It’s the last day of the weekend series. Park Hae-min’s name is nowhere to be seen. He’s out of the lineup. Is it because of what happened yesterday? Yeom waves his hand. “It’s just part of the game. The exclusion today is just to give him a break. It would be better if I had two days off in a row (including tomorrow’s rest day).” There was an incident in the 12th inning the day before. It wasn’t because of the ‘slugfest’ in front of the dugout.
But he can’t just rest. He comes up to bat in the sixth inning. Two outs and the bases loaded. His bat flinches at the first-pitch changeup. The catcher asks for a half-swing. The third base umpire (Kim Jun-hee) says no. The second pitch was also sharp. It’s an inside edge. But the umpire (Kim Byung-joo) turns away. (21st, Jamsil, LG-Hanhwa)
The batsmen had the advantage. Four pitches later, the result is in. It’s a hit behind the shortstop. Runners on second and third come home. The score is 3-0. This is the decisive moment of the game.
Suhun regrets what happened the day before. “I’m sorry that I showed that kind of behavior in front of so many fans. I’m also sorry for my teammates. When Hong Chang-ki hit a hit, the atmosphere was revitalized to go to the end, but I think it was because of me. I should have restrained myself, but in hindsight, maybe I shouldn’t have.”
It’s what heated up the weekend. The “Who said it wasn’t hard?” incident. In the bottom of the seventh inning of extra innings, Young-Cheol Kwon was in front of the Twins’ dugout, and there was a shouting match. It started with a complaint about a ball call.
Let’s leave aside the wrong call. The fans were surprised. Lamborghini’s unexpected character. It’s nothing like his usual self. It was unexpected to see him lunging at people with his eyes wide open. “Did you know he had that side?” “Manly,” and other reactions.
The Twins are off to a good start. They stayed in the top half of the order despite a lot of bad luck. Suddenly, he’s right up there with Landers. Tied for the lead (as of the 22nd).
However, there are some memorable cuts. He’s been seen getting angry a lot. He doesn’t just show his emotions. It’s a rage scene that deserves words like “rage” and “explosion. It’s a reversal of characterization that you wouldn’t expect to see. Therefore, it is more vivid in the minds of fans.
First, the manager led by example. In early April, he showed extreme anger in the dugout. It is assumed that the coach of his team was the target. The coach is not happy with the game plan, so he lashes out with harsh words. The staff and players on the sidelines don’t seem to mind. The scene was captured on television. It was a controversial moment.
Later that month. Another shocking scene was filmed. This time, it was Oh Ji-Hwan. It was during a home game against the Tigers on April 29. After striking out, his anger explodes. His frustration builds from the second pitch. He slams his bat down twice with great force. The shards scatter in all directions. He throws what’s left of the handle.
That doesn’t solve his frustration. I take off my helmet. Suddenly, I recognize someone. It’s close. I dramatically cut my anger. He raises it above his head, but doesn’t throw it.토토사이트
A few days before this (April 27 against the Jamsil Landers), the star of this installment is Kim Hyun-soo. It’s also right after a (rookie) strikeout. He can’t leave the batter’s box. He is very unhappy with the call. He gets in the umpire’s face, saying, “I’m too far gone. The line “I’m sorry” is delivered through the broadcast microphone.
The director’s extreme anger is a little different. However, the other three are similar. In chronological order, they are Kim Hyun-soo (35), Oh Ji-hwan (33), and Park Hae-min (33). A former captain, a current captain, and a former team captain. They can be grouped together. They are the leaders of the clubhouse.
The reason for the explosion is the same. It’s about a call. Of course, their own frustration is the primary cause. But it won’t be the only one. The center of the lineup. You could argue that he did it for the team, or for the younger players. There’s a reason for that assumption. They’re not used to it.
They used to be known as the ‘masters’. They wore neat striped uniforms and had a wide fan base, so they were often criticized for playing pompous, fancy baseball. But these days, it’s different. Instead of form and style, there’s a lot of fire, or better yet, a lot of fight. They’re ready to pounce.
Of course, it’s not all positive. If you do it too often, you’re in trouble. It’s frowned upon. It becomes stale. Too much is as bad as not enough. There’s a fine line to walk.