If you ignored this parental order as a child, you probably got to hear "The Boy Who Was Too Weak to Play Baseball" or some other, equally alarming tale.
For example, Triple Play 2001 contained the rosters and schedules of the 2000 season, and Triple Play Baseball (without a year) contained the rosters and schedules for 2001.
Harold Reynolds also provides an in-game tutorial on how to hit, field, and pitch in the Triple Play Baseball and MVP Baseball series.
It has historical significance as the first cartoon to use the goofy holler, as well as being the short that led to the "How To" series, beginning with How to Play Baseball and continuing with How to Hook Up Your Home Theater.
High Heat was traditionally known for possessing more simulation-style qualities than competitors World Series Baseball, All Star Baseball, or Triple Play Baseball, but frequently lagged behind in graphical quality.
Later, starting with How to Play Baseball (1942), Goofy starred in a series of cartoons where every single character in the cartoon was a different version of Goofy.
Preceding the film was the premiere of an animated short called "How to Play Baseball", produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios at Samuel Goldwyn's request.
How to Play Baseball (1942)
How to Play Baseball is a cartoon released by Walt Disney Animation Studios in September 1942, produced at the request of Samuel Goldwyn and first shown to accompany the 1942 feature film The Pride of the Yankees.