Getting over the tough losses is hard.

Born in Southwestern Ohio and currently residing on the Chesapeake Bay, Brien is a former editor-in-chief of IIATMS who now spends most of his time sitting on his deck watching his tomatoes ripen and consuming far more MLB Network programming than is safe for one's health or sanity.

4 thoughts on “Getting over the tough losses is hard.

  1. David

    Those were two of the sickest catches I've seen in a long, long time. The fact that they a) came back-to-back, b) to end the game, c) to save the game and d) to prevent our team from winning made it suck more. That's not to take anything away from ARod or Cano — the ChiSox got hella-lucky — or Lillibridge — he made two spectacular, Web Gem-esque catches — just that it sucked a lot. :)

  2. jay_robertson

    Nah – what sucked most was that Comcast took the game away from me after the 8th inning so they could show the hockey (!) game. Total bummer – already blacked out on MLB, and then Comcast takes it away, so all I can do is watch highlights after the game.

    Which, in this case, was a good thing – was bad enough watching RS flush the win – prly a good thing I missed the catches.

  3. 27up-27down

    I had no problem with those losses. Sometimes they aren't going to score runs. I like to think the biggest story out of the last few games was the quality starting pitching.

  4. Todibus

    This game epitomizes why baseball is not only a great game but so different from other pro sports. I know it's a cliche, but cliche's DO have a kernel of truth to them: every game you see something you've never seen before. When have you ever seen a late inning replacement make 2 incredible defensive plays for the 26th and 27th outs to save the game for his team?

    While I agree with David that it sucked the Yankees lost, I was still thrilled as a fan to witness the incredible way that game ended.

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