Who is Michael Morse? Wiki, Biography, Age, Spouse, Net Worth

Michael Morse Wiki – Michael Morse Biography

Michael Morse is a well-known celebrity from United States of America. So let’s check out Michael Morse’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details. Michael Morse was born in the Fort Lauderdale, Florida in 1982.

BirthName, Nickname, and Profession

So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of Michael, like name, nickname, and profession.

Real Name Michael John Morse
Nickname Michael
Profession Athlete

It may be possible he has some more nicknames and if you know, make sure you mention them in the comment box.

Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace

If you may want to know more about Michael, so we also cover other personal details.
This section will get Michael’s age, birthday, religion, hometown, food habits, and birthplace details.

Age (2021) 39 Years
Birthplace Fort Lauderdale
Date Of Birth March 22, 1982
Sunsign Aries
Hometown Fort Lauderdale
Food Habits Not Available
Nationality American

Michael John Morse was born on March 22, 1982 in Fort Lauderdale. Michael age is 39 years as of in 2021 and his birthplace is Fort Lauderdale.
Currently, He is living in Fort Lauderdale, and working as Athlete.
By nationality, He is American, and currently, his food habit is mix vegetarian & non-vegetarian.
He also worships all the Gods and goddesses and also celebrates all the festivals.
His hobby is acting. He loves doing acting in movies and shows.

Read Also:  Who is Stefania Tarenzi Wiki, Biography, Age, Spouse, Net Worth

Height, Weight, And Body Measurements

Michael’s height is 196 cm tall and he looks tall when standing with his friends. Though he is a little tall as compared to his friends still he manages to maintain his weight.
His weight is around Not Available and he always exercises to maintain that. He loves to do exercises regularly and also tells others to do that.
According to Michael, you must have to do exercise regularly to stay fit. his body measurements are not available currently, but we will update them very soon.

Height 196 cm
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
Weight Not Available
In Pound: not available

Michael Morse Spouse, Wife, , Personal Life

Parent Not Available
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Brother Not Available
Sister Not Available
Marital Status not available
Wife not available
Girlfriend Update Soon
Children 1

Michael’s father’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Michael Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Michael’s mother’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Michael Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Also, we have no idea about his brother and sister, and we don’t know their names either.
But we are trying hard to collect all the information about Michael and will update you soon.
his Girlfriend’s name is Not Available. They are in relation from previous few years of strong relationship. We have no information about Michael’s Girlfriend.
But we are sure that Michael is not available and his Wife’s name is not available. Now, his relationship is perfect. We have no more information about his Wife.
Also, we have no information about his son and daughter. We can’t say their name. If you know some information, please comment below.

Michael John Morse Net Worth

The Michael John Morse Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.

Monthly Income/Salary (approx.) $80K – $85k USD
Net Worth (approx.) $4 million- $6 million USD

Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram

Instagram Not Available
Twitter Michael Morse Official Twitter
Facebook Not Available

Fast Facts You Need To Know


Although not ruling out a return to baseball, Morse in 2018 embarked upon a new career when the Mid-Atlantic Sports Network (MASN) hired him as a broadcaster. From May 25 to 27, 2018, he made his broadcasting debut by filling in for Ray Knight as the studio analyst on the Nats Xtra pregame and postgame shows on MASN, working with host Johnny Holliday during a weekend three-game Washington Nationals series at the Miami Marlins. In his second stint with MASN, from June 15 to 17, 2018, he made his debut as an in-game color commentator when he substituted for F. P. Santangelo for the MASN broadcast of a three-game weekend Nationals series against the Toronto Blue Jays in Toronto, working alongside play-by-play man Bob Carpenter. He substituted again for Santangelo August 13 to 15, 2018, during the three-game Nationals series against the St. Louis Cardinals in St. Louis.


Morse was called up by the Giants on April 26, 2017. In his first major league at bat in over a year, he hit an eighth-inning, game-tying pinch hit home run, mirroring his blast in Game 5 of the 2014 NLCS.

During a May 29, 2017, bench-clearing incident after Giants reliever Hunter Strickland hit Morse’s former Nationals teammate Bryce Harper with a fastball and Harper charged the mound, Morse (playing first base at the time) quickly interposed himself between the two players in an effort to break up the fight. Giants starting pitcher Jeff Samardzija collided with Morse while taking a run at Harper, sending both Giants to the ground and leaving Morse with a concussion. Morse was placed on the 7-day concussion list after the game. He told the San Francisco Chronicle weeks later that he still remembered little of the altercation and was continuing to deal with concussion symptoms, for which he was receiving daily testing and treatment at Stanford University. Harper said he was “very thankful” to Morse for stepping in, noting that he could have been seriously injured if Samardzija had gotten through and hit him. Morse missed the remainder of the 2017 season as a result of the concussion. In 2017 with the Giants he batted .194/.250/.306.


After his release from the Pirates, Morse did studio broadcasting work with MLB Network and CBS Radio. At Hunter Pence’s wedding in November 2016, he talked to Giants’ general manager Bobby Evans, who gave him a handshake deal to spring training to see if he could still contribute as a reserve major league player. On December 23, 2016, Morse signed a minor league contract with the San Francisco Giants.


On July 30, 2015, in a three-team trade, the Los Angeles Dodgers acquired Morse, Mat Latos, Bronson Arroyo, Alex Wood, Jim Johnson, Luis Avilán, and José Peraza, while the Marlins acquired minor league pitchers Victor Araujo, Jeff Brigham, and Kevin Guzman, and the Atlanta Braves received Héctor Olivera, Paco Rodriguez, minor league pitcher Zachary Bird, and a competitive balance draft pick for the 2016 MLB Draft. The Dodgers promptly designated Morse for assignment. The following day he was traded to the Pittsburgh Pirates in exchange for José Tábata. Morse was designated for assignment by the Pirates on April 13, 2016. He was released on April 21, 2016.


The chorus of Morse’s at-bat song — Take On Me by A-ha—notably became a favorite for Nationals fans to sign along to. So much so that it was played after the Take Me Out to the Ballgame during the seventh-inning stretch for the first half of 2013, even though Morse was no longer on the team. Morse would continue to use this song when playing for subsequent teams. The song has been played during the seventh-inning stretch on several occasions when Morse returned to Nationals Park as either a visiting player or special guest (including when Morse threw out the first pitch and was guest of honor at Game 5 of the 2017 NLDS versus the Chicago Cubs).

Morse signed a one-year, $6 million contract with the San Francisco Giants for the 2014 season. According to Giants’ manager Bruce Bochy, Morse was expected to be San Francisco’s everyday left fielder. Morse played at first base for most of May and June after Brandon Belt sustained a thumb injury. On September 2, Morse was diagnosed with a strained oblique and held out of the lineup for the rest of the month, as well as the NL Wild Card game and NLDS.

During the postseason, Morse was used exclusively as a pinch-hitter and designated hitter. On October 16, in Game 5 of the 2014 National League Championship Series against the St. Louis Cardinals, he came into the game as a pinch-hitter with the Giants trailing 3–2 in the bottom of the eighth inning and hit a game-tying solo home run off Pat Neshek. The Giants would go on to win the pennant in the bottom of the ninth on Travis Ishikawa’s three-run home run, sending Morse to the World Series for the first time in his career.

In the 2014 World Series, Morse had four hits in 16 at-bats and drove in four runs. The Giants defeated the Kansas City Royals in seven games, giving Morse the first World Series ring of his ten-year career. In Game 7, Morse drove in two of the team’s three runs, including what proved to be the game-winning RBI in the top of the fourth inning off Royals reliever Kelvin Herrera.

On December 17, 2014, Morse signed a two-year deal with the Miami Marlins worth $16 million. Morse began the 2015 season as the Marlins’ starting first baseman, but he struggled and began to lose playing time to Justin Bour by May. In 2015 with Miami he batted .213/.276/.313.


The Washington Nationals traded Morse to the Seattle Mariners on January 16, 2013, in a three team deal sending catcher John Jaso from Seattle to the Oakland Athletics and minor-league pitchers A. J. Cole, Blake Treinen and a player to be named later (Ian Krol) from Oakland to Washington. Morse was the Opening Day left fielder, but ended up getting most of the starts in right field until the end of May. Morse hit eight home runs in spring training and four home runs in the first four games of the season. Also, in the first thirty games, Morse hit nine home runs. He was the first Mariner to do that since Mike Cameron in 2002.

On August 30, 2013, the Mariners traded Morse to the Baltimore Orioles for Xavier Avery. During his debut on September 1, against the Yankees, he went 2-for-4 with two singles, a run scored, and a strikeout. With Baltimore, he was used in either left or right field against left-handed starters. In 12 games with Baltimore, he batted .103 (3-for-29).


Morse started the 2012 season on the disabled list with a strained back muscle. He was activated on June 1, 2012 and made his season debut the next day.

On September 29, 2012 playing in Busch Stadium against the St. Louis Cardinals with the bases loaded, Morse hit a line drive to right field that bounced off the top of the fence. The ball was initially called in-play and Morse was tagged out trying to take second base. The play was eventually reviewed by the umpires, who ultimately overturned the call and pronounced Morse’s line drive a grand slam home run. To ensure that none of the runners passed each other on the basepath, Morse was instructed to round the bases clockwise back toward the batter’s box at home plate, take a mock swing at a nonexistent pitch, and then run counter-clockwise around the bases, like a usual home run. After the season, he was awarded with the GIBBY Award for Oddity of the Year.

Morse married Jessica Etably in 2012. They reside in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. and have a daughter and a son.


In 2011 spring training, Morse led the Grapefruit League with nine home runs with 18 RBI. He started the 2011 regular season in a left field platoon with Laynce Nix, but slumped on offense and was relegated mostly to pinch hitting by May. However, on May 22, 2011, Morse moved to first base when Adam LaRoche’s season was ended by injury. In his first four games at first base, Morse hit three home runs with eight RBI. From May 22 to July 5, Morse had 13 home runs and 35 RBI, the most in the majors in that span of time, earning him consideration with four others for the National League’s final roster spot in the 2011 All-Star Game. Morse was named to Sports Illustrated’s “All-Underrated Team”.

Morse finished the 2011 season with a .303 average, 31 home runs, and 95 RBI; he was in the top 10 in the National League in all three categories. He was fourth in the league in slugging percentage (.550), behind Ryan Braun, Matt Kemp, and Prince Fielder.


In 2010 with the Nationals, Morse played 98 games and batted .289 with a .352 on-base percentage and a .519 slugging percentage, with 15 home runs and 41 RBIs.


On April 1, 2009, Morse cleared waivers and was sent outright to the Mariners’ AAA club, the Tacoma Rainiers.

In June 2009, the Mariners traded Morse to the Washington Nationals for outfielder Ryan Langerhans. Morse was promoted to the majors by the Nats on August 21, 2009, after hitting .322 with 16 homers and 86 RBI in 110 minor league games.


On July 6, 2006, Morse had surgery to repair a torn medial meniscus of his right knee. In 2008, Morse had the best batting average in the major leagues in spring training, batting .492. After playing only 5 games in 2008, Morse suffered a torn labrum diving for a ball in a game against the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim; he had surgery to repair it and missed the rest of the season.


Morse was acquired by the Mariners along with Miguel Olivo and Jeremy Reed for Freddy Garcia and Ben Davis on June 27, 2004. Beginning the 2005 season with the Triple-A Tacoma Rainiers, he made his major league debut on May 31, 2005. Although Morse made it to the big leagues as a shortstop, with the arrival of Yuniesky Betancourt, Morse began to develop as a utility player, having spent time at first base and left field. In 2005, he was suspended for 10 days for using performance-enhancing drugs.


Morse was selected by the Chicago White Sox in the third round (82nd overall) of the 2000 Major League Baseball Draft as a shortstop. During his time in the minors, Morse primarily played shortstop and also filled in as a third baseman.


Michael John Morse (born March 22, 1982) is an American former professional baseball outfielder, first baseman and shortstop. Morse was selected by the Chicago White Sox in the third round (82nd overall) of the 2000 Major League Baseball Draft. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Seattle Mariners, Washington Nationals, Baltimore Orioles, Miami Marlins, Pittsburgh Pirates and San Francisco Giants between 2005 and 2017. In 2018, he began a second career as a baseball broadcaster.

Be the first to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.