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Latest Danny Espinosa Items
We like people who don't think small. We encourage folks to not act small. We engage in small talk, though it's largely insignificant.
What rookie second baseman Danny Espinosa does when he hits a home run is nothing close to a trot. Not one to waste time, Espinosa generally rounds the bases at a brisk pace and crosses home plate about 20 seconds after he makes contact.
That's it. I've had it. Enough already. With the Nationals, I mean. Again.
The Nationals put Roy Halladay in an unfamiliar position Monday afternoon. They forced the formidable right-hander to look over his shoulder three times and watch as a Washington hitter turned one of his pitches into a souvenir.
When the Washington Nationals built their roster this offseason, they envisioned an infield that featured two talented stalwarts at the corners around their young middle infielders Ian Desmond and Danny Espinosa.
At least the Washington Nationals and Baltimore Orioles have each other. It's been years since either franchise had a whiff of a pennant race, but they can get together twice a year for a three-game set and, well, pretend it's for the Chesapeake Bay championship.
Music blared through the speakers in the visiting clubhouse at Camden Yards late Friday night, breaking a silence that had seemed to extend for days around the Washington Nationals and their anemic offense.
Slumps are something Danny Espinosa has come to expect from baseball. But nothing prepared the Washington Nationals' rookie second baseman for a fade this bad and this long.
The pitcher's mound can be a lonely place. John Lannan was stuck on the 18-foot wide island of packed clay Monday night without his best stuff.