All-Time Brooklyn & Los Angeles Dodgers Retired Numbers
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Kirby Lee-USA TODAY Sports

The Dodgers franchise has a rich history in two cities that dates back more than a century. The journey began in Brooklyn, N.Y., during the 1880s, which wound up being the franchise’s longtime home before moving to Los Angeles in 1958.

There have been many All-Stars and Hall of Fame caliber players and managers to suit up for the Dodgers over the years. The organization has retired 10 numbers to date.

No. 1: Pee Wee Reese

Reese spent his entire 16-year career with the Dodgers organization, hitting .269/.366/.377 with 330 doubles, 80 triples, 126 home runs, 885 RBI and 232 stolen bases in 9,470 plate appearances (2,166 games).

Reese was a 10-time National League All-Star and received MVP votes in 13 different seasons. His 2,014 games at shortstop are the most in Dodgers history, and he additionally holds other franchise records in runs (1,338) and walks (1,210).

Number retired on July 1, 1984

No. 2: Tommy Lasorda

In two decades as Dodgers manager, Lasorda compiled a 1,599-1,439 record, leading the franchise to eight NL West division titles, four NL pennants and two World Series championships (1981, 1988).

Number retired on Aug. 15, 1997

No. 4: Duke Snider

Snider spent all but two of his 18 MLB seasons in the Dodgers organization, batting .300/.384/.553 with 343 doubles, 82 triples, 389 home runs and 1,271 RBI over 7,633 plate appearances (1,923 games).

Snider was selected to seven All-Star Games with the Dodgers, placing in the top-10 in NL MVP voting on six occasions. He was a pivotal member of two World Series championship teams (1955, 1959) and owns many franchise records, including home runs and RBI.

Number retired on: July 6, 1980

No. 14: Gil Hodges

Hodges spent 16 of 18 seasons in the Majors playing for Brooklyn or Los Angeles before finishing his career with two years on the New York Mets.

Hodges played in 2,071 games and hit .273/.359/.487 with 295 doubles, 370 home runs and 1,274 RBI. He was named to seven consecutive All-Star Games from 1949-55, and was on five Dodgers teams that won a National League pennant in 1947, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1955 and 1956, and the 1955 World Series roster.

Hodges is second on Dodgers all-time lists in in homers (361) and RBI (1,254); third in total bases (3,357), extra-base hits (703) and walks (925); fourth in games played (2,006) and fifth in runs scored (1,088). He’s the Dodgers’ all-time leader in games played at first base with 1,851.

Number retired on: June 4, 2022

No. 19: Jim Gilliam

Gilliam spent the entirety of his 14-year MLB career with the Dodgers, hitting .265/.360/.355 with 304 doubles, 71 triples, 65 home runs, 558 RBI and 203 stolen bases in 8,322 plate appearances (1,956 games).

Gilliam was named NL Rookie of the Year in 1953 and earned two All-Star selections over the course of his big league career. He was also part of four World Series championship teams (1955, 1959, 1963, 1965).

After retiring at the conclusion of the 1966 season, Gilliam became a full-time coach with the Dodgers. He served in that capacity until his death on Oct. 8, 1978.

The Dodgers retired Gilliam’s No. 19 two days later. He is the only player to have his number retired by the organization without previously being inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame.

Number retired on Oct. 10, 1978

No. 20: Don Sutton

Sutton spent the first 15 seasons of his Major League career with the Dodgers (1966-80) before returning to the organization for his final year in 1988.

A four-time All-Star, Sutton recorded 233 of his lifetime 324 wins with the Dodgers, posting a 3.09 ERA, 3.05 FIP and 1.12 WIP in 3,816.1 innings pitched (550 games; 533 starts).

Sutton is the Dodgers’ all-time leader in wins, games pitched, innings pitched, strikeouts (2,696) and shutouts (52).

Number retired on Aug. 14, 1998

No. 24: Walter Alston

Alston managed the Dodgers for 23 consecutive seasons from 1954 to 1976 — four of which came in Brooklyn before the organization relocated to L.A.

In his two-plus decades with the Dodgers, Alston compiled a 2,040-1,613 record, propelling the franchise to four World Series championships and seven NL pennants.

Number retired on June 5, 1977

No. 32: Sandy Koufax

Spending his entire 12-year career with the Dodgers, Koufax accumulated a 165-87 record, 2.76 ERA, 2.69 FIP and 1.11 WHIP with 2,396 strikeouts against 817 walks in 2,324.1 innings pitched (397 games; 314 starts).

Koufax was a six-time All-Star, three-time Cy Young Award winner and the 1963 NL MVP. He was part of four World Series championship teams, earning MVP honors in 1963 and 1965.

Number retired on June 4, 1972

No. 39: Roy Campanella

Campanella spent all 10 of his big league seasons with the Dodgers, batting .276/.360/.500 with 178 doubles, 18 triples, 242 home runs and 856 RBI in 4,815 plate appearances (1,215 games).

Campanella was an eight-time All-Star and three-time NL MVP winner (1951, 1953, 1955). He was additionally part of the Dodgers’ first World Series championship in 1955.

Number retired on June 4, 1972

No. 42: Jackie Robinson

Also spending all 10 of his MLB seasons with the Dodgers, Robinson hit .311/.409/.474 with 273 doubles, 54 triples, 137 home runs, 734 RBI and 197 stolen bases in 5,804 plate appearances (1,382 games).

Robinson earned NL Rookie of the Year honors in 1947 and was a six-time All-Star. He won a World Series championship in 1955 and most importantly broke the color barrier in MLB.

Number retired on June 4, 1972

No. 53: Don Drysdale

Drysdale enjoyed a 14-year career with the Dodgers, going 209-166 with a 2.95 ERA, 3.02 FIP and 1.15 WHIP in 3,432 innings pitched (518 appearances; 465 starts). He struck out 2,486 batters, tossed 49 shutouts and saved six games.

Drysdale was an eight-time All-Star and won the 1962 NL Cy Young Award. He won three World Series championships with the Dodgers, and at one point, owned the MLB record for most consecutive shutout innings — 58.2 set during the 1968 season.

Number retired on July 1, 1984