Big Papi swings a big bat. He also likes a big butt. And now he may get the chance to put the two together.

That is what we learned about the Boston Red Sox slugger David Ortiz last week when he filled out a “What the Blank?” questionnaire for Derek Jeter’s website, the Players’ Tribune.

Ortiz wrote that his dream job, if he couldn’t play baseball, would be to be a “porn star.”

And his current musical guilty pleasure is Sir Mix-a-Lot’s “Baby Got Back” – you know, the one in which the rapper admits, “I like big butts, and I cannot lie.” 

After the news broke, the actual porn movie producer, Vivid Entertainment CEO Steve Hirsch, told TMZ Sports that he was prepared to offer the Dominican star a cool $100,000 to make “Big Papi’s Slugger,” which would match him in at least one sex scene with four or five women.

"His personality is too big for just one," Hirsch said.

The 39-year-old Ortiz went 0-for-3 in Boston's 2-0 victory over Baltimore Sunday and is hitting .268 with 36 homers and 104 RBIs for the season. Those totals give him six seasons with at least 35 and 100 with the Red Sox, passing Jimmie Foxx and Manny Ramírez for most in team history.

This month, he became the 27th player to reach 500 homers. He also passed Hall of Famer Ted Williams for most seasons in team history with 30 or more homers.

But a slow start had critics wondering if time had caught up with Big Papi. At the end of May, he was hitting just .224 with six homers and 18 RBIs.

Done? Nope.

"They sounded very disrespectful because they forget about just about everything I have done here," he said in an interview with the Associated Press, sitting at his locker before the game Sunday.

"They just throw that in the garbage. It's not like they're talking about somebody that just got here. Sometimes it's hard not to (pay) attention to it when you heard the same thing over and over. It's crazy. But, like I say, it's a long season. The season ain't two months and I know how to hit. It seems like they wait for me to struggle so they can start talking trash.

With another season about to close, Ortiz says he reflects more each year.

"I always appreciate the fact I got through another season. You're not getting any younger," he said of his 17th season in the big leagues. "I put a lot of hard work into it. I believe in myself."

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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