Murderers Row. The Yankees went 110-44, outscored opponents by 371 runs, and then ambushed Pittsburgh in the World Series. A couple of guys named Ruth and Gehrig hit 107 homers and scored 307 runs.
2 of 10Carl Mydans//Time Life Pictures/Getty Images
Joe DiMaggio hit .381 for a team that outscored its opponents by -- get this -- 411 runs.
3 of 10John W. McDonough/SI
A complete team. You can make a case for No. 1, given the post-racial integration realities.
4 of 10National Baseball Hall of Fame
Six Hall of Famers, including Lefty Grove, Al Simmons and Eddie Collins, and 104 wins. (Pictured are Jimmie Foxx, Mickey Cochrane and Al Simmons)
5 of 10Focus On Sport/Getty Images
The Big Red Machine won 108 games and beat Boston in a thrilling World Series.
6 of 10Olen Collection/Diamond Images/Getty Images
The M & M Boys -- Mickey Mantle and Roger Maris -- beat up on the AL, but the pitching staff also allowed the second-fewest runs.
7 of 10Focus on Sport/Getty Images
They scored the most runs, allowed the fewest, won 108 games and blitzed through the postseason going 7-1.
8 of 10Transcendental Graphics/Getty Images
The 1906 team won 116 games, but lost the World Series. Can't make this list if you can't win the World Series. Tinker-to-Evers-to-Chance closed the deal in 1907. (Pictured: first baseman Frank Chance)
9 of 10National Baseball Hall of Fame
With Ruth and Gehrig leading the way, they scored 1,002 runs and swept the World Series.
10 of 10Chicago History Museum/Getty Images
Well, it was another world back then. They went 102-36, used 27 players all year (including nine pitchers) and never lost more than two games in a row. (Pictured: Honus Wagner)
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