2023 Philadelphia Phillies
National League Wild Card Winners
Phillies primary logo
LeagueNational League
DivisionEast
BallparkCitizens Bank Park
CityPhiladelphia
Record90–72 (.556)
Divisional place2nd
OwnersJohn S. Middleton
President of baseball operationsDave Dombrowski
ManagersRob Thomson
TelevisionNBC Sports Philadelphia
NBC Sports Philadelphia +
NBC Philadelphia
(Tom McCarthy, John Kruk, Ben Davis, Mike Schmidt, Rubén Amaro Jr.)
RadioPhillies Radio Network
WIP SportsRadio 94.1 FM (English)
(Scott Franzke, Larry Andersen, Kevin Stocker)
WTTM (Spanish)
(Danny Martinez, Bill Kulik, Rickie Ricardo)
StatsESPN.com
BB-reference
← 2022 Seasons 2024 →

The 2023 Philadelphia Phillies season was the 141st season in the history of the franchise, and its 20th season at Citizens Bank Park. They entered the season as the defending National League champions and runners-up of the World Series.

On September 26, the Phillies clinched a playoff berth for the second consecutive season and they defeated the Miami Marlins in the NLWCS. They defeated the Atlanta Braves in the NLDS in four games and advanced to the NLCS where they lost to the Arizona Diamondbacks in seven games.

Offseason

Player transactions

Players becoming free agents

Free agent acquisitions

The first major move from the Phillies came on December 8, 2022, when they signed shortstop Trea Turner to an eleven-year, $300 million contract.[8]

After the blockbuster Turner deal, the Phillies spent the rest of December upgrading their pitching after losing several key pieces to free agency. On December 9, 2022, they signed left-hander Matt Strahm to a two-year, $15 million contract.[9] A week later, they signed right-hander Taijuan Walker for four years on a $72 million contract.[10]

Trade acquisitions

On January 7, 2023, the Phillies announced that they had traded outfielder Matt Vierling, utility player Nick Maton and catcher Donny Sands to the Detroit Tigers for relief pitcher Gregory Soto and infielder Kody Clemens.

On January 9, 2023, the Phillies acquired RHP Yunior Marte from the San Francisco Giants, trading away LHP Erik Miller.[12]

Regular season

National League East

NL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
Atlanta Braves 104 58 0.642 52–29 52–29
Philadelphia Phillies 90 72 0.556 14 49–32 41–40
Miami Marlins 84 78 0.519 20 46–35 38–43
New York Mets 75 87 0.463 29 43–38 32–49
Washington Nationals 71 91 0.438 33 34–47 37–44


National League Playoff Leaders

Division leaders W L Pct.
Atlanta Braves 104 58 0.642
Los Angeles Dodgers 100 62 0.617
Milwaukee Brewers 92 70 0.568
Wild Card teams
(Top 3 teams qualify for postseason)
W L Pct. GB
Philadelphia Phillies 90 72 0.556 +6
Miami Marlins 84 78 0.519
Arizona Diamondbacks 84 78 0.519
Chicago Cubs 83 79 0.512 1
San Diego Padres 82 80 0.506 2
Cincinnati Reds 82 80 0.506 2
San Francisco Giants 79 83 0.488 5
Pittsburgh Pirates 76 86 0.469 8
New York Mets 75 87 0.463 9
St. Louis Cardinals 71 91 0.438 13
Washington Nationals 71 91 0.438 13
Colorado Rockies 59 103 0.364 25


Record vs. opponents

Record vs. National League

Source: MLB Standings Grid – 2023

Team AZ ATL CHC CIN COL LAD MIA MIL NYM PHI PIT SD SF STL WSH AL
Arizona 3–3 6–1 3–4 10–3 5–8 2–4 4–2 1–6 3–4 4–2 7–6 7–6 3–3 5–1 21–25
Atlanta 3–3 4–2 5–1 7–0 4–3 9–4 5–1 10–3 8–5 4–3 3–4 4–2 4–2 8–5 26–20
Chicago 1–6 2–4 6–7 4–2 3–4 2–4 6–7 3–3 1–5 10–3 4–3 5–1 8–5 3–4 25–21
Cincinnati 4–3 1–5 7–6 4–2 4–2 3–3 3–10 4–2 3–4 5–8 3–3 3–4 6–7 4–3 28–18
Colorado 3–10 0–7 2–4 2–4 3–10 5–2 4–2 4–2 2–5 2–4 4–9 4–9 3–3 3–4 18–28
Los Angeles 8–5 3–4 4–3 2–4 10–3 3–3 5–1 3–3 4–2 4–3 9–4 7–6 4–3 4–2 30–16
Miami 4–2 4–9 4–2 3–3 2–5 3–3 3–4 4–9 7–6 5–2 2–4 3–3 3–4 11–2 26–20
Milwaukee 2–4 1–5 7–6 10–3 2–4 1–5 4–3 6–1 4–2 8–5 6–1 2–5 8–5 3–3 28–18
New York 6–1 3–10 3–3 2–4 2–4 3–3 9–4 1–6 6–7 3–3 3–3 4–3 4–3 7–6 19–27
Philadelphia 4–3 5–8 5–1 4–3 5–2 2–4 6–7 2–4 7–6 3–3 5–2 2–4 5–1 7–6 28–18
Pittsburgh 2–4 3–4 3–10 8–5 4–2 3–4 2–5 5–8 3–3 3–3 5–1 2–4 9–4 5–2 19–27
San Diego 6–7 4–3 3–4 3–3 9–4 4–9 4–2 1–6 3–3 2–5 1–5 8–5 3–3 3–3 28–18
San Francisco 6–7 2–4 1–5 4–3 9–4 6–7 3–3 5–2 3–4 4–2 4–2 5–8 6–1 1–5 20–26
St. Louis 3–3 2–4 5–8 7–6 3–3 3–4 4–3 5–8 3–4 1–5 4–9 3–3 1–6 4–2 23–23
Washington 1–5 5–8 4–3 3–4 4–3 2–4 2–11 3–3 6–7 6–7 2–5 3–3 5–1 2–4 23–23

Updated with the results of all games through October 1, 2023.

Record vs. American League

Source: MLB Standings

Team BAL BOS CWS CLE DET HOU KC LAA MIN NYY OAK SEA TB TEX TOR
Arizona 1–2 1–2 2–1 2–1 3–0 0–3 2–1 2–1 0–3 1–2 2–1 1–2 1–2 3–1 0–3
Atlanta 2–1 1–3 1–2 2–1 2–1 0–3 3–0 2–1 3–0 3–0 1–2 2–1 2–1 2–1 0–3
Chicago 2–1 1–2 3–1 1–2 2–1 0–3 2–1 0–3 1–2 2–1 3–0 2–1 2–1 2–1 2–1
Cincinnati 2–1 2–1 1–2 2–2 2–1 3–0 3–0 3–0 1–2 0–3 2–1 2–1 1–2 3–0 1–2
Colorado 1–2 2–1 2–1 2–1 1–2 1–3 2–1 2–1 1–2 2–1 1–2 0–3 0–3 0–3 1–2
Los Angeles 2–1 2–1 2–1 2–1 2–1 2–1 1–2 4–0 2–1 1–2 3–0 3–0 1–2 2–1 1–2
Miami 0–3 3–0 2–1 2–1 2–1 1–2 3–0 3–0 2–1 2–1 3–0 1–2 1–3 0–3 1–2
Milwaukee 2–1 1–2 3–0 2–1 1–2 2–1 3–0 2–1 2–2 2–1 0–3 3–0 1–2 3–0 1–2
New York 0–3 1–2 2–1 3–0 0–3 1–2 0–3 1–2 1–2 2–2 3–0 2–1 2–1 1–2 0–3
Philadelphia 2–1 1–2 2–1 1–2 3–0 2–1 2–1 2–1 1–2 1–2 3–0 2–1 3–0 0–3 3–1
Pittsburgh 1–2 3–0 2–1 1–2 2–2 1–2 3–0 1–2 1–2 1–2 1–2 1–2 0–3 1–2 0–3
San Diego 2–1 1–2 3–0 2–1 2–1 1–2 1–2 3–0 1–2 1–2 3–0 1–3 2–1 3–0 2–1
San Francisco 1–2 2–1 2–1 2–1 0–3 2–1 1–2 1–2 2–1 1–2 2–2 1–2 1–2 1–2 1–2
St. Louis 2–1 3–0 2–1 1–2 1–2 1–2 2–2 0–3 1–2 2–1 2–1 1–2 2–1 1–2 2–1
Washington 0–4 2–1 2–1 1–2 2–1 1–2 2–1 1–2 2–1 2–1 3–0 2–1 0–3 2–1 1–2

Updated with the results of all games through October 1, 2023.

Season Summary

The Phillies take on the San Diego Padres at Citizens Bank Park on July 15. The Phillies won, 9–4.

April

Despite entering the year with high expectations after their world series run, the Phillies faltered early in Texas. Aaron Nola was unable to hold on to a 5–0 lead in game 1 (the start of a season-long struggle for the right-hander); the Phillies went on to lose 11–7. They were blown out 16–3 two days later before Texas finished off the sweep with a 2–1 win on Sunday Night Baseball, dropping the Phillies to 0–3. Visiting the New York Yankees the next day, April 3, Taijuan Walker struggled in his first Phillies start as the team remained winless with a 8–1 loss. The following day, however, Matt Straham dominated in his first start for Philadelphia, and the bullpen held the game together earning the Phils their first win of the year by a score of 4–1. In the last game, Gerrit Cole outdueled Nola in a 4–2 loss. The Phillies were 1–5 after their first six games.

Their home opener against Cincinnati on April 6 was postponed a day due to rain, but it was worth the wait. In the first game at Citizens Bank Park since game 5 of the World Series, Zack Wheeler pitched well and Craig Kimbrel notched his first save of the season in a 5–2 win. A day later, the Phillies were held scoreless until the bottom of the 9th, when they exploded for 3 runs, capped off by a Bryson Stott walk-off single. Despite leading 4–3 going in to the top of the 9th on Easter Sunday, Seranthony Dominguez was unable to lock down the save, surrendering 3 runs as the Reds won 6–4. Against the Miami Marlins, the Phillies dominated game 1, tagging reigning Cy Young Award winner Sandy Alcantara for 9 runs in a 15–3 win in the first game of the series. However, they struggled in the next two; the Marlins won both and took the series, dropping Philadelphia to 4–8.

They traveled to Cincinnati the following day, where the struggles continued: Nick Lodolo shut them down in a 6–2 loss. They rebounded the next day with an 8–3 win before suffering a 13–0 defeat in the third game, Matt Strahm's first loss with the Phillies that dropped them to 5–10. They flipped the script in the last game of the series, though, scoring 9 runs in the first inning to back up Nola in a 14–3 win which salvaged a series split. They then beat the Chicago White Sox in a series that included Trea Turner's first Phillies homer before returning home to take on the Colorado Rockies.

The Rockies won the first game 5–0, but the Phils rebounded to take the last 3 and win the series. They again lost the first game of their next series to the Seattle Mariners, but once again, rebounded to win the series over the next two days.

To end April, the Phillies went back to Houston to play the Astros in a World Series rematch. Against all odds, they won the series, with Nola and Wheeler dominated in the first two games, capping off a 10–3 run and moving over .500 for the first time all season. They failed to complete the sweep, however, dropping the last game 4–3 on Sunday night. Still, they ended April with a 15–14 record and a 10–4 run in their last 14 games.

May

Following the loss to the Astros, the Phillies traveled to Los Angeles for a 3-game series with the Dodgers. They were blown out 13–4 in the first game; the biggest story of the day, however, was that Bryce Harper would be making his season debut the next day, just 6 months after undergoing Tommy John surgery to repair a torn UCL (an injury that he had suffered nearly a year earlier). It would be the quickest return from Tommy John surgery in Major League history. Harper did in fact debut in game 2 as the designated hitter; however, they could get little done on offense and were blown out for the second straight day, 13–1. The Phillies blew a 5–0 lead in the final game, with Max Muncy hitting a walk-off grand slam off of Kimbrel to complete the sweep and hand Philadelphia its 4th straight loss as they fell to 15–17.

After an off day, the Phillies returned home to face the Boston Red Sox. Their losing ways would continue, though, as they lost each of the first two games extending their losing streak to a season high 6. With a strong 6–1 win in game 3, they snapped the streak, and proceeded to sweep a 2-game set with Toronto and then take the first two of three over Colorado, capping off a 5 game winning streak with a 7–4 win. Just as quickly as they won 5 in a row, however, they dropped 5 straight. Colorado won the last game of the series 4–0; then, the Phillies got swept in San Francisco for the second straight year.

Returning home, the Chicago Cubs dominated them 10–1. They fell right back to 20–24. The Phils rebounded to win the next 2 games over Chicago, but faltered against the red-hot Arizona Diamondbacks, losing the first two games of that series. They salvaged the last game, though, coming back from a 5–0 deficit, forcing extra innings on a Trea Turner 2-run homer and winning the game in the 10th on an Alec Bohm double.

Traveling next to Atlanta for a 4-game series, the Braves won the first, but the Phillies came back and won the middle two games, highlighted by Craig Kimbrel's 400th save on May 26. Looking to Braves in Atlanta for the first time since 2019, waiver pickup Dylan Covey made his first Phillies start on Sunday Night Baseball, giving up 7 runs in the first inning as the Braves secured the split with an 11–4 victory. They had off on Memorial Day, but returned to action against the Mets for a 3-game series at Citi Field. Kodai Senga and Carlos Carrasco turned excellent starts for the Mets as the Phillies scored just 1 run in their last 2 games of May. New York took the series and Philadelphia ended a dismal 10–16 May with a record of 25–30.

June

The Phillies were swept by the Mets on June 1, dropping their 4th straight game and falling a season low 6 games under .500. They then suffered their 5th consecutive defeat the next day to the Nationals, 8–7, despite a comeback effort. They fell to 25–32, tied for last place in the NL with the Nats. The season looked bleak, but confidence remained high, especially after last year's tremendous run, and like 2022, the Phillies would not be down for long. They won the last 2 games in Washington, and then got fantastic performances from Nola, Taijuan Walker, and Wheeler in a sweep of the Detroit Tigers. Each pitcher took a no hitter into at least the 6th inning. Riding a 5-game winning streak, the Phils took on the Dodgers for the second and final time. In a back and forth game 1, Kyle Schwarber launched a walk-off solo homer to give the team its season high 6th straight win, and first over LA on the year. The streak came to an end the next day, as Nola and the offense struggled in a 9–0 loss. But, they took the series the following day with a 7–3 win, and flew to Arizona just 1 game under .500 (31–32).

Roster

All players who made an appearance for the Phillies during 2023 are included.

2023 Philadelphia Phillies
Roster
Pitchers Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders Manager

Coaches

Player statistics

= Indicates team leader

Batting

Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; 2B = Doubles; 3B = Triples; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in; SB = Stolen bases; BB = Walks; AVG = Batting average; SLG = Slugging average

Player G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI SB BB AVG SLG
Trea Turner 155 639 102 170 35 5 26 76 30 45 .266 .459
Nick Castellanos 157 626 79 170 37 2 29 106 11 36 .272 .476
Bryson Stott 151 585 78 164 32 2 15 62 31 39 .280 .419
Kyle Schwarber 160 585 108 115 19 1 47 104 0 126 .197 .474
Alec Bohm 145 558 74 153 31 0 20 97 4 42 .274 .437
J. T. Realmuto 135 489 70 123 28 5 20 63 16 38 .252 .452
Bryce Harper 126 457 84 134 29 1 21 72 11 80 .293 .499
Brandon Marsh 133 404 58 112 25 6 12 60 10 59 .277 .458
Edmundo Sosa 104 279 34 70 15 2 10 30 4 8 .251 .427
Jake Cave 65 184 18 39 8 1 5 21 3 15 .212 .348
Johan Rojas 59 149 24 45 9 2 2 23 14 5 .302 .430
Kody Clemens 47 139 15 32 7 0 4 13 0 8 .230 .367
Garrett Stubbs 41 113 15 23 4 1 1 12 2 9 .204 .283
Josh Harrison 40 103 8 21 3 0 2 10 0 3 .204 .291
Cristian Pache 48 84 12 20 7 1 2 11 2 10 .238 .417
Darick Hall 18 54 2 9 1 0 1 3 0 2 .167 .241
Rodolfo Castro 14 30 2 3 0 0 0 2 0 2 .100 .100
Dalton Guthrie 23 24 4 4 1 0 0 0 0 3 .167 .208
Drew Ellis 12 23 4 5 0 0 2 4 0 6 .217 .478
Weston Wilson 8 16 5 5 0 0 1 2 3 6 .313 .500
Totals 162 5541 796 1417 291 29 220 771 141 539 .256 .438
Rank in NL 2 4 4 4 6 3 4 3 10 4 3

Source:[1]

Pitching

Note: W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; G = Games pitched; GS = Games started; SV = Saves; IP = innings pitched; H = Hits allowed; R = Runs allowed; ER = Earned runs allowed; BB = Walks allowed; SO = Strikeouts

Player W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER BB SO
Aaron Nola 12 9 4.46 32 32 0 193.2 178 105 96 45 202
Zach Wheeler 13 6 3.61 32 32 0 192.0 168 82 77 39 212
Taijuan Walker 15 6 4.38 31 31 0 172.2 155 87 84 71 138
Ranger Suárez 4 6 4.18 22 22 0 125.0 129 59 58 48 119
Cristopher Sánchez 3 5 3.44 19 18 0 99.1 88 44 38 16 96
Matt Strahm 9 5 3.29 56 10 2 87.2 68 34 32 21 108
Craig Kimbrel 8 6 3.26 71 0 23 69.0 44 28 25 28 94
Gregory Soto 3 4 4.62 69 0 3 60.1 47 34 31 22 65
Jeff Hoffman 5 2 2.41 54 0 1 52.1 29 16 14 19 69
Seranthony Domínguez 5 5 3.78 57 0 2 50.0 48 25 21 22 48
Michael Lorenzen 4 2 5.51 11 7 1 47.1 49 32 29 20 28
José Alvarado 0 2 1.74 42 0 10 41.1 30 15 8 18 64
Bailey Falter 0 7 5.13 8 7 0 40.1 50 30 23 8 28
Andrew Vasquez 2 1 2.27 30 0 0 39.2 35 12 10 14 34
Yunior Marte 1 1 5.03 40 0 2 39.1 47 27 22 17 38
Dylan Covey 1 3 3.69 28 1 0 39.0 43 20 16 16 27
Connor Brogdon 2 1 4.03 27 1 0 29.0 29 14 13 13 26
Andrew Bellatti 1 0 5.11 27 0 0 24.2 25 15 14 12 25
Luis Ortiz 0 0 3.32 14 0 1 19.0 23 7 7 5 16
Nick Nelson 1 0 1.69 1 0 0 5.1 2 1 1 2 3
Michael Plassmeyer 0 1 22.09 1 1 0 3.2 8 10 9 0 4
McKinley Moore 0 0 18.90 3 0 0 3.1 5 7 7 5 2
Orion Kerkering 1 0 3.00 3 0 0 3.0 3 1 1 2 6
Kody Clemens 0 0 3.38 4 0 0 2.2 4 1 1 3 1
Josh Harrison 0 0 27.00 2 0 0 1.2 8 5 5 2 0
Erich Uelmen 0 0 36.00 1 0 0 1.0 3 4 4 2 1
Totals 90 72 4.03 162 162 45 1442.1 1318 715 646 470 1454
Rank in NL 4 12 4 6 3 4 4 4 3 3

Source:[2]

Game log

Regular season

Legend
  Phillies win
  Phillies loss
  Postponement
  Clinched playoff spot
Bold Phillies team member
2023 Game Log: 90–72 (Home: 49–32; Away: 41–40)
March/April: 15–14 (Home: 7–5; Away: 8–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 March 30 @ Rangers 7–11 Cole Ragans (1–0) Gregory Soto (0–1) 38,387 0–1
2 April 1 @ Rangers 3–16 Nathan Eovaldi (1–0) Zack Wheeler (0–1) 31,916 0–2
3 April 2 @ Rangers 1–2 Martín Pérez (1–0) Bailey Falter (0–1) Will Smith (1) 25,823 0–3
4 April 3 @ Yankees 1–8 Nestor Cortés Jr. (1–0) Taijuan Walker (0–1) 37,202 0–4
5 April 4 @ Yankees 4–1 Andrew Bellatti (1–0) Domingo Germán (0–1) 35,392 1–4
6 April 5 @ Yankees 2–4 Gerrit Cole (2–0) Aaron Nola (0–1) Clay Holmes (1) 35,847 1–5
April 6 Reds Postponed (rain); Makeup: April 7[13]
7 April 7 Reds 5–2 Gregory Soto (1–1) Derek Law (0–1) Craig Kimbrel (1) 44,365 2–5
8 April 8 Reds 3–2 Andrew Vasquez (1–0) Alexis Díaz (0–1) 44,526 3–5
9 April 9 Reds 4–6 Kevin Herget (1–0) Seranthony Domínguez (0–1) Ian Gibaut (1) 39,129 3–6
10 April 10 Marlins 15–3 Matt Strahm (1–0) Sandy Alcántara (1–1) 28,642 4–6
11 April 11 Marlins 4–8 Jesús Luzardo (2–0) Aaron Nola (0–2) 43,444 4–7
12 April 12 Marlins 2–3 (10) A. J. Puk (1–0) Gregory Soto (1–2) 29,584 4–8
13 April 13 @ Reds 2–6 Nick Lodolo (2–0) Bailey Falter (0–2) Alexis Díaz (2) 12,170 4–9
14 April 14 @ Reds 8–3 Taijuan Walker (1–1) Connor Overton (0–1) 17,610 5–9
15 April 15 @ Reds 0–13 Graham Ashcraft (2–0) Matt Strahm (1–1) 25,860 5–10
16 April 16 @ Reds 14–3 Aaron Nola (1–2) Luis Cessa (0–2) 13,115 6–10
April 17 @ White Sox Postponed (high winds and cold temperatures); Makeup: April 18 as a straight doubleheader[14]
17 April 18 (1) @ White Sox 7–4 Zack Wheeler (1–1) Lance Lynn (0–2) José Alvarado (1) see 2nd game 7–10
18 April 18 (2) @ White Sox 0–3 Lucas Giolito (1–1) Bailey Falter (0–3) Reynaldo López (3) 12,542 7–11
19 April 19 @ White Sox 5–2 Taijuan Walker (2–1) Mike Clevinger (2–1) José Alvarado (2) 10,149 8–11
20 April 20 Rockies 0–5 Ryan Feltner (1–2) Matt Strahm (1–2) 35,062 8–12
21 April 21 Rockies 4–3 Seranthony Domínguez (1–1) Brad Hand (0–1) José Alvarado (3) 43,261 9–12
22 April 22 Rockies 4–3 Connor Brogdon (1–0) Kyle Freeland (2–2) Craig Kimbrel (2) 41,939 10–12
23 April 23 Rockies 9–3 Zack Wheeler (2–1) José Ureña (0–4) 44,618 11–12
24 April 25 Mariners 3–5 Marco Gonzales (2–0) Bailey Falter (0–4) Paul Sewald (7) 42,323 11–13
25 April 26 Mariners 6–5 Craig Kimbrel (1–0) Justin Topa (0–2) José Alvarado (4) 32,641 12–13
26 April 27 Mariners 1–0 Matt Strahm (2–2) George Kirby (2–2) Craig Kimbrel (3) 31,543 13–13
27 April 28 @ Astros 3–1 Aaron Nola (2–2) Framber Valdez (2–3) José Alvarado (5) 40,719 14–13
28 April 29 @ Astros 6–1 Zack Wheeler (3–1) Cristian Javier (2–1) 41,240 15–13
29 April 30 @ Astros 3–4 José Urquidy (2–2) Bailey Falter (0–5) Ryan Pressly (3) 41,669 15–14
May: 10–16 (Home: 6–5; Away: 4–11)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
30 May 1 @ Dodgers 4–13 Victor González (1–0) Taijuan Walker (2–2) 42,137 15–15
31 May 2 @ Dodgers 1–13 Julio Urías (4–3) Matt Strahm (2–3) 42,780 15–16
32 May 3 @ Dodgers 6–10 Brusdar Graterol (1–1) Craig Kimbrel (1–1) 36,539 15–17
33 May 5 Red Sox 3–5 Chris Sale (3–2) Zack Wheeler (3–2) Kenley Jansen (7) 43,322 15–18
34 May 6 Red Sox 4–7 Corey Kluber (2–4) Bailey Falter (0–6) Kenley Jansen (8) 43,832 15–19
35 May 7 Red Sox 6–1 Taijuan Walker (3–2) Tanner Houck (3–2) Matt Strahm (1) 44,669 16–19
36 May 9 Blue Jays 8–4 Aaron Nola (3–2) Alek Manoah (1–3) 44,544 17–19
37 May 10 Blue Jays 2–1 (10) Craig Kimbrel (2–1) Tim Mayza (1–1) 31,758 18–19
38 May 12 @ Rockies 6–3 Matt Strahm (3–3) Justin Lawrence (1–2) Craig Kimbrel (4) 32,038 19–19
39 May 13 @ Rockies 7–4 Connor Brogdon (2–0) Ryan Feltner (2–3) Gregory Soto (1) 34,006 20–19
40 May 14 @ Rockies 0–4 Kyle Freeland (4–4) Aaron Nola (3–3) 30,325 20–20
41 May 15 @ Giants 3–6 Scott Alexander (3–0) Bailey Falter (0–7) Camilo Doval (9) 23,819 20–21
42 May 16 @ Giants 3–4 Taylor Rogers (1–2) Zack Wheeler (3–3) Camilo Doval (10) 24,304 20–22
43 May 17 @ Giants 4–7 John Brebbia (2–0) Gregory Soto (1–3) Camilo Doval (11) 25,303 20–23
44 May 19 Cubs 1–10 Marcus Stroman (3–4) Ranger Suárez (0–1) 42,110 20–24
45 May 20 Cubs 12–3 Aaron Nola (4–3) Jameson Taillon (0–3) 42,508 21–24
46 May 21 Cubs 2–1 Matt Strahm (4–3) Adbert Alzolay (1–3) Craig Kimbrel (5) 44,108 22–24
47 May 22 Diamondbacks 3–6 Tommy Henry (2–1) Zack Wheeler (3–4) Andrew Chafin (7) 34,040 22–25
48 May 23 Diamondbacks 3–4 Miguel Castro (3–1) Seranthony Domínguez (1–2) 33,420 22–26
49 May 24 Diamondbacks 6–5 (10) Craig Kimbrel (3–1) José Ruiz (1–1) 41,544 23–26
50 May 25 @ Braves 5–8 Nick Anderson (3–0) Gregory Soto (1–4) Raisel Iglesias (4) 43,216 23–27
51 May 26 @ Braves 6–4 Taijuan Walker (4–2) Joe Jiménez (0–1) Craig Kimbrel (6) 40,533 24–27
52 May 27 @ Braves 2–1 Zack Wheeler (4–4) Charlie Morton (5–5) Craig Kimbrel (7) 42,665 25–27
53 May 28 @ Braves 4–11 Spencer Strider (5–2) Dylan Covey (0–1) 43,109 25–28
54 May 30 @ Mets 0–2 Kodai Senga (5–3) Ranger Suárez (0–2) David Robertson (9) 36,236 25–29
55 May 31 @ Mets 1–4 Carlos Carrasco (2–2) Aaron Nola (4–4) David Robertson (10) 39,641 25–30
June: 18–8 (Home: 7–5; Away: 11–3)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
56 June 1 @ Mets 2–4 Max Scherzer (5–2) Taijuan Walker (4–3) Drew Smith (2) 38,302 25–31
57 June 2 @ Nationals 7–8 Kyle Finnegan (3–2) Connor Brogdon (2–1) 29,827 25–32
58 June 3 @ Nationals 4–2 Dylan Covey (1–1) MacKenzie Gore (3–4) Craig Kimbrel (8) 30,959 26–32
59 June 4 @ Nationals 11–3 Ranger Suárez (1–2) Trevor Williams (2–4) 29,546 27–32
60 June 5 Tigers 8–3 Aaron Nola (5–4) Joey Wentz (1–6) 33,196 28–32
61 June 6 Tigers 1–0 Taijuan Walker (5–3) Tyler Alexander (1–1) Craig Kimbrel (9) 36,664 29–32
June 7 Tigers Postponed (Air quality/Smoke); Makeup: June 8[15]
62 June 8 Tigers 3–2 Craig Kimbrel (4–1) Alex Lange (3–2) 29,028 30–32
63 June 9 Dodgers 5–4 Gregory Soto (2–4) Caleb Ferguson (3–2) 42,364 31–32
64 June 10 Dodgers 0–9 Bobby Miller (3–0) Aaron Nola (5–5) Andre Jackson (2) 44,385 31–33
65 June 11 Dodgers 7–3 Taijuan Walker (6–3) Caleb Ferguson (3–3) 44,287 32–33
66 June 12 @ Diamondbacks 8–9 Drey Jameson (3–1) Dylan Covey (1–2) Miguel Castro (7) 18,432 32–34
67 June 13 @ Diamondbacks 15–3 Zack Wheeler (5–4) Zach Davies (1–2) Luis Ortiz (1) 20,186 33–34
68 June 14 @ Diamondbacks 4–3 (10) Craig Kimbrel (5–1) Scott McGough (0–5) José Alvarado (6) 20,286 34–34
69 June 15 @ Diamondbacks 5–4 Aaron Nola (6–5) Ryne Nelson (3–4) Craig Kimbrel (10) 23,032 35–34
70 June 16 @ Athletics 6–1 Taijuan Walker (7–3) JP Sears (1–4) 16,084 36–34
71 June 17 @ Athletics 3–2 (12) Andrew Vasquez (2–0) Ken Waldichuk (1–5) Jeff Hoffman (1) 12,015 37–34
72 June 18 @ Athletics 3–2 Zack Wheeler (6–4) Hogan Harris (2–1) Yunior Marte (1) 24,326 38–34
73 June 20 Braves 2–4 Spencer Strider (8–2) Jeff Hoffman (0–1) Raisel Iglesias (10) 37,746 38–35
June 21 Braves Postponed (inclement weather); Makeup: September 11 as a split doubleheader[16]
74 June 22 Braves 1–5 (10) Raisel Iglesias (3–2) Yunior Marte (0–1) 39,570 38–36
75 June 23 Mets 5–1 Taijuan Walker (8–3) Kodai Senga (6–5) 35,093 39–36
76 June 24 Mets 2–4 Max Scherzer (7–2) Cristopher Sánchez (0–1) David Robertson (11) 43,586 39–37
77 June 25 Mets 7–6 Jeff Hoffman (1–1) Jeff Brigham (0–2) Craig Kimbrel (11) 42,901 40–37
78 June 27 @ Cubs 5–1 Ranger Suárez (2–2) Jameson Taillon (2–6) 37,072 41–37
79 June 28 @ Cubs 8–5 Aaron Nola (7–5) Drew Smyly (7–5) 32,379 42–37
80 June 29 @ Cubs 3–1 Taijuan Walker (9–3) Kyle Hendricks (3–3) Craig Kimbrel (12) 35,090 43–37
81 June 30 Nationals 1–2 Josiah Gray (6–6) Cristopher Sánchez (0–2) Hunter Harvey (7) 44,261 43–38
July: 14–11 (Home: 7–5; Away: 7–6)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
82 July 1 Nationals 19–4 Zack Wheeler (7–4) MacKenzie Gore (4–7) 42,784 44–38
83 July 2 Nationals 4–5 Trevor Williams (5–4) Ranger Suárez (2–3) Hunter Harvey (8) 41,531 44–39
84 July 4 @ Rays 3–1 Aaron Nola (8–5) Zach Eflin (9–4) Craig Kimbrel (13) 22,665 45–39
85 July 5 @ Rays 8–4 Taijuan Walker (10–3) Yonny Chirinos (4–4) 18,208 46–39
86 July 6 @ Rays 3–1 (11) Matt Strahm (5–3) Ryan Thompson (1–2) 17,060 47–39
87 July 7 @ Marlins 4–3 Jeff Hoffman (2–1) A. J. Puk (4–3) Craig Kimbrel (14) 13,850 48–39
88 July 8 @ Marlins 3–5 Braxton Garrett (5–2) Ranger Suárez (2–4) A. J. Puk (15) 18,132 48–40
89 July 9 @ Marlins 3–7 Jesús Luzardo (8–5) Aaron Nola (8–6) 21,159 48–41
July 11 2023 Major League Baseball All-Star Game at T-Mobile Park in Seattle
90 July 14 Padres 3–8 Yu Darvish (6–6) Cristopher Sánchez (0–3) Josh Hader (22) 44,028 48–42
91 July 15 (1) Padres 6–4 Matt Strahm (6–3) Tim Hill (1–3) Craig Kimbrel (15) 43,712 49–42
92 July 15 (2) Padres 9–4 Taijuan Walker (11–3) Ryan Weathers (1–6) 33,132 50–42
93 July 16 Padres 7–6 (12) Jeff Hoffman (3–1) Tim Hill (1–4) 37,204 51–42
94 July 18 Brewers 4–3 Aaron Nola (9–6) Julio Teherán (2–4) Craig Kimbrel (16) 35,302 52–42
95 July 19 Brewers 3–5 Hoby Milner (2–0) Jeff Hoffman (3–2) Devin Williams (24) 33,753 52–43
96 July 20 Brewers 0–4 Corbin Burnes (9–5) Taijuan Walker (11–4) 38,276 52–44
97 July 21 @ Guardians 5–6 Trevor Stephan (5–4) Ranger Suárez (2–5) Emmanuel Clase (26) 38,260 52–45
98 July 22 @ Guardians 0–1 Tanner Bibee (6–2) Zack Wheeler (7–5) Emmanuel Clase (27) 37,937 52–46
99 July 23 @ Guardians 8–5 (10) Craig Kimbrel (6–1) Tim Herrin (1–1) Yunior Marte (2) 31,806 53–46
100 July 24 Orioles 2–3 Bryan Baker (4–3) Craig Kimbrel (6–2) Cionel Pérez (1) 44,043 53–47
101 July 25 Orioles 4–3 Yunior Marte (1–1) Yennier Canó (1–2) 37,200 54–47
102 July 26 Orioles 6–4 Seranthony Domínguez (2–2) Kyle Bradish (6–6) Gregory Soto (2) 40,235 55–47
103 July 28 @ Pirates 2–1 Zack Wheeler (8–5) Mitch Keller (9–7) Craig Kimbrel (17) 34,202 56–47
104 July 29 @ Pirates 6–7 Quinn Priester (2–1) Aaron Nola (9–7) David Bednar (21) 38,434 56–48
105 July 30 @ Pirates 4–6 (10) Ángel Perdomo (2–1) Andrew Vasquez (2–1) 34,515 56–49
106 July 31 @ Marlins 4–2 Taijuan Walker (12–4) Tanner Scott (4–4) Craig Kimbrel (18) 9,808 57–49
August: 17–10 (Home: 13–6; Away: 4–4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
107 August 1 @ Marlins 3–1 Gregory Soto (3–4) David Robertson (4–3) Seranthony Domínguez (1) 9,600 58–49
108 August 2 @ Marlins 8–9 (12) Tanner Scott (5–4) Dylan Covey (1–3) 12,669 58–50
109 August 3 @ Marlins 4–2 Michael Lorenzen (6–7) Johnny Cueto (0–3) Seranthony Domínguez (2) 16,709 59–50
110 August 4 Royals 5–7 Jordan Lyles (3–12) Aaron Nola (9–8) Austin Cox (1) 36,510 59–51
111 August 5 Royals 9–6 Matt Strahm (7–3) Ángel Zerpa (0–1) Craig Kimbrel (19) 42,326 60–51
112 August 6 Royals 8–4 Taijuan Walker (13–4) Zack Greinke (1–12) 43,112 61–51
August 7 Nationals Postponed (rain); Makeup: August 8 as a straight doubleheader[17]
113 August 8 (1) Nationals 8–4 Zack Wheeler (9–5) Trevor Williams (5–7) see 2nd game 62–51
114 August 8 (2) Nationals 4–5 Jordan Weems (3–0) Craig Kimbrel (6–3) Kyle Finnegan (18) 40,264 62–52
115 August 9 Nationals 7–0 Michael Lorenzen (7–7) MacKenzie Gore (6–9) 30,406 63–52
116 August 10 Nationals 6–2 Matt Strahm (8–3) Andrés Machado (3–1) 30,113 64–52
117 August 11 Twins 13–2 Cristopher Sánchez (1–3) Dallas Keuchel (0–1) 33,071 65–52
118 August 12 Twins 1–8 Pablo López (8–6) Taijuan Walker (13–5) 40,117 65–53
119 August 13 Twins 0–3 Sonny Gray (6–5) Ranger Suárez (2–6) Jhoan Durán (21) 40,111 65–54
120 August 15 @ Blue Jays 1–2 Jordan Hicks (2–7) Seranthony Domínguez (2–3) Jordan Romano (29) 42,615 65–55
121 August 16 @ Blue Jays 9–4 Aaron Nola (10–8) Kevin Gausman (9–7) 42,701 66–55
122 August 18 @ Nationals 7–8 José Ferrer (3–0) Michael Lorenzen (7–8) Kyle Finnegan (20) 26,747 66–56
123 August 19 @ Nationals 12–3 Seranthony Domínguez (3–3) Cory Abbott (1–2) 38,853 67–56
124 August 20 @ Nationals 3–4 Trevor Williams (6–7) Zack Wheeler (9–6) Kyle Finnegan (21) 2,473 67–57
125 August 21 Giants 10–4 Aaron Nola (11–8) Sean Manaea (4–4) 36,274 68–57
126 August 22 Giants 4–3 Craig Kimbrel (7–3) Camilo Doval (5–4) 40,420 69–57
127 August 23 Giants 6–8 (10) Jakob Junis (4–3) Craig Kimbrel (7–4) Ryan Walker (1) 33,035 69–58
128 August 25 Cardinals 7–2 Cristopher Sánchez (2–3) Miles Mikolas (6–10) 34,118 70–58
129 August 26 Cardinals 12–1 Zack Wheeler (10–6) Dakota Hudson (5–1) 44,097 71–58
130 August 27 Cardinals 3–0 Aaron Nola (12–8) Drew Rom (0–2) Craig Kimbrel (20) 41,141 72–58
131 August 28 Angels 6–4 Taijuan Walker (14–5) Lucas Giolito (7–11) Craig Kimbrel (21) 38,142 73–58
132 August 29 Angels 12–7 Michael Lorenzen (8–8) Tyler Anderson (5–6) 36,096 74–58
133 August 30 Angels 8–10 Matt Moore (4–1) Craig Kimbrel (7–5) Carlos Estévez (29) 34,655 74–59
September/October: 16–13 (Home: 8–6; Away: 8–7)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
134 September 1 @ Brewers 5–7 Devin Williams (8–3) José Alvarado (0–1) 32,519 74–60
135 September 2 @ Brewers 5–7 Andrew Chafin (3–4) Aaron Nola (12–9) Devin Williams (32) 35,253 74–61
136 September 3 @ Brewers 4–2 Seranthony Domínguez (4–3) Wade Miley (7–4) Craig Kimbrel (22) 33,473 75–61
137 September 4 @ Padres 9–7 Taijuan Walker (15–5) Rich Hill (7–14) José Alvarado (7) 39,719 76–61
138 September 5 @ Padres 0–8 Pedro Ávila (1–2) Michael Lorenzen (8–9) 42,970 76–62
139 September 6 @ Padres 5–1 Zack Wheeler (11–6) Michael Wacha (11–3) 34,317 77–62
140 September 8 Marlins 2–3 David Robertson (5–6) Matt Strahm (8–4) Tanner Scott (6) 40,190 77–63
141 September 9 Marlins 8–4 Jeff Hoffman (4–2) Johnny Cueto (1–4) 40,899 78–63
142 September 10 Marlins 4–5 David Robertson (6–6) Seranthony Domínguez (4–4) Tanner Scott (7) 40,894 78–64
143 September 11 (1) Braves 8–10 (10) Raisel Iglesias (4–4) José Alvarado (0–2) Kirby Yates (4) 30,572 78–65
144 September 11 (2) Braves 7–5 Michael Lorenzen (9–9) Kyle Wright (0–2) Craig Kimbrel (23) 27,025 79–65
145 September 12 Braves 6–7 (10) Raisel Iglesias (5–4) Craig Kimbrel (7–6) Brad Hand (1) 28,683 79–66
146 September 13 Braves 1–4 Spencer Strider (17–5) Cristopher Sánchez (2–4) Kirby Yates (5) 31,333 79–67
September 14 Braves Rescheduled (Eagles vs. Vikings at Lincoln Financial Field); Moved to September 11[18]
147 September 15 @ Cardinals 5–4 Matt Strahm (9–4) Zack Thompson (5–6) José Alvarado (8) 42,166 80–67
148 September 16 @ Cardinals 6–1 Ranger Suárez (3–6) Miles Mikolas (7–12) 42,817 81–67
149 September 17 @ Cardinals 5–6 John King (2–1) Seranthony Domínguez (4–5) Ryan Helsley (11) 40,996 81–68
150 September 18 @ Braves 7–1 Zack Wheeler (12–6) Kyle Wright (0–3) 39,216 82–68
151 September 19 @ Braves 3–9 Spencer Strider (18–5) Cristopher Sánchez (2–5) 40,695 82–69
152 September 20 @ Braves 6–5 (10) Craig Kimbrel (8–6) A. J. Minter (3–6) Matt Strahm (2) 38,856 83–69
153 September 21 Mets 5–4 Ranger Suárez (4–6) Jeff Brigham (1–3) José Alvarado (9) 30,116 84–69
154 September 22 Mets 5–4 (10) Seranthony Domínguez (5–5) Adam Ottavino (1–6) 38,795 85–69
155 September 23 Mets 7–5 Zack Wheeler (13–6) José Quintana (3–6) José Alvarado (10) 40,388 86–69
156 September 24 Mets 5–2 Cristopher Sánchez (3–5) José Butto (1–3) Michael Lorenzen (1) 41,139 87–69
157 September 26 Pirates 3–2 (10) Jeff Hoffman (5–2) David Bednar (3–3) 32,116 88–69
158 September 27 Pirates 7–6 Orion Kerkering (1–0) José Hernández (1–3) Gregory Soto (3) 31,388 89–69
159 September 28 Pirates 2–3 Luis Ortiz (5–5) Matt Strahm (9–5) David Bednar (38) 34,046 89–70
September 29 @ Mets Postponed (rain); Makeup: September 30 as a straight doubleheader[19]
160 September 30 (1) @ Mets 3–4 Tylor Megill (9–8) Taijuan Walker (15–6) Adam Ottavino (12) see 2nd game 89–71
161 September 30 (2) @ Mets 4–11 Reed Garrett (1–0) Michael Plassmeyer (0–1) 41,102 89–72
162 October 1 @ Mets 9–1 Nick Nelson (1–0) José Butto (1–4) 41,212 90–72

Postseason

Postseason Game log

2023 Postseason Game Log: 8–5 (Home: 6–2; Away: 2–3)
NL Wild Card Series: 2–0 (Home: 2–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 October 3 Marlins 4–1 Zack Wheeler (1–0) Jesús Luzardo (0–1) Craig Kimbrel (1) 45,662 1–0
2 October 4 Marlins 7–1 Aaron Nola (1–0) Braxton Garrett (0–1) 45,738 2–0
NL Division Series: 3–1 (Home: 2–0; Away: 1–1)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 October 7 @ Braves 3–0 Jeff Hoffman (1–0) Spencer Strider (0–1) Craig Kimbrel (2) 43,689 1–0
2 October 9 @ Braves 4–5 A. J. Minter (1–0) Jeff Hoffman (1–1) Raisel Iglesias (1) 43,898 1–1
3 October 11 Braves 10–2 Aaron Nola (2–0) Bryce Elder (0–1) 45,798 2–1
4 October 12 Braves 3–1 Ranger Suárez (1–0) Spencer Strider (0–2) Matt Strahm (1) 45,831 3–1
NL Championship Series: 3–4 (Home: 2–2; Away: 1–2)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Attendance Record
1 October 16 Diamondbacks 5–3 Zack Wheeler (2–0) Zac Gallen (2–1) Craig Kimbrel (3) 45,396 1–0
2 October 17 Diamondbacks 10–0 Aaron Nola (3–0) Merrill Kelly (1–1) 45,412 2–0
3 October 19 @ Diamondbacks 1–2 Paul Sewald (1–0) Craig Kimbrel (0–1) 47,075 2–1
4 October 20 @ Diamondbacks 5–6 Kevin Ginkel (1–0) Craig Kimbrel (0–2) Paul Sewald (5) 47,806 2–2
5 October 21 @ Diamondbacks 6–1 Zack Wheeler (3–0) Zac Gallen (2–2) 47,897 3–2
6 October 23 Diamondbacks 1–5 Merrill Kelly (2–1) Aaron Nola (3–1) 45,473 3–3
7 October 24 Diamondbacks 2–4 Ryan Thompson (1–0) Ranger Suárez (1–1) Paul Sewald (6) 45,397 3–4

Postseason rosters

Playoff rosters

Farm system

See also: Minor League Baseball

Level Team League Manager
AAA Lehigh Valley IronPigs International League Anthony Contreras
AA Reading Fightin Phils Eastern League Al Pedrique
High A Jersey Shore BlueClaws South Atlantic League Greg Brodzinski
Low-A Clearwater Threshers Florida State League Marty Malloy
Rookie FCL Phillies Florida Complex League Shawn Williams
Rookie DSL Phillies Red Dominican Summer League Nerluis Martinez
Rookie DSL Phillies White Dominican Summer League Orlando Munoz

References

  1. ^ a b Kelly, Tim (November 7, 2022). "7 Phillies become free agents – Phillies Nation". Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  2. ^ "Angels sign another veteran reliever". Halo Hangout. November 29, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  3. ^ "Orioles Agree To One-Year Deal With Kyle Gibson". MLB Trade Rumors. December 5, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  4. ^ "Mets Sign David Robertson". MLB Trade Rumors. December 9, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  5. ^ "Why Thor picked Dodgers: 'Everything they touch turns to gold'". MLB.com. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  6. ^ "Eflin comes full-circle with hometown Rays". MLB.com. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  7. ^ "Marlins reportedly adding Segura on 2-year deal". ESPN.com. December 29, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  8. ^ "Phils welcome Turner after finalizing $300M deal". ESPN.com. December 8, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  9. ^ "Phillies sign left-hander Strahm to 2-year deal". ESPN.com. December 9, 2022. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  10. ^ "Phils agree to 4-year deal with Taijuan Walker". MLB.com. Retrieved January 1, 2023.
  11. ^ "Phillies sign versatile Harrison to 1-year deal". MLB.com. Retrieved January 31, 2023.
  12. ^ "Phils bring in another 'pen arm in RHP Marte". MLB.com. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  13. ^ "Phils' home opener postponed from Thursday to Friday". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. April 6, 2023. Retrieved April 6, 2023.
  14. ^ Merkin, Scott (April 17, 2023). "Phillies-White Sox postponed; DH on Tuesday". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved April 17, 2023.
  15. ^ Zolecki, Todd (June 7, 2023). "Tigers-Phils postponed due to air quality, moved to Thursday". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved June 7, 2023.
  16. ^ Zolecki, Todd; Bowman, Mark (June 21, 2023). "Braves-Phillies postponed by rain; twin bill set for Sept. 11". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved June 21, 2023.
  17. ^ "Nats-Phils rained out Monday; twin bill Tuesday". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. August 7, 2023. Retrieved August 7, 2023.
  18. ^ "Phillies-Braves game on September 14 to be moved to September 11 at Citizens Bank Park". mlb.com. MLB Advanced Media. May 15, 2023. Retrieved May 16, 2023.
  19. ^ DiComo, Anthony (September 29, 2023). "Phillies-Mets postponed Friday; doubleheader on Saturday". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media. Retrieved September 29, 2023.