Phillies vs. Padres Goals: Philadelphia finished third in Game 3 of the NLCS behind Jean Segura and Serantoni Dominguez.

The Philadelphia Phillies reclaimed their NLCS Series lead against the San Diego Padres on Friday night in their first NLCS game at Citizens Bank Park since October 23, 2010. Park, Phillies won the fun game from start to finish. Let’s run it. Schwarber leaves with a bomb. It didn’t take long for the Phillies to get on the board. Lead-off man Kyle Schwarber took care of it. Schwarber had a brutal run in the first two rounds of the playoffs, but hit a monster shot (488 feet) in the first game and now overwhelm the Phillies 1-0 early in this game. Schwarber became the second Phillies to hit a leadoff homer in the playoffs (via ESPN Stats and Info) after Jimmy Rollins, who hit three home runs. He hit seven leadoff homers in the regular season, which was his 11th career playoff home run in his 137th at-bat. Jean Segura rode the roller coaster in Game 3. Phillies second baseman Jean Segura has both extremely good and bad points. He played the most regular season games just a few weeks ago and never made any playoffs. The bad thing is… a lot has been made about the Phillies being the worst defensive team left in the playoffs. And it goes back to round two. Padres had first and third base runners after Brandon Drury’s erratic one-out hitter passed the open right flank. The Phillies had a 1-0 lead at the time, so they were ready to take a corner and go home. The center returned and ran for a double play. Phillies starting pitcher Ranger Suarez did his job and, in short, got a ground lure from Bryson Stott. There was a double play opportunity and a good feed, but Segura dropped the ball for the second time. We’re not sure if the double play was flipped, but we haven’t had a chance to find out. In the second half of the good inning, Segura tied 1-1 to bring out the second and third place runners. With two strikes, he blocked Joe Musgrove’s breaking ball and punched in the center right to score two. It was an impressive hit with two runs after making contact and floating in the outfield. Bad, again he was picked to finish the inning. As Segura nailed the nail first and Nick Castellanos hit a double play after a Bryce Harper single, the Phillies ran two in 5 at 4 in the bottom of the 4th inning. It’s definitely not a bad inning, but I think it should have been 4-5, right? Good, again Segura did some great defensive play to finish the bottom of the 7th, based on the Padres runner, the second dive stop of the night. It was a night of many twists and turns for the veteran, a rookie of the playoffs. Perhaps this is the best summary of Segura’s night. Suarez was slightly better than Musgrove. With no days left in the series, the last thing the two managers had to deal with was a starting pitcher who couldn’t get the team out of the early innings. Ranger Suarez was tasked with the Phillies. The game started by striking out Kim Ha-seong and Juan Soto. He could last five innings and it would take 68 pitchers to do so. It would have been fresher if there was a 7th game. They allowed only two runs and two hits, but the behind-the-scenes defense made two errors and only allowed one run. The Musgrove was a bit more of a mixed bag. He started the opposite way with Suarez, giving up the leadoff bomb to Schwarber and then walking in two straight lines before Bryce Harper hit a double play. He took his place after that and got stronger as the game progressed. He had problems in the 4th inning and can’t blame the defense. he just got hit I also credit Segura for the two-out knocks we discussed above. Musgrove struck out next to the bottom of the fifth inning. He also got two outs to start the 6th, but Nick Castellanos and Alec Bohm sprinted doubles and gave the Phillies a 4-2 lead. Juan Soto misplayed Bohm’s hit with a double, but ultimately it didn’t matter because Bohm didn’t score. Musgrove’s final line: 5.2 IP, 8 H, 4 ER, 2 BB, 5 K Credit should be given to two starters who pitch well enough to avoid taxing the bullpen. The Phillies bullpen was great. Despite Suarez’s good throws, the Phillies had to work hard in the often criticized bullpen. Despite Zach Eflin’s six scoreless innings and conceding two hits, manager Rob Thomson correctly pointed out on the air that all he did was catch the ground ball. Two hits stumbled, where Thomson passed it on to two of the best relief pitchers. Jose Alvarado struck out two in two innings and was sent off in the bottom of the eighth, but gave up a leadoff hit to Juan Soto. It should be noted that the ball was not hit well. But let’s turn the ball to Soto, who blocked a two-strike pitch for an alternating one from the left. Thomson then turned to Serantony Domínguez with six outs. He won twice in the World Series, once in the NLCS in 1980 and most recently in Game 6 exactly 42 years ago. He came out safely in the 8th. Josh Bell took the lead in the ninth and tied the tie, but a strikeout (on a check swing call that Jurickson Profar didn’t care about) popped out and the strikeout ended the threat. There, Domínguez’s heavy burdens may prevent him from playing in the fourth leg. Alvarado also threw 27 pitches, but the bottom line was that the Phillies had to keep this lead and they made it. Thomson’s well-maintained game and Phillies’ big relief gun did a good job of bringing it home. run. This kept their team in the game, but more importantly, moving forward, avoiding coach Bob Melvin using players like Nick Martinez, Luis García and, most importantly, Robert Suarez and closer Josh Hader (who returned to his former self). let there be . What’s next? We’re going to play Game 4 again on Saturday night. This time it’s 7:45pm EST, and an extra 8 minutes of rest for both fighters after Friday’s 7:37pm start time will do a lot for both fighters. Seriously, but it goes without saying that we’re in the main area of ​​the series here. neither is there. A Phillies win means a 3-1 series lead, and a slight departure from the World Series would move the Padres win to Game 5 with the series entering its second inning and a very real chance to meet an epic seven-gamer. means. Padres will start Mike Clevinger. He’s definitely a step back from the top two Padres right-handers in Yu Darvish and Joe Musgrove, but he can be competent and dominant. This was not the case in Game 1 of the NLDS when he allowed five runs in 2 2/3 innings against the Dodgers. Having faced the Phillies once this season, he scored five innings on May 17th. At the Phillies’ end, he becomes lefty Bailey Falter, who hasn’t pitched since the regular season. Noah Syndergaard, who started Game 4 of the NLDS, could be used behind Falter.
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