Hank Aaron

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  • noun

Synonyms for Hank Aaron

United States professional baseball player who hit more home runs than Babe Ruth (born in 1934)

References in periodicals archive ?
Notes: A MANDATORY pre-bid conference shall be held at Hank Aaron Stadium, meeting in the Stadium Club, on Wednesday, February 10, 2016, at 10:30 AM local time.
1993 -- George Brett recorded his 200th stolen base in Kansas City's 5-4, 12-inning victory over Boston to join Willie Mays and Hank Aaron as the only players with 3,000 hits, 300 homers and 200 steals.
A-Rod is saying that the more he and his fellow players take steroids to get physically larger, Hank Aaron gets larger in stature or reputation.
Knowing Hank Aaron for as long as I have, I didn't hesitate to strike a deal.
For example, pieces in The Sporting News that feature such headlines as "In Midst of Uproar, Aaron Just Pays It Cool," "Touch of Class--HR Slugger Hank Aaron," and "Aaron Cool under Pressure of Assault on 714" hardly seem like hammering.
Spawned from the powerful bat of an aging slugger named Hank Aaron on July 20, 1976, it grew in stature over the years, surviving the occasional challenge and ruling over the record book even as other, lesser records fell.
CONTROVERSIAL San Francisco Giants slugger Barry Bonds hit the 755th home run of his career against the San Diego Padres to egual the all-time Major League record held by Hank Aaron for over 30 years.
Anybody but Barry Bonds," said longtime fan Tony Czarnecki of Canoga Park, as the San Francisco Giants slugger approached the record held by Hank Aaron.
1 Yeovil, 2 Paris St Germain, 3 Owais Shah, 4 None, 5 Hank Aaron
Bonds, the San Francisco Giants' slugging star, is chasing Babe Ruth and Hank Aaron to get to the top of the career home-run list, but Major League Baseball is chasing Bonds for suspected steroid use.
Soon players like Hank Aaron, Bob Gibson, and Willie Mays became the elite players in the game.
This second edition of "The Who, What, Where, When, and Why of American History" (1993) comprises 2,200 entries, from Hank Aaron to the Zimmermann Note of 1917.
Hank Aaron and the Home Run That Changed America by Tom Stanton William Morrow, April 2004 $23.
Mays was joined 19 months later by Hank Aaron, thus forming the only active 600-homer duo ever until Mays retired at the end of the 1973 season.
10 popcorn-and-peanuts preem for "Hardball" on the Paramount lot served as a benefit for the Hank Aaron Chasing the Dream Foundation, which helps at-risk youths flourish in subjects ranging from sports to music.