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Complete coverage: Remembering the life of Dodgers announcer Vin Scully (1927-2022)

Dodgers announcer Vin Scully laughs inside his booth at Dodger Stadium before the start of a game.
(Gary Friedman / Los Angeles Times)

Legendary Dodgers announcer Vin Scully died Tuesday at age 94. Here’s some of what our staff has written about the broadcasting great now and throughout his celebrated life:

Vin Scully, voice of the Dodgers for more than six decades, died Tuesday

Dodgers fans and players pay tribute in a ceremony to Vin Scully, shouting out ‘It’s time for Dodger baseball’ in honor of the beloved broadcaster.

Vin Scully has died, but his poetic narration of the Dodgers — Los Angeles’ most enduring sports franchise — will ring in our hearts forever.

Veteran announcer Al Michaels says Dodgers legend Vin Scully was one of his inspirations for going into sports broadcasting.

We remember the life and legacy of Los Angeles Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully, who passed away this week at age 94.

Clayton Kershaw, Justin Turner, Dave Roberts, Joe Davis, Jaime Jarrín and more Dodgers react to Vin Scully’s death.

For decades, listening to Vin Scully on a transistor radio became part of the quintessential experience for any fan attending a game at Dodger Stadium.

The Dodgers paid tribute to the life of legendary team broadcaster Vin Scully before Friday’s game against the San Diego Padres at Dodger Stadium.

Hall of Fame Kings broadcaster Bob Miller expands on what he learned listening to Vin Scully.

Vin Scully’s death triggers a vivid recollection of sorting through vintage Brooklyn Dodgers photos by Barney Stein for a book.

Photos document the reaction of Angelenos to the news of legendary Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully’s death this week.

We commissioned four artists to commemorate Vin Scully’s career as the legendary voice of Dodgers broadcasts. Here are their portraits.

For Latinos, Vin Scully was more than the soundtrack of our lives. He was our lives.

In the summer of ’61, Vin Scully talked about the weather, about the gathering twilight, about the history of the baseball, about nothing really that important. But sometimes talking about nothing really that important speaks something into being.

We asked for your memories of legendary Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully and received hundreds of responses. Here is what some readers had to say:

The Dodgers will wear a commemorative patch on their jerseys to honor former broadcaster Vin Scully, who died Tuesday at age 94.

Mourning the loss of Vin Scully, many Dodgers fans feel they lost more than a broadcaster but a family member, a cherished memory, a piece of their childhoods.

Vin Scully will be memorialized Wednesday night at City Hall for his 67 years broadcasting Dodgers games. LAX will also honor Scully with a lights tribute.

Los Angeles, the baseball community and others share their memories and condolences for Dodgers icon Vin Scully, who died Tuesday at 94.

Vin Scully’s reach into the lives of Angelenos spanned six decades and touched multiple generations.

Vin Scully’s voice at Dodger Stadium inspired the NFL to pipe Super Bowl play-by-play sound into stadium restrooms and put TVs at concession stands.

A look back at Vin Scully’s memorable call of Dodgers pitcher Sandy Koufax’s perfect game at Dodger Stadium on Sept. 9, 1965.

They never met, but when my mother was poor, young and alone, Vin Scully’s play-by-play carried her to a better American future.

Legendary Dodgers announcer Vin Scully died Tuesday at age 94. Here are some of his most memorable calls and quotes from throughout his celebrated career:

The legendary Dodgers announcer outlasts 127 other entrants in a tournament to decide the biggest icon in L.A. sports history.

Countless words have been written about how Vin Scully was kind and gracious. But for this sportswriter, what comes to mind was his sense of humor.

A look back at the life of prolific Dodgers announcer Vin Scully, who worked 67 seasons in the broadcast booth for the team before retiring in 2016.

Angels broadcasters Patrick O’Neal and Matt Vasgersian, and outfielder Mike Trout react to the death of former Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully.

Legendary Dodgers announcer Vin Scully says the coronavirus outbreak is unlike anything he’s ever seen, but he finds hope in a time of despair.

Now that it’s the 100th anniversary of the founding of the Dodgers, a few of the savants were sitting around trying to decide who was the most valuable Dodger in the history of the franchise.

The young man bid his mother farewell. It was his first day on the job, and he had a train to catch.

Al Michaels, Jon Miller and other sports broadcasters talk about the impact Dodgers announcer Vin Scully had on their lives and in sports.

Vin Scully, legendary voice of the Dodgers, honestly speaks about the January death of his wife, Sandi, with the same elegant grace he delivered on broadcasts.

He spoke to the game, to its history, to the unique situation of being honored at a retirement party disguised as a baseball game.

Readers vote Vin Scully’s final game at Dodger Stadium as the ninth-greatest moment in Dodger history.

His favorite call It’s a round number, and it’s astounding: Vin Scully has called close to 10,000 Dodgers games.

Vin Scully claimed to be “the most ordinary man you’ve ever met” and insisted he knows little about poetry, but anyone who has heard him during his 66 seasons as a Dodgers broadcaster knows he’s an extraordinary person and a poet, a storyteller, at heart.

Tonally, he’s a tenor. Spiritually, he’s Frank Sinatra.

Sandra Scully’s perfect partnership with Vin Scully, her husband of 47 years, resonates as well as her devotion to her large brood of children and grandchildren.

Old-school baseball bard Vin Scully, 92, is hoping to reconnect with L.A. fans via Twitter, Instagram and Facebook, Bill Plaschke writes.

The plane lands at Los Angeles International Airport, the shuttle stops at your car, the long trip is over, but everything feels a little strange until you turn on the radio and hear the voice that wraps you in a welcome.

It took a long time before legendary Dodgers Hall of Fame announcer Vin Scully would agree to let the club put his likeness on a bobblehead doll.

A day after L.A. advanced to the NLCS against the Braves, Vin Scully elaborated on why Game 5 of the Dodgers-Giants series was the biggest in the rivalry’s history.

Aaron Cohen, a three-time Sports Emmy winner, wrote the script to the official 2020 World Series film, which means he put words into narrator Vin Scully’s mouth.

Shawn Green tells how a Vin Scully comment on the air led to him giving away his batting gloves to a kid after each homer he hit.

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