10. Derek Lowe
Lowe’s best ability was his availability. None of his numbers stand out, however, he was the workhorse of the staff during his four seasons in Los Angeles. He was very consistent. The Dodgers could take his 30+ starts and sub 4 ERA to the bank. He eclipsed 200 innings in three of the four seasons he pitched.
The one season Lowe failed to eclipse 200 innings he was 2 outs away from 200, as he pitched 199 1/3 innings. All around Lowe was a solid player to lead the rotation. He was just solid, not special or remarkable, but he could sure be counted on to eat innings and do so in a productive way.
9. Manny Ramirez
Ramirez makes this list because of his impact on the team more than anything else. He was acquired by Ned Colletti in a blockbuster deal and helped guide the Dodgers to the NLCS in two consecutive seasons. His personality was larger than life and he was immediately welcomed to the la la land with his own section; Mannywood.
His production is not to be forgotten. During his 53 games with Los Angeles in 2008, he held a jaw-dropping 1.232 OPS. He brought a new life to the team and without him, the Dodgers would have likely been watching the playoffs from home. He sparked the team into a pair of good playoff runs.
8. Jeff Kent
The former MVP spent the final four seasons of his career with the Dodgers. Earning his final all-star game appearance and silver slugger in his first of those four seasons. The second baseman was a staple in the middle of the Dodgers lineup during his tenure.
Father time has never lost, but boy did Kent put up quite the fight. Getting on base at .375+ clip in 3 of his four seasons. He was the type of blue-collar player that fans gravitate towards. He showed up for work and played hard every day. Kent was very good despite his regression and was one of the most reliable hitters in that lineup.