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         Aaron Hank:     more books (87)
  1. Aaron (Revised Edition) by Henry Aaron, Furman Bisher, et all 1974-04
  2. Hank Aaron...714 and beyond! by Jerry Brondfield, 1974
  3. Hank Aaron: Home Run King (First Book) by Jacob Margolies, 1992-04
  4. Hank Aaron (Thistle Book) by Bill Gutman, 1974-09
  5. Hank Aaron: The Life of the Home Run King (African American Profiles for Young Readers) by Kimberly Sweet, 2001-07
  6. Hank Aaron, by Paul J., Deegan, 1974-03
  7. Swinging for the Fences: Hank Aaron and Me by Mike Leonetti, 2008-02-20
  8. Hammering Hank: How the Media Made Henry Aaron by Mark Stewart, Mike Kennedy, 2006-04-01
  9. Sports Hero: Henry Aaron by Marshall. Burchard, 1974-12
  10. Henry Aaron and Babe Ruth: Home-run champions (Spotlight books) by John Devaney, 1997
  11. Major League Baseball Players From Alabama: Satchel Paige, Hank Aaron, Willie Mays, Ozzie Smith, Lyman Bostock, Bo Jackson, Ben Paschal
  12. Hank Aaron: One for the Record - The inside story of baseball's greatest home run by George Plimpton, 1974
  13. A Summer Up North: Henry Aaron and the Legend of Eau Claire Baseball by Jerry Poling, 2002-10-02
  14. Hank Aaron,: The man who beat the Babe by Phil Musick, 1974

41. Hank Aaron / Hank Aron | Flickr - Photo Sharing!
Hank Aaron became the alltime homer champ by having the most consistent offensive careers in the history of baseball. As well as the 755 homers he hit, he holds the major

42. Quotes Database
Quotation Search Results Author Aaron, Hank I never doubted my ability, but when you hear all your life you're inferior, it

43. Aaron, Hank
US baseball player, holder of the alltime records for runs batted in (2,297), total bases (6,856), extra-base hits (1,477), and consecutive seasons with 150 or more hits (17). Aaron

44. Aaron, Hank
Aaron, Hank, byname of HENRY LOUIS AARON (b. Feb. 5, 1934, Mobile, Ala., U.S.), American professional baseball player who, during 23 seasons in the major leagues (195476
Britannica CD Index Articles Dictionary Help
Aaron, Hank,
byname of HENRY LOUIS AARON (b. Feb. 5, 1934, Mobile, Ala., U.S.), American professional baseball player who, during 23 seasons in the major leagues (1954-76), surpassed batting records set by some of the greatest hitters in the game, including Babe Ruth, Ty Cobb, and Stan Musial. Aaron, a righthander six feet tall and weighing 180 pounds, began his professional career in 1952, playing a few months as a shortstop with the Indianapolis Clowns of the Negro American League. His contract was bought by the Boston Braves of the National League, who assigned him to minor-league teams, first at Eau Claire, Wis., then at Jacksonville, Fla. He joined the Braves, who meanwhile had moved to Milwaukee, in 1954, thereafter playing mostly as an outfielder. In 1956 he won the league batting championship with an average of .328 and in 1957, leading his team to victory in the World Series, was named the league's Most Valuable Player. Before the Braves moved to Atlanta, at the end of 1965, Aaron had hit 398 home runs. In Atlanta on April 8, 1974, he hit his 715th, breaking Babe Ruth's record, which had stood since 1935. After the 1974 season, he was traded to the Milwaukee Brewers of the American League. After the 1976 season, Aaron retired as a player and rejoined the Atlanta Braves as vice president in charge of player development and scouting. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame on Jan. 13, 1982.

45. Aaron, Hank - Encyclopedia Britannica - On History
Full Name Hank Aaron. Nationality American Activity American athlete and executive. Born 0502-1934

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