59.3)
Citizens Bank Park Philadelphia Phillies (2004-2019) Chase Utley (59.0)
Huntington Avenue Grounds Boston Americans (1901-1907), Boston Red Sox (1908-1911) Cy Young (57.6)
Comerica Park Detroit Tigers (2000-2019) Justin Verlander (57.5)
Houston Astrodome Houston Astros (1965-1999) Jeff Bagwell (56.9)
Great American Ball Park Cincinnati Reds (2003-2019) Joey Votto (56.2)
Coors Field Colorado Rockies (1995-2019) Todd Helton (54.9)
Safeco Field (1999-2018), T-Mobile Park (2019) Seattle Mariners (mid 1999-2019) Ichiro Suzuki (54.4)
Bank One Ballpark (1998-2005), Chase Field (2006-2019) Arizona Diamondbacks (1998-2019) Randy Johnson (53.4)
Busch Stadium St. Louis Cardinals (2006-2019) Yadier Molina (52.4)
Enron Field (2000-2002), Astros Field (2002), Minute Maid Park (2002-2019) Houston Astros (2000-2019) Lance Berkman (51.1)
Stade Olympique Montreal Expos (1977-2004) Tim Raines (49.3)
Tropicana Field Tampa Bay Devil Rays (1998-2007), Tampa Bay Rays (2008-2019) Evan Longoria (48.6)
Three Rivers Stadium Pittsburgh Pirates (mid 1970-2000) Barry Bonds (48.4)
SkyDome (1989-2005), Rogers Centre (2006-2019) Toronto Blue Jays (mid 1989-2019) Roy Halladay (48.3)
West Side Park II Chicago Colts (split 1893-1897), Chicago Orphans (1989-1902), Chicago Cubs (1903-1915) Frank Chance (48.1)
Bennett Park Detroit Tigers (1901-1911) Ty Cobb (47.2)
PNC Park Pittsburgh Pirates (2001-2019) Andrew McCutchen (45.7)
Jacobs Field (1994-2007), Progressive Field (2008-2019) Cleveland Indians (1994-2019) Jim Thome (45.6)
Oriole Park at Camden Yards Baltimore Orioles (1992-2019) Mike Mussina (45.0)
Cleveland Stadium Cleveland Indians (mid 1932-1933, 1947-1993) Larry Doby (45.0)
Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome Minnesota Twins (1982-2009) Kirby Puckett (44.9)
The Ballpark in Arlington (1994-2004), Ameriquest Field in Arlington (2005-2006), Rangers Ballpark in Arlington (2007-2013), Globe Life Park in Arlington (2014-2019) Texas Rangers (1994-2019) Ivan Rodriguez (44.1)
Miller Park Milwaukee Brewers (2001-2019) Ryan Braun (43.7)
League Park I Cincinnati Red Stockings (1884-1889), Cincinnati Reds (1890-1893) Bid McPhee (43.0)
Columbia Park Philadelphia Athletics (1901-1908) Rube Waddell (41.0)
Nationals Park Washington Nationals (2008-2019) Stephen Strasburg (37.8)
Polo Grounds New York Gothams (1883-1884), New York Giants (1885-1888) Roger Connor (37.3)
Braves Field (1916-1935, 1942-1952), National League Park (1936-1941) Boston Braves (1916-1935, 1942-1952), Boston Bees (1936-1941) Wally Berger (36.9)
Exhibition Stadium Toronto Blue Jays (1977-mid 1989) Dave Stieb (36.4)
Yankee Stadium II New York Yankees (2009-2019) Brett Gardner (35.9)
West Side Park I Chicago White Stockings (1885-1889), Chicago Colts (1890-split 1891) Cap Anson (35.6)
Arlington Stadium Texas Rangers (1972-1993) Buddy Bell (34.6)
Citi Field New York Mets (2009-2019) Jacob deGrom (33.7)
South Side Park III Chicago White Stockings (1900-1903, Chicago White Sox (1903-mid 1910) Fielder Jones (32.3)
Sportsman’s Park St. Louis Brown Stockings (1882), St. Louis Browns (1883-1892) Bob Caruthers (31.7)
New Sportsman’s Park (1893-1899), League Park (1899-1911), Robison Field (1912-1916), Cardinal Field (1917-1920) St. Louis Browns (1893-1898), St. Louis Perfectos (1899), St. Louis Cardinals (1900-mid 1920) Rogers Hornsby (30.8)
Hilltop Park New York Highlanders (1903-1912), New York Giants (early 1911) Jack Chesbro (30.7)
Palace of the Fans Cincinnati Reds (1902-1911) Bob Ewing (30.5)
Washington Park I Brooklyn Atlantics (1884), Brooklyn Grays (1885-1887), Brooklyn Bridegrooms (1888-1890) Adonis Terry (29.7)
Eastern Park Brooklyn Grooms (1891-1895), Brooklyn Bridegrooms (1896-1897) Mike Griffin (29.6)
Joe Robbie Stadium (1987-1996), Pro Player Stadium (1996-2005), Dolphin Stadium (2006-2009), Sun Life Stadium (2010-2011) Florida Marlins (1993-2011) Hanley Ramirez (29.1)
Washington Park II Brooklyn Bridegrooms (1898), Brooklyn Superbas (1899-1910), Brooklyn Trolley Dodgers (1911-1912) Jimmy Sheckard (28.3)
Petco Park San Diego Padres (2004-2019) Jake Peavy (28.2)
Marlins Park Miami Marlins (2012-2019) Giancarlo Stanton (27.7)
District of Columbia Stadium (1962-1969), RFK Stadium (1970-2007) Washington Senators (1962-1971), Washington Nationals (2005-2007) Frank Howard (27.6)
Target Field Minnesota Twins (2010-2019) Joe Mauer (24.0)
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles Dodgers (1958-1961) Don Drysdale (20.7)
Recreation Park Allegheny (1884-1886), Pittsburgh Alleghenys (1887-1890) Ed Morris (20.3)
Stade Parc Jarry Montreal Expos (1969-1976) Bob Bailey (20.2)
National Park Washington Senators (1904-1910) Walter Johnson (20.0)
Lakefront Park I Chicago White Stockings (1878-1882) Cap Anson (18.8)
League Park II Cincinnati Reds (1894-1901) Frank Dwyer (18.6)
Recreation Park Philadelphia Quakers (1883-1886) Charlie Ferguson (17.4)
Seals Stadium San Francisco Giants (1958-1959) Willie Mays (17.2)
South Side Park II Chicago Colts (split 1891-split 1893) Bill Hutchinson (15.2)
Municipal Stadium Kansas City Athletics (1955-1967), Kansas City Royals (1969-1972) Ed Charles (14.2)
SunTrust Park Atlanta Braves (2017-2019) Freddie Freeman (13.6)
Lakefront Park II Chicago White Stockings (1883-1884) Larry Corcoran (11.0)
Colt Stadium Houston Colt .45s (1962-1964) Turk Farrell (10.6)
Polo Grounds New York Giants (1889-1890) Mike Tiernan (10.4)
Bank Street Grounds Cincinnati Red Stockings (1882-1883) Will White (10.2)
American League Park Washington Senators (1901-1903) Ed Delahanty (8.2)
23rd Street Grounds Chicago White Stockings (1876-1877) Al Spalding (8.0)
Oriole Park Baltimore Orioles (1901-1902) Jimmy Williams (6.7)
Mile High Stadium Colorado Rockies (1993-1994) Andres Galarraga (6.0)
Exposition Park Allegheny (1882-1883 after June 9) Ed Swartwood (5.9)
Lloyd Street Grounds Milwaukee Brewers (1901) John Anderson (4.2)
Wrigley Field Los Angeles Angels (1961) Ken McBride (3.4)
Sick’s Stadium Seattle Pilots (1969) Mike Hegan (2.6)
Congress Street Grounds Boston Beaneaters (May-June 1894) Hugh Duffy (2.5)
Exposition Park II Allegheny (1883 until June 9) Ed Swartwood (1.3)

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