Fenway Park in the 1990s
Fenway Park in the 1990s
A jubilant Wade Boggs celebrated after the Red Sox clinched the 1990 AL East title with a win over the White Sox on the final day of the regular season.
Ted Williams tipped his cap to fans at Fenway Park during a game when the Red Sox honored him on May 12, 1991.
Players huddled in the dugout during a blackout at Fenway Park on May 13, 1991.
Bo Greenwell, 3, son of Red Sox outfielder Mike Greenwell, played ball in the shadow of the Green Monster in 1992.
The Red Sox and Twins paused for a moment of silence to remember the victims of the Oklahoma City bombings on Opening Day 1995.
Lynn Driscoll had an obstructed view seat for the opener in 1995.
Red Sox general manager Dan Duquette spent some time with fan Faye Vincent outside Fenway Park on May 15, 1995.
Tim Wakefield fluttered his knuckleball for this 16th win on Sept. 3, 1995, during a season in which he won 14 of his first 15 decision after joining the Red Sox.
Mike MacFarlane, left, and Wakefield helped carry manager Kevin Kennedy off the field after the Red Sox clinched the AL East title in 1995.
Mike Greenwell celebrated with fans along the right-field sidelines after the Red Sox clinched the 1995 playoff berth.
Fans cheered Wakefield for his season-long effort after he was lifted from the Red Sox' loss to the Indians in Game 3 of the 1995 ALDS.
There was no baseball, just snow, in the forecast at Fenway Park on April 10, 1996.
A seven-run third inning allowed Mo Vaughn to yuk it up in the Red Sox dugout on May 20, 1996.
Before the 1997 season, the Red Sox reached a deal to place giant Coca-Cola bottles on the light poles atop the left field wall.
Just 10 days before Opening Day, Fenway Park was buried beneath a blizzard on April 1, 1997.
Sly Egidio sold programs outside Fenway Park before the home opener on April 11, 1997.
Wally the Green Monster made his debut outside of the wall on April 13, 1997
In his first game back at Fenway Park as a member of the Blue Jays, Roger Clemens had turned some boos to cheers after striking out 16 Red Sox batters over eight innings.
Teammates mobbed Mo Vaughn after his walk-off grand slam beat the Mariners in the home opener in 1998.
Pedro Martinez debuted in Fenway Park on April 11, 1998, and threw a 5-0, complete-game shutout against the Mariners.
On July 15, 1998, the Red Sox unveiled the logo for the 1999 All-Star Game at Fenway Park.
Fans stuck around to salute Nomar Garciaparra after he hit three home runs, including two grand slams, in a win over the Mariners on May 10, 1999.
Storm clouds lingered beyond Fenway Park during this May 15, 1999, game.
A new module containing 44 seats was lifted into place, about a month before the 1999 All-Star Game.
Fans crowded into Lansdowne Street just beyond the left field wall during the Home Run Derby in 1999.
All-Stars from both teams surrounded Ted Williams when he arrived at the Fenway Park mound to throw out the first pitch at the 1999 All-Star Game.
Red Sox chief executive John Harrington, left, and Dan Duquette showed commissioner Bud Selig a model of the new Fenway Park they planned to build to during All-Star festivities in 1999.
After being scratched from a start for being late, Pedro Martinez pleaded his case to manager Jimy Williams on Aug. 14. 1999. Martinez later entered the game against Seattle in relief and earned the win.
Fans at Fenway Park rained boos down on Yankees pitcher Roger Clemens when he was driven out of Game 3 of the ALCS in 1999.
A member of the Fenway Park staff began to clean up on Oct. 19, 1999, after the Red Sox were eliminated by the Yankees in the ALCS.