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Jose Adolis García…he and his wife, Yasmarys, have a son, Chris Jason (6/6/17)…has an older brother, Adonis, who played infield for the Atlanta Braves (2015-17)…nickname is “El Bombi”…was given the nickname as a child due to his head being perceived to be shape as a light bulb or “bombilla” in Spanish…is close friends …

Adolis Garcia has been among the best power hitters in Major League Baseball over the past three seasons. He ranks 12th in the majors in home runs with 97 over the past three years, having launched at least 27 in all three seasons.

This postseason, the Rangers outfielder has put himself further in the national spotlight. He has slugged eight home runs in his first 14 postseason games, including five in the ALCS en route to being named the series MVP and powering Texas to the World Series.

Garcia has taken a unique path to MLB stardom. He spent time playing baseball in Japan, defected from Cuba to play professional baseball and was designated for assignment twice before he became an established regular in the big leagues.

Texas — Perhaps you have witnessed the revelry. There was Game 2 of the Wild Card series in Tampa, when Rangers outfielder Adolis García demolished a baseball 416 feet into the half-barren stands at Tropicana Field. García held his pose, twirled his bat toward the dugout, beat his chest and basked in the moment.

Then there was Tuesday night, in Game 3 of the Division Series against the Orioles. Two runners were on. García got an elevated fastball, kept his hands inside and unleashed his powerful swing. A boom reverberated through the building. García’s baseball soared into the second deck of Globe Life Field. At home plate, the wrecker stood and admired his destruction. He took one step out of the box, then another. He tossed his bat and let it fall far from his tri-colored spikes. The Rangers went up 6-0 in the second inning. It seemed like García’s way of saying: Game over.

This is the flair that comes with Adolis García.

“I play with my emotions,” he said Tuesday night, speaking through an interpreter. Rangers fans have responded accordingly, feeding off García’s fire, channeling his fervor en route to the American League Championship Series.

“I feel that connection with the fans,” he said. “I feel that they feel the same thing. … Whenever I do something well on the field, I show it. I think they appreciate that, and I think it’s something that’s really beautiful that we have.”

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