Morrow Doyle

From Blaseball Wiki

Morrow Doyle was a lineup player for the Boston Flowers, and was with the team from Season β4, Day 58 until being incinerated on Season β4, Day 98. Doyle also played for the Charleston Shoe Thieves.

Official League Records

Doyle joined the ILB as a lineup player for the Charleston Shoe Thieves with the Return of Blaseball.

On Season β4, Day 58, Doyle was exchanged to the Boston Flowers due to Feedback. Doyle was replaced by Hotbox Sato.

On Season β4, Day 98, Doyle was incinerated and replaced by Inez Owens.

During the events of Season β10, Day X, Doyle was raised to join The Hall Stars. Following The Hall Stars' victory over THE SHELLED ONE'S PODS, Doyle was Released from Internet League Blaseball.

Blaseball career

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

For most of their early career, Doyle was known for their idiosyncratic fear of severe bodily harm, often refusing to participate in plays or team activities that might result in mutilation. Following The Grand Unslam and its profound effect on Doyle's body, they were quoted saying:

I have had each atom in my body pulled apart by the cruel hand of an indifferent universe in an endless moment in which time ceased to have all meaning and I remained frozen in perfect agony for the entire lifetime of the universe. I have reclaimed each and every particle and reconstituted myself by sheer force of will to return to the field. I have transcended pain, transcended injury. The only thing I fear now is an Umpire's fire.

After hitting what became The Grand Unslam, Doyle rapidly became embroiled in a highly localized increased concentration in nonlinearity that caused temporary chaos. This resulted in their home run being ruled atemporal for the purposes of the game's score and Doyle's personal statistics. Doyle changed their jersey number to 502, the number of the Bad Gateway, after the Unslam.

As a further consequence of the Unslam, Doyle's physical form became discontinuous and unstable, causing their body to occasionally "glitch" and rapidly change shape and size, sometimes with limbs appearing up to 200 feet from the rest of their body. Consequently, Doyle constantly required replacement uniforms and constituted the majority of the Flowers' and Shoe Thieves' uniform budgets each season.

In Game 98 of Season 4 Doyle was incinerated by a rogue umpire while at bat against Wyatt Dovenpart, who pitched The Grand Unslam against Doyle in Game 74 of Season 3. Spectator accounts of Game 98 have described the umpires in attendance as "...jumpy, like deer, you know?" and "Not scared, but something. Alert?" Blaseball authorities have dismissed speculation that umpire behaviour during game 98 was related to reports from several spinning, levitating fans of an "impending causality event" in the early innings, since no event fitting that description was observed to have occurred during the game.

Personal Life

Doyle was notoriously private about their personal life and only gave interviews when required to by their contractual obligations.

Doyle was a lesbian, and was known to refer to themselves in interviews as a "Blaseball Butch".

Doyle batted left-handed.[1]

They had two cats, named Thelma and Abernathy.

Doyle was often referred to by teammates and fans with their initials, M, or M.D., or by their last name. Due to their initials and their skill as a forger, they were known as "Doc" during their previous career as a criminal and professional thief, but abandoned the nickname after committing to a career in blaseball.

Doyle had a close relationship with the Charleston Harbor Organization for Particle Research (CHOPR) and often practiced their batting by hitting protons accelerated in the Sunken Charleston Collider.

Morrow Doyle may or may not have been a future version of Baby Doyle from the Breckenridge Jazz Hands, who may or may not have traveled forward in time to challenge them.

Doyle specialized in stealing moon shoes.

Fan Works


Morrow Doyle is the focus of the following song:


Interactive Fiction


  1. It came to me in a dream.