The Uniforms of the Seattle Mariners!
Titled “Imagine” and licensed by Major League Baseball,
we present the uniforms history of the Seattle Mariners.
Please note the print visuals shown here on our website simply cannot do justice to the meticulous detail of the actual print. In addition, the year each uniform was first introduced is inscribed underneath. Please also note the uniforms print you receive may have been updated with additional uniforms than what is shown on the print displayed above.
Framed Version 1
Framed with our classy multi-grooved black frame and matted in black with a white accent mat, this is one striking artpiece. Measuring 12 ˝ inches by 22 ˝ inches with glass covering, it comes fully assembled and ready to hang or lean. The cost is a welcoming $49 each and there is a one-time $6 discount shipping cost regardless of how many items you order!
Below is an example of the framed artpiece, which depicts the St. Louis Cardinals:
Framed Version 2
Framed with a gold metal frame, this is our “thrills but no frills” version. Measuring 5 ˝ inches by 15 ˝ inches with a glass covering, it comes fully assembled and ready to hang, lean or lay flat. The cost is a welcoming $29 each and there is a one-time $6 discount shipping cost regardless of how many items you order!
Below is an example of the framed version with no mats, which depicts the Chicago Bears:
Framed Version 3
This is our Personalized version. Framed with our multi-grooved black frame with a black mat, there is an opening in the mat to add your photo. It measures 12 ˝ inches x 27 inches with glass cover—and we make it easy to add your photo to this fully assembled, ready-to-hang-or-lean artpiece. The cost is only $69 each and there is a one-time $6 discount shipping cost regardless of how many items you order!
Below is an example of the framed Personalized version, which depicts the New York Giants:
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1977 After a brief stint of Major League baseball in Seattle with the Pilots in 1969, (at the end of the season they would move to Milwaukee to become the Brewers) the city was awarded a new team for the 1977 season. The Mariners joined the American League West division as an expansion team and finished its inaugural season in sixth place out of seven teams, with a 64-98 record.
The Mariners first road uniform was a light blue double-knit style that most major league teams succumbed to during the 70’s and early 80’s. It was a pullover style, made of stretchy, synthetic material. The pants were called “Sans-a-Belt”’s because the elasticized waistline eliminated the need for a belt. The trim around the collar, sleeves and belt were all gold, white and dark blue.
1977 This home uniform for the Mariners first season featured a trident that formed the “M” in Mariners across the chest, while the uniform was a double-knit style that most major league teams succumbed to during the 70’s and early 80’s. It was a pullover style, made of stretchy, synthetic material. The pants were called “Sans-a-Belt”’s because the elasticized waistline eliminated the need for a belt.
Mariners began playing their first season in the Kingdome, which was known as a
hitter’s ballpark. They would call the Kingdome home until 1999, when the
Mariners moved across the street to Safeco Field, which featured a retractable
roof. In this first season they were led at the plate by right fielder Leroy
Stanton who hit .275 and led the team with 27 home runs, while tying for the
team lead with 90 RBI. They would finish the season with a 64-98 record.
1980 The letters that make up “Seattle” across the front of this road jersey have changed slightly since their inaugural season. The patch on the left sleeve is a star with a new “M” trident logo in it.
Mariners struggles continued as they finished in last place in the American
League West division this season, going 59-103. A bright spot for Seattle was
the batting of first baseman Bruce Bochte who led the team with a .300 average,
while hitting 13 homers and driving in 78 RBI.
1984 This road uniform has several changes from the last one we have shown on the poster. Although the “Seattle” across the chest has not changed, the numbers below it have, with a different style. Also the piping around the sleeves has changed to gold and dark blue stripes running from the collar down the sleeve. Around the collar there is now just dark blue as opposed to gold, white and blue. Stripes have been added down the pant leg, matching the stripes on the sleeves. Also, you’ll note that the “Sans-a-Belt” has removed white from its colors and the buttons, or “snaps” are off to the side as opposed to being in the center.
Seattle finished in sixth place with a record of 74-88, the team has its first
star emerge in first baseman Alvin Davis. He led the team with 27 home runs and
116 RBI, while hitting .284. Davis became the Mariners first American League
rookie of the year.
1985 This home uniform shows all the changes from the 1984 uniform with the exception of the stripes on the sleeve and pant leg, as they are now blue, gold and blue.
once again finishes in sixth place with a 74-88 season, although several
players were standouts for the Mariners. Alvin Davis continued to have a hot
bat hitting .287 with 18 homers and 78 RBI. Outfielder Phil Bradley had a .300
batting average while belting 26 home runs and driving in 88. Pitcher Mike
Moore went 17 and 10 for the season, leading the Seattle pitching staff.
1989 Thankfully the pullover jerseys are gone! The Mariners made the switch to button down tops in ’97 and with it came new script for both the writing and the numbers on the front. The trident is gone and block letters that are blue with gold outlining make up the “Mariners” on the chest. Simple blue piping goes around the collar and down the buttons. Also a real belt has been added to the pants, where a thin blue stripe lines the pant leg.
a record of 73-89, this season would mark the first year for a rookie
centerfielder that would thrill not only Mariners fans but all of baseball. Ken
Griffey Jr. made an immediate impact at the Kingdome, hitting a home run in his
first home at bat on the first pitch. The following season would mark the first
time a father and son would be teammates, as Ken Griffey Sr. joins the Mariners
to play along side his son.
1993 The Mariners have made yet another change to their uniform as we see on this home jersey. The “MARINERS” script across the chest has changed, while the color Northwest green has been added as a border. Above the “M” is a nautical compass rose, with a baseball in the center. The patch on the left sleeve is also the compass logo with “Seattle Mariners” written in a circle around the outside of the patch.
This season would see the Mariners pitching staff led the American League in strikeouts with 1083, while pitcher Randy Johnson dominated batters, striking out a major league leading 308 hitters. Even under new manager Lou Piniella, the team finishes in 4th place in the A.L. West with an 82 and 80 record.
1994 This jersey is what is referred to nowadays as a “3rd jersey”. A 3rd jersey is a concept that became commonplace by the mid 90’s. Most 3rd jerseys are worn occasionally at home as well as on the road, giving a team a third option as to what uniform to wear. And of course, the addition of a third jersey adds to the options fans can buy, thereby increasing apparel revenues and ultimately benefiting the team. More recently, teams have begun adding 4th and even 5th jerseys to their roster of uniform possibilities. The style has remained the same as the previous seasons, with the color being teal. The lettering across the chest is white with blue outlines. The patch on the right sleeve is the Mariners team patch, while the commemorative patch on the right sleeve is in honor of the 125th year of professional baseball. The patch has the Major League Baseball logo and “125th Anniversary” on it, and celebrates the Cincinnati Red Stockings 1869 team that was the first openly professional team and went 65-0 in a nationwide barnstorming season.
In this, the year of professional baseball’s 125th Anniversary, there would be no World Series for the first time in 90 years, when a player lockout in August 1994 put an end to the season. The Mariners were sitting in 3rd place in the AL West with a 49-63 record, only 2 games back of the Texas Rangers. Oh what might have been… What a shame.
1998 Seattle has gone for the no sleeve, or vest look that several teams used in the late 50’s and early 60’s and were now adopting once again. Notice the “S” logo on the collar of the undershirt, which began in the 90’s.
finishing in 3rd place in the AL West with a 76-85 record, several
Mariner players have banner seasons. Ken Griffey Jr. belts an American League
leading 56 home runs, while shortstop Alex Rodriguez hits 42 homers and snags 46
bases. These two led the team to the AL lead in home runs with 234.
1999 This gray road uniform is similar to the team’s jerseys from previous years, with a few subtle differences. This is a sleeved jersey as opposed to vest style seen in the 1998 uniform we show on the poster. Also the nautical compass has moved from the chest to a patch on the left sleeve.
again the Mariners failed to make the post season, finishing with a 79-83
record, after tasting it in both ’95 and ’97. This season would be the last one
for Ken Griffey Jr. in a Mariners uniform. He would lead the American League in
home runs once again with 48 and then become a free agent in the off-season.
After 10 seasons in Seattle, Griffey went back to his hometown of Cincinnati,
to play for the Reds, the team he watched his father play for while he was
In July of this season the team would move across the street to their new home Safeco Field, a gorgeous new ballpark that features the old style feel on the exterior, while having the modern comfort of a retractable roof to keep out the Seattle rain. When closed, the roof sits above the field and seats like an umbrella, letting fresh air breeze in from the sides, as well as giving fans a view of Seattle’s downtown.
2000 Once again we show a 3rd jersey for this year. The teal is gone and a darker blue has taken its place. The “nautical compass rose” has made a reappearance on the chest as the “S” logo that appeared on the players caps for several seasons.
With a record of 91-71, Seattle found themselves back in the post season, behind their rookie of the year, Japanese closer Kazuhiro Sasaki. They swept the White Sox in three straight games and went on to face the dreaded Yankees. The Mariners would take two games from the Yankees, but would lose the series 4-2 to the eventual World Series champions.
2001 This road gray uniform has two patches on either sleeve. The patch on the right sleeve commemorates the 100th Anniversary of the American League. All AL teams wore this patch during the season. On the left sleeve is the All-Star patch in honor of the team hosting the All-Star game.
hosted the All-Star game for the second time, (the first was in 1979). In a
touching on field ceremony, commissioner Bud Selig presents lifetime
achievement awards to Cal Ripken Jr. and Kirby Puckett, who would retire at
season’s end. Ripken goes out on top hitting a home run and winning the
All-Star game MVP award.
The Mariners add yet another outstanding Japanese rookie this season in outfielder Ichiro Suzuki. He makes an immediate impact on the team and by seasons end is awarded the Rookie of the Year award as well as the AL MVP award. The Mariners win an amazing 116 games in the regular season, only losing 46, to tie the major league record with the 1906 Chicago Cubs who won 116 in a 152 game season. The Mariners broke the Yankees 1998 record of 114 regular season wins. The Mariners play the Cleveland Indians in the Divisional Series and take the full five games to end the tribe’s season. In the AL Championship, the Mariners face their bitter rival New York Yankees. The experience of the Yanks pays off yet again as they take the pennant in 5 games.
The Seattle Mariners: “Imagine”
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For more detailed information about The Greatest-Scapes, please click the BBB Logo at left.