‘That Was Insane’: Rays Stun Dodgers In Game 4 With Epic World Series Finish Detail!

ARLINGTON, Texas— The Tampa Bay Rays’ clubhouse was filled with screams and cries, laughter and tears as the replay played over and over.

There is no way they can trust what they saw.

Nobody could have done it.

Just how do you put into words what may have been the craziest and most insane World Series game in history?

It’s hard to even begin when the last guy on the bench gets his first hit in a month and the winning run scores after their star player stumbles falls, and eventually slides into home plate, slapping it five times with a smile as big as Texas, with their hero running around left field imitating an airplane.

Rays center fielder Kevin Kiermaier couldn’t believe what he had just witnessed: “I saw it, and I still can’t believe it.” Truly astounding. In a word, speechless.”

Game 4 of the World Series ended in an 8-7 Rays triumph over the Los Angeles Dodgers, tying the series at two games apiece, but the 11,441 in attendance at Globe Life Field and the millions watching on television may remember this game for the rest of their lives.

“There are about 40 guys besides themselves with excitement and wondering what the hell just happened,” Rays manager Kevin Cash said of the clubhouse atmosphere.”

The two teams traded blows inning after inning, scoring eight straight half-innings in the World Series and culminated in one of the most dramatic finishes in postseason history in an incredible game that has turned this World Series into a thriller.

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Brandon Lowe, a second baseman with the Rays, remarked, “I’m about to live 15 years less.” “My God, I think I lost ten years on that last play.” That’s a baseball game out of a fairy tale.

“Wow, that was out of this world.”

And to say that was an understatement would be an injustice.

Brett Phillips, the Rays’ hometown hero, remarked, “I don’t think I’ll be able to go to sleep.” “I can’t help it. I’m overjoyed.”

Even though no lead had ever changed hands in the World Series before, and only once had a team been in scoring position with one out in extra innings only to watch an adrenaline-pumping ride like no other.

To fast-forward to the ninth inning, the Rays were down 7-6 and on the verge of a 3-1 Series deficit.

Having finally put their faith in Kenley Jensen again, the Dodgers came out in the ninth inning. He got the Rays’ 21st player, pinch-hitter Yoshi Tsutsugo, to fly out, tying the World Series record. Kike’ Hernandez barely made it to second base after Jensen broke the head of Kevin Kiermaier’s bat, which sent the ball flying into shallow left field.

After, Joey Wendle hit a sacrifice fly to left field.

Three additional hits were added to Randy Arozarena’s record of 26 hits in the playoffs. In front of the mound, Dodgers manager Dave Roberts appeared. A walk to Arozarena may put the tying run on base, but that would be unwise. In the end, they decided to approach him cautiously.

When Arozarena was down 1-2 in the count, he went through a full count and threw an 82-mph slider that missed. Jensen fought back with an 84 mph slider, but it bounced off the dirt instead. He walked to first base and threw his bat into the air.

Stepped up to the plate As an eighth-grader when the Rays last made it to the World Series in 2008, Phillips was a lifelong fan of the Tampa Bay Rays. Even a plate appearance in 10 days was a long time to go without seeing him. On September 25, he had his last hit.

Rays manager Paul Hoover leaned over to Phillips as he returned to the bench after Phillips had taken 10 swings in the indoor batting cage.

As a team, we can do this.

‘You already know,’ Phillips answered with a nod.

A single fastball was all that Jansen had to provide when the hitter walked up to the bat. The first ball. Strike 1 in the field of play. Strike two in search of
In the next at-bat, Phillips took the 92.4 mph cutter and saw it land in the shallow right-center field as Phillips swung at the next pitch.

Despite Chris Taylor’s best efforts, the ball flew out of his glove. When third base coach Rodney Linares realized that Taylor didn’t field the ball cleanly, he wildly waved his arms, allowing Arozarena to score from second base and tie the game.

After seeing the ball eject from Linares’ glove and soar into the air, Linares recalls thinking “He has to pick that up. One of the quickest runners we have is Randy

A precise strike was sent to cutoff man Max Muncy by Taylor, and Arozarena stumbled and fell halfway to the end zone. He was doomed to fail.

“I saw the helmet fly off and hit his foot as soon as he rounded third,” Linares added. That’s what I saw. Saying ‘No’ again until she gets the message

Only Muncy’s throw to catcher Will Smith went off Smith’s glove and ended up behind the backstop for Arozarena.

Frustrated by being benched, Jensen collapsed to the ground in despair. As soon as Arozarena had regained his footing and turned toward home plate, his right hand struck the plate.

In awe, Arozarena exclaimed. Both teams traded blows and fought to the bitter finish in their quest to capture the World Series championship.

Astonished, Roberts slammed his hands on the railing, then whirled around and slapped his cap down with two hands.
In Roberts’ words, “It just kind of spiraled off.” To be honest, I was completely unprepared for a walk-off at that point.

It doesn’t take you long before Phillips is sprinting around the outfield like an airplane with his arms extended.

I took off like an airplane, but I didn’t realize I’d used up all my energy performing the flight,” Phillips reflected. After that, I was too exhausted to scream. Getting out of the dog pile was a necessity.

“I was on the verge of passing out,” I said.

He almost passed out when he learned which players had their team’s last game-winning hits with their team trailing, even if Phillips has the most contagious laugh in baseball. He was happy merely to be named in the same sentence as Dan Johnson, whose memorable homer back in 2008 pushed the Rays to the playoffs.

“This is the best feeling in the world,” Phillips added, repeating the phrase several times.

Rays Game

The Rays, to a man, will tell you it was the greatest triumph they’ve ever been part of in their lives.

It’s time for the final three games. Clayton Kershaw, the three-time Cy Young Award winner, and October hero Walker Buehler will start two of the games for the Dodgers.

However, they can’t help but wonder whether the baseball gods are on their side after what they watched on Saturday night.

When Kiermaier homered in the 7th inning, the Rays became the first World Series team to homer in four consecutive innings. We may never see it again,” he said. It’s a group effort, and we’re all involved. I can’t believe what I’m seeing right now.

“We have a great sense of self-worth. This has the potential to boost a team’s performance.

Forever, not just for a few hours or a few episodes.

It’s a joy to watch, ” Phillips remarked on the subject. “Wow!’’

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