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ichiro suzuki| 有名人の最新ニュースを読者にお届けします。

私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。

私たちは、有名人の最新のゴシップを分析し、日本のポップ カルチャーの最新トレンドを分析することを何よりも愛しています。私たちはエンターテインメントのすべてに夢中になっており、私たちの情熱を世界と共有したいと考えています。当サイトへようこそ!

ichiro suzuki, /ichiro-suzuki,

Video: Ichiro Suzuki Highlights Supercut

私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。

ichiro suzuki, 2 years ago, Ichiro Suzuki Highlights Supercut, , Youtube


Early life[edit]

Ichiro grew up in Toyoyama, a small town just outside Nagoya.[3][4][5] At the age of seven, Ichiro joined his first baseball team and asked his father, Nobuyuki Suzuki (鈴木宣之), to teach him to be a better player. The two began a daily routine, which included throwing 50 pitches, fielding 50 infield balls and 50 outfield balls, and hitting 500 pitches, 250 from a pitching machine and 250 from his father.

As a little leaguer in Toyoyama,[7] Ichiro had the word “concentration” (集中, shūchū) written on his glove. By age 12, he had dedicated himself to pursuing a career in professional baseball, and their training sessions were no longer for leisure, and less enjoyable. The elder Suzuki claimed, “Baseball was fun for both of us,” but Ichiro later said, “It might have been fun for him, but for me it was a lot like Star of the Giants,” a popular Japanese manga and anime series about a young baseball prospect’s difficult road to success, with rigorous training demanded by the father. According to Ichiro, “It bordered on hazing and I suffered a lot.”

When Ichiro joined his high-school baseball team, his father told the coach, “No matter how good Ichiro is, don’t ever praise him. We have to make him spiritually strong.” When he was ready to enter high school, Ichiro was selected by a school with a prestigious baseball program, Nagoya‘s Aikodai Meiden (ja:愛工大名電) High School. Ichiro was primarily used as a pitcher instead of as an outfielder, owing to his exceptionally strong arm. His cumulative high-school batting average was .505, with 19 home runs. He built strength and stamina by hurling car tires and hitting Wiffle balls with a heavy shovel, among other regimens. These exercises helped develop his wrists and hips, adding power and endurance to his thin frame. Despite his outstanding numbers in high school, Ichiro was not drafted until the fourth round of the NPB draft in November 1991, because many teams were discouraged by his small size of 5 ft 9+12 in (177 cm) and 124 pounds (56 kg). Years later, Ichiro told an interviewer, “I’m not a big guy, and hopefully kids could look at me and see that I’m not muscular and not physically imposing, that I’m just a regular guy. So if somebody with a regular body can get into the record books, kids can look at that. That would make me happy.”[10]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

3,000 career hits[edit]

240 hits in one season[edit]

Evolution of the single season record for hits[edit]

Three or more seasons with 215+ hits[edit]

Player Seasons Seasons & Teams
Paul Waner[3] 7 1927–1928, 1930, 1932, 1934, 1936–1937 Pittsburgh
Rogers Hornsby[4] 5 1920–1922, 1924 St. Louis-NL; 1929 Chicago-NL
Ichiro Suzuki[5] 5 2001, 2004, 2006–2007, 2009 Seattle
Ty Cobb[6] 4 1909, 1911–1912, 1917 Detroit
George Sisler[7] 4 1920–1922, 1925 St. Louis-AL
Sam Rice[8] 3 1924–1926 Washington-AL
Joe Medwick[9] 3 1935–1937 St. Louis-NL
Stan Musial[10] 3 1943, 1946, 1948 St. Louis-NL
Pete Rose[11] 3 1969, 1973, 1976 Cincinnati
Kirby Puckett[12] 3 1986, 1988–1989 Minnesota
Michael Young[13] 3 2004–2006 Texas

Five or more seasons with 200+ hits[edit]

Player Seasons Seasons & Teams
Ichiro Suzuki 10 2001–2010 Seattle (consecutive years – record)
Pete Rose 10 1965–1966, 1968–1970, 1973, 1975–1977 Cincinnati; 1979 Philadelphia-NL
Ty Cobb 9 1907, 1909, 1911–1912, 1915–1917, 1922, 1924 Detroit
Paul Waner 8 1927–1930, 1932, 1934, 1936–1937 Pittsburgh
Lou Gehrig[14] 8 1927–1928, 1930–1932, 1934, 1936–1937 New York-AL
Willie Keeler[15] 8 1894–1898 Baltimore; 1899–1901 Brooklyn-NL
Derek Jeter[16] 8 1998–2000, 2005–2007, 2009, 2012 New York-AL
Rogers Hornsby 7 1920–1922, 1924–1925 St. Louis-NL; 1927 New York-NL; 1929 Chicago-NL
Charlie Gehringer[17] 7 1929–1930, 1933–1937 Detroit
Wade Boggs[18] 7 1983–1989 Boston-AL
George Sisler 6 1920–1922, 1925, 1927 St. Louis-AL; 1929 Boston-NL
Sam Rice 6 1920, 1924–1926, 1928, 1930 Washington-AL
Al Simmons[19] 6 1925, 1929–1932 Philadelphia-AL; 1933 Chicago-AL
Stan Musial 6 1943, 1946, 1948–1949, 1951, 1953 St. Louis-NL
Steve Garvey[20] 6 1974–1976, 1978–1980 Los Angeles-NL
Michael Young 6 2003–2007, 2011 Texas
Chuck Klein[21] 5 1929–1933 Philadelphia-NL
Kirby Puckett 5 1986–1989, 1992 Minnesota
Tony Gwynn[22] 5 1984, 1986–1987, 1989, 1997 San Diego

100 or more hits from each side of the plate, season[edit]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Amazon | Ichiro On Ichiro | Suzuki, Ichiro | Essays &Amp; Writings

Franchise history[edit]

Hankyu/Orix (1936–2004)[edit]

Hankyu Braves[edit]

The Orix BlueWave was founded in 1936 under the ownership of a Japanese railway company Hanshin Kyuko Railway Company (阪神急行電鉄, Hanshin Kyuko Dentetsu, present: Hankyu Hanshin Holdings, Inc.), as Osaka Hankyu Baseball Club (大阪阪急野球協会, Ōsaka hankyū yakyū kyōkai). Later nicknamed the Hankyu Braves, it was one of the first professional baseball teams in Japan.

In the early 1950s, the franchise made a dedicated effort to attract foreign talent, particularly African-American veterans of Negro league baseball,[2] including infielders John Britton and Larry Raines, and pitchers Jimmy Newberry and Rufus Gaines. These players were the first Americans other than Wally Yonamine to play Nippon Professional Baseball after World War II.

Starting in the mid-1960s, the Braves became one of the dominant teams not only in the Pacific League but in all of Japanese professional baseball. Between 1967 and 1972, the Hankyu Braves won the Pacific League pennant five times but lost the Japan Series each time against the Yomiuri Giants. Manager Yukio Nishimoto was known as “the great manager in tragedy” because of those losses. But the Hankyu Braves won Japan Series three times in a row from 1975, against the Tokyo Giants in 1976 and 1977, led by manager Toshiharu Ueda. At that time, many good players in Japanese baseball history played for the Hankyu Braves, including pitcher Hisashi Yamada and outfielder Yutaka Fukumoto.

In the 1980s, the team still went strong but lost the pennant to the Seibu Lions every year except 1984.

On October 19, 1988, Hankyu Railway sold the franchise to the lease company Orient Lease (since 1989 known as Orix Group), in what was known as “the longest day of the Pacific League”. The reason is that when the franchise sale occurred, the Kintetsu Buffaloes played the legendary “10.19” double-header for the Pacific League pennant, only to miss the pennant out because of the second game ending in a tie. For Kintetsu to win the pennant, they had to win both games in the doubleheader against the Lotte Orions. The sale was a surprise, at that time, it was much rarer for a Japanese professional baseball team to change owners, not to mention for a large company to sell one of its parts. In that case, Hankyu Railway was thought of as one of the big companies that would never need to do such a thing.

The sale was not without two assurances: the team name would remain “Braves,” and the franchise would stay in Nishinomiya. During the first two years of new ownership, the team was known as the Orix Braves and played in Nishinomiya.


In 1991, the team moved to Kobe and became the Orix BlueWave. Orix put out a poll to decide the new name, and unsurprisingly, people voted Braves. It was said that Orix put out another poll and told fans “Braves” was not allowed. What made it worse was in that second poll, “Thunder” was the winning name, which fit the new color scheme (when Orix bought the team, they changed their colors to navy blue and gold). But, Orix went with “BlueWave”. Longtime fans were shocked by these changes. One member of the Braves ouendan was reported to say that “the race was decided before the gun even went off”.[3] Another thing that did not make sense to fans was they were named BlueWave while playing in then-named Green Stadium (now Hotto Motto Field or Kobe Sports Park) in a city whose official color is green. However, since Nishinomiya and Kobe are close to one another, and the new home field of the team was better than the old one, most fans accepted the move, although with some nostalgia for the historic “Braves” name. The team was sometimes called Aonami or Seiha (青波) by fans and the baseball media, which means “blue wave” in Japanese.

Led by Ichiro Suzuki in 1995 and 1996, the Orix BlueWave won the Pacific League pennant. In 1996, they also won the Japan Series. In 2001, Ichiro moved to the Seattle Mariners and lead the Mariners to a 116 win season, the most wins by an American League team.

Orix Buffaloes (2005 to present)[edit]

Following the 2004 Nippon Professional Baseball realignment, the BlueWave merged with the Osaka Kintetsu Buffaloes. The team struggled since its merger, only finishing in the top half (or A Class) of the Pacific league once from 2005 to 2013. In 2008, The Buffaloes finished 2nd in the Pacific League, going 75-68-1 and finishing 2 1/2 games behind the Saitama Seibu Lions, but were swept by the Hokkaido Nippon Ham Fighters at home in the 1st stage of the Climax Series. After 2 seasons of finishing last in the Pacific League, they finished first in 2021, going 70-55-18. They swept the Chiba Lotte Marines in the final stage of the Climax Series to make their first Japan Series appearance since 1996. Ultimately, they were defeated by the Tokyo Yakult Swallows in six games. In 2022, despite a rough start to the season, the Buffaloes finished 1st after a 5-2 win over the Tohoku Rakuten Golden Eagles on the final day of the Pacific League regular season, combined with the Fukuoka SoftBank Hawks losing to the Marines, 5-2, at the same time the game was happening, and also because they had 5 more wins against the Hawks during the regular season, 15-10.[4]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Museum overview[edit]

Seattle Mariners former chairman and CEO John Ellis announced on June 14, 1997, the creation of a Mariners Hall of Fame. It is operated by the Seattle Mariners organization. It honors the players, staff, and other individuals that greatly contributed to the history and success of the Mariners franchise. It is located at the Baseball Museum of the Pacific Northwest in T-Mobile Park. Inductees are selected on the criteria that they spent at least five seasons in a Mariners uniform and have been retired from baseball for two seasons. Inductees include Alvin Davis, Dave Niehaus, Jay Buhner, Edgar Martínez, Randy Johnson, Dan Wilson, Lou Piniella, Ken Griffey Jr., Jamie Moyer and Ichiro Suzuki.[1]


Alvin Davis[edit]

Alvin Davis throws out the first pitch on Opening Day in 2007

Davis, who batted left-handed and threw right-handed, played college baseball at Arizona State. He broke into the majors with the Mariners in 1984 and remained there until 1992. Well liked by Mariners fans, Davis held most of the franchise’s offensive team records until the advent of Ken Griffey Jr., Edgar Martínez, and Alex Rodriguez. He burst onto the major league scene in 1984, homering in his first two big-league games and collecting three doubles in his third. Davis reached base in each of the first 47 games of his career, and was chosen for his only All-Star Game as a rookie. Named the Mariners MVP, he was also voted the American League’s Rookie of the Year Award after batting .284 with 27 home runs and 116 RBI.

Davis, who was nicknamed Mr. Mariner, was inducted into the Seattle Mariners Hall of Fame in 1997.

Dave Niehaus[edit]

Niehaus was the team’s lead announcer from its first game in 1977 until his death on November 10, 2010.[2] Despite working for a franchise who from its first year in 1977 until 1991 was without a winning season, his talent was recognizable, and Niehaus was considered one of the few attractions for Mariner fans.[2] Even in the period before the team’s memorable 1995 season, the Mariners were regularly one of the leading major-league teams in terms of the percentage of radios in use.[citation needed]

Niehaus was and will continue to be immensely popular in Seattle; he was twice named Washington Sportscaster of the Year. The team chose him to throw out the ceremonial first pitch at the opening of its new ballpark, Safeco Field, on July 15, 1999. In 2000, he was the second figure to be inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame. In 2008, Niehaus was named the recipient of the Ford C. Frick Award, an award presented by the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum (often called “Cooperstown”, from its location in Cooperstown, New York) which recognizes career excellence in baseball broadcasting and is considered the highest baseball broadcasting honor.[2]

The winning call of the 1995 American League Division Series as called by Dave Niehaus, one of his most famous calls.

Now the left-hander ready, branding iron hot, the 1-2 pitch. … K inserted! It’s over!! Right over the heart of the plate! Randy looks to the skies, that is covered by the dome, and bedlam! As the Mariners now erupt! 19 long years of frustration is over!

— Calling the final out against the California Angels in the one-game AL West playoff in 1995.

Right now, the Mariners looking for the tie. They would take a fly ball, they would love a base hit into the gap and they could win it with Junior’s speed. The stretch … and the 0-1 pitch on the way to Edgar Martínez swung on and LINED DOWN THE LEFT FIELD LINE FOR A BASE HIT! HERE COMES JOEY, HERE IS JUNIOR TO THIRD BASE, THEY’RE GOING TO WAVE HIM IN! THE THROW TO THE PLATE WILL BE … LATE! THE MARINERS ARE GOING TO PLAY FOR THE AMERICAN LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP! I DON’T BELIEVE IT! IT JUST CONTINUES! MY, OH MY!

On November 10, 2010, Dave was the first member to pass away. He died of a heart attack at his home in Bellevue. He is survived by his wife, three children, six grandchildren, and countless friends.[2]

Jay Buhner[edit]

Buhner was traded from the New York Yankees to the Seattle Mariners along with two career minor leaguers (Rich Balabon and Troy Evers) in exchange for Ken Phelps in 1988. This trade is often considered one of the worst made by the Yankees of that period, and the best in Mariner history.[3] The trade was once noted humorously on the television program Seinfeld, in the episode “The Caddy“, in which the Yankees’ owner, George Steinbrenner, appears at the home of George Costanza‘s parents to inform them – mistakenly – that their son is dead. All Mr. Costanza can say is, “What the hell did you trade Jay Buhner for?! He had 30 home runs, over 100 RBIs last year! He’s got a rocket for an arm … You don’t know what the hell you’re doing!” The clip was played at Safeco Field when Buhner was inducted into the Mariners’ Hall of Fame in 2004.

Buhner retired at the end of the 2001 season as one of the most popular players in Mariners history. The Mariners have not issued his #19 jersey since he retired. According to Mariners team policy, he did not become eligible to have his number retired until 2006. The Mariners require a player to have spent at least five years with the team and be elected to the Hall of Fame or narrowly miss election after spending his entire career with the team.[4]

He holds the Seattle Mariners career record for strikeouts, with 1375, and has the lowest career stolen base percentage since 1954 (6 stolen bases against 24 times caught stealing for a success rate of 20%; baseball did not keep track of times caught stealing until 1954). He was also known throughout baseball for his ability to vomit on command.[5]

Edgar Martínez[edit]

Martínez’s 18 seasons with the Mariners netted him 7 All-Star appearances, along with two batting titles and five Silver Slugger Awards. He finished first or second in on-base percentage (OBP) in 6 different years, and in the top 5 in the same category in 10 different years. Over the seven-year span of 1995–2001 he was considered one of the most consistent right-handed hitters in the game. During this time he hit .329 with a .445 on-base percentage and a .574 slugging percentage for an OPS (On-base Plus Slugging) of 1.019. In 1996, he became only the fifth player in the 20th century to hit 50 doubles in two consecutive seasons.[6] He is the Mariners’ all-time leader in doubles (514), on-base percentage (.418), plate appearances (8,674), runs (1,219), extra base hits (838), RBI (1,261), total bases (3,718), walks (1,283), and games played (2,055). He is also among the top 10 in other categories including at-bats (7,213), hits (2,247), home runs (309), total bases.

Martínez is best remembered for his performance in the 1995 American League Division Series against the New York Yankees in which he hit .571 and was on base 18 times in 5 games. In game 4 of that series, he hit a three-run homer, then a grand slam home run that gave the Mariners a 10–6 lead en route to an 11–8 victory. His RBI total in that game set a single-game postseason record. The win knotted the best-of-five series at two games apiece and forced a decisive game 5. Down 5–4 in the 11th inning of that decisive game, Martínez hit a two-run double (called “The Double” by Mariners fans) off Jack McDowell, winning the game for the Mariners, 6–5.

Baseball lore says that Edgar Martínez “saved baseball in Seattle” with that double.[7] While his series-winning hit did help build the groundswell that the Washington State Legislature eventually had to respond to (by enacting legislation to fund Safeco Field), it was one of many moments in a “miracle run” by the Mariners in September and October 1995 that changed public sentiment towards the team and towards public financing of a baseball-only stadium as a partial replacement for the Kingdome.

During his career, Martínez was a Mariner fan favorite, playing his entire career with the team, and always being willing to sign autographs for fans. In October 2004, following his retirement, S. Atlantic Street in Seattle along Safeco Field’s south facade was renamed Edgar Martínez Drive.

The Mariners did not issue Martínez’ #11 jersey following his retirement as a player until his return to the team as hitting coach during the 2015 season, when he was issued #11 again. Under Mariners’ team policy, his #11 was retired on August 12, 2017.

He was inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame on June 2, 2007, and into the Baseball Hall of Fame July 21, 2019.[8]

Dan Wilson[edit]

Wilson played 12 of his 14 Major League seasons for the Mariners (1994–2005), catching more games than any other player in Mariners history (1,281). He was a member of every Mariners team to have reached the playoffs. His combination of statistical achievement, leadership on the field and commitment to the Seattle community make him a worthy member of the Mariners Hall of Fame.

Wilson represented the Mariners on the 1996 American League All-Star team. He holds the Mariners record for most RBI by a catcher in a single season (83, 1996), and at the time of his retirement, he owned the team records for home runs by a catcher in his career (88, including two inside-the-park home runs) and in a single season (18, 1996). Wilson ended his career with a .995 fielding percentage, at the time the highest for any catcher in American League history, and the sixth highest in Major League history.

He was inducted with Randy Johnson into the Mariners Hall of Fame in July 2012.

Randy Johnson[edit]

Johnson played for the Mariners from 1989 to 1998. He was one of the most dominating pitchers in MLB history. He won five Cy Young Awards (1995, 1999–2002), including the first by a Mariners pitcher when he went 18–2 with a 2.48 ERA in 1995. Johnson pitched two no-hitters-June 2, 1990 vs. DET and MLB’s 17th perfect game on May 18, 2004, while pitching for the Arizona Diamondbacks.

Johnson was instrumental in the team’s first-ever trip to the postseason in 1995. During the regular season the Mariners went an incredible 27–3 in games that Johnson started. In a one-game playoff on October 2 at the Kingdome, the Mariners beat the California Angels 9-1 behind Johnson’s 12 strikeout, three-hit, complete game. In Game 5 of the ALDS vs. the Yankees, pitching on one day’s rest, Johnson memorably strode in from the bullpen for a relief appearance. Johnson held off the Yankees for the comeback capped by Edgar Martínez’s double that scored the winning run, allowing the team to make its first-ever appearance in the American League Championship Series.

Randy Johnson retired after the 2009 season with a career win–loss record of 303–166, ERA of 3.29 and 4,875 strikeouts, second only to Nolan Ryan’s 5,714. Under Mariners’ team policy, he is eligible to have his #51 retired by the Mariners.

He was inducted with Dan Wilson into the Mariners Hall of Fame in July 2012. Johnson would enter the National Baseball Hall of Fame on his first opportunity in 2015. While his biography on Cooperstown’s official website lists his primary team as the Mariners, his plaque at the museum shows him wearing an Arizona Diamondbacks cap.

Ken Griffey Jr.[edit]

Griffey began his career in Seattle in 1989 and played with the Mariners until 1999. He would later return in 2009 and retired during the 2010 season. Griffey Holds many Mariners records and will always be loved in Seattle sports lore. Safeco Field was referred to by Dave Niehaus as “The house that Griffey built.” He was elected to Cooperstown at his first opportunity in 2016 with the highest percentage ever in balloting by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. Under Mariners team policy, his #24 was retired at the start of the 2016 season, with a formal ceremony taking place on August 6, 2016. The Mariners also retired the number across their entire minor league organization. Griffey was inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame on August 10, 2013.

Lou Piniella[edit]

Piniella managed the Mariners from 1993 to 2002. During his tenure, Piniella lead the team to all four of the franchise’s playoff appearances. The two most memorable seasons, the thrilling comeback to win the first division title in 1995 and the record-setting 116-win season in 2001, won him AL manager of the year honors.

He was inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame on August 9, 2014.

Jamie Moyer[edit]

Moyer played 11 seasons with Seattle, compiling a win-loss record of 145–87. He leads the franchise in wins and innings pitched (2,093), starts (323), and quality starts (188), and is third in strikeouts (1,239). Moyer was the Mariners Opening Day starting pitcher in 2000, 2004–2006. He also started the inaugural game at Safeco Field on July 15, 1999, with a called strike.

Moyer is the only Mariners pitcher to have won 20 games more than once, going 20–6 in 2001 and 21–7 in 2003. He was an All-Star in 2003 and was named Mariners Pitcher of the Year by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America Seattle Chapter in 1998, 1999 and 2003.

Moyer has received numerous awards for his community service. In 2003, Jamie received the Roberto Clemente Award, Major League Baseball’s top award for community service. He was also recognized for his “character and integrity” with the Hutch Award (2003), Lou Gehrig Award (2003) and Branch Rickey Award (2004). In 2000, Jamie and his wife Karen established The Moyer Foundation with the mission to provide comfort, hope, and healing to children affected by loss and family addiction. The foundation has raised millions of dollars to support hundreds of organizations providing direct services to children in need.

He was inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame on August 8, 2015.

Ichiro Suzuki[edit]

As the first position player from Japan, Ichiro joined the Mariners on November 18, 2000. He played with them for 14 seasons (2001–2012, 2018–2019). He is second in total games played, and is first in total hits for the Mariners. With individual achievements including ten Golden Gloves, and holding the record for most hits in a season, Ichiro was considered a shoo-in for the Mariners hall of fame.

He was inducted into the Mariners Hall of Fame on August 27, 2022.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


日本プロ野球(以下:NPB)とメジャーリーグベースボール(以下:MLB)で通算28シーズンをプレーし、MLBシーズン最多安打記録保持者(262安打)[6][7]、プロ野球における通算安打世界記録保持者(NPB / MLB通算4367安打でギネス世界記録に認定)[7][8][9]、最多試合出場世界記録保持者(NPB / MLB通算3604試合出場)[10]である。


NPBでは首位打者7回、打点王1回、盗塁王1回、最高出塁率5回、最多安打5回などを獲得し、2000年オフに日本人初の野手としてMLBに移籍[注 1]。MLBでは首位打者2回、盗塁王1回を獲得した。2004年にはMLBのシーズン最多安打記録を84年ぶりに更新し、コミッショナー特別表彰を受けた。2016年にはMLB通算で3000安打、500盗塁、さらにNPB/MLB通算でのプロ野球における通算最多安打数(ギネス世界記録[11]を樹立するなど活躍した。

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……








同年12月3日(現地時間)、福島とイチローはアメリカサンタモニカ近郊にあるチャペルで、16名の親族が立ち会う中、挙式を行った[13] 。帰国後の会見では、新郎・イチローは新婦・弓子について「話すリズムとか価値観とか同じ空間にいて心地よく感じた」と語れば、新婦も新郎について「信頼感のある方と思った」と返し、時折顔を見合わせながら記者の質問に答えていた。

以後、フリーアナウンサー転身等はせず、しばらくは専業主婦に徹する。その後、2005年にイチロー、弓子、飼い犬の一弓(いっきゅう)の3者のイニシャルの頭文字を取った資産管理会社「IYIコーポレーション」を設立し、不動産投資や[14][15]シアトルでは美容サロン『エン サロン』(en salon[16])の経営に携わるなどしていた。サロンはイチローのヤンキース移籍後、別の日本人美容師に譲り、手放したという[16]

結婚後はメディアに出ることがほとんど無くなったものの、MLBオールスターゲームの試合前パレードに参加する姿[17]やメジャーリーグ婦人会のボランティア活動やチャリティー活動に参加する姿[18][19]が度々報じられている。そのほか、イチローの食生活に関する記事[20][21]のなかで触れられることが多い。イチローによれば、夕食はイタリアンフレンチ日本食中華を作るという[13]。 2012年シーズンのイチローを追ったドキュメンタリー番組『プロフェッショナル 仕事の流儀 イチロースペシャル2012』(同12月29日放送)では、イチローが妻・弓子に精神的にも支えられていると語る場面が放送された。



詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


  • 1970年、実兄の世話になり、機械部品製造町工場を創設。
  • 1995年、二子山親方辰巳琢郎山際淳司らとともに、「ベスト・ファーザー イエローリボン賞」を受賞した。
  • 2003年、オリックス時代のCM出演料などを個人所得とせず、宣之が代表を務める『オフィス・イチロー』の所得に計上していたとして、名古屋国税局から約9000万円の申告漏れを指摘された[1]
  • イチロー記念館であるアイ・ファインの運営会社BTRの代表などを歴任しており、講演活動にも積極的に取り組んでいる。






詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


出典検索?“三輪田勝利” – ニュース · 書籍 · スカラー · CiNii · J-STAGE · NDL · dlib.jp · ジャパンサーチ · TWL




















詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……





  • 1912年(明治45年)7月 – 愛知県名古屋市中区矢場町に名古屋電気学講習所を創立。
  • 1913年(大正2年)4月 – 私立名古屋電気学校に改称。
  • 1916年(大正5年)4月 – 名古屋電気学校に改称。
  • 1945年(昭和20年) – 3月12日の名古屋大空襲の際、若水校舎にも焼夷弾が投下されたが、教員・生徒が共に努力し焼失を免れさせた[1]
  • 1947年(昭和22年) – 名古屋電気中学校の認可が下りる。4月に名古屋電気中学校開校。
  • 1948年(昭和23年)10月 – 名古屋電気中学校を名電中学校と改称。
  • 1949年(昭和24年)4月 – 名古屋電気高等学校開校(愛知県名古屋市千種区若水)。
  • 1951年(昭和26年) – 学校法人後藤学園から学校法人名古屋電気学園へ改称。
  • 1954年(昭和29年) – 名古屋電気短期大学(後に愛知工業大学短期大学部1978年廃止)設置。
  • 1959年(昭和34年) – 名古屋電気大学(現在の愛知工業大学)設置。4月に名電中学校を名古屋電気大学附属中学校と改称。
  • 1960年(昭和35年) – 名古屋電気工業高等学校に改称。4月に名古屋電気大学附属中学校を愛知工業大学附属中学校と改称。
  • 1962年(昭和37年) – 普通科を設置。
  • 1966年(昭和41年)10月 – 愛知工業大学を西加茂郡猿投町(現・豊田市八草町)に移転開始(1974年3月移転完了)。
  • 1969年(昭和44年) – 普通科へ女子生徒を受け入れ共学化が始まる。
  • 1976年(昭和51年)4月 – 名古屋電気高等学校に改称。
  • 1983年(昭和58年)4月 – 愛知工業大学名電高等学校に改称。
  • 2001年(平成13年)9月 – 愛知工業大学名電高等学校の校舎新築。
  • 2002年(平成14年) – IT教育に特化した教育環境を配備。4月に愛知工業大学附属中学校の男女共学開始。
  • 2009年(平成21年)4月 – 愛知工業大学附属中学校の校舎新築。
  • 2012年(平成24年) – 100周年記念館(淳和記念館)完成。
  • 2013年(平成25年)4月 – 愛知工業大学附属中学校・愛知工業大学名電高等学校共に制服を一新。
  • 2018年(平成30年)4月 – 愛知工業大学附属中学校を愛知工業大学名電中学校と改称。

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……



AL Rookie of the Month

Month Team League
04/2001 Seattle Mariners AL
05/2001 Seattle Mariners AL
06/2001 Seattle Mariners AL
08/2001 Seattle Mariners AL
09/2001 Seattle Mariners AL

AL All-Star

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL
2002 Seattle Mariners AL
2003 Seattle Mariners AL
2004 Seattle Mariners AL
2005 Seattle Mariners AL
2006 Seattle Mariners AL
2007 Seattle Mariners AL
2008 Seattle Mariners AL
2009 Seattle Mariners AL
2010 Seattle Mariners AL


Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL

AL Rookie of the Year

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL

AL Silver Slugger

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL
2007 Seattle Mariners AL
2009 Seattle Mariners AL

Rawlings AL Gold Glove

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL
2002 Seattle Mariners AL
2003 Seattle Mariners AL
2004 Seattle Mariners AL
2005 Seattle Mariners AL
2006 Seattle Mariners AL
2007 Seattle Mariners AL
2008 Seattle Mariners AL
2009 Seattle Mariners AL
2010 Seattle Mariners AL

MLB Players Choice AL Outstanding Rookie

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL

Mariners MVP

Year Team League
2001 Seattle Mariners AL
2004 Seattle Mariners AL
2007 Seattle Mariners AL
2009 Seattle Mariners AL
2010 Seattle Mariners AL

AL Player of the Week

Week Team League
08/08/2004 Seattle Mariners AL
06/04/2006 Seattle Mariners AL
09/27/2010 Seattle Mariners AL
09/22/2012 New York Yankees AL

AL Player of the Month

Month Team League
08/2004 Seattle Mariners AL

MLB Players Choice AL Outstanding Player

Year Team League
2004 Seattle Mariners AL

Commissioner’s Historic Achievement Award

Year Team League
2005 Seattle Mariners AL

Defensive Player of the Year – MLB.com Awards

Year Team League
2005 Seattle Mariners AL

WBC All-Tournament Team

Year Team League
2006 Japan WBC

All-Star MVP

Year Team League
2007 Seattle Mariners AL

MLBPAA Mariners Heart and Hustle Award

Year Team League
2008 Seattle Mariners AL

Dependable Player of the Year – MLB.com Awards

Year Team League
2010 Seattle Mariners AL

NL Player of the Week

Week Team League
08/07/2016 Miami Marlins NL

Marlins Jeff Conine Award

Year Team League
2016 Miami Marlins NL

+ View More Awards

League Rankings

Games Played

Year BP Rank
2015 153 19th in NL
2012 162 1st in
2012 67 1st in AL
2012 95 1st in AL
2011 161 1st in AL
2010 162 1st in AL
2008 162 2nd in AL
2007 161 3rd in AL
2006 161 5th in AL
2005 162 1st in AL
2004 161 3rd in AL
2003 159 11th in AL
2002 157 9th in AL
2001 157 14th in AL


Year R Rank
2008 103 7th in AL
2007 111 8th in AL
2006 110 6th in AL
2005 111 9th in AL
2004 101 17th in AL
2003 111 7th in AL
2002 111 9th in AL
2001 127 2nd in AL


Year 2B Rank
2001 34 19th in AL


Year 3B Rank
2015 6 8th in NL
2012 6 10th in
2012 1 10th in AL
2012 5 10th in AL
2009 4 23rd in AL
2008 7 6th in AL
2007 7 9th in AL
2006 9 3rd in AL
2005 12 2nd in AL
2004 5 16th in AL
2003 8 8th in AL
2002 8 3rd in AL
2001 8 7th in AL


Year H Rank
2012 178 12th in
2012 73 12th in AL
2012 105 12th in AL
2011 184 9th in AL
2010 214 1st in AL
2009 225 1st in AL
2008 213 1st in AL
2007 238 1st in AL
2006 224 1st in AL
2005 206 2nd in AL
2004 262 1st in AL
2003 212 2nd in AL
2002 208 2nd in AL
2001 242 1st in AL

Batting Average

Year AVG Rank
2010 .315 7th in AL
2009 .352 2nd in AL
2008 .310 7th in AL
2007 .351 2nd in AL
2006 .322 6th in AL
2005 .303 11th in AL
2004 .372 1st in AL
2003 .312 7th in AL
2002 .321 4th in AL
2001 .350 1st in AL

At Bats

Year AB Rank
2012 629 6th in
2012 227 6th in AL
2012 402 6th in AL
2011 677 1st in AL
2010 680 1st in AL
2009 639 4th in AL
2008 686 1st in AL
2007 678 1st in AL
2006 695 1st in AL
2005 679 1st in AL
2004 704 1st in AL
2003 679 2nd in AL
2002 647 3rd in AL
2001 692 1st in AL

On Base Percentage

Year OBP Rank
2010 .359 18th in AL
2009 .386 12th in AL
2007 .396 9th in AL
2004 .414 2nd in AL
2002 .388 10th in AL
2001 .381 15th in AL

Caught Stealing

Year CS Rank
2015 5 23rd in NL
2012 7 10th in
2012 5 10th in AL
2012 2 10th in AL
2011 7 20th in AL
2010 9 10th in AL
2009 9 8th in AL
2007 8 7th in AL
2005 8 10th in AL
2004 11 6th in AL
2003 8 9th in AL
2002 15 1st in AL
2001 14 2nd in AL

Stolen Bases

Year SB Rank
2013 20 19th in AL
2012 29 10th in
2012 14 10th in AL
2012 15 10th in AL
2011 40 3rd in AL
2010 42 5th in AL
2009 26 13th in AL
2008 43 3rd in AL
2007 37 4th in AL
2006 45 3rd in AL
2005 33 5th in AL
2004 36 2nd in AL
2003 34 5th in AL
2002 31 4th in AL
2001 56 1st in AL

Plate Appearances

Year PA Rank
2012 663 18th in
2012 240 18th in AL
2012 423 18th in AL
2011 721 4th in AL
2010 732 3rd in AL
2009 678 15th in AL
2008 749 1st in AL
2007 736 2nd in AL
2006 752 1st in AL
2005 739 2nd in AL
2004 762 1st in AL
2003 725 3rd in AL
2002 728 3rd in AL
2001 738 1st in AL

Total Bases

Year TB Rank
2010 268 18th in AL
2009 297 11th in AL
2008 265 22nd in AL
2007 292 12th in AL
2006 289 19th in AL
2005 296 15th in AL
2004 320 6th in AL
2003 296 17th in AL
2002 275 25th in AL
2001 316 9th in AL

On Base Plus Slugging

Year OPS Rank
2004 .869 22nd in AL

+ View More Rankings

Latest Transactions

Team Date Transaction

March 21, 2019 OF Ichiro Suzuki retired.

March 18, 2019 Seattle Mariners selected the contract of OF Ichiro Suzuki from Tacoma Rainiers.

January 24, 2019 OF Ichiro Suzuki assigned to Tacoma Rainiers.

January 24, 2019 Seattle Mariners signed free agent RF Ichiro Suzuki to a minor league contract and invited him to spring training.

May 3, 2018 Seattle Mariners released RF Ichiro Suzuki.

March 7, 2018 Seattle Mariners signed free agent RF Ichiro Suzuki.

November 3, 2017 RF Ichiro Suzuki elected free agency.

January 27, 2015 Miami Marlins signed free agent RF Ichiro Suzuki.

October 30, 2014 RF Ichiro Suzuki elected free agency.

December 19, 2012 New York Yankees signed free agent RF Ichiro Suzuki.

November 3, 2012 RF Ichiro Suzuki elected free agency.

July 23, 2012 Seattle Mariners Traded RF Ichiro Suzuki to New York Yankees; New York Yankees Traded RHP D.J. Mitchell to Seattle Mariners and Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Yankees Traded RHP Danny Farquhar to Tacoma Rainiers.

April 15, 2009 Ichiro Suzuki roster status changed by Seattle Mariners.

April 3, 2009 Seattle Mariners placed RF Ichiro Suzuki on the 15-day disabled list retroactive to March 31, 2009.

+ View More Transactions

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


日本プロ野球(以下:NPB)とメジャーリーグベースボール(以下:MLB)で通算28シーズンをプレーし、MLBシーズン最多安打記録保持者(262安打)[6][7]、プロ野球における通算安打世界記録保持者(NPB / MLB通算4367安打でギネス世界記録に認定)[7][8][9]、最多試合出場世界記録保持者(NPB / MLB通算3604試合出場)[10]である。


NPBでは首位打者7回、打点王1回、盗塁王1回、最高出塁率5回、最多安打5回などを獲得し、2000年オフに日本人初の野手としてMLBに移籍[注 1]。MLBでは首位打者2回、盗塁王1回を獲得した。2004年にはMLBのシーズン最多安打記録を84年ぶりに更新し、コミッショナー特別表彰を受けた。2016年にはMLB通算で3000安打、500盗塁、さらにNPB/MLB通算でのプロ野球における通算最多安打数(ギネス世界記録[11]を樹立するなど活躍した。

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……



   2001年のシアトル・マリナーズ入団以来、イチローはアメリカ国民を驚嘆させ、チームメートの尊敬を集め、シアトル市民の心をつかんできた。だが周知のとおり、彼はプライバシーを大切にし、マスコミ嫌いでもあるため、アメリカの野球ファンはイチローについてほとんど何も知らない。『Ichiro On Ichiro』(邦題『イチロー・オン・イチロー』)は、この非凡な選手の心と精神を読者に見せてくれる貴重な1冊である。イチローは本書の中で、子どもの頃の思い出や日本にいる父親との関係をはじめ、自身の野球歴や日本での輝かしい実績、春季キャンプに向け渡米したときの心境、アメリカ文化への適応、与えられた賞や称賛についても語っている。孤独を好むイチローがこれだけのインタビューに応じるほど信頼を置いたライターは、本書の原著者である小松成美以外にいない。両者による類い稀な対話を通して、読者は幸運にも、野球、マリナーズ、妻、そしてマスコミに対する、イチローの秘めた思いを知ることができる。


Ichiro Suzuki, the right fielder for the Seattle Mariners, won major league baseball’s MVP award in 2001. Narumi Komatsu is a journalist based in Tokyo. Philip Gabriel lives in Seattle.


  • 出版社


    Sasquatch Books (2004/8/10)
  • 発売日


  • 言語


  • ハードカバー


  • ISBN-10


  • ISBN-13


  • 寸法


    14.96 x 2.34 x 22.71 cm
  • Amazon 売れ筋ランキング: – 222,948位洋書 (洋書の売れ筋ランキングを見る)
    • – 26位Baseball Essays & Writings

  • カスタマーレビュー:

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

ユーザーがトピックに関連して検索するキーワード ichiro suzuki ichiro suzuki

en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ichiro_Suzuki, ja.wikipedia.org › wiki › イチロー, www.mlb.com › player › ichiro-suzuki-400085, www.baseball-reference.com › … › S Listing, www.youtube.com › watch, www.youtube.com › watch, www.youtube.com › watch, www.fangraphs.com › players › ichiro-suzuki › stats, alpha.japantimes.co.jp › article › top_news, www.amazon.co.jp › Ichiro-Suzuki, Ichiro legend, Ichiro fangraphs, イチロー, Ichiro MLB, Ichiro Suzuki Hall of Fame, イチロー 殿堂入り, イチロー 成績, イチロー ホームラン



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