Bonifacio's was probably the cleanest. Those were all pretty good, but every one of them could have been a double or triple if the outfielder had played more conservatively. They all involved leaping or diving for balls with a fairly small chance of success that turned a fairly routine play into a four base adventure.
I may never see this in my lifetime, but my dream baseball play is a lined shot over the CFers head, bounces to the 465 sign, and a clean relay has no shot at the guy at the plate.
I may be mistaken, but I think the last park with an outfield dimension longer than 440' was Yankee Stadium before the 1973-4 renovations. It was 457' to deepest LC before the renovation, and about 463' to center. Houston was 435' to the hill in CF, but they brought that in to 409 when they ditched the hill because... who knows? Tiger Stadium was 440' to center.
Players can certainly be resistant, but having read books about some of the data driven approaches including about the astros and pirates, I can tell you the effective changes are dictated not suggested.
AJ Burnett was highly resistant to what the Pirates wanted him to do but they told him he had to, and it worked.
As for the park, that's a mindset the Orioles have to change. Certainly the park matters, but it certainly doesn't preclude success.
The situation would be completely different due to the shifts employed, which is what enabled the runner to be halfway down the line in the first place. I guarantee that if the Phils nonsensically shifted like that against either of those two, with that amount of speed at third, AND two outs, I'm sure the O's would try the same thing.