Yankee Stadium

    Page 1 of 10 - About 97 Essays
  • Cultural Importance Of Derek Jeter

    quietly in a clubhouse corner during his first month as a Yankee, the year after being traded. Asked by other teammates why he acted so low-key, Damon gestured toward Jeter 's locker not 5 feet away and said, "Are you kidding?" (White). Another good trait Jeter possesses is his ability to only say nice things about people. He never talked bad about anyone whether the person deserved it or not. Jeter could act arrogant or do and say whatever he wants, but he always kept true to his laurels. People wonder what lies beneath his cool and constructed facade. Jeter’s teammates simply say that he puts on no facade and does not want the fame or money to change him. (White) Jeter claims that he played for respect, “This year, a lot of kind things have been said to me,” Jeter said. “That’s what you play for, that’s what you try so hard to earn — respect. From everyone.” (“Derek Jeter Has Earned Universal Respect during His Hall of Fame Career”). In his last year, Jeter 's campaign slogan created by his fans was “Re2pect” and it payed homage to all the incredible things he has done and the respect he has shown others. Jeter has inspired many generations by the way he lives his daily life, which makes him a cultural icon. His sportsmanship inspired kids to do the classic Jeter move at shortstop or coin the phrase of “play the field like Jeter.” Kids of all ages aspire to play the game of baseball like him. Adults, especially yankee fans, also wish they were like and respectfully look…

    Words: 1331 - Pages: 6
  • Sociological Analysis In Sports

    I noticed in the Yankees game how their was a well balanced mix of men, women, and children, as well as a balanced mix of races; however the race mix was not as evenly spread as the gender mix. A factor in this is due to the racial diversity of the Bronx, and that allows fans from all walks to connect to the racial diversity that makes up the Yankees team. Relating race to socioeconomic status, I noticed how the black and hispanic population also increased as you rose higher within the stadium.…

    Words: 1411 - Pages: 6
  • Book Review: The Bronx It Was Only Yesterday

    altering how I view history. What I figured is the changes didn’t require explanations because people today experience the changes, especially people living during these periods and now. Another book published by this society conveys tremendous progress comparing then to now. In 2009, Yankee Stadium: 1923-2008 depicts how far this stadium and the baseball has come. As described in the other books, Yankee Stadium contains a collection of pictures with captions. However, the dedication caught my…

    Words: 2001 - Pages: 9
  • Los Angeles Advantages And Disadvantages

    football outings at the Stingray Stadium. The ethnicity of the Los Angeles region shows that whites are majority 's and coming along behind the Whites are the African- Americans. The ethnicity, income, and the average age made us…

    Words: 1178 - Pages: 5
  • Environmental Action Research Paper

    separated to be properly disposed of later on. From the amount of trash that I picked up I learned that the trash disposed on the ground was a collective effort. In the span of ten hours I managed to fill two bags with trash, one bag with recyclables, and pick up about ten cardboard boxes. The trash that had been dispersed around this area also spoke very poorly about Missoula 's trash clean up and sporting events. Much of the trash found were related to beer bottles and glasses from the stadium…

    Words: 1359 - Pages: 5
  • Fan Zones

    1039) To understand the objectives one must know the definition of fan zone and stadium security as defined in the articles. Fan zones are where fans can watch the matches on oversize televisions drink and party while in designated area where it can be controlled and supervised like a stadium. “Stadium security rings constituted the first fenced barrier to the stadium for arriving fan groups. Restricted to holders of match tickets, accredited staff members of the press and other authorized…

    Words: 1034 - Pages: 5
  • We The Public Place The Best Athletes On Pedestals Analysis

    Two authors, William Moller and Maya Angelou, both have similar themes throughout their narratives. Moller expresses his disagreement with stereotyping athletes in modern American sports such as baseball. Angelou concentrates on the bias and stereotyping of different races in modern sports. Both authors have comparable views on sports with common themes such as stereotyping, respect towards athletes, and viewing an athlete as a hero. William Moller opens his short story “We, the Public, Place…

    Words: 718 - Pages: 3
  • Personal Narrative-My Trip To Tiger Stadium

    thoughts on the second half of the game. However, despite the second half disappointment, the trip was a success. Not only did my grandson who is a big LSU fan get to see the campus and attend a game in Tiger Stadium, I had a whole day and night to pick on and aggravate my beautiful granddaughter. Life does not get much better than that! Our seats in the stadium were located just above cloud level. My acrophobia, which usually kicks into high gear on the first wrung of a ladder, never…

    Words: 1118 - Pages: 5
  • Friends Through Baseball Analysis

    echos around the stadium as the crowd begins to cheer almost at once. Everyone looks to the person standing next to them with hands held high screaming at the top of their lungs and jumping in rejoicement. Although there are people from many cultures and all different walks of life, so many different emotions, senses, and feelings are experienced at a baseball game that brings everyone together. The crowd of the stadium is what brings it to life. In one section you may have the businessmen who,…

    Words: 750 - Pages: 3
  • The Importance Of Sports Facilities And Government Funding

    Sports Facilities & Government Funding is something that is helpful for only owners, teams, and state governments when basic services is left out with not many things. Government funding leaves basic services with nothing. The government is really not being fair to the people who make the stadiums for the owners, team (players), and fans. Subsidized venues should get all of the credit for their help and support for stadiums, owners, and players. Creating facilities for privately owned sports…

    Words: 1056 - Pages: 4
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