Jack Morris net worth is
Jack Morris Wiki/Biography
Born John Scott Morris on the 16th May 1955 in St. Paul, Minnesota USA, he is a retired professional baseball pitcher who spent 18 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), playing for the Detroit Tigers (1977-1990), Minnesota Twins (1991), Toronto Blue Jays (1992-1993), and Cleveland Indians (1994). During his career, Jack won four World Series, and played in five All-Star games, while also setting several records, by which he became one of the best players of the ‘80s.
Have you ever wondered how rich Jack Morris is, as of mid- 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Morris’ net worth is as high as $10 million, an amount earned through his successful career. After retiring in 1994, Jack commenced a career as a broadcaster and analyst, and since then has worked for his former teams as color analyst, and also found a place on Fox Sports 1.
Jack Morris Net Worth $10 Million
Before becoming one of the best baseball pitchers, Jack attended Brigham Young University, from which he was drafted by the Tigers in the 1976 MLB Draft, but didn’t make a single MLB appearance until 1977 when a spot in the Tigers’ line-up was freed following the injury of Mark Fidrych. He struggled in the first two years, but from 1979 cemented his position in the Tigers’ rotation system, and became one of their best players. He stayed with the Tigers until 1990, winning one World Series in 1984. and the same year won his first Babe Ruth Award, then making four All-Star appearances, in 1981, 1984, 1985, and 1987.Furthermore, he was an MLB wins leader in 1981, and AL strikeout leader in 1983.
In his last season with the Tigers, Jack was a part of a locker room incident; he was interviewed by Jennifer Frey, and during the interview Morris said – “I don’t talk to women when I’m naked unless they’re on top of me or I’m on top of them”, which resulted in a complaint by the Miami Herald, a magazine for which Frey worked at the time.
So Jack was out of the Tigers the following season, signing a one-year contract with the Minnesota Twins. He posted another successful season and won his second World Series, and this time, he was also the MVP of the series as well as ioningn his second Babe Ruth Award, only the second player in the history of the game to win this award twice in his career, the other being Sandy Koufax.
Following the end of his contract, Jack joined the Toronto Blue Jays on a two-year deal, which increased further his net worth, especially as with the Blue Jays, he won two consecutive World Series, however, he wasn’t much of a help for his new team in both championship seasons, though in 1992 he was the MLB wins leader for the second time in his career.
Having become one of the best players in the ‘80s, Jack’s payment rose according to performance, hence, he was the highest-paid player in 1987, 1988, 1991, and then in 1993.
Before his retirement, he was a part of the Cleveland Indians, but was released by the club before the 1994 start. He then joined the Cincinnati Reds, but soon after signing a contract, he retired as he wasn’t up to the task of continuing to play major league baseball.
This was in 1995, but the next year he joined St. Paul Saints of the independent Northern League, however, after ten games and a record of five wins, one loss and a 2.69 ERA, he officially retired.
Regarding his personal life, Jack is married to Jennifer, with whom he has one child.
He enjoys fishing, and hunting in his free time, primarily in the Minnesota fields and lakes.
|Net Worth||$10 Million|
|Date Of Birth||May 16, 1955|
|Place Of Birth||Saint Paul, Minnesota, United States|
|Education||Brigham Young University|
|Children||Erik Morris, Miles Morris|
|Parents||Arvid Morris, Dona Morris|
|Siblings||Marsha Cottingham, Tom Morris|
|Movies||Minnesota Twins Vintage World Series Film|
|1||Pitched in final major league game 7 August 1994.|
|2||Made major league debut 26 July 1977.|
|3||Attended Highland Park Sr. High School in St. Paul 1970-1973. Entered the Highland Park Sr. High School Hall of Fame in 1995.|
|4||On 27 October 1991, Morris started game 7 of the World Series against the Atlanta Braves and pitched 10 shoutout innings, winning the game 1-0. His performance, "One for the Aged", was ranked #11 in TV Guide's list of the "25 Most Awesome Sports Moments (of the last 15 years)". [17 July 2005 issue]|
|5||1991 World Series MVP for going 2-0 with 1.17 ERA, 1 Complete Game, 23 innings pitched, 18 hits allowed, 3 earned runs, 9 walks and 15 strikeouts.|
|6||Finished in top 10 in voting for American League Cy Young Award 7 times (1981, 1983-1984, 1986-1987 and 1991-1992).|
|7||254 Wins (38th All Time), 3,824 Innings Pitched (47th All Time), 2,478 Strikeouts (27th All Time), 527 Games Started (33rd All Time), 389 Home Runs Allowed (11th All Time), 1,390 Walks (16th All Time), 3,567 Hits Allowed (57th All Time), 186 Losses (55th All Time), 1,657 Earned Runs (22nd All Time), 206 Wild Pitches (8th All Time), 16,120 Batters Faced (40th All Time).|
|8||Finished in top 10 in voting for American League Cy Young Award 7 times (1981, 1983-1984, 1986-1987 and 1991-1992.|
|9||Named to 5 American League All Star Teams (1981, 1984-1985, 1987 and 1991).|
|10||Pitcher for Detroit Tigers (1977-1990), Minnesota Twins (1991), Toronto Blue Jays (1992-1993) and Cleveland Indians (1994).|
|11||1991 World Series MVP.|
|12||Member of 1984 World Series Champion Detroit Tigers team. Member of 1987 American League Eastern Division Champion Detroit Tigers team. Member of 1991 World Series Champion Minnesota Twins team. Member of 1992 and 1993 World Series Champion Toronto Blue Jays teams.|
|Mike & Mike||2012||TV Series||Himself - Analyst, MLB Network|
|Prime 9||2009-2010||TV Series||Himself|
|Kent Hrbek Outdoors||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|Baseball, Minnesota||1996||TV Series|
|Oh Canada! The Story of the 1992 World Champion Blue Jays||1992||Video||Himself|
|1992 World Series: Atlanta Braves vs Toronto Blue Jays||1992||Video documentary||Himself - Toronto Blue Jays Pitcher|
|1992 American League Championship Series||1992||TV Series||Himself - Toronto Blue Jays Pitcher|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1992||TV Series||Himself - Toronto Blue Jays Pitcher|
|Minnesota Twins: Simply the Best: The 1991 World Series Champions||1991||Video||Himself|
|1991 American League Championship Series||1991||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Minnesota Twins Pitcher|
|1991 MLB All-Star Game||1991||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1987 American League Championship Series||1987||TV Series||Himself - Detroit Tigers Pinch Runner / Himself - Detroit Tigers Pitcher|
|1985 MLB All-Star Game||1985||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1984 World Series||1984||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Detroit Tigers Pitcher|
|1984 American League Championship Series||1984||TV Series||Himself - Detroit Tigers Pitcher|
|1984 MLB All-Star Game||1984||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1981 MLB All-Star Game||1981||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|