Tag: Brian Wilson

San Francisco Giants: Breaking Down Re-Signing of Ramon Ramirez

The San Francisco Giants‘ offseason tour down memory lane continued on Tuesday when the team reportedly re-acquired free agent reliever Ramon Ramirez on a minor league contract (h/t Andrew Baggarly).

Ramirez was a key contributor on the 2010 Giants team that brought the organization its first championship since moving west to San Francisco in 1958. General manager Brian Sabean swung a deal for Ramirez at the deadline that year, and he delivered with a 0.67 ERA over the final two months of the season.

In 2011, he remained an outstanding contributor as part of manager Bruce Bochy’s setup corpse. He put a 2.62 ERA with 66 strikeouts over 68.2 innings that year. Sabean then dealt Ramirez and Andres Torres to the Mets for Angel Pagan last winter in a deal that helped propel the Giants to a second World Series title in three years.

This offseason Sabean has brought back all three of the pieces in that trade by re-signing Pagan, Torres and now Ramirez. Given Pagan’s success last season and the struggles of Ramirez and Torres with the Mets, it’s safe to declare that trade a total victory for Sabean—especially now that he has all three components of the deal back under his employ.

Ramirez had a tough go of it in his lone season with the Mets last year—putting up a 4.24 ERA while also going on the disabled list due to a hamstring injury suffered during the celebration of Johan Santana’s no-hitter.

Sabean has spent the offseason bringing back free agents who contributed to past championship teams. In addition to bringing back Pagan, Torres and Ramirez, he re-signed Marco Scutaro and Jeremy Affeldt—who was with the Giants for both title runs.

Unlike Pagan, Torres, Scutaro and Affeldt—who all have guaranteed big league deals—Ramirez is going to have to battle to make the team out of spring training. He’ll likely compete with waiver claim Sandy Rosario and minor league free agents Chad Gaudin and Scott Proctor for the final spot in the bullpen.

The Giants could conceivably decide to re-sign another blast from the past in free agent reliever Brian Wilson. However, he likely won’t be ready for opening day given that he’s recovering from a second Tommy John surgery. Thus, even if Wilson does come back, Ramirez will have a solid chance to reclaim his former spot with the Giants. Also, the latest reports on Wilson indicated that he likely wouldn’t be returning to San Francisco.

Ramirez has a solid 3.32 career ERA and a 3.67 FIP (Fielding Independent Pitching). He throws a fastball in the low 90s, a sharp slider and a change-up.

The biggest difference between his success with the Giants in 2010-2011 and his struggles with the Mets last year was his results against left-handed hitters. He held lefties to a .161/.231/.250 batting line with the Giants in 2010 and they hit just .250/.346/.265 off of him in 2011.  Last year lefties blasted him, slashing .273/.380/.409 over 111 at-bats.

The Giants’ nostalgic offseason of re-signing players who contributed to past glories continued with the signing of Ramirez, who should have an excellent chance of making the team this spring if he can get back to his old ways against lefties.

Time will tell if the Giants cap off the winter by bringing back their former bearded closer.

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Creating a Timeline of Brian Wilson’s Key Moments as an SF Giants Star

When the Giants non-tendered reliever Brian Wilson earlier this offseason, the chance remained that he could return to the team on a more reasonable contract.

That chance appears to be no more, as Giants general manager Brian Sabean all but said he won’t be back according to a recent New York Post article.

“I’m going to be brutally honest as I always am, I don’t [think Wilson will return],” Sabean said during an event in Midtown on Saturday. “In this case, where you are getting a second Tommy John … it’s the type of rehab where he’s still not further up along to judge exactly where he may be able to come back in major league fashion, let alone as a closer.”

After making $8.2 million in 2012, the Giants would have had to offer Wilson a contract of at least $6.8 million this coming season, so the non-tender wasn’t all that shocking.

However, most felt there was at least a decent chance that he could return on an incentive-laden contract and serve as a setup man to Sergio Romo.

The 30-year-old Wilson wraps up a seven-year run with the Giants, having saved 171 games with a 3.21 ERA and 9.6 K/9.

Here is a look at a quick timeline of some notable Wilson moments during his time in San Francisco.


June 4, 2003: Giants select Wilson in the 24th round, 723rd overall out of LSU

Wilson made 51 appearances (22 starts) during his time at LSU, going 18-10 with five saves and a 3.95 ERA. He struck out 128 hitters in 184.1 innings of work.

A torn UCL in April of 2003 ended his college career and was a big reason why he fell so far in the draft. 


April 23, 2006: Wilson makes major league debut vs. Colorado Rockies

In his big-league debut, Wilson came on to start the seventh inning and pitched a pair of scoreless frames. He allowed two hits and no walks while striking out three. He struck out the first batter he faced in Jamey Carroll.


July 2, 2006: Wilson records his first career save vs. San Diego Padres

A day after blowing the first save of his career, Wilson came on with one out in the eighth inning against the Padres and nailed down a save for Matt Morris.

He stranded the bases loaded in the eighth and allowed a leadoff single followed by three quick outs to secure the save in the ninth.


Sept. 11, 2007: Wilson takes over as Giants closer

After losing out on the closer’s role in the spring to Armando Benitez, Wilson opened the 2007 season in the minors. He was eventually called up as a setup man before taking over for then-closer Brad Hennessey on Sept. 11.

He converted four of five save chances the rest of the way and finished the season with a 2.28 ERA over 24 appearances.


July 15, 2008: Wilson makes his All-Star Game debut

After saving an NL-high 25 games during the first half of the season, Wilson was named to the All-Star team for the first time in 2008.

He recorded the first two outs of the eighth inning, getting a flyout from Carlos Quentin and striking out Carlos Guillen before giving way to Billy Wagner. The game would wind up going 15 innings with the AL coming out on top 4-3.


Oct. 3, 2010: Wilson records NL-high 48th save of the season

On the final day of the season, Wilson recorded a save against the Padres to coincidentally pass San Diego closer Heath Bell for sole possession of first place on the NL saves leader board. The game also officially eliminated the Padres from the playoffs.


Nov. 1, 2010: Wilson records the final out of World Series

With a 3-1 win over the Rangers in Game 5 of the World Series, the Giants became world champions with Wilson on the mound to record the final out.


After a gem by Tim Lincecum in which he allowed just three hits and one run through eight innings while striking out 10, Wilson came on in the ninth to face the heart of the Texas order.

He struck out Josh Hamilton to lead off the inning, coaxed a groundout to the shortstop from Vladimir Guerrero and struck out Nelson Cruz for a 1-2-3 inning.

The outing capped a brilliant postseason for Wilson, who didn’t allow an earned run in 11.2 innings of work, recording six saves and striking out 16 hitters to just four walks.


April 19, 2012: Wilson undergoes Tommy John surgery for the second time in his career

After making just two appearances in 2012, Wilson went under the knife for season-ending Tommy John surgery.

He tight-roped his way through a save in his final outing with the team, allowing three hits and one run to the Rockies but escaping with a 4-2 win and the save.


Nov. 30, 2012: Wilson non-tendered by the Giants

The Giants officially cut ties with Wilson by non-tendering him on Nov. 30. He remains a free agent as of writing this, though he’ll no doubt find a home before the season starts.

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Buying or Selling the Latest San Francisco Giants Rumors

After keeping the core of their championship team together by re-signing free agents Jeremy Affeldt, Angel Pagan and Marco Scutaro, the latest rumors pertaining to the San Francisco Giants mostly surround the periphery of the roster.

For example, the Giants were rumored to be interested in backup outfielder Endy Chavez before he agreed to a minor league deal elsewhere on Monday.

Before missing out on Chavez, the Giants were busy building the depth of their roster by signing free agent outfielder Andres Torres to a major league deal, claiming reliever Sandy Rosario off of waivers and agreeing to minor league contracts with catcher Guillermo Quiroz, infielder Wilson Valdez and reliever Chad Gaudin.

With the big transactions of the winter already taken care of, the Giants will spend the rest of the offseason continuing to build up the bench and bullpen.

The biggest questions that remain are whether the club will re-sign Brian Wilson, trade Tim Lincecum and extend the contracts of Buster Posey and Sergio Romo.

The latest news on Wilson courtesy of the San Francisco Chronicle’s Henry Schulman is that the team was not close to a deal with the bearded closer. Wilson was reportedly unhappy with the team’s decision to not tender him a contract last month.

Had the Giants tendered Wilson, he likely would have made close to the $8.5 million salary that he earned last season when he made just two appearances before going under the knife for a second Tommy John procedure on his elbow.

Given Wilson’s unhappiness with the club’s decision to non-tender him, I would sell on the rumors of him coming back to the Giants. The Giants want him back but are near their budget ceiling at this point in the winter. Most free agents go to the highest bidder, and it’s hard to envision the Giants outbidding other suitors for Wilson—particularly given his public frustration with the organization. 

Nick Carardo of the Boston Globe wrote that Lincecum was available in a trade earlier this winter, but general manager Brian Sabean put that speculation to rest almost as soon as it began.

While it’s possible that Sabean would still entertain trade offers for Lincecum even after telling the media he had no intention of making a deal, he likely would have been more active in finding a replacement this winter.

With free agents Zack Greinke, Anibal Sanchez, Ryan Dempster, Brandon McCarthy and Edwin Jackson off the market, the Giants would have a hard time replacing Lincecum if they dealt him, unless they got a big-league ready arm in return for him. 

With Sabean shooting down rumors of a Lincecum deal earlier this winter and the Giants not active in the free agent pitching market, I would bet the farm on him being in the Giants rotation in 2013. Even with Lincecum in the fold, the Giants remain short on starting pitching depth outside of the five returning starters in the big league rotation. 

This late in the winter, not many teams have the money available to acquire a pitcher making $22 million—especially one coming off the worst season of his career. The better question isn’t whether or not Lincecum will be in the Giants rotation, but which version of Lincecum will show up in 2013?

John Shea of the San Francisco Chronicle reported that the Giants were open to the idea of a contract extension for Buster Posey. Posey is in a similar situation to the one Lincecum was in after the 2009 season.

Lincecum was eligible for salary arbitration for the first time, and normally the advantage is with the team in arbitration hearings. However, because Lincecum had two Cy Young awards on his resume, he had the leverage. The Giants ultimately agreed to buy out two years of arbitration with a $23 million contract extension.

Posey has a batting title, MVP award, Rookie of the Year award and two World Series titles on his resume. The Giants will control him through arbitration for the next four years regardless, but a contract extension to provide cost certainty and buy out some free agent years would make a lot of sense.

I would buy the rumors of a contract extension for Posey, and I would also expect the team to extend Sergio Romo—who is also eligible for salary arbitration. The three-year contract extension the Giants recently gave to Santiago Casilla would be a reasonable deal for Romo.

The Giants are done making big splashes this winter, which means Lincecum will almost certainly be in the rotation when spring training rolls around. The Giants might want Wilson back in the bullpen, but my guess is that he will stick to his word and move on.

The smart money is on multi-year contract extensions for Posey and Romo, the two most critical members of the team eligible for salary arbitration.

The theme of the offseason has been stability, and I would bet on that continuing with contract extensions for two integral members of the 2010 and 2012 championship teams.

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Why the Detroit Tigers and Brian Wilson Are the Perfect Fit

The Detroit Tigers need to make a strong effort in attempting to sign closer Brian Wilson who is coming off Tommy John surgery but yet expected to be healthy by Opening Day according to Tim Brown at Yahoo! Sports.



Scott Miller at CBS Sports mentioned last night on Twitter that Wilson is receiving lots of interest around baseball but didn’t specify which five teams he’s narrowed his list down to.



Hopefully the Tigers are on that list.

Wilson, who according to Henry Shulman from the SF Chronicle was upset at being released from the San Francisco Giants, would provide a low risk/high reward potential with the Tigers in a “win-now” mode.



If Wilson wants a strong team with an opportunity to win and anchor the bullpen, then Detroit is the right place for him. He can be on a winning team with a strong lineup and great starting pitching that will give him the opportunities to earn saves.

On the Tigers side there are absolutely no negatives in signing Wilson and giving him an opportunity to win the closer role. He’d come cheaper than other candidates in terms of dollars and length of contract, not cost the team a draft pick like Rafael Soriano would, and has proven himself in high pressure situations.

The Tigers could either sign Wilson for a one-year deal and give him the opportunity to re-establish himself or offer him a two-year deal with the second being a club option at a much higher salary (which I’d prefer). This way, if Bruce Rondon does develop and prove he can handle the closer job then the Tigers and Wilson could part ways after the season, both having benefited from their short-term marriage.

Wilson, who has already gone through two Tommy John surgeries, is a great teammate and would fit right into the Tigers clubhouse.

Dave Dombrowski and Jim Leyland are known for their honesty with players so Wilson would sign knowing that there could be a competition in spring training with Rondon and that he could be a setup man.

Based on the stories I’ve read over the years, I don’t believe Wilson would have a problem with Rondon and would help mentor the young reliever knowing full well his time in Detroit could be cut short by Rondon. Plus, if Wilson loses the closer role competition and the Tigers find out once the season starts that Rondon is too young for the role, then they have an experienced second option.

Wilson would also embrace the city of Detroit; the fans would love his quirky nature and hardworking mentality.

There is too much upside for both parties not to make a deal work, and the Tigers definitely offer Wilson the best chance to show the Giants what a bad mistake it was to release him.

I’d love to hear your thoughts in the comments section if you think Brian Wilson and the Tigers are a good match.

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8 Teams That Could Give Brian Wilson Another Closer’s Opportunity in 2013

Two years ago, Brian Wilson established himself as one of the best closers in baseball by saving 48 games in the regular season and then helping the San Francisco Giants win the World Series.

Now he’s out of a job after being non-tendered, and he’s looking for a team to take a chance on him less than a year removed from the second Tommy John operation of his career.

Henry Schulman of the San Francisco Chronicle hinted last week that Wilson won’t be coming back to the Giants until he’s exhausted all other possibilities. The good news for him, according to ESPN’s Buster Olney, is that he’s expected to get an opportunity to be a closer again in 2013.

But where might said opportunity come from? Which teams are not only willing to sign a potential closer, but willing to roll the dice on Wilson?

There are eight that spring to mind.

Note: Stats courtesy of Baseball-Reference.com unless otherwise noted. Salary and payroll information courtesy of Cot’s Baseball Contracts.

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Boston Red Sox Have Some Options from Recently Non-Tendered Players

The deadline to tender arbitration-eligible players a contract has come and gone.

A few names jump out as players the Boston Red Sox might have some interest in bringing to spring training.

Most of the attention will be placed on pitching, pitching and more pitching. If the Sox have learned anything the last couple of seasons, it’s that they can’t have enough pitching options available to them through the season.

Most of the these pitchers can be brought in on minor league deals with an invite to spring training or on a major league contract with a low base salary accompanied by incentives.

The Mets cut Mike Pelfrey loose, someone the Sox might bring in on a one-year, low-base contract with incentives. Pelfrey might be receptive to this coming off of Tommy John surgery to rebuild his value.

The Nationals let both John Lannan and Tom Gorzelanny go, two more options for the Sox if they wanted to add a lefty to the rotation.

Jair Jurrjens is a complete enigma at this point and the Braves finally gave up on him. Doesn’t mean the Sox shouldn’t give him a look, especially given his relative young age of 26 and the flashes of potential that he has shown in his career.

Jeff Karstens was non-tendered by the Pirates, and before you ask why the Sox would want a pitcher that couldn’t make it with the Bucs, he actually pitched pretty well for them. He might give the Sox what Alfredo Aceves gives them—you know, without the crazy.

Rich Hill actually pitched very well for the Red Sox last season and wasn’t tendered a contract mostly due to health concerns. When Hill has been healthy and been able to pitch, he has been a weapon for the Sox as a left-handed specialist, pitching to a 1.14 ERA over the parts of three seasons. All three seasons have been interrupted by injuries.


Obviously, former Giants closer Brian Wilson slots very easily into the back end of the Sox bullpen and gives the team insurance against the injuries and performance of Andrew Bailey.

Wilson is someone that I discussed here in the past. Jurrjens, Pelfrey and Wilson are options that I have broken down before in this article.

As far as hitters goes, it’s pretty slim pickings.

Mark Reynolds is an obvious name that sticks out, but the Red Sox can do better at first base and should only sign Reynolds if everything else falls through. Reynolds was a productive player down the stretch for the Orioles in 2012, but his strikeout numbers are still a major concern, as is his .221 batting average in his two years with the O’s.

Brandon Snyder is another first base option for the Sox, albeit cheaper and less experienced. Snyder has looked pretty good in his limited time in the majors with the Orioles and Rangers.

Other than that? Not much, unless the Sox want to get some 1B/3B insurance with Jack Hannahan, CF insurance with former Met Andres Torres or an OF platoon partner in Nate Schierholtz.

None of the players would immediately impact the Sox next season, but they would provide valuable and much-needed depth—especially to the pitching staff and bench.

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Brian Wilson Hits MLB Free Agency After Being Non-Tendered by SF Giants

Former San Francisco Giants closer Brian Wilson is now a free agent after not receiving a tender before the Nov. 30 deadline, according to Henry Schulman of the San Francisco Chronicle:

Schulman’s report was later confirmed by Chris Haft of MLB.com.

Andrew Baggarly of CSNBayArea.com reported earlier on Friday that the two sides were nowhere near an agreement—a good indicator that no offer would be made on San Francisco’s behalf. 

Wilson saved 171 games throughout his career in San Francisco but missed nearly all of the 2012 campaign after blowing out his elbow. As a result, the hard-throwing and colorful closer underwent the second Tommy John surgery of his career.

He would have been eligible to make $6.8 million next season if the team chose to tender him, according to Baggarly.

The Giants did, however, tender Wilson’s replacement—incumbent closer Sergio Romo. The slider specialist came on strong in relief of his fallen teammate and helped the Giants capture a World Series title for the second time in three seasons.

So, what’s next for the rehabbing Wilson?

Right-hander Ryan Madson recently inked a $3.5 million deal with the Los Angeles Angels, with $3.5 million more in incentives. Like Wilson, Madson is a proven closer coming off Tommy John surgery.

His contract could be a good gauge for what Wilson could expect to see on the open market.


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Is Brian Wilson or Joakim Soria the Better Soriano Replacement for the Yankees?

One reason the New York Yankees are not—and should not be—interested in re-signing reliever Rafael Soriano to the four-year, $60 million deal he’s reportedly seeking is because there are plenty of bargains to be found on the free-agent market.

Two former closers, in particular, are the sort of low-risk, high-reward proposition the Yankees should be making as they try to keep their spending low and their payroll within range of the $189 million luxury tax threshold for 2014. 

At the end of October, the Kansas City Royals declined Joakim Soria‘s $8 million option for 2013, giving him a $750,000 buyout instead. Soria missed all of this season after undergoing Tommy John surgery on his right elbow.

San Francisco Giants reliever Brian Wilson may soon join him in free agency. The San Francisco Chronicle‘s Henry Schulman reports that the Giants don’t want to bring back Wilson for 80 percent of his 2012 salary, equaling $6.8 million. Wilson is also coming off reconstructive elbow surgery and Sergio Romo is now entrenched as the Giants closer. 

Either pitcher could be a nice low-cost replacement for Soriano in the Yankees bullpen. Both Soria or Wilson could also serve as a backup closer for Mariano Rivera. But which of them would be a better fit?

Shortly after hitting free agency, Soria‘s agent let it be known that his client would be willing to pitch in a setup role for the Yankees because of the opportunity to play with Rivera.

As of yet, however, the Yankees haven’t contacted Soria about such a possibility. Perhaps general manager Brian Cashman is waiting until after the team re-signs Rivera before making another move for the bullpen. Additionally, he may be waiting to see how the market develops for Soriano. 

Meanwhile, Wilson’s preference is reportedly to return to the Giants. But San Francisco doesn’t want to just pay him without knowing how healthy he is.

The team would like to sign Wilson for a much lower base salary and give Wilson the opportunity to earn his former paycheck back through various incentives. Wilson, however, thinks his seven seasons with the Giants—four of which were excellent—warrant more financial reward. 

To be certain, Wilson’s act would be big—and possibly become unbearable—in New York. The man loves having a camera and microphone in front of him and plenty of those would follow him around in the country’s biggest media market. If Wilson wanted to keep his brand thriving, the Yankees would probably be the best team for him.

However, a big part of Wilson’s brand would end up in a trash bag if he signed with the Yanks. The team has an infamous policy against players sporting any more facial hair than a mustache. Wilson’s beard would have to go if he donned the pinstripes. But frankly, doesn’t Wilson need to get rid of that monstrosity anyway? 

Wilson’s act probably plays far better around Giants teammates who are accustomed to his quirky personality. With a straightlaced team like the Yankees, he might have to tone his personality down a bit. 

The Yankees would presumably have no such concerns with Soria. He’s a quieter, less showy personality who just does his job and leaves it at that.

The most controversial thing ever associated with Soria was a nickname that Royals fans gave him, tabbing him “The Mexicutioner.” But the reliever eventually asked for the nickname to be retired because he was concerned about it being associated with the extreme violence taking place in Mexico. 

That’s a guy who will probably fit in a clubhouse with Derek Jeter, Mark Teixeira, CC Sabathia and Rivera much better. 

But what about from a baseball standpoint? 

Both Wilson and Soria have struck out batters at approximately the same rate over their careers. Wilson strikes out 9.6 batters per nine innings, while Soria punches out 9.7 per game. Either one would be an excellent choice to bring into a tight, late-inning situation that requires a strikeout.

However, Soria distances himself from Wilson when it comes to walks and hits allowed per nine innings. During his five major league seasons, Soria has averaged 6.9 hits and 2.5 walks per game. His WHIP (walks and hits per innings pitched) is 1.043.

Compare that to Wilson, who’s averaged eight hits and four walks per game. His WHIP is 1.338. 

If we’re talking about a setup reliever, the pitcher who allows fewer hits and walks is probably the way to go. Soria thus looks better suited for such a role with the Yankees. 

I’ve argued in a past article that the Yankees could arguably get by without either Rivera or Soriano in their bullpen next season. But we now know Rivera is coming back. David Robertson and Joba Chamberlain should be capable setup men. The Yanks are also already working in a pitcher coming back from Tommy John surgery in David Aardsma

But if you’re of the belief that a bullpen can never have enough live arms, and Cashman has operated that way in the past, then signing Soria or Wilson makes sense. Soria would probably be a better fit with the Yankees’ way of doing business, however. 

The Yankees GM has done this with his starting rotation, taking chances on pitchers like Freddy Garcia and Bartolo Colon. Why not do it with the bullpen as well? 


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San Francisco Giants: 4 Big Names That Could Be on the Move

The Hot Stove is still in simmer mode, but offseason activity is beginning to pick up around the majors. About the only movement in San Francisco so far has been the Giants’ commitment to offering Hunter Pence arbitration.

But this should be a busy winter for the Giants, with nine free agents from this past season’s 40-man roster, an arbitration-eligible closer coming off Tommy John Surgery, and a need for another power bat in the lineup.

Here is a look at four players from the 2012 World Series champions who could be on the move this offseason.

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Just in Case You Were Wondering, Brian Wilson Is Still Quirky, Don’t Worry

For those staying up all hours of the night with the shakes, cigarette ashes sprinkling the floor as your hands quiver from the nerves, Brian Wilson is still Brian Wilson. 

You can call off the support group, because The Beard is doing just fine. 

At least, we think things are fairly status quo for the Giants closer as he continues to come back from injury. 

This picture from SF Gate (h/t BuzzFeed) leads us to believe he is still trucking as the most enigmatic MLB star out there. 

Let’s break this thing down like it was vital game film. 

First off, the SF Gate report confirms that the sneakers on Wilson’s feet are indeed the Nike MAG’s, making us jealous we are not Wilson for the first time ever. 

Yes, his rocking the Marty McFly’s is what did it for us. 

Instead of riding to work on a hover board, something we wouldn’t put past Wilson even though those are yet to be invented, he is chugging along on the geekiest scooter we have ever seen. 

Which kind of makes us wish we had a turn riding this around town. 

We forgo the upturned hat, purple sleeves and cargo shorts as rather benign fare, especially for the king of awkward. 

The real piece that brought the wardrobe together was, of course, the fanny pack. That article can currently be seen worn by everyone from 80-year-olds to hipsters. Oh, and they are ubiquitous in pictures of my eight-year-old self. 

I kid Brian Wilson but envy him as well. He marches to the beat of his own drum.

Only it’s a synthesized dubstep drum, and you can only hear it if you are on some designer drugs. 


Follow me on Twitter for more WTF news. 

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