Toronto Blue Jays Tickets
Mark's Tickets is the best place to find tickets for Toronto Blue Jays fans. Just check this page for any new events or schedule updates throughout the year. We sell tickets to every Toronto Blue Jays game around the world. We know how passionate Toronto Blue Jays fans can be about baseball, so we make sure to have hundreds of tickets for every game available right up until it starts.
For those looking for cheap Toronto Blue Jays tickets, we offer tickets starting at very low prices (many times below face value). We offer tickets in most sections of every venue that you can see Toronto Blue Jays. Simply choose the city or venue that you are interested in below, and you will be able to see all of the available seats. Do not forget that Marks Tickets also specializes in sold out Toronto Blue Jays tickets. No longer will sold out shows prevent you from seeing Toronto Blue Jays.
- Toronto Blue Jays Rogers Centre
- Toronto Blue Jays Tropicana Field
- Toronto Blue Jays Oriole Park At Camden Yards
- Toronto Blue Jays Yankee Stadium
- Toronto Blue Jays Fenway Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Guaranteed Rate Field
- Toronto Blue Jays Angel Stadium
- Toronto Blue Jays Globe Life Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Coors Field
- Toronto Blue Jays Minute Maid Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Comerica Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Kauffman Stadium
- Toronto Blue Jays Dodger Stadium
- Toronto Blue Jays T-Mobile Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Oracle Park
- Toronto Blue Jays SunTrust Park
- Toronto Blue Jays Toronto, ONT
- Toronto Blue Jays St. Petersburg, FL
- Toronto Blue Jays Baltimore, MD
- Toronto Blue Jays Bronx, NY
- Toronto Blue Jays Boston, MA
- Toronto Blue Jays Chicago, IL
- Toronto Blue Jays Anaheim, CA
- Toronto Blue Jays Arlington, TX
- Toronto Blue Jays Denver, CO
- Toronto Blue Jays Houston, TX
- Toronto Blue Jays Detroit, MI
- Toronto Blue Jays Kansas City, MO
- Toronto Blue Jays Los Angeles, CA
- Toronto Blue Jays Seattle, WA
- Toronto Blue Jays San Francisco, CA
- Toronto Blue Jays Atlanta, GA
Toronto Blue Jays Schedule
The "Blue Jays" name originates from the bird of the same name, and the fact that blue is the traditional colour of Toronto's other professional sports teams, the Maple Leafs (ice hockey) and the Argonauts (football). Nicknamed "the Jays", the team's official colours are royal blue, navy blue, white, and red. An expansion franchise, the club was founded in Toronto in 1977, initially owned by the Labatt Brewing Company. Originally based at Exhibition Stadium, the team began playing its home games at the SkyDome, upon completion of its construction in 1989. Since 2000, the Blue Jays have been owned by Rogers Communications, and in 2004, the SkyDome was purchased by that company, which renamed the venue to Rogers Centre. They are the second MLB team to be based outside the United States, and currently the only team outside the U.S. after fellow Canadian franchise, the Montreal Expos, relocated to Washington, D.C. after the 2004 season (becoming the Washington Nationals).
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, the Blue Jays went through struggles typical of an expansion team, frequently finishing in last place in their division. In 1983, the team had its first winning season, and two years later, they became division champions. From 1985–1993, the Blue Jays were an AL East powerhouse, winning five division championships in nine seasons, including three consecutive from 1991–93. During their run of three straight division championships, the team also became back-to-back World Series champions from 1992–93, led by a core group of award-winning All-Star players, including Hall of Famer Roberto Alomar, Joe Carter, John Olerud, and Devon White. They became the first (and to date, only) team outside the U.S. to appear in and win a World Series, and the fastest AL expansion team to do so, winning in their 16th year. Since 1993, the Blue Jays have not made the playoffs, though they have remained competitive in their division.
The Blue Jays are one of three MLB teams under corporate ownership, with the other two being the Seattle Mariners (Nintendo of America) and the Atlanta Braves (Liberty Media).