terry collins

What a difference a year makes. Last year during Spring Training in Port St. Lucie, Florida, the Mets were expected to contend with the cellar. The Nationals were predicted to win the National League East. Then something crazy happened on the way to last place -- they never reached it.
Before we get too upset at not winning the World Series, let us ask: Was there a Mets fan anywhere when the season began -- or in late July -- who wouldn't have been ecstatic with the team winning National League championship?
My friend Michael has a saying about the Mets each year: "Just get me to football season." After eight long painful seasons, the New York Metropolitans not only got him (and I) to football season, but have now become the must see sport of October.
New York Mets manager Terry Collins seems like a really nice man, but he is horrendous when it comes to managing a baseball team. He might be worse at this job than either Willie Randolph or Jerry Manuel were on their worst days.
It's time for the Mets to become a competitive part of the city sports scene and to give their beleaguered fans some real hope.
Once a year from 1963 to 1996, if a fan made a sign or a banner celebrating the New York Mets, they were allowed to parade their work around the field, and former players or celebrities would choose the best. This past Sunday, the Mets decided to bring back Banner Day.
Mets manager Terry Collins yanked David Wright out of a game the other night because the manager was afraid that Wright might be the target of a retaliation pitch. Maybe they should just play tee ball?
With all the rumors flying around about Pelfrey's possible release over the past couple weeks, it is imperative that Mike Pelfrey shows from the start that his presence on the mound is worth the Mets time and patience.
I'm waiting to see the day where I can say that the Mets are heading on a clear path again, but I'm getting impatient.
It ranks third, right behind "Win one for the Gipper" and "Tippecanoe and Tyler too." Mets manager Terry Collins says the message he wants to deliver is, "We're better than people think we are."
I'm amazed by the flack New York Mets shortstop Jose Reyes is getting. I'm especially astounded by the comments from those who should know their baseball history better.
While you can very logically conclude that 2011 was just more of the same, anyone who has closely followed this organization knows that this season was a step in the right direction.
While there are still those who want to pull the plug on the Mets season and start over, I believe that until the Mets start to show signs of fading, you have to buy into them.
While I looked at 2011 as the start of a new generation for this Mets team, Fred Wilpon made it quite clear in Monday's article that he sees it as the end of an era, and a disappointing end at that.
Yes, it is only one game out of 162, and it is only May, but the Mets missed the playoffs twice in the past four years because they failed to win one more game.
NEW YORK -- Coming off an emotional and patriotically-charged win in Philadelphia on Sunday evening, the Mets announced that
Even the most pessimistic of Met fans have to be encouraged by the way the team played over the weekend and at least minimally hopeful.
It is a fair point to say the Mets are more or less the same team as in 2010. However, the changing of an authority figure in any business should never be overlooked.