List of Major League Baseball no-hitters
This is a list of no-hitters in Major League Baseball history. In addition, all no-hitters that were broken up in extra innings or were in shortened games are listed, although they are not currently considered official no-hitters. (Prior to 1991, a performance in which no hits were surrendered through nine innings or in a shortened game was considered an official no-hit game.) The names of those pitchers who threw a perfect game no-hitter are italicized. For combined no-hitters by two or more pitchers on the same team, each is listed with his number of innings pitched. Games which were part of a doubleheader are noted as either the first game or second game. The most recent no-hitter was pitched by Justin Verlander of the Houston Astros on September 1, 2019.
An official no-hit game occurs when a pitcher (or pitchers) allows no hits during the entire course of a game, which consists of at least nine innings thrown by the pitcher(s). In a no-hit game, a batter may still reach base via a walk, an error, a fielder's choice, an intentional walk, a hit by pitch, a passed ball or wild pitch on strike three, or catcher's interference. Also, due to these methods of reaching base, it is possible for a team to score runs without getting any hits.
While the vast majority of no-hitters are shutouts, no-hit teams have managed to score runs in their respective games a number of times. Five times a team has been no-hit and still won the game: two notable victories occurred when the Cincinnati Reds defeated the Houston Colt .45s (now called the Houston Astros) 1–0 on April 23, 1964 even though they were no-hit by Houston starter Ken Johnson, and the Detroit Tigers defeated the Baltimore Orioles 2–1 on April 30, 1967 even though they were no-hit by Baltimore starter Steve Barber and reliever Stu Miller. In another four games, the home team won despite gaining no hits through eight innings, but these are near no-hitters under the 1991 rule that nine no-hit innings must be completed in order for a no-hitter to be credited.
The pitcher who holds the record for the shortest time between no-hitters is Johnny Vander Meer, the only pitcher in history to throw no-hitters in consecutive starts, while playing for the Cincinnati Reds in 1938. Besides Vander Meer, Allie Reynolds (in 1951), Virgil Trucks (in 1952), Nolan Ryan (in 1973), and Max Scherzer (in 2015) are the only other major leaguers to throw two no-hitters in the same regular season. Jim Maloney technically threw two no-hitters in the 1965 season, but his first one ended after he allowed a home run in the top of the 11th inning. According to the rules interpretation of the time, this was considered a no-hitter. Later that season, Maloney once again took a no-hitter into extra innings, but this time he managed to preserve the no-hitter after the Reds scored in the top half of the tenth, becoming the first pitcher to throw a complete game extra inning no-hitter since Fred Toney in 1917.Roy Halladay threw two no-hitters in 2010: a perfect game during the regular season and a no-hitter in the 2010 National League Division Series. He is the only major leaguer to have thrown no-hitters in regular season and postseason play.
The first black pitcher to toss a no-hitter was Sam Jones who did it for the Chicago Cubs in 1955. The first Latin pitcher to throw one was San Francisco Giant Juan Marichal in 1963. The first Asian pitcher to throw one was Los Angeles Dodger Hideo Nomo in 1996.
Through September 1, 2019, there have been 303 no-hitters officially recognized by Major League Baseball, 260 of them in the modern era (starting in 1901, with the formation of the American League). Joe Borden's no-hitter in 1875 is also noted, but is not recognized by Major League Baseball (see note in the chart).[notes 1]
- 1 Regulation no-hitters
- 2 No-hitters by team
- 3 Near no-hitters
- 3.1 Regulation no-hit losses ending in the middle of the ninth
- 3.2 Shortened games
- 3.3 Nine-inning no-hitters broken up in extra innings
- 4 Notes
- 5 Bibliography
- 6 References
- 7 External links
|Elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame|
|Denotes player who is still active|
|^||Team who threw no-hitter lost the game|
No-hitters by teamEdit
Italics indicate defunct team.
Regulation games in which a pitcher or staff pitches less than nine full innings, or in which a hit is allowed in extra innings, do not qualify as no-hitters. However, before the rules were tightened in 1991, such games did count as official no-hitters.
Regulation no-hit losses ending in the middle of the ninthEdit
Owing to the fact that the home team does not bat in the bottom of the ninth inning if they are leading after the top, a visiting pitcher (or pitchers) may complete a full game without allowing a hit but not be credited with an official no-hitter. If the visiting team allows a sufficient number of runs for the home team to win after the top of the ninth, whether by walks, errors, or anything else not involving hits, the pitcher(s) will not be credited with an official no-hitter because they only pitched eight innings (though such no-hitters were counted before 1991). This has happened only four times in major-league history.
- June 28, 2008 – Jered Weaver (6 inn.) and José Arredondo (2 inn.), Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim 0, Los Angeles Dodgers 1
- July 1, 1990 – Andy Hawkins, New York Yankees 0 Chicago White Sox 4
- April 12, 1992 – Matt Young, Boston Red Sox 1 Cleveland Indians 2
Under certain circumstances, if a game cannot continue because of the weather, darkness, or any other reason, but if at least five innings have been completed, the game can count as an officially completed game. No-hitters pitched under such circumstances were counted before 1991, but no longer count as official no-hitters because nine innings were not completed. Pitchers listed in bold signify the pitcher was pitching a perfect game until the game was shortened. These games do not count as official perfect games.
- October 1, 1884 (6 innings) – Charlie Getzien, Detroit Wolverines 1 Philadelphia Phillies 0
- October 7, 1885 (first game; 5 innings) – Dupee Shaw, Providence Grays 4 Buffalo Bisons 0
- June 21, 1888 (6 innings) – George Van Haltren, Chicago White Stockings 1 Pittsburgh Alleghenys 0
- September 27, 1888 (7 innings) – Ed Crane, New York Giants 3 Washington Nationals 0
- October 15, 1892 (second game; 5 innings) – Jack Stivetts, Boston Braves 4 Washington Senators 0
- September 23, 1893 (second game; 7 innings) – Elton Chamberlain, Cincinnati Reds 6 Boston Beaneaters 0
- June 2, 1894 (6 innings) – Ed Stein, Brooklyn Grooms 1 Chicago White Stockings 0
- September 14, 1903 (second game; 5 innings) – Red Ames (first major league game), New York Giants 5 St. Louis Cardinals 0
- August 24, 1906 (second game; 7 innings) – Jake Weimer, Cincinnati Reds 1 Brooklyn Superbas 0
- September 24, 1906 (second game; 7 innings) – Stoney McGlynn, St. Louis Cardinals 1 Brooklyn Superbas 1
- September 26, 1906 (second game; 6 innings) – Lefty Leifield, Pittsburgh Pirates 8 Philadelphia Phillies 0
- August 11, 1907 (second game; 7 innings) – Ed Karger, St. Louis Cardinals 4 Boston Doves 0
- August 23, 1907 (second game; 5 innings) – Howie Camnitz, Pittsburgh Pirates 1 New York Giants 0
- August 6, 1908 (6 innings) – Johnny Lush, St. Louis Cardinals 2 Brooklyn Superbas 0
- July 31, 1910 (second game; 7 innings) – King Cole, Chicago Cubs 4 St. Louis Cardinals 0
- August 27, 1937 (8 innings) – Fred Frankhouse, Brooklyn Dodgers 5 Cincinnati Reds 0
- June 22, 1944 (second game; 5 innings) – Jim Tobin, Boston Braves 7 Philadelphia Phillies 0
- June 12, 1959 (5 innings) – Mike McCormick, San Francisco Giants 3 Philadelphia Phillies 0 (McCormick allowed a single in the sixth inning, but as rain ended the game before the inning was completed, the game officially ended after five innings.)
- September 26, 1959 (7 innings) – Sam Jones, San Francisco Giants 4 St. Louis Cardinals 0
- April 21, 1984 (second game; 5 innings) – David Palmer, Montreal Expos 4 St. Louis Cardinals 0
- September 24, 1988 (5 innings) – Pascual Pérez, Montreal Expos 1 Philadelphia Phillies 0
- August 15, 1905 (5 innings) – Rube Waddell, Philadelphia Athletics 2 St. Louis Browns 0
- May 26, 1907 (5 innings) – Ed Walsh, Chicago White Sox 8 New York Highlanders 1
- October 5, 1907 (second game; 5 innings) – Rube Vickers, Philadelphia Athletics 4 Washington Senators 0
- August 20, 1912 (second game; 6 innings) – Carl Cashion, Washington Senators 2 Cleveland Naps 0
- August 25, 1924 (7 innings) – Walter Johnson, Washington Senators 2 St. Louis Browns 0
- August 5, 1940 (second game; 6 innings) – John Whitehead, St. Louis Browns 4 Detroit Tigers 0
- August 6, 1967 (5 innings) – Dean Chance, Minnesota Twins 2 Boston Red Sox 0
- July 12, 1990 (6 innings) – Mélido Pérez, Chicago White Sox 8 New York Yankees 0
- October 1, 2006 (5 innings) – Devern Hansack, Boston Red Sox 9 Baltimore Orioles 0
- May 6, 1884 (6 innings) – Larry McKeon, Indianapolis Hoosiers 0 Cincinnati Red Stockings 0
- July 29, 1889 (second game; 7 innings) – Matt Kilroy, Baltimore Orioles 0 St. Louis Browns 0
- September 23, 1890 (7 innings) – George Nicol, St. Louis Browns 21 Philadelphia Athletics 2
- October 12, 1890 (8 innings) – Hank Gastright, Columbus Solons 6 Toledo Maumees 0
- August 21, 1884 (8 innings) – Charlie Geggus, Washington Nationals 12 Wilmington Quicksteps 1
- September 28, 1884 – Ed Cushman, Milwaukee Brewers 5, Washington Nationals 0 
- October 5, 1884 (5 innings) – Charlie Sweeney (2 inn.) and Henry Boyle (3 inn.), St. Louis Maroons 0 St. Paul Saints 1
Nine-inning no-hitters broken up in extra inningsEdit
No-hitters were formerly counted even if hits were allowed in extra innings, but not after the rules were tightened in 1991. Pitchers listed in bold signify the pitcher was pitching a perfect game through nine innings.
- June 11, 1904 (12 innings) – Bob Wicker, Chicago Cubs 1 New York Giants 0 (surrendered single with one out in 10th; only hit allowed)
- August 1, 1906 (13 innings) – Harry McIntire, Brooklyn Superbas 0 Pittsburgh Pirates 1 (surrendered single with two out in 11th; allowed three more hits)
- April 15, 1909 (13 innings; Opening Day) – Red Ames, New York Giants 0 Brooklyn Superbas 3 (surrendered single with one out in 10th; allowed six more hits)
- May 2, 1917 (10 innings) – Hippo Vaughn, Chicago Cubs 0 Cincinnati Reds 1 (surrendered single with one out in 10th; allowed one more hit; known as "Double No-Hitter" prior to MLB rule change since opposing pitcher threw 10-inning no-hitter – see entry above for Fred Toney)
- May 26, 1956 (11 innings) – Johnny Klippstein (7 inn.), Hersh Freeman (1 inn.) and Joe Black (3 inn.), Cincinnati Reds 1 Milwaukee Braves 2 (Black surrendered double with two out in 10th; allowed two more hits)
- May 26, 1959 (13 innings) – Harvey Haddix, Pittsburgh Pirates 0 Milwaukee Braves 1 (Haddix pitched 12 perfect innings; first baserunner was leadoff hitter in 13th, who reached on an error; followed by sacrifice bunt, intentional walk, and game-ending hit which was ruled a 1-run double rather than a 3-run home run due to a baserunning mistake)
- June 14, 1965 (11 innings) – Jim Maloney, Cincinnati Reds 0 New York Mets 1 (surrendered leadoff home run in 11th; allowed one more hit)
- July 26, 1991 (10 innings) – Mark Gardner (9 inn.) and Jeff Fassero (0 inn.), Montreal Expos 0 Los Angeles Dodgers 1 (Gardner surrendered leadoff single in 10th and allowed one more hit before being replaced; Fassero allowed one hit; Gardner charged with loss)
- June 3, 1995 (10 innings) – Pedro Martínez (9 inn.) and Mel Rojas (1 inn.), Montreal Expos 1 San Diego Padres 0 (Martinez pitched 9 perfect innings; first San Diego baserunner was from leadoff double surrendered by Martínez in 10th; Rojas relieved him and retired next three batters)
- August 23, 2017 (10 innings) – Rich Hill, Los Angeles Dodgers 0 Pittsburgh Pirates 1 (Hill threw 9 no-hit innings and was perfect into the 9th before first baserunner reached on error; surrendered walk-off home run leading off the 10th inning)
- May 9, 1901 (10 innings) – Earl Moore, Cleveland Blues 2 Chicago White Sox 4 (surrendered leadoff single in 10th; allowed one more hit)
- August 30, 1910 (second game; 11 innings) – Tom Hughes, New York Highlanders 0 Cleveland Naps 5 (surrendered single with one out in 10th; allowed six more hits)
- May 14, 1914 (10 innings) – Jim Scott, Chicago White Sox 0 Washington Senators 1 (surrendered leadoff single in 10th; allowed one more hit)
- September 18, 1934 (10 innings) – Bobo Newsom, St. Louis Browns 1 Boston Red Sox 2 (surrendered single with two out in 10th; only hit allowed)
- Major League Baseball seasons since 1901 without a no-hitter pitched are 1909, 1913, 1921, 1927–1928, 1932–1933, 1936, 1939, 1942–1943, 1949, 1959, 1982, 1985, 1989, 2000 and 2005.
- National Association not recognized as a "major" league by Major League Baseball
- 10 innings
- At 20 years and two months old, Rusie is the youngest pitcher to throw a no-hitter.
- First career start. First game of a doubleheader on the final day of the season.
- First career game.
- First no-hitter at modern pitching distance of 60'6".
- First game of a doubleheader.
- First of two no-hitters on the same day.
- Second of two no-hitters on the same day.
- Second game of a doubleheader.
- Part of a streak of 25.1 consecutive hitless innings by Young, still a Major League record.
- Only baserunners came on errors by Bill Dahlen and Billy Gilbert.
- Second game of a doubleheader. The Tigers lineup included 18-year-old Ty Cobb, who was playing in his 10th career game and went 0-2 with a walk.
- First game of a doubleheader. Dinneen would later be the home plate umpire for five no-hitters.
- The Phillies would not have another no-hitter until Jim Bunning's perfect game in 1964.
- Eason was the losing pitcher in the previous no-hitter, a feat not duplicated until 1947. He would be the home plate umpire for Davis' no-hitter in 1914. Remains the last time the Cardinals have been no-hit at home.
- Third career start for Maddox. Last no-hitter in Pittsburgh until 1971. A Pirate pitcher would not throw a no-hitter at home again until 1976.
- Young also drove in four runs.
- First game of a doubleheader. 10 innings, only base-runner was on a Hit by pitch with 2 outs in the ninth.
- To date, Joss is one of only three pitchers in modern history to no-hit the same team twice.
- Second game of a doubleheader. First no-hitter at Fenway Park.
- The Athletics went 36–117, making them the worst team to pitch a no-hitter.
- 10 innings; See Double No-Hitter
- The same teams, in the same park, on the next day as the previous no-hitter, but the second game of a doubleheader. The White Sox went on to win the 1917 World Series—to date, the only time a team won a World Series after being no-hit twice in the same season.
- First game of a doubleheader. Ruth and Thomas were ejected for arguing balls and strikes after walking the first batter, who was then caught stealing. Shore retired the next 26 in a row for a no-hitter completely in relief.
- First game of a doubleheader. Two weeks earlier, Caldwell had been struck by lightning while on the mound during a game against the Athletics.
- Only baserunner came on Bucky Harris' error leading off the 7th.
- Jones did not strike out a batter the entire game.
- In the sixth inning, Athletics pitcher Slim Harriss hit a ball to left field but was tagged out after not touching first base. Two innings later, Frank Welch was credited with a hit that was later changed to an error on Red Sox left fielder Mike Menosky. Ehmke pitched a one-hit shutout in his next start four days later, the only hit coming on the first batter of the game when Howie Shanks misplayed a ground ball that was ruled a hit instead of an error.
- Only no-hitter the Cardinals would have at Sportsman's Park, their home from 1920-1966.
- First game of a doubleheader. Vance had thrown a one-hit shutout against the Phillies five days earlier.
- Also hit a home run. Ferrell's brother, Rick, started at catcher for the Browns and went 0-3.
- Only no-hitter ever thrown at Griffith Stadium, home of the Senators from 1911-1960.
- Second game of a doubleheader. In the first game, Paul's brother Dizzy had a no-hitter for 8 innings but finished with a 3-hit shutout. First no-hitter in 1140 days, the longest gap between no-hitters in the modern era as measured by days.
- First no-hitter ever thrown at Comiskey Park.
- First of two no-hitters in back-to-back starts.
- Second of two no-hitters in back-to-back starts. First-ever night game at Ebbets Field
- Second game of a doubleheader. First no-hitter at Yankee Stadium.
- Opening Day
- Tobin pitched a one-hit shutout in his previous start. He would be the losing pitcher in Shoun's no-hitter eighteen days later.
- Only base-runner was a walk to the opposing pitcher in the third inning.
- Second game of a doubleheader. First no-hitter by a Canadian-born pitcher. The winning run was scored in the bottom of the ninth inning. Fowler was making his first start in nearly three years after serving in World War II. This was his only victory of the season.
- Against the Brooklyn Dodgers four days later, Blackwell nearly duplicated Vander Meer's double no-hit feat but had this bid broken up in the ninth.
- Only baserunner came on Ferris Fain's error with one out in the 2nd. McCahan had been the losing pitcher in Black's no-hitter earlier in the season.
- First game of a doubleheader. The win gave the Yankees a share of the 1951 pennant, which they clinched outright in the second game.
- Tigers won on a walk-off home run in the bottom of the ninth inning.
- Trucks pitched two no-hitters in 1952 but went 5-19. Yankees' shortstop Phil Rizzuto was initially credited with a hit in the third inning but it was later changed to an error on Tigers' shortstop Johnny Pesky.
- First major league start; Holloman would win only two more Major League games.
- First no-hitter by black pitcher. Jones walked the bases loaded with no one out in the ninth inning but then struck out the final three batters to end the game.
- Game 5 of the 1956 World Series; the first of two postseason no-hitters. First perfect game in the majors since 1922.
- Wilhelm had pitched primarily in relief prior to this season; this was only his ninth career start. The Yankees would go on to win the World Series, and wouldn't be no-hit again until 2003.
- Second game of a doubleheader. First start after being traded by Phillies to Cubs. Cardwell retired the last 26 batters he faced after a first inning walk. First no-hitter against the Cardinals in 41 years.
- Burdette scored the game's only run. He faced the minimum and didn't issue a walk. The only baserunner came on a hit by pitch in the fifth inning, who was then retired on a double play.
- Spahn's first no-hitter came in his 506th career start, the most in Major League history. He would pitch his second just six starts later. First time since 1917 a team no-hit the same opponent twice in a season, a feat that hasn't happened since.
- Faced the minimum 27 batters, with the only two baserunners being retired on double plays. Spahn's second no-hitter in a span of six starts.
- Belinsky's fourth career game. First no-hitter at Dodger Stadium. Belinsky's gem was also the first in Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim history, and the first since major league baseball came to California with the Giants and Dodgers in 1958.
- Wilson also hit a home run.
- First no-hitter by a Dodgers pitcher at Dodger Stadium (see Bo Belinsky's entry above) and the first in team history since the move from Brooklyn in 1958.
- Only baserunner was a walk in the 9th.
- Koufax retired Harvey Kuenn for the final out. Kuenn would also be the last out in Koufax's perfect game two years later.
- Marichal was the losing pitcher in Koufax's no-hitter earlier in the season.
- 9-inning home loss. Only run scored on an error with two outs in the ninth inning.
- Koufax faced the minimum 27 batters (the only baserunner was caught stealing).
- Father's Day. First game of a doubleheader.
- 10 innings. Maloney threw 187 pitches, walked 10 and hit a batter. Two months earlier, Maloney also had a no-hitter thru 10 innings before it was broken up in the 11th.
- Dodgers only managed 2 baserunners and one hit, setting records for fewest baserunners and hits in a game by both teams combined. The last no-hitter thrown against the Cubs until July 25, 2015. As of 2011, first of only two perfect games at Dodger Stadium – the other was pitched by Dennis Martínez in 1991.
- On the same day, the Red Sox fired Pinky Higgins as their general manager.
- First game of a doubleheader. 9-inning home loss. Tigers had at least one baserunner in every inning except one. Barber walked 10, hit two batters and committed an error.
- First no-hitter on artificial turf and in a domed stadium.
- First game of a doubleheader. Horlen didn't walk a batter, the only two basrunners coming on a hit by pitch and an error.
- Hunter also batted in three of Oakland's four runs.
- The next day in the same park, the Cardinals no-hit the Giants.
- The previous day in the same park, the Giants no-hit the Cardinals.
- Stoneman's fifth career start; ninth game in Expos franchise history. Sets a record for the earliest no-hitter recorded in a franchise's history.
- First game of a two-game series, in which both were no-hitters.
- Second game of a two-game series, in which both were no-hitters.
- Palmer came off the disabled list four days earlier. Home plate umpire Lou DiMuro's son Mike was umpire for Roy Halladay's 2010 perfect game.
- Holtzman did not strike out a batter the entire game.
- The Mets would go on to win the 1969 World Series.
- First game of a doubleheader. Ellis later claimed to have been under the influence of LSD.
- In a pre-game ceremony, Wright had been inducted into the NAIA Hall of Fame.
- Singer didn't issue a walk but did hit a batter and commit a throwing error.
- Blue's third career win and eighth start. He had lost a no-hitter with two outs in the 8th inning two starts earlier. All four no-hitters of 1970 had been pitched in California.
- Holtzman scored the game's only run.
- Also hit 2 home runs. All-time hits leader Pete Rose hit a hard line drive right at Phillies third baseman John Vukovich for the final out. Reds became the first team to be no-hit at home twice in a season.
- First no-hitter in Pittsburgh in 64 years.
- Hooton's fourth career start.
- Walk with 2 outs in 9th inning only baserunner for Padres
- First game of a doubleheader. First no-hitter pitched in a regular-season game in Canada. Stoneman also pitched the first one in Montreal on April 17, 1969.
- First no-hitter by a pitcher who did not come to bat the entire game, under the American League's new designated hitter rule.
- Pitched seven innings of no-hit ball in next start. Closest to tying Vander Meer's back-to-back no-hitters since Ewell Blackwell in 1947. Ryan's 17 strikeouts set a record for a no-hitter, tied in 2015 by Max Scherzer. He also became the fourth pitcher to throw two no-hitters in the same season.
- Bosman's own fielding error with 2 outs in the 4th allowed Oakland's only baserunner (Sal Bando).
- Final day of the regular season. First no-hitter involving more than two pitchers. The Athletics had already clinched the division title and removed Blue after five innings to rest him for the postseason.
- First no-hitter thrown against the Expos, and the third the Expos had participated in (the other 2 were by Bill Stoneman in April 1969 and October 1972).
- Odom was removed after walking his ninth batter to lead off the sixth inning. This would be the last win of his career.
- Candelaria became the first Pirates pitcher to throw a no-hitter at home since 1907. Game was televised on ABC.
- Eckersley spent nine more seasons as a starter before becoming a Hall of Fame closer. He retired with 390 saves, the most by any pitcher who also threw a no-hitter.
- Blyleven's last start with the Rangers. He was traded to the Pittsburgh Pirates after the season.
- First no-hitter at Busch Memorial Stadium.
- Seaver had two previous bids broken up in the ninth, including a perfect game bid in 1969 while pitching for the Mets.
- Bob and Ken Forsch are the only set of brothers to have thrown no-hitters.
- Only base-runner came on Bill Russell's error with 2 outs in the 1st inning
- Second game of a doubleheader. Third no-hitter in Expos history. Only no-hitter thrown by an Expos pitcher at Olympic Stadium. Previous 2 were one in Philadelphia and one also in Montreal, but at Jarry Park (Bill Stoneman in 1969 and 1972).
- First no-hitter thrown against the Blue Jays – the first no-hitter by a Toronto pitcher would also be played in Cleveland; see the entry for Dave Stieb's 1990 no-hitter.
- Broke Sandy Koufax's old record of no-hitters. The Dodgers would go on to win the 1981 World Series.
- First no-hitter for the Yankees since Don Larsen's perfect game.
- Only base-runners came on a hit by pitch and an error in the second inning.
- Warren's ninth career start. He would win just four more games in his career and finish with a record of 9-13.
- Game was televised on NBC. Fourth game of Tigers 1984 season. Detroit would start 9–0 and were 35–5 after 40 games. Went on to win 1984 World Series over San Diego Padres.
- Final day of the regular season.
- Last win of his career. Cowley is the last pitcher to be charged with an earned run in a no-hitter.
- Houston clinched the NL West title in this game.
- Robin Yount made a diving catch in center field to rob Eddie Murray of a hit for the final out. Brewers' ninth win in a row to start the season; they would go on to win their first 13 games, tying the Major League record.
- The start of the game was delayed two and a half hours by rain. Browning's teammate Ron Robinson lost a perfect game with two outs in the ninth inning earlier in the season. The Dodgers would go on to win the 1988 World Series. Browning lost a perfect game in the ninth inning the next season, the closest any pitcher has come to throwing two perfect games.
- Langston was making his Angels debut after signing a $16 million contract — at the time the largest in history — in the offseason. Witt is the only pitcher to throw a perfect game and be involved in a combined no-hitter. This was his first relief appearance since 1983.
- Johnson also threw a perfect game fourteen years later, the largest gap between no-hitters.
- First of two no-hitters thrown on the same day. First no-hitter against the Blue Jays in Toronto
- Only baserunner came on third baseman Charlie Hayes's error leading off the 7th. Hayes would later make a spectacular catch to end the game. Mulholland faced the minimum 27 batters.
- Stieb lost three potential no-hitters in the ninth inning over the previous 2 years, including one that would have been a perfect game.
- Ryan's 7th and last no-hitter. At 44, Ryan is the oldest pitcher to throw a no-hitter.
- Second no-hitter thrown at Olympic Stadium in Montreal and the fourth one all time in Canada
- The Oakland Athletics currently hold the longest streak the majors of not being no-hit. This was the last time it occurred. First Orioles no-hitter since 1969, also against the Athletics. Milacki was hit on the hand by a ground ball in the sixth inning and had to leave the game after completing the inning.
- Hassey becomes the first catcher of two Major League perfect games. Fourth and final no-hitter in Montreal Expos history and the only perfect game. Also the only no-hitter in Expos history thrown outside Montreal. Dodgers pitcher Mike Morgan also took a perfect game into the sixth inning.
- Second career start; second career game; first game with White Sox
- In the fifth inning, Dan Pasqua hit a fly ball to left field that deflected off the glove of Kirk Gibson. After initially being ruled a hit, the play was later changed to an error on Gibson.
- Mercker had been primarily a reliever before this game and was making his third career start after 81 games out of the bullpen. Padres Hall of Famer Tony Gwynn made the final out, less than two months after his brother Chris was the last out of Martinez's perfect game.
- Bosio walked the first two batters of the game, then retired 27 in a row.
- Abbott was born without a right hand.
- The Mets scored a run in the fourth inning on a walk, a wild pitch, and an error.
- Fifth no-hitter in Rangers history and the fourteenth perfect game in MLB history. Preserved by a diving catch in the ninth inning by rookie center fielder Rusty Greer. Season shortened by the 1994–95 Major League Baseball strike.
- 22nd no-hitter in Dodgers history. Martínez lost a perfect game with two outs in the eighth inning due to a walk by the Marlins' only base-runner.
- First no-hitter in Marlins history.
- Gooden became the first right-handed pitcher to throw a no-hitter at Yankee Stadium since Don Larsen 40 years earlier.
- First no-hitter thrown at Coors Field. First Japanese pitcher to record no-hitter.
- Only baserunner was a hit by pitch with two outs in the 8th.
- 10 innings. Pinch-hitter Mark Smith hit a walk-off 3-run home run with two outs in the bottom of the tenth inning to secure the no-hitter.
- Wells claims to have been hung over.
- Ten days later, Jiménez again shut out the Diamondbacks 1-0, allowing only two hits. Randy Johnson was the losing pitcher in both games. First no-hitter at Chase Field, then Bank One Ballpark.
- First no-hitter/perfect game in regular-season interleague play. Pitched on Yogi Berra Day at Yankee Stadium, with Berra and Don Larsen in attendance.
- Nomo's first start with Red Sox. Second game of the season. Earliest (on calendar) no-hitter. First no-hitter at Camden Yards.
- 7 strikeouts and 9 walks, most ever in a no-hitter.
- On Phillie Phanatic's birthday and their last season at Veterans Stadium. Occurred during the 2003 NFL Draft. ESPN broke away from covering the draft to air the ninth inning.
- Last no-hitter thrown at the original Yankee Stadium before it closed in 2008. Oswalt left with an injury in the second inning. Originally held the record for most pitchers used in a combined no-hitter, which was tied on June 8, 2012 when the Mariners no-hit the Dodgers. First interleague no-hitter thrown by away team. First no-hitter thrown by an NL team against an AL team. First official no-hitter against the Yankees in 44 years, a then-Major League record. Octavio Dotel struck out four Yankees in the eighth inning, the first Astros pitcher to pull off the feat since 1986.
- Previous no-hitter almost fourteen years earlier.
- Diamondbacks are most recent team to perform a no-hitter then suffer the following one. First MLB no-hitter in 6,364 games, the longest gap between no-hitters in history as measured by games played. Randy Johnson, most recent pitcher to throw a no-hitter at the time, took a no-hitter into the seventh inning the same day.
- Buehrle faced the minimum 27 batters. The only baserunner was picked off of first base.
- First no-hitter at Comerica Park.
- Second career game for Buchholz.
- First time since the 1974 California Angels that one team had last two no-hitters in the majors. Varitek sets the record for most no-hitters caught.
- Played at Miller Park in Milwaukee because of Hurricane Ike, making it the first no-hitter at a neutral site.
- Only baserunner came on Juan Uribe's error with one out in the 8th. Sánchez was 2-8 on the season with a 5.30 ERA at the time and had recently been demoted to the bullpen.
- Second perfect game in White Sox history. Umpire Eric Cooper called both of Buehrle's no-hitters. In the ninth, new center fielder DeWayne Wise leapt over the wall to take a potential home run away from Gabe Kapler. Buehrle retired first 17 batters in his next start to set the record for consecutive batters retired at 45, spanning three starts.
- First no-hitter in Rockies franchise history.
- Second perfect game in 12 months. This game was also held on Mother's Day. It was the second perfect game in Oakland Athletics history.
- Shortest span between perfect games (20 days). Home plate umpire Mike DiMuro's father, Lou, was umpire for Jim Palmer's 1969 no-hitter.
- Jackson walked eight and hit a batter on 149 pitches, the most ever for a no-hitter in MLB history. The Rays became the first team since the 2001 Padres to be no-hit twice in a season, and the first team in history to be no-hit three times within a one-year span.
- Garza faced the minimum 27 batters (only baserunner allowed was retired on a double play). Opposing starter Max Scherzer threw 5 2⁄3 no-hit innings. The Rays are the first team since 1991 to pitch a no-hitter and be no-hit in the same season, and the first since 1956 to be involved in three no-hitters in one season. Game televised nationally on ESPN.
- Game 1 of the 2010 NLDS. Second no-hitter in postseason history, after Don Larsen's perfect game in the 1956 World Series. Halladay became the fifth pitcher to pitch two no-hitters in the same calendar year (including the postseason), and the first one to do it with a perfect game. One batter reached base.
- First complete game of Liriano's career, in 95 starts. His ERA prior to the game was 9.13.
- Verlander faced the minimum 27 batters.
- Third perfect game in White Sox history and the first no-hitter thrown at Safeco Field. This was also Humber's first career complete game.
- First no-hitter in Mets history and the first no-hitter thrown at Citi Field. A ball hit by St. Louis' Carlos Beltrán was controversially ruled foul by the third base umpire, preserving the no-hitter in the 6th inning.
- Third no-hitter in Mariners history and the second no-hitter thrown at T-Mobile Park (then Safeco Field). Millwood left with an injury after the sixth inning. Tied record for most pitchers used in a combined no-hitter. For Pryor, it was his first career victory.
- First perfect game in Giants history.
- First perfect game in Mariners history. Seattle becomes the first team with a combined no-hitter and a traditional no-hitter in a single season.
- First no-hitter by a Reds pitcher since Browning's perfect game in 1988. Pirates were no-hit for the first time since 1971.
- Bailey is the first pitcher since Nolan Ryan in 1974-75 to have thrown the Major Leagues' last two no-hitters.
- First no-hitter ever thrown in San Diego's Petco Park. Lincecum was the losing pitcher in Bailey's no-hitter 11 days earlier.
- 5th no-hitter in Marlins history, and the first ever thrown at Marlins Park. The Marlins scored the winning run in the bottom of the ninth on a wild pitch, with Álvarez standing in the on-deck circle. It was the first no-hitter to end in walk-off fashion since Cordova/Rincon in 1997. It was also the first no-hitter thrown on the last day of the regular season since Mike Witt's perfect game on September 30, 1984.
- Twenty-fourth no-hitter in Dodgers franchise history and the second thrown at Citizens Bank Park. Beckett fanned six and walked three on his one hundred twenty eight pitch outing. In the ninth inning, he struck out Chase Utley to secure the victory.
- Rockies' only base-runner came on a throwing error in the seventh. Kershaw became the first MLB pitcher ever with 15 strikeouts without allowing a single hit or walk. It was also the 3rd no-hitter by a reigning Cy Young Award winner, following Sandy Koufax (1963 CY, 1964 NH) and Bob Gibson (1970 CY, 1971 NH).
- Lincecum's second no-hitter in less than a year. Lincecum became the second pitcher all-time, after Addie Joss, to no-hit the same team twice.
- Hamels threw 108 pitches in 6 innings.
- Nationals rookie Steven Souza Jr., who came in as a defensive replacement in the top of the ninth inning, made a diving catch in left field to retire Christian Yelich for the last out. First no-hitter for the Nationals since the team moved to Washington, and the first by any Washington pitcher since Bobby Burke in 1931. This was the final game for both teams for the 2014 season, and it was the second year in a row in which a no-hitter had been thrown on the final day of the regular season. Henderson Álvarez, who had thrown Miami's no-hitter on the final day of the 2013 season, was the losing pitcher in this game.
- Seventeenth no-hitter in Giants franchise history, and the second no-hitter thrown at Citi Field. Heston was the 22nd rookie pitcher to throw a no-hitter. He did not walk a batter, but he hit three of them, joining Wiltse in 1908 and Brown in 1997 as no-hitter pitchers whose only baserunners came on hit batsmen. Heston's is the first such game to feature more than one hit by pitch.
- Scherzer was perfect through 8 2/3 innings when he hit pinch-hitter José Tábata to allow the Pirates' only baserunner of the game. Fourth no-hitter pitcher after Wiltse, Brown, and Heston to only allow their baserunners on hit batsmen, and the second after Wiltse to lose a perfect game with two outs in the ninth inning on a hit batsman. Scherzer threw a one-hitter, having been perfect for 6 innings, in his previous start, and was perfect through 5 in his next start after this no-hitter.
- Fifth pitcher, after Blue, Witt, Mercker, and Millwood, to pitch a complete game no-hitter as well as contribute to a combined no-hitter. Kris Bryant flew out to Odubel Herrera, who tripped after losing the ball in the sun, on a full count for the final out. This was also the first time that the Cubs were no-hit since Sandy Koufax's perfect game in 1965, and the first no-hitter thrown at Wrigley Field since 1972. Hamels' last start with the Phillies as he was traded to the Texas Rangers six days later.
- Second Japanese pitcher to throw a Major League no-hitter, after Hideo Nomo. First no-hitter in an American League game since teammate Félix Hernández's perfect game almost exactly three years prior, breaking a string of 12 consecutive NL no-hitters.
- Eleventh no-hitter in Astros history, and the first no-hitter for the Astros as an American League team. This was also the first complete-game no-hitter by an Astros pitcher in 22 years.
- Dodgers no-hit for the second time in 9 days; this is the shortest interval since the 1923 Philadelphia Athletics and the first time a team were no-hit twice in one calendar month since the 1971 Cincinnati Reds.
- Second game of a doubleheader. Scherzer's second no-hitter of the season; both of which also featured no walks. Scherzer was perfect through 5 innings before an error by 3B Yunel Escobar. Scherzer's 17 strikeouts tied Nolan Ryan's record for most in a no-hitter and included 9 straight. Second highest game score ever for a nine-inning game, with 104, following Kerry Wood's 1998 one-hit complete-game shutout. Scherzer becomes the fifth pitcher to throw two no-hitters in the same season.
- Fifteenth no-hitter in Cubs history. Most run support in a no-hitter since 1884. First regular season no-hitter against the Reds since 1971. Fourth no-hitter thrown by a reigning Cy Young Award winner.
- Sixth no-hitter in Marlins history. Vólquez faced the minimum 27 batters. Thrown on the birthday of Vólquez's friend and teammate Yordano Ventura, who had died in a car crash the previous January.
- Twelfth no-hitter in Athletics history and the first no-hitter since Dallas Braden's perfect game in 2010. Red Sox no-hit for the first time since 1993. First time since 1988 that a no-hitter was thrown against that season's World Series champions.
- Game played in Monterrey, Mexico. First no-hitter thrown outside the United States or Canada. Second no-hitter thrown at a neutral site. Buehler's third career start. Buehler threw 93 pitches in 6 innings.
- Sixth no-hitter in Mariners history. Second no-hitter thrown by a Canadian pitcher, first since 1945 (Dick Fowler), and first by a Canadian pitcher in Canada. Third different country in which a no-hitter was thrown in 2018.
- Thirteenth no-hitter in Athletics history. Mike Fiers becomes the 35th pitcher in MLB history to throw two no-hitters.
- Eleventh no-hitter and the second combined no-hitter in Angels history. Largest run differential in a no-hitter by an AL team since 1938. Angels were honoring pitcher Tyler Skaggs, who died on July 1, by wearing his jersey. First no-hitter involving the use of an opener.
- Twelfth no-hitter and the second combined no-hitter in Astros history. First start by Sanchez since being acquired from the Toronto Blue Jays along with Biagini. Sanchez came into the game without a win in his last 17 starts and with a 6.07 ERA, worst among all starting pitchers. Mariners are the first team to ever lose two combined no-hitters in one season.
- Thirteenth no-hitter in Astros history. Retired the last twenty-six batters in a row after a first-inning walk. Verlander became the third pitcher after Addie Joss and Tim Lincecum to no-hit the same opponent twice, and the first to do so on the road. He also became the sixth pitcher in MLB history to throw three career no-hitters.
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