|Player||Number||Years with Dodgers||Date Number Retired|
|Pee Wee Reese||1||1940-1942, 1946-1959||July 1, 1984|
|Tommy Lasorda||2||1954-1955, 1973-1996||August 15, 1997|
|Duke Snider||4||1947-1962||July 6, 1980|
|Jim Gilliam 1||19||1953-1978||Oct. 10, 1978|
|Don Sutton 2||20||1966-1980, 1988||August 14, 1998|
|Walter Alston||24||1954-1976||June 5, 1977|
|Sandy Koufax||32||1955-1966||June 4, 1972|
|Roy Campanella||39||1948-1957||June 4, 1972|
|Jackie Robinson 3||42||1947-1956||June 4, 1972|
|Don Drysdale||53||1956-1969||July 1, 1984|
1) Jim Gilliam is the only player whose number was retired among the Dodgers who is not in the Hall of Fame.
2) Don Sutton is the only player whose number was retired among the Dodgers who did not play in Brooklyn.
3) In 1997, honoring the 50th anniversary of his historic (and painful) entry into Major League Baseball, Jackie Robinson's number 42 became the only number retired throughout all of Major League Baseball.
Source: Los Angeles Dodgers
L.A. Video: History of the Dodgers
Following the line of retired Dodger numbers displayed in Dodger Stadium is a "retired microphone" honoring iconic Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully.
Due to his impact on the club and his standing among Dodger fans, Fernando Valenzuela's number 34, although not officially retired, has not been re-issued by the Dodgers since he left the team in 1990.
Number 42 Jackie Robinson. His is the only number retired for all Major League Baseball teams.
Image from the back cover of Jackie Robinson comic book published by Fawcett Publications, 1951. Courtesy of Library of Congress.