Our NBC affiliate, WYFF News 4, here in Greenville, SC, has produced a documentary about the life and career of Shoeless Joe Jackson. Here, in four segments, is
Chronicle: Shoeless Joe
chronicle/watch-chronicle- shoeless-joe-jackson/28367626? utm_campaign=wyffnews4&utm_ medium=twitter&utm_source= dlvr.it
Visit our Facebook page!
Be sure to "Like" us!
We're celebrating our 6th great year
Visit Joe's "sweet spot"
The Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum and Baseball Library is located in the house where Joe lived and died.
We are open every Saturday, 10:00am - 2:00pm
Private Tours: Email request to firstname.lastname@example.org
Located at 356 Field Street, Greenville, SC
Across from Fluor Field in downtown Greenville
Free admission Free parking Gift shop
The all-volunteer museum is a 501(c)(3) charity and is operated solely from donations and gift shop sales. We are not a city, county or state facility. Your tax-deductible donations to the non-profit museum are gratefully accepted.
"We're Shoeless on a shoestring!"
In addition to the Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum and Baseball Library, be sure and visit Joe's grave site where visitors leave baseballs, photos, notes and other mementos; the Shoeless Joe Jackson Memorial Ball Park where Joe first played baseball; and Shoeless Joe Jackson Plaza where a life-size bronze statue of Joe stands on a base made of bricks from the old Comiskey Ball Park in Chicago. To visit these sites, see the Main Menu under "Directions."
Sportscaster Bob Costas was a recent visitor at the museum. Pictured below with Bob in the museum's gift shop is 93-year old Joe Anders who was a personal friend of Shoeless Joe's. Anders presented Costas with a framed photo of Shoeless Joe (framed photo, second from left, ) and Joe Anders (framed photo, far right).
It's cleaning time at the museum...
Mike and Lori Wallach, from Hawthorn Woods, IL, and Travelers Rest, SC, are big Shoeless Joe fans and great supporters of the museum. They recently devoted time to cleaning and rearranging the museum's baseball library.
The museum is a proud member of
THE SOCIETY FOR AMERICAN BASEBALL RESEARCH (SABR)