Tag search results
Tags let us describe our content with keywords, making it easier to find what you're most interested in. Use the search box to look for tags, or explore our coverage with the lists below.
When the Tampa Bay Rays clinched the American League pennant on Saturday, there was a wave of social-media posts from Mariner fans expressing how happy they were for Rays catcher Mike Zunino.
In the midst of a pandemic, one can’t be too picky.
SEATTLE – Was there any doubt that their name was going to pop up first?
SEATTLE – Remember the viral photo on social media of “The Dress,” for which some people saw black and blue while others insisted it was white and gold? Fans probably have similarly contrasting views of the Seahawks right now.
SEATTLE – They have had rosters stacked with so many future Hall of Famers that the game almost seemed rigged. They have had squads so imposing that if there were a stat for Sleep Lost by Upcoming Opponent, they would have led the league year after year.
Welcome to the Pac-12 football coaches webinar, where Arizona’s Kevin Sumlin spoke from his bedroom because of a positive COVID-19 test, Cal’s Justin Wilcox and David Shaw related how they still don’t have final approval from their respective counties for a full team practice Friday, and Utah’s Kyle Whittingham began with the sentiment he said was “foremost on my mind”: A tribute to the late Eddie Van Halen.
The Storm decided to pass on drama. Instead it went with total domination.
SEATTLE – One of the great sports calls of the century came in 2008, when Tiger Woods knocked in a 12-foot putt to put him in an 18-hole playoff at the U.S. Open. This was when Woods was at the peak of his powers, seemingly invincible despite playing on a torn ACL and a stress fracture in his leg.
No need for an asterisk. Defying all skepticism that this was nothing more than a watered-down money grab with little chance of reaching the finish line (yep, I’m raising my hand), Major League Baseball has pulled off its two-month sprint of a regular season amid the coronavirus pandemic.
What are you feeling right now if you’re a Seattle Seahawks fan? Are you still oohing and aahing over those five touchdown passes from Russell Wilson, who took over as the Vegas favorite to win NFL MVP? Or has your mood altered drastically over two key injuries on the team’s weaker side of the ball?
With this year's World Series being held in one ballpark, let's remember the last time it happened.
SEATTLE – The Seattle Seahawks’ new season is dawning with an air of mystery surrounding it – more so than even the typical opener.
One of those narrow moral contexts in which the ends truly do justify the means is the building of a football team.
They were the heroes of a generation of baseball fans, a pair of first ballot Hall of Famers who were worth the price of admission every time they stepped on the field.
When Jim Walden was doing his stint as Bob Robertson’s color man, he made it a point to sit down next to Bob-Rob whenever he was about to set the scene for the upcoming Cougar football game. Never mind that Walden’s on-air input wouldn’t be needed for maybe half an hour. He wanted to hear an artist at work.
Sometime after Paul Azinger stopped winning and before he went on television to talk about those who were, he described pressure in the simplest terms. He said players only choked for cash or prestige. The FedEx Cup was a little of both for Dustin Johnson.
Two years ago, the Mariners had what most considered the worst farm system in baseball.
TACOMA – Mariners prospect Taylor Trammell wanted to have some fun with his new general manager. When Seattle GM Jerry Dipoto called Taylor to welcome him to the organization earlier in the week, he pretended like he had no idea he’d been traded from San Diego.
Seven inning doubleheaders are the rage all around baseball now, in a season that seems to feature them almost every day.
It was some 70 years or so before Black Americans were allowed to play in what is now known as Major League Baseball. And it’s been another 73 years since Jackie Robinson broke through that color barrier with the Brooklyn Dodgers.