Moments In Time…

There are certain plays that will forever stay etched in you memory. On Saturday night..Omir Santos may have added one to the list of plays or moments that will stay frozen in time for Met fans. Whats great about memories is that it can be passed on from generation to generation thus never allowing them to ever be forgotten or lost to time. Here are some Met wins or plays that stay etched in my memory and hope will bring a smile on a rainy day.


Carlos Beltran hits a walk off HR in the 16th inning vs the Phillies on May 23, 2006


Mike Piazza’s 2 run HR over the Braves on September 21, 2001. Those runs turned out to be the game wining runs


Robin Ventura’s Grand Slam Single over the Braves on October 17, 1999 in the 15 inning


Sprinklers go off while Pedro Martinez pitched on June 2, 2005. Martinez shut down the Diamondbacks 6-1 with 9k


Johan Santana complete game shut out of the Marlins on September 27, 2008 to keep the Mets playoff hopes alive.


Endy Chavez catch against the Cardinals in Game 7 of the NLCS in the 6th inning on October 10, 2006

Phillies Mets Baseball

David Wright walk off double off Mariano Rivera on May 19, 2006


Omir Santos game winning 2 run HR on May 23, 2009 off Jonathan Papelbon.


3 thoughts on “Moments In Time…”

  1. Also Todd Pratt’s Homerun in 1999 to straight away center that for a second no one in Shea knew if Finley caught it to eliminate the DiamondBacks and go on to the NLCS.

  2. These are some of my favorite Mets moments in time too. I’ve got others that go farther back, even as far as ’69 – that my Dad and I still mention from time to time.
    But I don’t think there is any current day Met fan where if you said ‘The Catch’, they wouldn’t know exactly what you are referring to….

  3. The strongest memory I have of all the moments you bring up is the Beltran 16th inning home run, and that’s because I was there. Really close. My brother and I had decided to splurge on 1 Met game that year. We went through various online sources and eventually settled on a pair of tickets in Field Box X1B. We were so close to the action, directly behind home plate, that as the innings mounted and we began to think of the long drive home and work early the next morning, we kept telling each other “we can’t leave, we’ll never have seats this good again.” So we stayed. We saw. We screamed. We jumped. We hugged strangers. And I’ll never forget it.

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