Dagoberto "Bert" Campaneris was a shortstop who came up in the Athletics organization in the early 1960s, before the team moved from Kansas City to Oakland. Campaneris played for the A's from 1964 through 1976, playing on the Athletics' championship teams in the 1970s. He was a key part of the Oakland championships, despiet being overshadowed by the superstars around him. In his first game in the majors on July 23, 1964 he hit two home runs, including one on the first pitch thrown to him in the major leagues. He played for the Texas Rangers from 1976 to 1979, the California Angels in 1979 to 1981, and finished his career with the New York Yankees in 1983. Campaneris was with the Athletics when he accomplished the feat of playing every position in a game on September 8, 1965 against the California Angels. The Angels won the game 5-3 in 13 innings. Campaneris left the game with two out in the ninth. No player had done it before, and three players - Minnesota's Cesar Tovar (9/22/66), Texas' Scott Sheldon (9/6/00) and Detroit's Shane Halter (10/1/00) have done it since. No National League player has ever done it.
No. He was a versatile player and did pitch a few times but never played all nine spots in one game. Only four have: Bert Campaneris, Cesar Tovar, Scott Sheldon and Shane Halter
At least four. The first major league player to perform the stunt was shortstop Bert Campaneris of the Kansas City A's on September 8, 1965. Against the California Angels, he played his regular position in the first inning, switched to second base in the second and moved to third base in the third. He played left field, center field and right field in the next three innings, respectively, and then played first base in the seventh. In the eighth inning, the ambidextrous Campaneris took the mound and pitched to left-handed batters left handed and right-handers right handed. In the ninth inning, he went behind the plate to catch. Other players who have duplicated the feat: Cesar Tovar of the Minnesota Twins in 1968, and Scott Sheldon of the Texas Rangers and Shane Halter of the Detroit Tigers in 2000.
I don't know, but that can not ever happen and will not ever happen. Not true. In fact, four different players have done it in Major League games, most recently Shane Halter for the Detroit Tigers in 2000. There is no official name for this feat, however.
Well i don't really think there is any. If there isn't any, then the nearest is a player called Jim McKeever. He played football for Derry. He played in every position except for Wing back and goal keeper. Most remembered for being a half forward or a midfielder.
Bert Campaneris of the Kansas City Athletics on September 8, 1965. Campaneris' positions by inning: 1st inning: shortstop 2nd inning: second base 3rd inning: third base 4th inning: left field 5th inning: center field 6th inning: right field 7th inning: first base 8th inning: pitcher 9th inning: catcher The game, played against the California Angels in Kansas City, went 13 innings before the Angels won 5-3. In Campaneris' one inning of pitching, he gave up 1 run on 1 hit and 2 walks. He also struck out a batter (Bobby Knoop). He made an error in right field and the Angels one run scored in the 6th inning was unearned. He was replaced in the 10th inning by catcher Rene Lachemann.
Quarterback... Just like every other NFL quarterback. Played for Virginia Tech
Two, and that's only if you count "Designated Hitter" as a position. Every single fielding play Jeter has had in his career has been while at the shortstop position.
Ollie Lang has been and played nearly mosy every position. Most notabley, would be his playing in the snake. 9/10 you'll see ollie playing here.
Yes, he played as an emergency striker due to injuries. Over his career he has actually played every position (even goalkeeper, when Van der Dar was injured)
It changes position because every year is different and because every other planet changes position and sometimes the sun does too