All-Time Yankees Lineup
The colorful Berra played on 14 Yankees pennant winners and 10 world champions. The Hall of Famer was selected to play in 15 consecutive All-Star Games. His 358 home runs rank fifth all-time in club history.
The Iron Horse is still the club's all-time leader in hits (2,721), doubles (535), triples (163) and RBIs (1,995). He was elected into the Hall of Fame in 1939, two years before he died of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
Part of the famed Murderer's Row lineup of 1927, Lazzeri was on five World Series championship teams in the Bronx. On May 24, 1936, the Hall of Famer became the first major leaguer to hit two grand slams in the same game; he set an American League record with 11 RBIs.
Nettles often came through with clutch plays in the field and timely hits at the plate. He was at his best in the late '70s, hitting 37 home runs in '77 and 27 in '78 for the back-to-back world champion Yankees.
With apologies to Phil Rizzuto, who won more pennants and championships, Jeter already ranks in the club's top 10 for runs (1,183), hits (1,975), batting average (.314) and stolen bases (217).
Joltin' Joe gets the nod over Mickey Mantle because of his better plate discipline (369 career strikeouts to Mantle's 1,710) despite hitting 175 fewer home runs.
Chided "Mr. May" by George Steinbrenner, Winfield nonetheless had stellar numbers for the Yankees en route to a Hall of Fame career. He hit 205 home runs and drove in 818 runs for the Yankees.
Of Ruth's 714 career homers, 659 came in the Yankee pinstripes, which, contrary to popular belief, did not include the interlocking "NY" logo during his years with the club.
Unless you're a big Oscar Gamble fan, Baylor best fits the description of full-time DH for the Yankees. He hit 71 home runs during his three seasons with the club, from 1983 to 1985.