Bobby Brown

Bobby Brown autograph
Birthdate 10/25/1924
Death Date
Debut Year 1946
Year of Induction
Teams American League, Yankees
Positions Executive, League President, Shortstop, Third Base

Dr. Bobby Brown attended Stanford and UCLA before earning his medical degree from Tulane University five years into his big league career.

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In the collection:

Two months before the 1994 strike, AL President Bobby Brown says a strike would be

Two months before the 1994 strike, AL President Bobby Brown says a strike would be "disastrous"

Cardiologist Doctor Bobby Brown had a long and distinguished career in Major League Baseball. Singed by the Yankees in the summer of 1946, he debuted the same September. His second year Jackie Robinson and Larry Doby broke the color barrier in both the National and American Leagues. The Yankees won
Bobby Brown was a teammate of Mickey Mantle in the Commerce Comet's first three seasons

Bobby Brown was a teammate of Mickey Mantle in the Commerce Comet's first three seasons

Dr. Brown played for the New York Yankees from 1946-1952, and 1954. He had the pleasure of having both Joe DiMaggio and Mickey Mantle as teammates. In this letter he writes on the latter. “Mickey Mantle as a rookie in 1951 had the most raw talent of anyone I had ever seen — then and now.
Questionnaire filled out and signed by Dr. Bobby Brown - he writes about his legacy

Questionnaire filled out and signed by Dr. Bobby Brown - he writes about his legacy

The heart doctor always had baseball in his blood. Fans would write to Brown who was usually a willing recipient and responder. Here Brown responds to a few questions. When asked which accomplishment means the most, Brown writes that getting his medical degree stands out. Summing up his legacy, Brow
George Brace photo signed by the multitalented Bobby Brown

George Brace photo signed by the multitalented Bobby Brown

Dr. Bobby Brown has a story unmatched in baseball history. He played Major League baseball on Yankee teams that won five championships, earned his doctoral degree while playing, became a practicing cardiologist, served as interim team president of the Rangers, and spent ten years as American

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"Whoever wants to know the heart and mind of America had better learn baseball…"

~Jacques Barzun, 1954