TORONTO — Hip-hop music blared over the loudspeakers in an eerily empty, moodily lit Rogers Centre Sunday as Jose Bautista and the Toronto Blue Jays went through an easy workout on an off-day in the American League Championship Series.

With their backs against the wall again, there’s no place they’d rather be.

“We’re down 2-0 right now, we’ve got three games at home. These guys here, they’re comfortable and we’ve definitely got the crowd behind us,” outfielder Ben Revere said. “We definitely feel much more comfortable being back at home.”

After Kansas City took the first two games at home, Game 3 is in Toronto on Monday night. First pitch is set for 8:07 p.m. The Blue Jays’ Marcus Stroman faces Kansas City’s Johnny Cueto in a matchup of two Division Series Game 5 starters.

“This series is not over, not even close,” Royals center fielder Lorenzo Cain said after testing the bounce of the turf and the glare of the light in the closed-roofed stadium.

The Blue Jays advanced to the ALCS with a win that featured one of the most bizarre innings in postseason history. Bautista capped that seventh inning with a monster home run – and equally big bat toss.

That was the last long ball the top slugging team in baseball this year has hit.

Toronto relied heavily on the home run as it overcame the Yankees to win the East and it connected for 123 of its 232 homers this year at home. It then slugged its way to three straight wins over Texas after losing the first two at home in the ALDS.

In the chilly air of Kansas City, the Blue Jays scored just three runs and didn’t hit a home run.

Now, they are more than ready to play in front of another raucous crowd that has filled their ballpark – and got rowdy in the deciding Game 5 against Texas. So much so, security should be beefed up for the ALCS.

No more deep alleys of Kauffman Stadium where their drives died. No more unfriendly fans who played tricks with Ryan Goins on the flyball that changed the tenor of Game 2, setting off a five-run rally that led to a 6-3 come-from-behind win for the Royals.

“Kansas City’s park is really big,” Revere said. “Some of the balls we were hitting there, they were going nowhere. Now we’re back home, some of those balls that were crushed are going to go over the heads or go in the gaps more.”

Of course, the Blue Jays will have to figure out a way to beat Cueto and his multitude of pitches. The Royals trade-deadline acquisition from Cincinnati has found his dominant form after struggling in late summer.