Hatfield Suzuki

From Blaseball Wiki

Hatfield Suzuki is a lineup player for the Hades Tigers, and has been with the team since the Season 21 elections. Suzuki has played for the New York Millennials, and for the Rising Stars during the ILB Semi-Centennial.

Official League Records

Suzuki joined the ILB as a lineup player in the Shadows for the New York Millennials with the Return of Blaseball.

During the Season 12 elections, Suzuki joined the Millennials' active roster in exchange for Charlatan Seabright as a result of the Millennials' Foreshadow will.

During the Season 14 elections, Suzuki received a combined stat change of 13.2 -> 17.1 due to the Millennials' Infuse will.

On Season 20, Day 34, Suzuki was swept  Elsewhere... and gained the Negative modification as a result of Thomas Dracaena's Undertaker modification.

During the Season 20 elections, Suzuki gained the Undefined mod as a result of the States of Play blessing.

During the Season 21 elections, Suzuki was recruited to the Hades Tigers as a result of the Double Negative blessing. This blessing then selected Suzuki a second time.

During the ILB Semi-Centennial, Suzuki played for the Rising Stars. Suzuki then returned to the Tigers as a lineup player.

The remainder of this article contains lore created collaboratively by the Blaseball community.

Player History

Hatfield Suzuki is a Japanese American Blaseball player and tattoo artist born to parents who had recently immigrated from Saitama, Japan. Prior to joining the New York Millennials, Hatfield Suzuki was the owner of Suzuki Hattoo and Design, a small tattoo parlor located in Brooklyn, New York. While the parlor was quick to receive acclaim for Suzuki's fine line quality and intricate tattoo designs, far more notable was the rumor that Suzuki's tattoos were capable of telling the future. These tattoos – or "hattoos," as most called them – were often abstract in nature, offering vague imagery that rarely made sense in the moment, but became crystal clear in retrospect after the depicted event passed.

Most notable about Suzuki's famed hattoos was that she refused to charge a single cent for one. When asked, Suzuki claimed that “the cost itself comes with knowing what the future holds. What is learned will never be forgotten; is that a price you’re willing to pay?"