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J. A. Happ
James Anthony Happ (born October 19, 1982) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the New York Yankees of Major League Baseball (MLB). He has

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J.A. HappHapp with the Blue Jays in April 2013New York Yankees – No. 34Starting pitcherBorn: (1982-10-19) October 19, 1982 (age 36)
Peru, Illinois Bats: Left Throws: Left MLB debutJune 30, 2007, for the Philadelphia PhilliesMLB statistics
(through 2018 season)Win–loss record109–82Earned run average3.90Strikeouts1,357 Teams
  • Philadelphia Phillies (2007–2010)
  • Houston Astros (2010–2012)
  • Toronto Blue Jays (2012–2014)
  • Seattle Mariners (2015)
  • Pittsburgh Pirates (2015)
  • Toronto Blue Jays (2016–2018)
  • New York Yankees (2018–present)
Career highlights and awards
  • World Series champion (2008)
  • All-Star (2018)
Medals Men's baseball Representing  United States World Baseball Classic 2017 Los Angeles Team

James Anthony Happ (born October 19, 1982) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the New York Yankees of Major League Baseball (MLB). He has previously played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Houston Astros, Toronto Blue Jays, Seattle Mariners, and Pittsburgh Pirates. Though his name is James Anthony and his initials are "J. A.", he pronounces his name as "Jay".[1]

  • 1 Early life and amateur career
  • 2 Professional career
    • 2.1 Philadelphia Phillies
      • 2.1.1 Minor leagues
      • 2.1.2 Major league debut and return to Triple-A
      • 2.1.3 2008
      • 2.1.4 2009
    • 2.2 Houston Astros
    • 2.3 Toronto Blue Jays
    • 2.4 Seattle Mariners
    • 2.5 Pittsburgh Pirates
    • 2.6 Second stint with the Toronto Blue Jays
    • 2.7 New York Yankees
    • 2.8 Pitching style
  • 3 Personal life
  • 4 References
  • 5 External links
Early life and amateur career

Happ was born in Peru, Illinois, and raised with two older sisters. He attended high school at St. Bede Academy, where he was a four-year letter winner in baseball and basketball. He was named Bureau County Athlete of the Year during his senior season.

After graduating from high school in 2001, Happ enrolled in Northwestern University, where he majored in history and played college baseball for the Northwestern Wildcats. He was named to the All-Big Ten Conference First Team in his freshman, sophomore, and junior seasons, during which he compiled a 16–11 win–loss record, an earned run average (ERA) of 2.88, and 251 strikeouts to 90 walks over ​228 1⁄3 innings pitched.[2]

Professional career Philadelphia Phillies Minor leagues

The Philadelphia Phillies selected Happ in the third round, with the 92nd overall selection, of the 2004 Major League Baseball draft.[3] Happ chose to forgo his senior season and signed with the Phillies. Immediately after agreeing to terms on June 16, 2004, Happ was assigned to the Batavia Muckdogs of the Short-season A-level New York–Penn League, where he posted a 2.02 ERA in eleven starts, averaging more than one strikeout per inning pitched. Happ again impressed in 2005 with the low-A Lakewood BlueClaws. While Happ played for only half of the season, he compiled a 2.36 ERA in 72⅓ innings. He was promoted to Double-A for a single game at the end of the season, in which he gave up only one earned run in six innings and struck out eight.

In 2006, Happ began the season for the Clearwater Threshers of the High-A Florida State League, but earned a promotion to the Double-A Reading Phillies at midseason. He also pitched one game at the end of the season for the Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Red Barons, then the Phillies' Triple-A affiliate. Combined for the year, Happ went 10–9, with an ERA of 2.69, 162 strikeouts, and 49 walks in 160⅔ innings. He was rewarded, during the following offseason, with his first appearance in Baseball America's "Top Ten Prospects" list for the Phillies organization, in which he was ranked eighth. (Prior to this, Happ had rarely been identified as a prospect despite his impressive performances in 2004 and 2005 due to his average pitch velocity.)

After pitching in the Arizona Fall League in the fall of 2006, Happ moved with the Red Barons to Ottawa when they became the Ottawa Lynx for the 2007 season.

Major league debut and return to Triple-A

On June 30, 2007, while suffering from a spate of injuries to their starting rotation, the Phillies purchased Happ's contract from the Lynx. At the time, Happ's record in Triple-A was 1–2 with a 4.02 ERA. He made his major league debut against the New York Mets and allowed five runs, all earned, in four innings. He was then returned to the Lynx and did not pitch at the major league level again that season, thus ending the year with an 11.25 major league ERA.[4]

Happ struggled upon his return to Ottawa. Despite striking out 36 batters over five starts in the months of July and August,[5] Happ's ERA ballooned to 5.02 by the end of the season. It was later revealed that he had been pitching that season with elbow fatigue. As a result, he did not participate in any fall or winter leagues during the following offseason.

2008 Happ during warmup for the Philadelphia Phillies

Happ began the 2008 season with the Phillies' new Triple-A affiliate in Allentown, Pennsylvania, the Lehigh Valley IronPigs. He went 5–6 with a 3.54 ERA in his first seventeen starts, striking out 104 batters in 101⅔ innings.

On July 4, Happ was called up to take the place of Brett Myers in the Phillies' starting rotation, after the struggling Myers went to the minors in an effort to regain his form. That same night, Happ made his season debut against Johan Santana and the Mets. He fared better in his second major league start, pitching 4⅔ innings, giving up three hits, two earned runs, four walks while striking out three. He earned a no-decision as the Phillies went on to win the game, 3–2. Happ was also awarded a no-decision in his third career start (second of the season), in which he pitched 6⅓ innings and gave up two runs, but the Phillies went on to defeat the Cardinals by a 4–2 score. He was then optioned back to Lehigh Valley, as the Phillies would not need a fifth starter for two weeks.[6] Myers regained his place in the rotation on July 23.

Happ was recalled to the major leagues on July 29 when the struggling Adam Eaton was demoted to Lakewood.[7] However, Happ never took Eaton's spot in the rotation, as the Phillies had already acquired starter Joe Blanton from the Oakland Athletics on July 17. Happ instead pitched out of the bullpen, appearing in two games (in which he struggled), and was then sent to Triple-A once again. He ended the Triple-A season at 8–7, with a 3.60 ERA. He was second among International League pitchers with 151 strikeouts in 135 innings.[8]

Happ joined the Phillies for the third time in 2008 on September 1 when the rosters expanded. On September 16, Phillies manager Charlie Manuel announced that Happ would start on the following night against the Atlanta Braves, replacing the struggling Kyle Kendrick. Happ pitched six shutout innings in the game, earning his first major league win in a 6–1 Phillies victory. Happ was named to the postseason roster, and pitched in one game in the National League Championship Series. In total, Happ posted a 1–0 record in 2008, with an ERA of 3.69 and 26 strikeouts over 31​2⁄3 innings.[4] He received a World Series ring after the Phillies defeated Tampa Bay, for their second championship.

2009 J. A. Happ fielding a pop-up on April 16, 2009

Happ became a member of the starting rotation after fifth starter Chan Ho Park struggled in his starts and was sent to the bullpen. Happ threw his first career complete game and shutout against the Toronto Blue Jays on June 27, 2009. He got his first major league hit on July 2, against the Atlanta Braves. It came during the fifth inning with two outs and no one on base. On August 5, Happ pitched his second career shutout, giving up four hits and striking out ten in a home game against the Colorado Rockies. In that game, he also collected his first career extra-base hit, an eighth-inning double off Rockies pitcher Josh Fogg. He became the first rookie pitcher to 10 wins on August 22 against the New York Mets. He made his first career post-season start against the Rockies on October 11, 2009.

On October 20, 2009, Happ was named Sporting News NL Rookie of the Year.[9] He was also named by his fellow players as Players Choice Awards NL Outstanding Rookie. Baseball fans voted him the MLB "This Year in Baseball Awards" Rookie of the Year (in both leagues).[10] He came in second in balloting for MLB's Jackie Robinson Rookie of the Year Award (in the NL).[11][12] He was also selected as the left-handed pitcher on the Topps MLB All-Star Rookie team. Baseball America chose him as one of the five pitchers on its All-Rookie Team.[13] The Philadelphia chapter of the Baseball Writers' Association of America presented him the "Steve Carlton Most Valuable Pitcher" award. In 2009, Happ posted a 12–4 record, 2.93 ERA, 119 strikeouts, and a 1.24 WHIP.[4]

With the Phillies in 2010, Happ made three starts totaling 15​1⁄3 innings and earned a 1–0 record, 1.76 ERA, nine strikeouts, and a 1.63 WHIP.[4]

Houston Astros

On July 29, 2010, Happ was traded to the Houston Astros along with minor leaguers Anthony Gose and Jonathan Villar in exchange for Roy Oswalt.[14][15] He would make 13 starts with Houston in 2010, going 5–4 with a 3.75 ERA, 61 strikeouts, and a 1.32 WHIP in 72 innings.[4] The following season, Happ would post his worst career numbers, with a 6–15 record, a 5.35 ERA, 134 strikeouts, and a 1.54 WHIP in a career-high 156​1⁄3 innings pitched.[4]

On June 13, 2012, Happ was the opposing starting pitcher for Matt Cain's perfect game. Happ pitched 3​1⁄3 innings, gave up 11 hits, and 8 runs, all of which were earned runs. With Houston in 2012, he posted a 7–9 record with a 4.83 ERA, 98 strikeouts, and a 1.45 WHIP in 104​1⁄3 innings.[4]

Toronto Blue Jays Happ in July 2012

Happ was traded to the Toronto Blue Jays on July 20, 2012, along with Brandon Lyon, and David Carpenter, for Francisco Cordero, Ben Francisco, Asher Wojciechowski, David Rollins, Joe Musgrove, Carlos Pérez, and Kevin Comer.[16] Happ worked as a reliever for the Blue Jays until the demotion of Brett Cecil allowed him to be promoted to the vacant starting role.[17] On September 7, the Jays announced that Happ would undergo surgery on a fractured right foot and miss the rest of the season. Happ made 10 appearances (6 starts) with the Blue Jays in 2012, and finished with a 3-2 record and a 4.46 ERA.[18] On January 18, 2013, it was announced that the Blue Jays had avoided arbitration with Happ, signing him to a one-year contract worth $3.7 million.[19]

On May 7, 2013, in a game against the Tampa Bay Rays, Happ was hit in the head by a line drive hit by Desmond Jennings. He collapsed immediately, but remained conscious and after lying on the mound for 11 minutes, he was taken off the field on a stretcher and taken to Bayfront Medical Center.[20][21] The nursing supervisor told the Associated Press that Happ had been admitted to the hospital and was in stable condition.[22][23] Happ remained in hospital overnight, and was released the next morning with a head contusion and a laceration to his left ear.[24][25] Happ was placed on the 15-day disabled list after being released from the hospital.[26] He was then transferred to the 60-day disabled list on May 24 to make room for Sean Nolin.[27] Happ was activated from the disabled list on August 5, and retook his role in the starting rotation.[28] After making his start on August 12, Happ was placed on the bereavement list due to the death of his grandfather.[29] In his first start at Tropicana Field since he was struck by a line drive, Happ recorded the win, pitching 5​1⁄3 innings and giving up 2 earned runs on 5 hits with 5 strikeouts.[30][31] In total in 2013, Happ made 18 starts totaling 92​2⁄3 innings, and posted a record of 5–7, a 4.56 ERA, 77 strikeouts, and a 1.45 WHIP.[4]

On March 26, 2014, Happ was placed on the disabled list.[32] He began the season pitching out of the bullpen. When Dustin McGowan was removed from the rotation, Happ was given the 5th starter spot and made his first start of the season on May 5. On August 7, he set a career-high for strikeouts, with 12, in a 2–1 loss to the Baltimore Orioles.[33] Happ earned his 50th career win on September 22, when the Blue Jays defeated the Seattle Mariners 14–4. He pitched 7 innings and yielded 2 earned runs, while also earning his 700th strikeout. He made his final start of the 2014 season on September 27, against the Baltimore Orioles. Taking the win, 4–2, Happ leveled his record for the season at 11–11, and finished with a 4.22 ERA, 133 strikeouts, and a 1.34 WHIP in 30 appearances (26 starts) totaling 158 innings pitched.[4] On November 1, the Blue Jays picked up Happ's $6.7 million option for the 2015 season.[34]

Seattle Mariners

On December 3, 2014, Happ was traded to the Seattle Mariners in exchange for outfielder Michael Saunders.[35][36] Happ made 20 starts and 1 relief appearance for the Mariners, compiling a 4–6 record with a 4.64 ERA and 82 strikeouts.[4]

Pittsburgh Pirates

On July 31, 2015, Happ was traded to the Pittsburgh Pirates for Adrian Sampson.[37] In 11 starts for Pittsburgh, Happ posted a 7–2 record, 1.85 ERA, and 69 strikeouts.[4]

Second stint with the Toronto Blue Jays

On November 27, 2015, Happ signed a three-year, $36 million contract with the Blue Jays.[38] He became the Blue Jays' first pitcher to earn eleven wins prior to the All-Star break since Roy Halladay in 2008, when he defeated the Cleveland Indians 17–1 on July 3, 2016.[39] In his next start, Happ recorded his 12th victory of the 2016 season, 6–0 over the Detroit Tigers, which tied his career-high and matched the twelve wins Halladay posted before the All-Star break in 2006.[40] On July 24, Happ earned his 13th win of the season, defeating the Seattle Mariners 2–0 and establishing a new single-season high in wins.[41] Happ tied Stephen Strasburg for the MLB lead in wins on August 4,[42] and took the outright lead with his 16th victory of the season on August 10.[43] Happ earned his 20th win of the 2016 season on September 20, defeating Seattle 10–2.[44] In doing so, he joined Halladay, Roger Clemens, Pat Hentgen, David Wells, and Jack Morris as the only pitchers to win 20 games or more for the Blue Jays in a single season.[45] Happ finished the 2016 season with a 20–4 record, 3.18 ERA, and 163 strikeouts in 195 innings.[4] Happ started game two of the 2016 American League Division Series and earned the win, pitching five innings and allowing a single run on nine hits with five strikeouts. The win gave the Blue Jays a 2–0 series lead over the Texas Rangers.[46] Happ finished sixth in voting for the 2016 American League Cy Young Award, receiving three third-place votes, two fourth-place votes, and one fifth-place vote.[47]

On April 18, 2017, Happ was placed on the 10-day disabled list due to left elbow inflammation. He had suffered the injury during a start against the Baltimore Orioles two days earlier. Happ ended up missing six weeks of the 2017 season.[48]

On March 20, 2018, Happ was announced by Blue Jays manager John Gibbons as the Opening Day starter.[49] The Blue Jays lost the game 6–1 to the New York Yankees.[50]

Happ was named to the 2018 MLB All-Star Game.[51] He played the tenth inning of the game and earned the save for the American League.[52]

New York Yankees

On July 26, 2018, the Blue Jays traded Happ to the New York Yankees in exchange for Brandon Drury and Billy McKinney.[53] On August 2, Happ was placed on the 10-day disabled list due to hand, foot, and mouth (HFM) disease.[54] Happ was activated on August 9 and remained in the Yankees rotation for the remainder of the season.

Between the two teams, in 2018 he was 17-6 with a 3.65 ERA.[55] For the season, he led all major league pitchers in fastball percentage (73.4%).[56] He also led the major leagues in grand slams given up, with four.[57]

On December 17, 2018, the Yankees re-signed Happ to a two-year contract through the 2020 season with a vesting option for 2021.[58]

Pitching style

Happ throws five pitches: a four-seam fastball (89–95 mph), a two-seam fastball (89-93), a slider/cutter (83–86), a curveball (76–79), and a changeup (82-84). Happ relies on all of his pitches against right-handed hitters, but does not use the changeup against left-handers. He commonly mixes his curveball with his fastball in two-strike counts.[59]

Personal life

Happ is a first cousin of Wisconsin Badgers basketball player Ethan Happ.[60]

Happ married Morgan Cawley in November 2014. The couple has one son.[61]

  1. ^ Winston, Lisa (November 14, 2008). "Phillies rich in outfield prospects". MLB.com. Retrieved September 20, 2009..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ "Player Bio: J.A. Happ :: Baseball". Northwestern University Athletics. Archived from the original on July 12, 2012. Retrieved September 17, 2008.
  3. ^ Rakov, Abraham (April 6, 2005). "From Cold Weather to Clearwater". The Daily Northwestern.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "J.A. Happ Statistics & History". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved September 27, 2014.
  5. ^ "Biography and Career Highlights: 2007". Philadelphia Phillies. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  6. ^ "Phillies option Happ to Triple-A". Philadelphia Phillies. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  7. ^ Mandel, Ken (July 29, 2008). "Phillies recall lefty Happ from Triple-A". Philadelphia Phillies. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  8. ^ "2008 Career Highlights". MLB.com. Retrieved September 20, 2009.
  9. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 23, 2009. Retrieved October 20, 2009.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  10. ^ Go to 2009 This Year in Baseball Awards and click on "Rookie" for results and video. MLB Advanced Media, L.P. Retrieved September 5, 2011.
  11. ^ Lauber, Scott (Nov 17, 2009). "Happ 2nd in 'rookie' voting". Courier-Post. Cherry Hill, New Jersey. Retrieved November 17, 2009. Happ, who had the eighth-best ERA in the NL, got 10 first-place votes and finished with 94 points. Two writers from each NL city voted for the award. ... Phillies pitcher J.A. Happ was the only player mentioned on all 32 ballots in the rookie of the year voting. ... Last month, Happ was crowned Sporting News' NL Rookie of the Year in a vote of 338 players. The 27-year-old left-hander also won the honor from his peers at the MLB Players Choice Awards.[dead link]
  12. ^ Carroll, Will (Nov 16, 2009). "Voting For Real: NL Rookie of the Year". Baseball Prospectus. Retrieved November 17, 2009.
  13. ^ "2009 All-Rookie Team: The 2009 rookie team as selected by Baseball America". Baseball America. October 28, 2009. Retrieved December 9, 2011.
  14. ^ Astros' official website confirming trade Retrieved July 29, 2010
  15. ^ Phillies' official website confirming trade Retrieved July 29, 2010
  16. ^ "Astros make 10 player trade with Toronto". July 20, 2012. Retrieved July 20, 2012.
  17. ^ Fletcher, Jeff (August 5, 2012). "Blue Jays move up Happ as Villanueva takes leave". Bluejays.com. Retrieved August 5, 2012.
  18. ^ Drellich, Evan (September 7, 2012). "Surgery on foot to end Happ's season". MLB.com. Retrieved September 8, 2012.
  19. ^ "Blue Jays avoid arbitration with Happ, Bonifacio". TSN.ca. January 18, 2013. Retrieved January 18, 2013.
  20. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (May 8, 2013). "Happ hospitalized after being struck in head by liner". MLB.com. Retrieved October 7, 2016.
  21. ^ "Blue Jays: J.A. Happ hit in head with line drive". thestar.com. May 7, 2013. Retrieved May 7, 2013.
  22. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (May 7, 2013). "Happ leaves game after struck in head by line drive". MLB.com. Retrieved May 7, 2013.
  23. ^ "J.A. Happ hit in head with liner". ESPN. Retrieved May 8, 2013.
  24. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (May 8, 2013). "Happ released from hospital after liner to head". Retrieved May 8, 2013.
  25. ^ "Blue Jays' Happ released from hospital after being hit in the head". TS.ca. May 8, 2013. Retrieved May 8, 2013.
  26. ^ Davidi, Shi (May 8, 2013). "Blue Jays' Happ on 15-day disabled list after taking liner to head". CityNews.ca. Retrieved May 8, 2013.
  27. ^ "Blue Jays shift J.A. Happ to 60-day". ESPN.com. Associated Press. May 24, 2013. Retrieved December 4, 2014.
  28. ^ Liebeskind, Josh (August 5, 2013). "Happ reinstated, to start Wednesday". MLB.com. Retrieved August 6, 2013.
  29. ^ Franzoni, Kyle (August 13, 2013). "Blue Jays Playe J.A. Happ On Bereavement List". JaysJournal.com. Retrieved August 13, 2013.
  30. ^ "Happ leads Jays to win over Rays at scene of scary injury". TSN.ca. August 17, 2013. Retrieved August 17, 2013.
  31. ^ Hawkins, Jim (August 17, 2013). "Happ conquers Trop in return to site of injury". MLB.com. Retrieved August 18, 2013.
  32. ^ "Blue Jays' Happ headed to DL". March 26, 2014. Archived from the original on March 28, 2014. Retrieved March 28, 2014.
  33. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (August 8, 2014). "Dominant Happ provided little support vs. O's". MLB.com. Retrieved August 8, 2014.
  34. ^ "Jays trade Adam Lind to Brewers". ESPN.com. Associated Press. November 2, 2014. Retrieved December 4, 2014.
  35. ^ Thornburg, Chad (December 3, 2014). "Blue Jays reportedly acquire Saunders for Happ". MLB.com. Retrieved December 3, 2014.
  36. ^ "Seattle sends Saunders to Toronto for Happ". ESPN.com. Associated Press. December 3, 2014. Retrieved December 4, 2014.
  37. ^ Gleeman, Aaron (July 31, 2015). "Pirates acquire left-hander J.A. Happ from Mariners". hardballtalk.nbcsports.com. Retrieved July 31, 2015.
  38. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (November 27, 2015). "Happ signs 3-year deal to rejoin Blue Jays". MLB.com. Retrieved November 28, 2015.
  39. ^ Ravjiani, Alykhan; Bastian, Jordan (July 3, 2016). "Blue Jays dominate at plate in lopsided finale". MLB.com. Retrieved July 4, 2016.
  40. ^ "Sportsnet Stats on Twitter". Twitter. July 9, 2016. Retrieved July 24, 2016.
  41. ^ "Happ, bullpen strong as Blue Jays shutout Mariners". Sportsnet. July 24, 2016. Retrieved July 24, 2016.
  42. ^ McTaggart, Brian; Chisholm, Gregor (August 4, 2016). "Edwin homers, Happ rolls to AL-best 15th win". MLB.com. Retrieved August 4, 2016.
  43. ^ Ravjiani, Alykhan; Chastain, Bill (August 10, 2016). "Happ first to 16 wins as Blue Jays shut out Rays". MLB.com. Retrieved August 10, 2016.
  44. ^ Chisholm, Gregor; Johns, Greg (September 21, 2016). "Blue Jays alone atop Wild Card after 4-homer rout". MLB.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016.
  45. ^ Chisholm, Gregor (September 21, 2016). "Happ joins Blue Jays elite with 20th victory". MLB.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016.
  46. ^ Sullivan, T.R.; Chisholm, Gregor (October 7, 2016). "Four! Homer-happy Toronto tees off in Texas". MLB.com. Retrieved October 8, 2016.
  47. ^ Rogers, Phil (November 16, 2016). "Scherzer, Porcello earn Cy Young honors". MLB.com. Retrieved November 16, 2016.
  48. ^ Macklin, Oliver. "J.A. Happ placed on DL with elbow inflammation". MLB. Retrieved April 18, 2017.
  49. ^ "Blue Jays tab Happ for Opening Day start". MLB.com. March 20, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  50. ^ "Happ can't shut down Yanks as Blue Jays fall". MLB.com. March 29, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  51. ^ "Blue Jays' J.A. Happ selected to MLB All-Star Game". sportingnews.com. July 8, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  52. ^ "Blue Jays' J.A. Happ earns first career save on all-star stage". sportsnet.ca. July 18, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
  53. ^ Thosar, Deesha (July 26, 2018). "Yankees add Happ in deal with Blue Jays". MLB.com. Retrieved July 26, 2018.
  54. ^ "J.A. Happ hits DL with hand, foot, mouth disease". MLB. Retrieved August 2, 2018.
  55. ^ J.A. Happ » Statistics » Pitching | FanGraphs Baseball
  56. ^ Major League Leaderboards » 2018 » Pitchers » Pitch Type Statistics | FanGraphs Baseball
  57. ^ 2018 Major League Baseball Baserunning/Situ | Baseball-Reference.com
  58. ^ "Yankees finalize 2-year deal with J.A. Happ". MLB. Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  59. ^ "Brooks Baseball · Home of the PitchFX Tool – Player Card: J.A. Happ". Brooks Baseball. Retrieved August 29, 2012.
  60. ^ Wisconsin standout Ethan Happ steeled by athletic Illinois family - Chicago Tribune
  61. ^ "Move over J.A. Happ, here comes Mom". bcrnews. Retrieved December 21, 2017.
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Awards and achievements Preceded by
Geovany Soto Sporting News NL Rookie of the Year
2009 Succeeded by
Jason Heyward Preceded by
Marco Estrada Opening Day starting pitcher
for the Toronto Blue Jays

2018 Succeeded by
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GIBBY/This Year in Baseball Rookie of the Year Award
  • 2003: Podsednik
  • 2004: Wright
  • 2005: Canó
  • 2006: Liriano
  • 2007: Tulowitzki
  • 2008: Longoria
  • 2009: Happ
  • 2010: Posey
  • 2011: Kimbrel
  • 2012: Trout
  • 2013: Fernández
  • 2014: Abreu
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Philadelphia Phillies 2008 World Series champions
4 Eric Bruntlett
5 Pat Burrell
6 Ryan Howard
7 Pedro Feliz
8 Shane Victorino
10 Geoff Jenkins
11 Jimmy Rollins
12 Matt Stairs
16 J. C. Romero
19 Greg Dobbs
21 Adam Eaton
26 Chase Utley
27 Chris Coste
28 Jayson Werth
35 Cole Hamels (NLCS and World Series MVP)
37 Chad Durbin
38 Kyle Kendrick
39 Brett Myers
43 J. A. Happ
45 Tom Gordon
47 Scott Eyre
50 Jamie Moyer
51 Carlos Ruiz
54 Brad Lidge
55 Clay Condrey
56 Joe Blanton
57 Rudy Seánez
63 Ryan Madson
99 So Taguchi
Manager 41 Charlie Manuel
Third Base Coach 2 Steve Smith
First Base Coach 15 Davey Lopes
Catching Instructor 17 Mick Billmeyer
Bench Coach 22 Jimy Williams
Hitting Coach 25 Milt Thompson
Interim Bullpen Coach 29 Roly de Armas
Pitching Coach 30 Rich Dubee
Bullpen Coach 31 Ramon Henderson
General Manager Pat Gillick
Regular season
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Toronto Blue Jays Opening Day starting pitchers
  • Mark Bomback
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  • Jim Clancy
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  • David Cone
  • R.A. Dickey
  • Marco Estrada
  • Juan Guzmán
  • Roy Halladay
  • J. A. Happ
  • Erik Hanson
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  • Drew Hutchison
  • Jimmy Key
  • Dave Lemanczyk
  • Esteban Loaiza
  • Shaun Marcum
  • Jack Morris
  • Ricky Romero
  • Bill Singer
  • Dave Stieb
  • Todd Stottlemyre
  • Marcus Stroman
  • Tom Underwood
  • David Wells
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States roster – 2017 World Baseball Classic – Champions
  • 2 Alex Bregman
  • 3 Ian Kinsler
  • 4 Chris Archer
  • 5 Josh Harrison
  • 6 Marcus Stroman (MVP)
  • 7 Christian Yelich
  • 10 Adam Jones
  • 12 Nolan Arenado
  • 17 Pat Neshek
  • 18 Luke Gregerson
  • 21 Brett Cecil
  • 22 Andrew McCutchen
  • 23 Jake Odorizzi
  • 24 Andrew Miller
  • 25 Jonathan Lucroy
  • 26 Brandon Crawford
  • 27 Giancarlo Stanton
  • 28 Buster Posey
  • 29 Tyler Clippard
  • 30 David Robertson
  • 31 Daniel Murphy
  • 33 J. A. Happ
  • 34 Drew Smyly
  • 35 Eric Hosmer
  • 41 Danny Duffy
  • 43 Mark Melancon
  • 44 Paul Goldschmidt
  • 47 Sam Dyson
  • 51 Jake McGee
  • 57 Tanner Roark
  • 60 Mychal Givens
  • 65 Nate Jones
  • — Jeff Samardzija
  • — Alex Wilson
  • Manager 11 Jim Leyland
  • Bench Coach 61 Tom Brookens
  • First Base Coach 1 Alan Trammell
  • Third Base Coach 42 Willie Randolph
  • Hitting Coach 9 Tino Martinez
  • Pitching Coach 38 Jeff Jones
  • Bullpen Coach Rich Donnelly
  • Bullpen Catcher 66 Mark Reed
  • Bullpen Catcher 67 Jett Ruiz
  • v
  • t
  • e
New York Yankees rosterActive roster
  • 0 Adam Ottavino
  • 11 Brett Gardner
  • 12 Troy Tulowitzki
  • 14 Tyler Wade
  • 18 Didi Gregorius
  • 19 Masahiro Tanaka
  • 22 Jacoby Ellsbury
  • 24 Gary Sánchez
  • 25 Gleyber Torres
  • 26 DJ LeMahieu
  • 27 Giancarlo Stanton
  • 28 Austin Romine
  • 31 Aaron Hicks
  • 33 Greg Bird
  • 34 J. A. Happ
  • 40 Luis Severino
  • 41 Miguel Andújar
  • 43 Chance Adams
  • 45 Luke Voit
  • 47 Jordan Montgomery
  • 48 Tommy Kahnle
  • 52 CC Sabathia
  • 53 Zack Britton
  • 54 Aroldis Chapman
  • 56 Jonathan Holder
  • 57 Chad Green
  • 61 Ben Heller
  • 63 Domingo Germán
  • 65 James Paxton
  • 66 Kyle Higashioka
  • 67 Jonathan Loáisiga
  • 68 Dellin Betances
  • 70 Domingo Acevedo
  • 71 Stephen Tarpley
  • 74 Joe Harvey
  • 77 Clint Frazier
  • 85 Luis Cessa
  • 87 Albert Abreu
  • 90 Thairo Estrada
  • 99 Aaron Judge
Coaching staff
  • Manager 17 Aaron Boone
  • Bench 59 Josh Bard
  • First base 50 Reggie Willits
  • Third base 88 Phil Nevin
  • Hitting 62 Marcus Thames
  • Pitching 58 Larry Rothschild
  • Bullpen 60 Mike Harkey
  • Assistant hitting 63 P. J. Pilittere
  • Quality control 64 Carlos Mendoza
  • Catching -- Jason Brown



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