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from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. The team Toronto Blue Jays.
  • proper n. The team Philadelphia Blue Jays, a short-lived and disused name for the Philadelphia Phillies in the 1940s.
  • proper n. Sports teams from John Hopkins University.
  • n. A group of players from the team Toronto Blue Jays.
  • n. A group of players from the team Philadelphia Blue Jays.
  • n. A group of players from one team at John Hopkins University.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The Blue Jays are the greatest baseball team of all time, as they are 8-4 .667 in their 12 World Series games.

    IGD: Padres vs Marlins (9 Jul 08)

  • If you base his tenure on whether the Blue Jays were a playoff team, or were supposed to be . . . - Home Page

  • The Blue Jays were a wake up call within the AL East, but not enough to dethrone the Yankees and Rays, who remain at one and two in our rankings.

    Yardbarker: All Articles

  • Flash forward to this past Wednesday, when the final out of a win over the Blue Jays was a catch by left fielder Carl Crawford on a high fly by John Buck.

    The Seattle Times

  • • The Terps and the Blue Jays are the second game of a double-header that has No. 12 Navy taking on Army in the two program's annual "Star Game" in the opener.

    Maryland Terrapins News --

  • The Blue Jays are the first team from the Centennial Conference, which includes Muhlenberg and Moravian, to reach the NCAA Division III quarterfinals since 1985.


  • - The Yankees recently called the Blue Jays to express interest in superstar pitcher Roy Halladay.

    BallHype - Top Sports News, Videos, and Blogs

  • The Blue Jays were the hottest team in baseball when the Sox played them last week and the Royals entered this weekend's series on a seven-game winning streak.


  • With the Blue Jays, he worked at least seven innings in six of his eight starts against Boston.

    Burnett Forgot How to Beat Boston

  • Thirty-odd years ago, the former Blue Jays executive Paul Beeston said: Anyone who quotes profits of a baseball club is missing the point.

    Jonathan Weiler: Contrary to Gladwell, NBA Owners Do Get to Have Their Cake and Eat It, Too


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