Bell (21.3)
Stewart (18.7)
Wells (28.6)
Moseby (26.0)
Bautista (38.3)
Barfield (29.6)
Fernandez (37.5)
Bichette (16.8)
Alomar (22.3)
Hill (17.1)
Donaldson (19.4)
Gruber (16.1)
Stieb (56.9)
Halladay (48.4)
Key (29.7)
Clancy (24.8)
Hentgen (23.4)
Delgado (36.8)
Olerud (22.6)
DH) Encarnacion (25.2)
Molitor (10.5)
Whitt (19.3)
Zaun (10.8)
Left Field: George Bell
In 1,181 games for the Jays, Bell hit .286 with a .811 OPS. His 202 home runs are fourth on the club’s all-time list. In 12 years in the majors, the three-time all-star accumulated 1,702 hits, 1,002 RBIs and 265 home runs.
Runner Up: Shannon Stewart
Center Field: Vernon Wells
Three-time All-Star that ranks second all-time in franchise history with 223 home runs and 813 RBIs. Hit 30 or more home runs three times and 20 or more seven times and drove in at least 100 runs three times during his tenure in Toronto. Three time gold glove winner.
Runnes Up: Lloyd Moseby
Right Field: Jose Bautista
In the 2010 season, Bautista became the 26th member of the 50 home run club. He led the major leagues in home runs in 2010 and 2011. He won two Hank Aaron Awards and three Silver Slugger Awards, and has appeared in five MLB All-Star Games. He has been named the American League Player of the Week three times and has been the Player of the Month on five different occasions.
Runner Up: Jesse Barfield
First Base: Carlos Delgado
Carlos Delgado is the greatest hitter in Blue Jays history. 2× All-Star (2000, 2003), 3× Silver Slugger Award winner (1999, 2000, 2003), 2000 AL Hank Aaron Award. Hit 4 home runs in one game on September 25, 2003.
Runner Up: John Olerud
Second Base: Roberto Alomar
Batted .307 with 55 home runs, 342 RBI & stole 206 bases. In his time with the Blue Jays won two World Series Championships (1992 & 1993), named the ALCS MVP in 1992 vs. Oakland, appeared in five all-star games (1991-1995), won five gold gloves (1991-1995) and awarded a Silver Slugger in 1992. The former second baseman appeared in 29 postseason games with the Blue Jays & batted .373 (44-118) with 18 runs, nine extra base hits, 18 RBI & 18 stolen bases. Ranks 2nd on the all-time Club stolen base list with 206. Among the all-time Blue Jays second baseman ranks 1st in runs (447), triples (35), home runs (54), RBI (338), batting average (.308), extra base hits (241) & stolen bases (206). Ranks 2nd in games (695), hits (829), doubles (152) & total bases (1213).
Runner Up: Aaron Hill
Third Base: Josh Donaldson
Donaldson was a 2x All-Star, 2x Silver Slugger, Hank Aaron Award recipient and was the 2015 American League’s most valuable player in 2015. He posted two straight seasons of 7+ WAR, leading the Toronto Blue Jays back to the playoffs for the first time since 1993.
Runners Up: Kelly Gruber
Shortstop: Tony Fernandez
1983–1990, 1993, 1998–1999, 2001
Tony Fernandez is the franchise leader in games (1,450), at-bats (5,335), hits (1,583), triples (72), second in doubles (291), fourth in runs (704), total bases (2,198), and average (.297), walks (439) stolen bases (172). Fernandez had four separate stints with the Blue Jays resulting in 12 seasons and was a member of the 1993 World Series Champions where he led the team with nine RBI and batted .333 in the six WS games. Fernandez was selected to play on five All-Star Teams, including four with Toronto, and won four straight AL Gold Glove Awards at shortstop from 1986-1989 with the Blue Jays.
Runner Up: Bo Bichette
Designated Hitter: Edwin Encarnacion
Edwin is one of four Blue Jays to record back-to-back seasons of 35+ HR/100+RBI. Became the 1st player in club history to finish a season with at least 35-HR (36), less than 65-SO (62) & had more walks (82) than strikeouts. Became the 1st Blue Jay since Joe Carter in 1993 to hit two home runs in the same inning on July 26, 2013. Became the 1st Blue Jay in club history to record five RBIs in a single inning. Was ranked as the 4th hardest player to SO in the AL in 2013 at 10.02 PA/K. RUNNER UP: Paul Molitor won the World Series MVP Award in 1993 and tied a World Series record by batting .500 (12-24) in the six-game series. In 1993 Molitor led the AL in plate appearances, with 675, and hits (211). In 1994, a strike-shortened season, Molitor led the AL in games played (115) and singles (107). He also stole 20 bases that season without ever being caught.
Runner Up: Paul Molitor
Pitcher: Roy Halladay
Over 12 seasons, he won 148 games and a Cy Young award (in 2003, 22 games won, with 9 complete games and 204 Ks). He also had 49 complete games with 15 shutouts for the Blue Jays and was a six-time All-Star. He won at least 15 games with the Jays for 11 seasons. Roy Halladay was added to the Blue Jays Level of Excellence in 2018.
Pitcher: Dave Stieb
1979-1992, 1998
Dave Stieb is the franchise leader in wins (175), innings pitched (2873.0), strikeouts (1658), starts (408), shutouts (30) and complete games (103). Stieb spent 15 seasons with Toronto, longer than any player in franchise history. Stieb appeared in an American League record seven All Star games and was the starting pitcher in both 1983 and 1984. Dave Stieb also recorded the only no-hitter in Blue Jays history on September 2 1990 against the Indians in Cleveland. In 1982 he was named the Sporting News Pitcher of the Year after a 17-14 season with a 3.25 ERA and led the league in innings pitched (288) and complete games (20). Stieb was the Blue Jays Pitcher of the Year six times, a three-time winner of the American League Pitcher of the Month and a three-time winner of the American League Player of the Week.
Pitcher: Pat Hentgen
Hentgen was a 3x All-Star (1993, 1994, 1997). He made his debut in 1991 and played a large part in their World Series championship in 1993 while winning 19 games in the regular season. His best year, however, came in 1996 when he went 20-10 with a 3.22 ERA and 177 strikeouts to win the American League Cy Young Award.
Pitcher: Jimmy Key
Jimmy Key was drafted by the Toronto Blue Jays in the third round of the 1982 amateur draft. Key moved into the starting rotation in 1985 and quickly became a cornerstone in the rotation, leading the Blue Jays to their first postseason appearance that year. In 1987, Key led the major leagues with a 2.76 earned run average and finished second behind Roger Clemens in voting for the American League Cy Young Award. In Game 4 of the 1992 World Series, Key made his final start for the Blue Jays,[1] surrendering one run over 7+2⁄3 innings to earn a 2-1 win and put the Jays up 3 games to 1.
Pitcher: Jim Clancy
Selected from Texas in the 1976 expansion draft, Clancy was the only player to play for the Toronto Blue Jays in each of their first 11 seasons. He weathered the early tough years with the Jays and was the mainstay of their pitching staff during their rise to prominence in the AL Eastern division in the mid-1980s. He came within three outs of a perfect game on September 28, 1982 against the Minnesota Twins. A ninth-inning broken-bat single broke up the try for perfection.
Catcher: Ernie Whitt
From 1977 to 1989, the beloved Jays mainstay suited up for 1,218 games, the fourth most in franchise history. The nine-time Jays’ Opening Day catcher enjoyed one of his finest seasons in 1985, when he blasted 19 homers, was named to the all-star team and helped propel the club to its first division title. On September 14, 1987, Whitt slugged three home runs in a game that saw the Blue Jays set a major league record with ten homers.
Runner Up: Gregg Zaun