Tom is in the sixth year of his second tour of duty with the Phillies doing television play-by-play. In his first stint with the club he spent five seasons (2001-05) as the host of the pre- and post-game radio shows, while also doing radio play-by-play. He also hosted his own weekday afternoon-drive show on ESPN Radio 920 AM, which concentrated on local sports. He spent the 2006-07 seasons as a radio broadcaster with the New York Mets on WFAN before returning to the Phillies in November of 2007.
A graduate of The College of New Jersey (BA degree in communications), Tom spent six seasons with the Trenton Thunder, the former double-A affiliate of the Boston Red Sox. He was hired as director of public and media relations in 1993 and promoted to assistant general manager in 1996, while also working as one of the team's broadcasters, doing play-by-play on radio and television for CN8.
After the 1999 season, Tom left the Thunder to pursue a full-time career in broadcasting, creating the first local-driven show on ESPN Radio 1680 AM. He also used to work national shows for ESPN Radio.
Tom has done extensive broadcasting for collegiate sports in his career. He currently does basketball and football play-by-play for CBS College Sports Network (formerly CSTV) and NFL games for Sports USA Radio. He worked as the radio voice of the Saint Joseph's University men's basketball team from 2004 through the 2009 season. Previously, he was the play-by-play voice for Rutgers University football (2001-03), as well as Princeton University football (1995-2000) and men's basketball (1995-2003).
In 2000, Tom earned a Mid-Atlantic Emmy Award for his work on CN8 and is a two-time winner (2002 & 2004) of the Achievement in Radio Award for Best Local Sports Coverage. In January of 2007, he received the Radio/TV Excellence Award from the New Jersey Sportswriters Association. In 2011, he was inducted into the Trenton Baseball Hall of Fame and had the radio booth at Waterfront Park in Trenton named after him.
Tom was born in Jersey City, N.J. He and his wife, Meg, live in Allentown, N.J., with their two sons, Patrick and Tommy, and two daughters, Maggie and Kerri.
A Philadelphia native, "Wheels" is entering his 37th season as a Phillies broadcaster. The longest-tenured member of the Phillies broadcast team, he has done play-by-play and color analysis on both radio and television.
Wheeler began his Phillies career in 1971 as assistant director of publicity and public relations under Larry Shenk. While a member of that department, he was added to the broadcast team in 1977. In addition to his broadcast duties, Wheeler was named director of the Phillies' new community relations department in 1982. In 1991, he became the department's director of the Speakers Bureau, a position he held through 1997. Additionally, Wheeler was the camp coordinator for Phillies Dream Week from 1983-99.
After graduating from Penn State University in 1967 with a BA degree in journalism and broadcasting, Wheeler got his first job with WCAU Radio in Philadelphia as a news writer and reporter, while also doing traffic reports from an airplane. He then moved to WBBM Radio in Chicago, followed by a stint in New York with CBS Radio, before joining the Phillies.
A graduate of Marple Newtown High School, Wheeler resides in Blue Bell, Pa. He is the author of View from the Booth, which recounts his four decades with the Phillies.
Known around the baseball world simply as "Sarge," Gary enters his seventh season as a color analyst for Phillies broadcasts. His previous broadcasting experience included two seasons as a radio broadcaster for the Toronto Blue Jays (2000-01) and serving as a baseball analyst on Headline Sports Television, a Canadian cable network based in Toronto.
The former outfielder played 16 seasons in the majors, including three with the Phillies (1981-83). He was the Most Valuable Player of the 1983 National League Championship Series when the Phillies defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers to advance to the World Series. He also played for the San Francisco Giants (1972-76), Atlanta Braves (1977-80), Chicago Cubs (1984-87) and finished his playing career with the Seattle Mariners in 1987. For his career, Gary hit .281 with 234 home runs, 978 RBI and 183 stolen bases in 2,033 games.
In addition to his NLCS MVP trophy, Gary won the National League Rookie of the Year award (BBWAA and The Sporting News) in 1973 and was a member of the NL All-Star team in 1979. He appeared in the NL Division Series with the Phillies in 1981, the NLCS and World Series with the Phillies in 1983 and the NLCS with the Cubs in 1984. He led the Phillies in game-winning RBI in 1982 with 17.
Following his playing career, Gary worked in private industry prior to joining the Cubs organization as a minor league hitting instructor (1995-97). He spent seven seasons as a major league coach: Toronto Blue Jays hitting coach, 1998-99; Milwaukee Brewers hitting coach, 2000; and Cubs hitting coach, 2003-04 and first base coach, 2005-06. His lone postseason appearance as a coach was with the Cubs in 2003.
Gary was drafted out of San Fernando High School in 1968, the 17th player selected in the June draft. His son, Gary Jr., played in the majors with seven different teams, including the Cubs (2000-01). Gary and his son are one of seven father/son combinations to play for the Cubs in club history.
Born in San Fernando, Calif., Gary and his wife Sandra currently reside in Chicago, Ill. He has five children, Gary Jr., Delvon, Dustin, Dannon and Paige, and one grandson, Denver.
Scott made his Phillies debut in 2006, when he was named the pre- and post-game host for Phillies radio broadcasts and did radio play-by-play in the middle innings. In 2007, he took over as the main play-by-play commentator for Phillies radio broadcasts, working with Larry Andersen. The duo was honored at the Philadelphia A.I.R. (Achievement in Radio) Awards, winning for Best Live Sports Event Coverage in 2007 and 2008. In addition, Scott was the winner of the 2010 Pennsylvania Sportscaster of the Year Award, given by the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association.
A graduate of Southern Methodist University (SMU) in 1994 with a degree in broadcast journalism, Scott began his radio career as a talk show host with Prime Sports Radio, a national all-sports radio network based in Dallas. He worked for two seasons as the part-time pre- and post-game host for his hometown Texas Rangers (1997-98) before becoming the voice of the Kane County Cougars, a single-A affiliate of the Florida Marlins (1999-2001). In 2000, Scott covered the Summer Olympics in Sydney, Australia for Sporting News Radio. He spent four years (2002-05) in his second stint with the Rangers as the full-time studio host of the pre- and post-game shows and fill-in play-by-play announcer, winning the 2003 Katie Award for Best Radio Play-by-Play Sportscast from the Press Club of Dallas.
Scott was born in Dallas, Texas. He lives in Philadelphia with his wife Lori, their son Gus and their two dogs.
The 2012 season is Larry's 16th season in the booth serving as a color analyst for the Phillies' radio broadcasts.
Larry began his broadcast career with the Phillies in 1998. He had been offered a position on the Houston Astros' broadcast team in 1997 when Larry Dierker moved from the booth to become manager, but opted instead to become pitching coach for the Phillies' triple-A affiliate at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. In 2008 he and his partner Scott Franzke won for Best Live Sports Event Coverage at the Philadelphia A.I.R. (Achievement in Radio) Awards, the second straight year they won that category.
A former relief pitcher who played 25 years of professional baseball, including 17 seasons in the major leagues with the Indians (1975-79), Mariners (1981-82), Phillies (1983-86; 93-94), Astros (1986-90), Red Sox (1990) and Padres (1991-92), Larry was 40-39 with 49 saves and a 3.15 ERA in 699 career games (1 start). In 1987, he pitched 101.2 innings, all in relief, and in 1989-90, he posted ERAs below 2.00 - 1.54 ERA in 1989 and 1.79 ERA in 1990.
Larry is famously known as being traded from the Astros to the Red Sox for Jeff Bagwell in August of 1990. He pitched in two World Series with the Phillies in 1983 and 1993 and in two League Championship Series, with Houston in 1986 and Boston in 1990. Larry holds the Phillies' club record for longest consecutive scoreless streak by a reliever (32.2 IP), set in 1984. It is also the third-longest among all Phillies pitchers, trailing Grover Alexander's 41.0 scoreless innings in 1911 and Cliff Lee's 34.0-inning streak last year.
After graduating from Interlake High School in Seattle, Wash., in 1971, he was drafted by the Cleveland Indians in the 7th round and made his major league debut with them in 1975. Following his playing career, Larry spent three seasons as a minor league pitching coach, first with double-A Reading (1995-96) and then Scranton (1997).
Born in Portland, Ore., Larry married Kristi Marnie in November of 2012. He has two daughters, Angie and Tania, and one son, Chase.
Jim is in his seventh season hosting the pre- and post-game shows on the Phillies Radio Network. In 2010 he added some play-by-play responsibilities and other broadcast assignments. He is also known to local sports fans as the television voice of the Philadelphia Flyers hockey team, having spent the past 19 years as the club's play-by-play broadcaster, two years on radio and the last 17 on television.
An eight-time Mid-Atlantic Emmy Award winner for sports play-by-play, Jim joined the Flyers organization in 1993 after serving as the radio voice of the Utica Devils (American Hockey League) for six seasons. In all, he has been involved in hockey play-by-play for over 20 years at various levels.Jim has previous experience in baseball play-by-play. He was the radio voice of the Utica Blue Sox of the New York-Penn League from 1986-93 and spent the summer of 2005 broadcasting the Trenton Thunder in the Eastern League. In August of 2006, Jim was the television voice of the Cal Ripken World Series on the Outdoor Life Network. In addition, he has served as a part-time host on 610 WIP Sportsradio, authored a book, Walking Together Forever: The Broad Street Bullies, Then and Now, and provided the call for college football, basketball and lacrosse during his career. Last year, Jim won the Pennsylvania Sportscaster of the Year Award, given by the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association.
Jim is a 1985 graduate of Syracuse University with a degree in broadcast journalism. He resides in Gloucester Township, N.J., with his wife Bernadette, daughter Deanna, and son Johnny.
Gregg Murphy joined the Phillies broadcast team in 2012 as a field reporter. In his role, he brings viewers closer to the action, reporting from the field, dugouts and elsewhere throughout the ballpark during the games.
Part of the on-air team at Comcast SportsNet since December 2008, Gregg is a multiple Emmy winner and nominee in numerous categories, including sports reporting. He was also recognized twice as the winner of the Associated Press Outstanding Talk Program for Out of Bounds, a program he hosted earlier in his career.
Before joining Comcast SportsNet, he was at CN8 (Comcast), The Inquirer High School Sports Show and WFMZ in Allentown, Pa.
A 1993 graduate of St. Joseph's University with a degree in English, Gregg has reported on many notable sports events including the NCAA Tournament, the Super Bowl, the World Series and the NBA Finals.
Born in Meadowbrook, Pa., Gregg was raised in Mt. Laurel, N.J. and lettered in baseball while attending Holy Cross High School in Delran, N.J. He gives his time and hosting talents to the Children's Miracle Network as well as The Irish Pub Children's Foundation, which benefits Philadelphia police officers.
Gregg lives in New Jersey with his wife Denise and their three children: a daughter, Quinn, and two sons, Matthew and Colin.