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Russ Hodges (1910–1971)

Russ Hodges was born on June 18, 1910 in Dayton, Tennessee, USA as Russell Patrick Hodges. He was an actor, known for 1952 Army-Navy Game (1952), 1962 World Series (1962) and 1951 World Series (1951). He died on April 19, 1971 in San Francisco, California, USA. See full bio »

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Filmography

Jump to: Actor | Self | Archive footage
Hide Hide Show Show Actor (2 credits)
 1971 A Step Out of Line (TV Movie)
Announcer (uncredited)
 1948 Scoreboard (TV Series)
Host
Hide Hide Show Show Self (8 credits)
 1962 1962 World Series (TV Series)
Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 7 (1962) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 6 (1962) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 5 (1962) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 4 (1962) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 3 (1962) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
 1962 What's My Line? (TV Series)
Himself - Contestant
- Episode dated 7 October 1962 (1962) ... Himself - Contestant
 1951-1955 Pabst Blue Ribbon Bouts (TV Series)
Himself - Ringside Commentator / Himself - Ring Announcer
- Episode dated 19 January 1955 (1955) ... Himself - Ringside Commentator
- Episode dated 21 October 1953 (1953) ... Himself - Ringside Commentator
- Episode dated 1 April 1953 (1953) ... Himself - Ringside Commentator
- Episode dated 11 February 1953 (1953) ... Himself - Ringside Commentator
- Episode dated 12 December 1952 (1952) ... Himself - Ringside Commentator
 1955 Wednesday Night Fights (TV Series)
Himself - Ringside Commentator
 1954 1954 World Series (TV Series)
Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 4 (1954) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 3 (1954) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 2 (1954) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 1 (1954) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
 1952 1952 Army-Navy Game (TV Movie)
Himself - Color Commentator
 1952 The Milton Berle Show (TV Series)
Himself - Sports Announcer
- Episode #4.31 (1952) ... Himself - Sports Announcer
 1951 1951 World Series (TV Mini-Series)
Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 6 (1951) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 5 (1951) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 4 (1951) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 3 (1951) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
- Game 2 (1951) ... Himself - Play-by-Play Announcer
Hide Hide Show Show Archive footage (1 credit)
 1992 The 50 Greatest Home Runs in Baseball History (Video documentary)
Announcer
Edit

Did You Know?

Trivia:

Probably the most famous baseball call of all-time is Hodges' "The Giants win the pennant! The Giants win the pennant! The Giants win the pennant! The Giants win the pennant!" call after Bobby Thomson's game-winning homer to clinch the pennant for the New York Giants in 1951. See more »

Nickname:

The Voice of the Giants

Star Sign:

Gemini

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