1858.11: Difference between revisions

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|Headline=British Sports Anthology Shows Evolved Rounders, Other Safe Haven Games
|Headline=British Sports Anthology Shows Evolved Rounders, Other Safe Haven Games
|Year=1858
|Year=1858
|Is in main chronology=yes
|Salience=2
|Game=Rounders
|Game=Rounders
|Text=<p>Pardon, George, <u>Games for All Seasons</u> [London, Blackwood], per David Block, <u>Baseball Before We Knew It</u>, page 218.  Block notes that this "comprehensive and detailed anthology of sports and games includes the full [but unnamed - LM] spectrum of baseball's English relatives."  The rounders description of rounders features 5 bases, plus a home base.  Block considers the changes described for rounders since the first (1828) account, and descries "the steady divergence of rounders and baseball during those decades to the point of becoming two distinct sports." </p>
|Text=<p>Pardon, George, <u>Games for All Seasons</u> [London, Blackwood], per David Block, <u>Baseball Before We Knew It</u>, page 218.  Block notes that this "comprehensive and detailed anthology of sports and games includes the full [but unnamed - LM] spectrum of baseball's English relatives."  The rounders description of rounders features 5 bases, plus a home base.  Block considers the changes described for rounders since the first (1828) account, and descries "the steady divergence of rounders and baseball during those decades to the point of becoming two distinct sports." </p>
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Revision as of 10:22, 3 August 2012

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British Sports Anthology Shows Evolved Rounders, Other Safe Haven Games

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Game Rounders
Text

Pardon, George, Games for All Seasons [London, Blackwood], per David Block, Baseball Before We Knew It, page 218. Block notes that this "comprehensive and detailed anthology of sports and games includes the full [but unnamed - LM] spectrum of baseball's English relatives." The rounders description of rounders features 5 bases, plus a home base. Block considers the changes described for rounders since the first (1828) account, and descries "the steady divergence of rounders and baseball during those decades to the point of becoming two distinct sports."

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