Photos: Dodgers, fans return to honor Vin Scully at home

The Dodgers honored the late Vin Scully with a pregame ceremony Friday night at Dodger Stadium before the game against the San Diego Padres.

Both teams lined up along the baselines for a moment of silence in honor of Scully, the club’s legendary former broadcaster who died at 94 on Tuesday.

A video commemorating Scully’s 67-year career calling Dodgers games was then played on the scoreboard.

After that, Dodgers manager Dave Roberts was surrounded by his team on the field as he took a microphone and asked the crowd to join in and repeat Scully’s famous phrase: “It’s time for Dodger baseball.”

Dodgers starting pitcher Tony Gonsolin tips his cap to the press box in honor of the late Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully before Friday’s game at Dodger Stadium.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)

Vin Scully is shown on the left-field video board during a tribute to him.

Late Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully is shown on the left-field video board during a tribute to him before Friday’s game.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)

Dodgers fan Angie Varella holds a replica microphone during a tribute to Vin Scully.

Dodgers fan Angie Varella of Los Angeles holds a replica microphone during a tribute to late Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)

Dodgers manager Dave Roberts and the team pay tribute to Vin Scully.

Dodgers manager Dave Roberts and the team pay tribute to Vin Scully before the game at Dodger Stadium on Friday.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)

Game umpires tip their caps to the press box in honor of Vin Scully

Major League Baseball umpires tip their caps to the press box in honor of late Dodgers broadcaster Vin Scully before the game at Dodger Stadium on Friday night.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)

Dodgers fan Angie Varella wipes tears while holding a replica microphone.

Dodgers fan Angie Varella of Los Angeles wipes her tears during an emotional pregame ceremony while holding a replica microphone during a tribute to the late Vin Scully.

(Gina Ferazzi/Los Angeles Times)