Up for sale is a brand new, factory-sealed sports action figure in its original packaging, see photo for condition :
~ KEN GRIFFEY JR. 1993 (FIELDING) SLU FIGURE ~
BRAND: Starting Lineup (SLU)
TYPE: MLB Baseball
TEAM: SEATTLE MARINERS
JERSEY #: 24
This is a 1993 Ken
Griffey Jr. Starting Line-Up Figure with limited edition
sportscard (comes with SLU protector if you use the buy it now
option-a $9.99 value alone). This is one of the
Cincinnati Red and Seattle Mariners greatest center fielders and a
sure Hall of Famer.
(G-SHELF AND BOX-54)
Ken Griffey, Jr.
|Ken Griffey, Jr.|
Griffey with the Mariners in 2009
Born: November 21, 1969
|Batted: Left||Threw: Left|
|April 3, 1989 for the Seattle Mariners|
|Last MLB appearance|
|May 31, 2010 for the Seattle Mariners|
|Career highlights and awards|
George Kenneth "Ken" Griffey, Jr. (born November 21, 1969) is a former . Griffey was both one of the most prolific home run hitters and best defensive players in , fifth on the , and is tied for the record of most consecutive games with a home run. Griffey, playing for the , and the , won 10 and appeared in 13 All-Star games. In the early part of his baseball career, he seemed poised to break 's career home run record, but later seasons shortened by injuries made that feat impossible. Upon his retirement, AP noted: "In his prime, Ken Griffey Jr. was considered the best player in baseball." Throughout his major league baseball career, Griffey was a popular player and a fan favorite around the league. Griffey is considered to be the best of a small list of players who were steroid/drug-free in his era, making his accomplishments on the field that much more impressive in retrospect. Griffey also attained widespread recognition by signing lucrative deals with companies of international prominence like and (owners of the Mariners); his popularity reflected well upon which helped restore its image after the .
 Early life
Griffey shares a birthday (November 21) and birthplace () with . His family moved to , , where father played for the Cincinnati Reds when Jr. was six. Ken was in the clubhouse during his father's back-to-back championships in the and . He attended , where he was the baseball player of the year in 1986 and in 1987, and played football for three years.
 Professional career
 Seattle Mariners
 1989â€“1999 seasons
In 1987, Griffey was selected with the by the . In his eleven seasons with Seattle (spanning from 1989 to 1999) Griffey established himself as one of the most prolific and exciting players of the era, racking up 1,752 hits, 398 home runs, 1,152 RBIs, and 167 stolen bases. He led the American League in home runs four seasons (1994, 1997, 1998, and 1999), was voted the A.L. MVP in 1997, and maintained a .297 batting average. His first major league at-bat was a double, and the first time he stepped to the plate in Seattle, he homered.
His defense in center field was widely considered the standard of elite fielding during the decade.  His impressive range allowed frequent spectacular diving plays, and he often dazzled fans with over-the-shoulder basket catches and robbed opposing hitters of home runs by leaping up and pulling them back into the field of play. He was featured on the cereal box and had his own signature sneaker line from . 
Griffey was a frequent participant in the during the 1990s. He has led his league multiple times in hitting categories and was awarded for his defensive excellence every year from 1990 to 1999.
In 1990 and 1991, Griffey and his father became the first son and father to play on the same team at the same time. In his father's first game as a Mariner, on August 31, 1990, the pair hit back-to-back singles in the first inning and both scored. On September 14, the pair hit back-to-back home runs in the top of the first off pitcher , becoming the first father-son duo to hit back-to-back home runs. The duo played a total of 51 games together before Griffey, Sr., retired in June 1991.
At the MLB in 1993, which was held at in , Griffey hit the warehouse beyond the right field wall on the fly and, through the 2009 season, he is still the only player ever to do so. As with every home run that hits , each feat is honored with a circular plaque, embedded horizontally onto the concourse's walkway, in the exact spot where the home run landed. In 1994, he received the most votes for any player as an All Star game selection.  In 1997, he won the , hitting .304, with 56 and 147 .
One of the most memorable moments of Griffey's career with the Mariners came during the (ALDS) against the . After losing the first two games, the Mariners and Griffey were on the verge of elimination, but came back to win the next two games, setting up a decisive fifth game. In the bottom of the 11th inning of Game 5, with Griffey on first base, teammate hit a . Griffey raced around the bases, slid into home with the winning run, and popped up into the waiting arms of the entire team. The 1995 AL Division Series would kick off a brief rivalry between the Yankees and the Mariners. Griffey may have escalated it by saying that he would never play for the Yankees, because the Yankees allegedly treated his father, badly. Also, when Griffey was a kid visiting his dad in the Yankee clubhouse, Yankee manager would chase him out, believing that children did not belong in the clubhouse. Although the Mariners subsequently lost the to the (managed by later Mariners manager ), that moment remains one of the most memorable in Mariners history, capping a season that "saved baseball in Seattle", Seattle's improbable late season playoff run that year, spurred by the return of Griffey from injury, led to the construction of and the future security of a franchise rumored for years to be on the move. The play also inspired the title of the video game for the .
As the Mariners were playing to sellout crowds in the , the citizens of Washington State's narrowly defeated a ballot proposal to build a new baseball stadium.  Following the success of the team that season and the narrowness of the vote, the at the time, , called the state Legislature into Special Session where a new stadium authority was created, and a new tax on hotels and rental cars were added to support the baseball stadium. Contrary to the long-held opinions on both sides of the debate, there was never a statewide vote taken on the legislative finance package that created the new ballpark. Today, this facility is known as , and is referred to by some as "The House That Griffey Built".
In 1999, he ranked 93rd on ' list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players.  This list was compiled during the 1998 season, counting only statistics through 1997. It was argued by some  that, had the voting been done two or three years later, he would have been ranked several places higher:  at age 29 (going on 30), he was the youngest player on the list. That same year, Griffey was elected to the . However, when TSN updated their list for a new book in 2005, despite having surpassed 400 and 500 home runs, Griffey remained at Number 93.
While playing with Seattle, Griffey was a 10-time American League Gold Glove winner, the 1992 All-Star Game MVP, 1997 AL MVP, 1998 co-winner for Male Athlete of the Year, 1999 (by the players), and was named to the All-Century team in 1999. 
 Departure from Seattle (1999-2000)
Griffey used to live in the same neighborhood in as golfer . After Stewart's death in a plane crash on October 25, 1999, Griffey started expressing a desire to live closer to his relatives in his hometown of New York. Not only did Griffey want to live closer but he wanted to be able to raise his kids, Trey and Taryn (Tevin wasn't born at this time).
Griffey was a fan favorite in Seattle since he was a 19-year-old rookie, and was the featured star of the Mariners throughout his tenure. In June 2007, the near-capacity crowd welcomed him back in a Reds uniform for a three-game series in Seattle. Griffey hit two home runs in the last game of the series. In a TV interview broadcast on the local FSN affiliate following the series finale, Griffey emotionally expressed an interest in returning to the Seattle ballclub in the future should circumstances warrant it.
 Cincinnati Reds
 2000â€“2004 seasons
The 2000 season began what has generally been seen by the media as a decline in Griffey's superstar status. Although his statistics during this season were respectable, they were far below his previous level of play: in 145 games, Griffey hit .271 with 40 home runs, but his .943 was his lowest mark in five years. Griffey wore his father's #30, not #24 as he did in Seattle.  The number 24 was already retired in honor of . Additionally, from 2001 through 2004, Griffey was plagued by a string of injuries, including season-ending injuries in 2002, 2003, and 2004.  Worse yet for Griffey, the cumulative effects of the injuries lowered his bat speed,  resulting in less power and fewer home runs (he only .426 before succumbing to injury in 2002, his lowest output in seven years). Injuries forced Griffey to miss 260 out of 486 games from 2002 through 2004, diminishing both his skills and his star reputation. Consequently, Griffey was no longer the ubiquitous presence he once was on cereal boxes, television commercials, and the All-Star Game. 
In 2004, Griffey avoided major injury during the first half of the season, and on June 20 became the 20th player to hit 500 career home runs. His 500th home run came on in a game against the at , with his father in the stands; the homer tied Griffey with his father in career hits with 2,143. However, the injury bug bit again just before the All-Star break; he suffered a partial tear, knocking him out of the All-Star Game and putting him on the disabled list yet again.
Griffey finished the 2004 season on the disabled list after suffering a rupture of his right hamstring in San Francisco. The play in question occurred at in a game against the . Griffey was starting in right field for the first time in his 16-year Major League career when he raced toward the gap to try to cut off a ball before it got to the wall. He slid as he got to the ball, but in the process hyper extended his right leg, tearing the hamstring completely off the bone. He later came out of the game, complaining of "tightness" in the hamstring exacerbated by chilly conditions in San Francisco.  However, there was far more to it than anyone realized at the time.
Shortly after this injury, the Reds' team physician, Timothy Kremchek, devised an experimental surgery dubbed "The Junior Operation" that would use three titanium screws to reattach Griffey's hamstring. For several weeks, Griffey's right leg was in a sling that kept it at a 90-degree angle, and he was not able to move the leg until late October. After an intense rehabilitation period, he returned for the 2005 season. In April, he hit .244 with one homer (on April 30) and nine RBIs.
 2005â€“2006 seasons
Starting May 1, the 2005 season saw the resurgence of a healthy Griffey. The fluid swing, which depends heavily on excellent lower-body strength, returned to its original form now that Griffey's hamstring and calf problems appeared behind him.  His 35 home runs were his highest since his first year with the Reds as Griffey slowly moved up the career home run list. He ended the season tied with , after having passed , , , , , , and .
Early in September, he strained a tendon in his left foot (an injury unrelated to his past hamstring and calf problems), and was listed as day-to-day for several weeks.  On September 22, with the Reds out of playoff contention, the team decided to bench him for the rest of the season so he could immediately have arthroscopic surgery on his left knee and a separate operation to repair scars from his 2004 hamstring operation. Still, his 128 games in 2005 were the most he had played since 2000. Griffey's resurgence was recognized when he was named National League . He played in the for the American team that off-season with his father as a coach. Griffey batted .524, but the USA failed to reach the semifinals.
During the second game of the 2006 regular season, Griffey hit home run #537, surpassing for 12th on the all-time list. He returned on May 11 from a knee injury suffered April 12, and hit a walk-off three-run home run in the bottom of the 11th inning against the . On June 5, Griffey tied 's record by hitting a home run in his 43rd different ballpark, at the ' .  On June 19, Griffey hit career home run 548, tying him with , and then six days later passed Schmidt with 549. On June 27, he hit his 550th career against the . On September 25, 2006, Griffey hit his 27th home run of the season against relief pitcher to tie for tenth on the all time home run list.
Griffey's injuries continued in the 2006 off-season. While on holiday in the Bahamas with his family, he broke his wrist.  He said he was wrestling with his daughter and two younger sons when the oldest jumped in and knocked him off balance; he landed awkwardly on his left hand.  Griffey said his hand felt fine and he expected to be ready to go for 2007 .
 2007 season
At the beginning of the 2007 Major League Baseball season, took over for the Reds, and Griffey Jr. was moved to . Reds manager said that "I've got to do everything I can do to put our best club out there. My feeling is that with Ryan Freel out there, it gives us strong defense up the middle." Griffey changed his number from 30 to 3 to honor his three children  (during the next two seasons, Griffey would wear number 42 on April 15 as part of Major League Baseball's Day promotion  ).
On May 10, 2007, Griffey hit his sixth home run of the season and the 569th of his career, tying for ninth place on the career home runs list. He passed Palmeiro on May 13. Griffey tied for eighth on the all-time list hitting his 573rd career home run on May 22. He then surpassed him on May 25.
On June 22, 2007, Griffey made his first return to Seattle after his trade to the Reds. Before the game, the Mariners honored him with a 15-minute presentation which included a highlight reel of his playing career with the Mariners, a presentation of a "The House that Griffey Built" memorial by Mariners hall-of-famers and former teammates and , and a 4 minute standing ovation from the sold-out crowd.  Griffey did not expect such a welcome or a turnout by fans when he came back, and a short but emotional speech was given by Griffey afterwards.  Many of the fans in attendance made signs professing their gratitude and adoration toward him with quotes such as: "The House that Griffey Built", "Seattle â™¥ Junior", and "Griffey we miss you."  Griffey went 1-5 in the game. On June 24, Griffey hit his 583rd and 584th career home runs, tying and passing for 7th place on the all-time career home run .
Wow. Never did I imagine that it would be like this coming back. I spent 11 years here, 11 wonderful years here...This place will be [my] home...I didn't realize how much I missed being in Seattle.
In an interview on an episode of "In My Own Words" with on , Griffey stated that he would like to end his career as a Seattle Mariner and that he feels that he owes it to the fans of Seattle: "Would I do it? Yeah. I think for the simple reason that this is the place where I grew up, and I owe it to the people of Seattle and to myself to retire as a Mariner." 
Following the versus series from June 22â€“24, 2007, a fan movement emerged petitioning Mariners' management to bring Griffey back. Over 1,900 signatures were collected on a fan vid-blog/petition.
Griffey received the most votes of any player in the National League for the 2007 All-Star balloting and on the July 10 game, he went on to drive in two runs for the . On July 16, 2007, Ken Griffey, Jr. hit his 587th home run to pass for 6th place on the all-time home run . On July 18, 2007, Griffey hit his 2,500th hit, a first inning single off starting pitcher .
On September 19, 2007, in a game against the , Griffey fielded a single in right field, then suddenly went down in pain. He was on the ground for several minutes, but eventually walked off under his own power.  The injury, first thought to be a lower abdominal strain, was later revealed to be a season-ending groin strain. This marked one of many seasons in Cincinnati in which Griffey had to end the year on the disabled list. Griffey ended the 2007 season with 593 career home runs.
On August 22, 2007, Griffey was selected as an all-time Gold Glove winner, on a list of nine players considered the greatest defensive players in the last fifty years. He finished the season with 78 runs, 146 hits, 24 doubles, one triple, 30 home runs, 93 RBIs, and a .277 batting average.
 2008 season
On April 4, 2008, Ken Griffey, Jr. passed for 16th on the all-time list after driving in his 1,702nd RBI. On June 9, Griffey hit his 600th home run on a 3-1 pitch from of the in the first inning at in Miami. Fans of both teams gave him a standing ovation.
Despite being ranked second in the National League All-Star voting for outfielders for most of the first half of the season, Griffey finished fourth with 2,907,746 ballots, 87,000 votes behind . He was not selected to the as a reserve. At the All-Star Break, Griffey was batting .239 with 12 home runs and 42 RBIs. "I always have a backup plan...If you can't hit a tough lefty, bunt. If you can't hit a tough righty, bunt. If you can't go to the All-Star Game, go to the Bahamas," Griffey said.
On July 30, Griffey hit his 608th career home run in his last game for the Reds. When the 2008 season ended he said he wouldn't retire, saying "I've got things to do." 
Griffey has been criticized by some for his effort during his stint with the Reds. had this to see of the years Griffey was with the Reds in comparison to the 2010 Reds team. "It's a different Reds team than the older, beer-bellied softball teams of recent years. Those Reds were Ken Griffey and Adam Dunn lounging on the clubhouse's leather couches, hitting home runs, misplaying balls in the outfield and thinking they had it all figured out, when all they knew how to do was lose."
 Chicago White Sox
On July 31, 2008, at the , Griffey was traded to the in exchange for pitcher and infielder , ending his nine-year tenure in Cincinnati. In his first game with the White Sox, he went 2 for 3 with 2 RBIs, a walk, and a run.
On August 20, 2008, Griffey hit his first home run as a member of the White Sox, off of the Mariners' , which moved him into a tie with former Chicago Cubs outfielder for career home runs. He surpassed Sosa on September 23, with one off Minnesota's .
On October 30, 2008 the White Sox declined a $16 million option on Griffey, making him a free agent for the first time in his career. Griffey would instead receive a buyout for $4 million, split between the Reds and White Sox.  Griffey hit 18 home runs with the Reds and White Sox in 2008.
 Seattle Mariners, second tenure
Griffey accepted a contract offer from the on February 18, 2009. After declaring free agency, Griffey was courted by the Mariners and the , and ultimately decided with the Mariners after "agonizing" over the decision. Griffey was motivated by sentimental reasons toward Seattle, where he received an overwhelmingly positive reception when he last played there as a Cincinnati Red in June 2007, but was inclined towards the Braves for its proximity to his home in , and his desire to be with his family during the season. Apparently, Griffey was very close to signing with the Braves; however, a premature report emerged from the that an Atlanta deal was done and a conversation with and his own 13-year-old daughter played a factor in his choice. Griffey once again sported #24 with the Mariners. During the nine seasons (2000â€“2008) that he was away, the Mariners did not issue the #24 jersey to any player or coaching staff member that passed through (including during spring training).
Griffey went 1-2 with a home run in his regular season debut against the , on July 8th 8. On April 15, 2009, Griffey hit his 400th home run as a Mariner (613th of career) off of pitcher , becoming the first MLB player to hit 400 home runs with one club (Mariners) and 200 home runs with another (Reds). So popular and well respected he was in Seattle, he almost single-handedly transformed what had been a fractured, bickering clubhouse with his leadership, energy and constant pranks.
On June 23, 2009, at , Griffey hit the 500th home run in franchise history off of pitcher .  This was Griffey's 619th career home run. On September 1, Griffey hits career home run #621 at the new off of pitcher in the 6th inning. It marked the 44th different ballpark in which he hit a home run.  On July 7, Griffey wore a single white batting glove in the 1st inning instead of his usual two black ones as a tribute to .  On June 27th, 2009, against his former team, the Chicago White Sox, he hit a walk-off RBI single in the 23th inning to win the game, 1-0, for the Mariners.
Griffey returned to the Mariners for the 2010 campaign with a similar contract to that of 2009.  On May 20, 2010, in a game against the Oakland A's, Griffey hit a walk-off RBI single off Athletics starter to win the game, 1-0, for the Mariners, after they started the 9th inning trailing 0-0 and rallied in the bottom of the 9th to get the bases loaded. This was the last hit in his major league baseball career.
|This section requires expansion .|
On June 2, 2010, weeks after being taken out of the lineup due to a lack of productivity, Ken Griffey Jr. released a statement through the Seattle Mariners organization announcing his retirement from Major League Baseball effective immediately. Griffey retired fifth on the . His retirement was announced at Safeco Field before the Mariners played the Twins and Griffey received much praise from the crowd.
 Griffey in popular culture
||should be avoided. Please any relevant information into appropriate sections or articles. (July 2008)|
As a Mariner, Griffey has starred in four video games: 1994's and 1996's for the , as well as the games in 1998, and in 1999. He has appeared on the in 1997 (a portable version of his 1994 game, with authentic rosters as they were on Opening Day 1997) and 1999's Slugfest, a portable version of the Nintendo 64 game. Nintendo (through Baseball Club of Seattle, LP which in turn is represented by ) has owned the Mariners since 1992, making these games possible. 
In 1996, promoted a "Ken Griffey, Jr. for President" ad campaign, releasing "Griffey in '96" buttons and a TV commercial featuring .
Griffey had a memorable guest role on , in episode 52, during the episode, "", along with fellow stars , , , , , , , and . In the episode, Griffey overdoses on a nerve tonic given to him by , causing him to suffer from .
Griffey had an appearance in "Love Hurts", an episode of , in which he insults at a local carnival. In 1994, he was featured in the major motion picture , directed by Andrew Scheinman. In the 2001 baseball movie, , Griffey makes a brief cameo appearance at the very end of the movie, showcasing him hitting a home run at the now defunct in Cincinnati.
Griffey has appeared in some games in the series.
Griffey is a fan and can often be found playing with his wife and children at paintball facilities around , his off-season home. At the 2007 PSP World Cup, Planet Eclipse presented Griffey with his own "Private Label" 2008 Ego paintball marker.
Griffey was the first player to ask to wear the number 42 in celebration of . After its approval from the league commissioner, Selig encouraged players across the league to do the same in a temporary suspension of the number being retired to honor the great Jackie Robinson on Jackie Robinson Day celebrated throughout the Major League.
Griffey's 1989 rookie card, numbered 1, was selected as the first ever printed MLB baseball card for an official set by Upper Deck. Promotional cards of and were printed by the company, prior to the release of the official set. The Buice promo card is numbered 1 on the reverse, but the hologram is rectangular, rather than the diamond shape. 
Ken Griffey Jr's 1989 Upper Deck rookie card was mentioned on the Sci-fi television show in the episode titled "Games People Play" as Sheriff Jack Carter's prized baseball card from his former baseball card collection. The sheriff's ex-wife disposed of the collection.
Griffey was featured (and performed) on Seattle-based rapper Kid Sensation's 1992 album The Power of the Rhyme, in the song "The Way I Swing".
Griffey was featured in ads by in the mid-late 1990s.
|This section requires expansion .|
In 2008, Griffey released a series of charity wines to support The Ken Griffey, Jr. Family Foundation, a fund that supports several causes, including the Boys and Girls Clubs of America and several children's hospitals across the United States of America.
In April 2007, Griffey was diagnosed with , an inflammation of the lining of the cavity surrounding the lungs which can cause painful respiration and other symptoms. 
Griffey and his wife Melissa have three children: George Kenneth III ("Trey"), daughter Taryn Kennedy, and adopted son Tevin Kendall. The Griffey family resides in , where is also a resident.
Griffey was named an American Public Diplomacy Envoy by then Secretary of State on November 18, 2008.
 Suicide attempt
In January 1988, Griffey, at the age of 18, attempted to commit suicide by swallowing 277 but wound up in intensive care in Providence Hospital in . Griffey, Jr. cited arguments with his father, Ken Griffey, Sr., depression, and anger as reasons for his attempted suicide. On his failed attempt, Griffey, Jr. stated, "It seemed like everyone was yelling at me in baseball, then I came home and everyone was yelling at me there...I got depressed. I got angry. I didn't want to live." He stated that he had before contemplated taking his own life, however, he had not acted on it until this incident. After swallowing the aspirin, Griffey's girlfriend's mother drove him to the hospital. While in intensive care, he ripped the from his arm in order to stop an argument between him and his father. Both Griffey, Jr. and his father have stated that the incident changed their relationship, and there is now more "understanding" on both parts.
 Trey Griffey
When Trey was born in 1994, the Mariners' then-General Manager,
, sent him a player's contract dated 2012.
once wrote in a column that Trey would indeed be the major
league's #1 draft pick that year.
At age twelve, Trey
served as a batboy for the US team in the , with his father as a
player and his grandfather as a coach.
Now fifteen, Trey seems to have more of an interest in
football, playing and on a youth-league team that includes Shane
Larkin, son of .
He did, however,
spend his summers with his father, often being spotted on the field
during batting practice and in the dugout during games
This is nicely
done and would make a great addition to any collection.
The figure is in mint condition and was never opened .
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THE PHOTO DOESN'T GIVE THIS CARD ANY
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