The Green Monster is a popular nickname for the 37-foot-2-inch-high (11.33 m) left field wall at Fenway Park, home to the Boston Red Sox of Major League Baseball. The wall is 310 feet (94 m) from home plate and is a popular target for right-handed hitters.
The Green Monster was the name of several vehicles built by Art Arfons and his half brother Walt Arfons. These ranged from dragsters to a turbojet-powered car which briefly held the land speed record three times during 1964 and 1965.
Over the years, the Green Monster has grown into one of the most beloved ballpark quirks in America. It's watched over some of the game's most iconic moments and caught some of its most iconic dingers. Celebrities want to sign it. Players want to know what's inside it. Fans are willing to travel from all over the country -- the world, even ...
The Green Monster was always a part of the Fenway Park plans, but the nickname came much later, and it was designed for a much different purpose. "The Wall" or "The Monstah", as many locals called it, was actually put up to keep fans away, according to MLB.com.
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The Green Monster offers a view that very few people ever experience and an electrifying connection with history. The famed left field wall is the perfect spot for networking or a pre-event social hour. Contact Us. Third level. 2,320 sq. ft. Field view. Outdoor space.
They say the Green Monster gives, and the Green Monster takes. It did both with this play, because the next batter flied out, ending the inning and saving the Red Sox a run.
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And so the Flatwoods Monster, also known as the Green Monster, also known as the Phantom of Flatwoods, who was reportedly seven feet tall, or 10 feet tall, or 13 feet tall, or 17 feet tall, became ...
Ballpark Quirks is a new series on the distinctive features and oddities that make up each of MLB's 30 parks. First up: Boston's Fenway Park, and the Green Monster. Thirty-seven feet and a pair of ...