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Glen Anthony Rice, Sr. (born May 28, 1967) is an American retired professional basketball player who played in the National Basketball Association (NBA). A 6'8" guard/forward, Rice was a three-time NBA All-Star, and made 1,559 three-point field goals during his 15-year career. Rice won both an NCAA championship and NBA championship during his collegiate and professional career. In recent years, Rice has taken up MMA fight promotion as owner of G-Force Fights based out of Miami, Florida.

Contents

1 College career 2 NBA career

2.1 Miami
Miami
Heat 2.2 Charlotte Hornets 2.3 Los Angeles Lakers 2.4 New York Knicks 2.5 Houston Rockets 2.6 Los Angeles Clippers
Los Angeles Clippers
and retirement

3 NBA career statistics

3.1 Regular season 3.2 Playoffs

4 Arrest 5 Personal life 6 Awards 7 See also 8 References 9 External links

College career[edit] Rice played college basketball for the University of Michigan Wolverines for four seasons (1985–1989), a starter for three of those seasons. He became the school's all-time leading scorer with 2,442 points. Katelynn Flaherty broke that record during the 2017/18 season. He led Michigan to the 1989 NCAA Men's Division I basketball championship, scoring an NCAA-record 184 points in tournament play, a record that still stands.[1][2] Rice was also voted the tournament's Most Outstanding Player and was part of the Associated Press All-America second-team, after averaging 25.6 points for the season, while shooting 58% from the floor and 52% from three-point range. After Rice's junior year, he was invited to try out for the 1988 United States Olympic basketball team, but was cut before reaching the group of 48.[3] On February 20, 2005, Rice's No. 41 jersey was retired during a ceremony at Michigan's Crisler Arena.[4] Rice made the cover of Sports Illustrated on April 10, 1989.[5] Rice continues to rank among Michigan's all-time leaders in several statistical categories, including:

1st in men’s career points (2,442) 1st in single season points (949 in the 1988–89 season) 1st in single season field goals made (363 in the 1988–89 season) 1st in single season field goal attempts (629 in the 1988–89 season) 1st in single season three point field goal percent (51.6% in the 1988–89 season) 2nd in career field goals made (1,003) 2nd in single season three-point field goals made (99 in the 1988–89 season)[6]

NBA career[edit] Rice started his senior season as a projected mid-first-round selection, but his stock rose due to his record-breaking performance in the NCAA Tournament, and he was selected #4 overall in the 1989 NBA draft by the Miami
Miami
Heat. Miami
Miami
Heat[edit] The Heat were an expansion team in the NBA and were now in their second-year in need of some offensive help after finishing last in the NBA in points per game in 1988–89. Joining other young players such as Sherman Douglas and Rony Seikaly, Rice would be called upon to deliver some of the scoring load despite being a rookie. Starting in 60 games, Rice averaged 13.6 points per game his rookie season just behind Douglas and Seikaly, but the lottery bound Heat only won 18 games. The following year only saw modest improvement for the team from 18 wins to 24 wins, but Rice started in every game he played and increased his scoring load to 17.4 points a game while leading the team in three point field goals with 71. The 1991–92 season would prove to be a breakthrough season for Rice and the Heat, as the team improved to 38 wins and featured other young players such as Steve Smith and Brian Shaw. By now Rice had become the team's leading scorer and averaged 22.3 points a game with 155 three-point field goals (second in the league), leading the Heat to its first playoff series in which the young team were swept by the defending champion Chicago Bulls led by Michael Jordan. Despite this, the Heat actually won less games the following year, while Rice's scoring average slipped to 19 as the scoring load of Seikaly and Smith increased. Rice averaged 21.1 points a game in the 1993–94 season and led the Heat back into the playoffs and to their first ever playoff game win against the Atlanta Hawks, but the Heat were unable to win the hard fought first round series in which the Hawks prevailed 3 games to 2. In the 1994–95 season, Rice averaged 22.3 points a game (10th in the league) and made 185 three point shots (6th in the league). Despite not being selected to play in the annual NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game, Rice participated in the NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Long Distance Shootout at the 1995 All-Star game in Phoenix, and won the contest, edging out another sharp-shooter, Reggie Miller. Later during the season in nationally-televised game against Shaquille O'Neal
Shaquille O'Neal
and the Orlando Magic he scored a career-high 56 points on 20 of 27 shots from the floor including 7 three-pointers. The 56 points were an NBA season-high for the 1994–95 season. Despite his individual success, the Heat were unable to make the playoffs. Charlotte Hornets[edit] Days before the start of the 1995–96 season, newly hired Coach/GM Pat Riley organized a trade in which Rice was sent to the Charlotte Hornets along with Matt Geiger in exchange for disgruntled Hornets center Alonzo Mourning
Alonzo Mourning
who had refused any contract negotiations. The Hornets paired Rice with high scoring forward Larry Johnson, and the two led the team to 41 wins. Rice led the team in scoring with 21.6 points a game and led his team in three point field goals (171) and three point shooting percentage (42%). He was also named to play in the 1996 NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game, but the Hornets failed to make the playoffs. It would be the 1996–97 season in which Rice would earn the distinction of an elite player in the league. The Hornets had acquired veteran players Vlade Divac
Vlade Divac
and Anthony Mason and no longer featured Johnson, and also hiring new head coach and NBA legend Dave Cowens. Rice averaged 26.8 points a game during the season, placing him third in the league in scoring, while leading the league in three-point shooting (47%) and minutes played. His play earned him his second straight All-Star game election, and at the 1997 NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game set an individual All-Star game records of 20 points in the third quarter and 24 points in the second half to finish with 26 points for the game. His 8–11 shooting performance including 4–5 three pointer shooting and his 20 points in the third quarter broke Philadelphia guard Hal Greer's record (19), set in 1968. By scoring 24 in a half, Rice surpassed the previous mark of 23, owned by Wilt Chamberlain
Wilt Chamberlain
and Tom Chambers.[7] Rice's performance is listed on the NBA's 57 Memorable All-Star Moments.[8] His performance helped the Eastern Conference win the game, and earned him the NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game Most Valuable Player Award. The Hornets won 54 games, and made it into the 1997 Playoffs where they were swept 3–0 by the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
in the first round. Rice would average 22.3 points a game (8th in the league) during the 1997–98 season, finishing second in the league in minutes played and scoring 16 points in the 1998 NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game. The Hornets won 51 games, and in the first round of the 1998 Playoffs they managed to win a playoff series, defeating the Atlanta Hawks before losing to the defending champion Chicago Bulls in the second round. The 1998–99 season would start late and last only 50 games due to a league lockout, and on March 10, 1999 the Hornets traded Rice to the Los Angeles Lakers. Los Angeles Lakers[edit] In 1999, Rice was again traded in exchange for fan favorite, Eddie Jones and Elden Campbell. The trade didn't immediately sit well with Laker fans but Rice was considered the last piece of the puzzle for the Lakers to return to the NBA Finals.[9][10] Rice was leaving a Hornets team in turmoil with many players demanding trades coming out of a 4-month lockout.[11] Coach Cowens had resigned, Anthony Mason was out for the year, Rice was coming back from an elbow injury that he needed to have surgery on, and the owner was in legal trouble.[12] The trade to the Lakers made Rice the third scorer behind Shaquille O'Neal and Kobe Bryant, a trio that general manager and Laker legend Jerry West envisioned would bring Los Angeles another NBA championship. The Lakers were swept by the San Antonio Spurs in the 1999 Playoffs, but Rice averaged 18 points per game. Prior to the 1999–2000 season the Lakers hired head coach Phil Jackson, who had won 6 NBA Championships with the Chicago Bulls teams that featured Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan
and Scottie Pippen. The Lakers also acquired veterans such as Ron Harper, A.C. Green, as well as Rice`s former Miami
Miami
teammates John Salley
John Salley
and Brian Shaw. Led by the play of O'Neal, who won the MVP award for the season, and the all-star play of Bryant, the Lakers won 67 games for first place in the Western Conference. Rice started in 80 games and averaged 15.9 points as the team's third option with 84 three-point shots for first on the Lakers. In the 2000 Playoffs, Rice averaged 12.4 points per game while shooting 41 percent from beyond the three point arc, a career best for the playoffs. The Lakers defeated the Sacramento Kings, Phoenix Suns, and Portland Trail Blazers in the first three rounds of the playoffs en route to advancing to the 2000 Finals to play the Indiana Pacers. In the second game of the Finals, Bryant suffered an ankle injury, and Rice scored 21 points to help the Lakers take a 2–0 lead in the series. Rice would average 11.5 points a game for the series, including 16 points with 3 shots from three-point range in Game 6 as the Lakers defeated the Pacers 4 games to 2 to give Rice his first and only NBA championship. Although the Lakers had won the championship, a lot of drama had unfolded behind the scenes between Rice, head coach Phil Jackson
Phil Jackson
and GM Jerry West
Jerry West
since the time between getting swept by the Spurs and the eventual championship.[13][14] There was a report that Rice was upset when the Lakers exercised a $7-million option for 1999–2000 instead of letting him become a free agent.[15] Shaquille O'Neal, Rice's close friend, believed that Rice was the pure shooter he needed to keep teams from double- and triple-teaming him in the playoffs, and felt partly responsible for bringing Rice to the Lakers (and trading Eddie Jones to do it).[15] In the end, Rice wasn't able to win the hearts of Los Angeles fans after being traded for fan-favorite Eddie Jones, with many citing suspect defense and Rice's inability to perform in the triangle offense. As a result, the disgruntled Rice was eventually traded to the New York Knicks. New York Knicks[edit] In New York Rice would take on a sixth-man role on the team and provide the Knicks with well needed support off the bench. In the 2000–01 season he played in 72 games, averaging 12 points-per-game. Rice made 25 starts, averaging 14.2 points and 5.2 rebounds in those games and led the Knicks in scoring 9 times.[16] While Rice's defense is often singled out as the reason for his departure, he actually ranks 145th among all-time NBA players in career steals (958).[17] His tenure with the Knicks lasted only one year, as he was hobbled by a foot injury (plantar fasciitis) and was unable to find a niche in New York behind Allan Houston
Allan Houston
and Latrell Sprewell.[18] After the season in which the Knicks lost in five games to the Toronto Raptors in the first round of the 2001 Playoffs, he would eventually be traded to the Houston Rockets
Houston Rockets
for Shandon Anderson. Houston Rockets[edit] In Houston Rice joined a young team featuring Steve Francis
Steve Francis
and Cuttino Mobley
Cuttino Mobley
and was initially excited about returning to a starting role after be relegated to more of a third-option with both the Lakers and Knicks. Things started slow in Houston as Rice was still on the mend, rehabbing from his foot injury which limited him to just 20 games in the 2001–02 season. The following year, he would manage to play in 62 games including 26 starts to average 9 points a game for a Rockets team that now featured center Yao Ming. Following the 2003 season he would be traded to the Utah Jazz for John Amaechi, but would then sign with the Los Angeles Clippers. Los Angeles Clippers
Los Angeles Clippers
and retirement[edit] A knee injury (partially torn tendon) ultimately derailed and eventually brought Rice's career to an end. In his final season with the Clippers he became the 48th player in NBA history to score 18,000 career points. Fittingly, it was on February 18, 2004 against the Lakers, and he would retire after playing just 18 games. NBA career statistics[edit]

Legend

  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game

 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw
Free throw
percentage

 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game

 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high

† Denotes season in which Rice won an NBA championship

* Led the league

Regular season[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

1989–90 Miami 77 60 30.0 .439 .246 .734 4.6 1.8 0.9 0.4 13.6

1990–91 Miami 77 77 34.4 .461 .386 .818 4.9 2.5 1.3 0.3 17.4

1991–92 Miami 79 79 38.1 .469 .391 .836 5.0 2.3 1.1 0.4 22.3

1992–93 Miami 82 82 37.6 .440 .383 .820 5.2 2.2 1.1 0.3 19.0

1993–94 Miami 81 81 37.0 .467 .382 .880 5.4 2.3 1.4 0.4 21.1

1994–95 Miami 82 82 36.8 .475 .410 .855 4.6 2.3 1.4 0.2 22.3

1995–96 Charlotte 79 79 39.8 .471 .424 .837 4.8 2.9 1.2 0.2 21.6

1996–97 Charlotte 79 78 42.6 .477 .470* .867 4.0 2.0 0.9 0.3 26.8

1997–98 Charlotte 82 82 40.2 .457 .433 .849 4.3 2.2 0.9 0.3 22.3

1998–99 L.A. Lakers 27 25 36.5 .432 .393 .856 3.7 2.6 0.6 0.2 17.5

1999–00† L.A. Lakers 80 80 31.6 .430 .367 .874 4.1 2.2 0.6 0.2 15.9

2000–01 New York 75 25 29.5 .440 .389 .852 4.1 1.2 0.5 0.2 12.0

2001–02 Houston 20 20 30.3 .389 .281 .800 2.4 1.6 0.6 0.2 8.6

2002–03 Houston 62 26 24.7 .429 .398 .759 2.5 1.0 0.4 0.1 9.0

2003–04 L.A. Clippers 18 0 14.6 .289 .179 1.000 2.3 1.3 0.3 0.0 3.7

Career 1,000 876 35.0 .456 .400 .846 4.4 2.1 1.0 0.3 18.3

All Star 3 0 18.7 .395 .600 1.000 1.0 1.0 0.7 0.0 16.3

Playoffs[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

1992 Miami 3 3 39.7 .375 .250 .857 3.3 1.7 0.7 0.0 19.0

1994 Miami 5 5 39.0 .382 .304 .750 7.2 2.0 2.2 0.4 13.0

1997 Charlotte 3 3 45.7 .491 .375 .913 3.7 3.7 1.3 0.3 27.7

1998 Charlotte 9 9 41.0 .474 .306 .833 5.7 1.4 0.6 0.3 22.8

1999 L.A. Lakers 7 7 43.9 .446 .357 .966 3.9 1.6 0.7 0.1 18.3

2000† L.A. Lakers 23 23 33.3 .408 .418 .798 4.0 2.1 0.7 0.2 12.4

2001 New York 5 0 28.8 .462 .429 .875 4.4 0.6 0.6 0.2 12.2

Career 55 50 37.0 .433 .362 .845 4.5 1.8 0.8 0.2 16.1

Arrest[edit] On January 11, 2008, Rice was arrested in Miami
Miami
on suspicion of felony battery. Police say he assaulted a man that he found hiding in his estranged wife's closet. Rice surrendered to police and was released after posting $5,000 bond. Charges were later dropped by the victim J.C.[19] Personal life[edit] Rice's son, Glen Rice, Jr.
Glen Rice, Jr.
(born January 1, 1991), was selected by the Philadelphia 76ers
Philadelphia 76ers
with the 35th overall pick of the 2013 NBA draft. Rice also has five other children; G'mitri Rice (born April 22, 1992) Brianna Rice (born February 26, 1999) Giancarlo Rice (born August 28, 2001) Giovanni Rice (born February 5, 2004) and Bella Rice (born July 28, 2010). On April 28, 2016 Rice married his longtime girlfriend and youngest daughter's mother, Tia Santoro, at Vizcaya Museum and Gardens in Miami. Awards[edit]

NBA champion (2000) NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game MVP (1997) NCAA Final Four Most Outstanding Player (1989) NCAA champion (1989) 3-time All-Star 2-time All-NBA — 1997 second team, 1998 third team NBA Three-Point Shootout champion
NBA Three-Point Shootout champion
(1995) NBA All-Rookie Second Team
NBA All-Rookie Second Team
(1990) Retired Jerseys: #41 University of Michigan

See also[edit]

National Basketball
Basketball
Association portal

List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career games played leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career 3-point scoring leaders

References[edit]

^ "Rice claims scoring mark". The New York Times. 1989-04-04. Retrieved 2007-02-25.  ^ "NCAA Tournament Records". Retrieved 2010-02-08.  ^ "Thompson makes cuts". The New York Times. 1988-05-23. Retrieved 2007-02-25.  ^ Holman, Josh (2005-02-21). "Blue retires Rice's jersey". The Michigan Daily. Retrieved 2007-02-25.  ^ "On the Cover: Glen Rice". CNN. Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ "Men's Basketball
Basketball
Statistic Archive Query Page". University of Michigan. Archived from the original on 2010-04-18.  ^ "1997 NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game". Retrieved 2007-02-15.  ^ "57 Memorable All-Star Moments". Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ "Ex-Hornet Rice stings his old team". Retrieved 2010-02-07.  ^ "Say it ain't so: Laker transactions that broke our heart". CNN. Retrieved 2010-02-07.  ^ "SI Vault: George Shinn should sell the Hornets before he completely ruins them". CNN. 1999-03-01. Retrieved 2010-02-07.  ^ " Charlotte Hornets
Charlotte Hornets
History". Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ "The Curious Career of Glen Rice". Retrieved 2009-01-15.  ^ "Rice, Jackson continue war of words". CNN. Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ a b Kawakami, Tim (1999-12-20). "Life at the Top Looks Good for Lakers...but Below Surface Rice Issue Is Simmering". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ "NBA.COM: Glen Rice Bio". Retrieved 2010-02-07.  ^ "NBA & ABA Career Leaders and Records for Steals". Retrieved 2010-02-07.  ^ "NOTEBOOK; Trading Rice a Knicks Overreaction". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-02-04.  ^ "Former All-Star Glen Rice arrested on battery charge". Retrieved 2008-01-11. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Glen Rice.

Career statistics and player information from NBA.com, or Basketball-Reference.com Glen Rice—The Game I’ll Never Forget

v t e

Michigan Wolverines men's basketball
Michigan Wolverines men's basketball
1988–89 NCAA champions

13 Demetrius Calip 21 Rumeal Robinson 24 Sean Higgins 25 Rob Pelinka 35 Loy Vaught 41 Glen Rice (MOP) 52 Terry Mills 55 Mark Hughes

Head coach Steve Fisher

Assistant coach Mike Boyd

v t e

Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
1999–2000 NBA champions

2 Fisher 3 George 4 Harper 5 Horry 8 Bryant 10 Lue 11 Celestand 16 Salley 17 Fox 20 Shaw 34 O'Neal (Finals MVP) 40 Knight 41 Rice 45 Green

Head coach Jackson

Assistant coaches Winter Hamblen Cleamons Bertka

Regular season Playoffs

v t e

NCAA Men's Division I Basketball
Basketball
Tournament Most Outstanding Player

1939: Hull 1940: Huffman 1941: Kotz 1942: Dallmar 1943: Sailors 1944: Ferrin 1945: Kurland 1946: Kurland 1947: Kaftan 1948: Groza 1949: Groza 1950: Dambrot 1951: Spivey 1952: Lovellette 1953: Born 1954: Gola 1955: Russell 1956: Lear 1957: Chamberlain 1958: Baylor 1959: West 1960: Lucas 1961: Lucas 1962: Hogue 1963: Heyman 1964: Hazzard 1965: Bradley 1966: Chambers 1967: Alcindor 1968: Alcindor 1969: Alcindor 1970: Wicks 1971: Porter * 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Thompson 1975: Washington 1976: Benson 1977: Lee 1978: Givens 1979: Johnson 1980: Griffith 1981: Thomas 1982: Worthy 1983: Olajuwon 1984: Ewing 1985: Pinckney 1986: Ellison 1987: Smart 1988: Manning 1989: Rice 1990: Hunt 1991: Laettner 1992: Hurley 1993: Williams 1994: Williamson 1995: O'Bannon 1996: Delk 1997: Simon 1998: Sheppard 1999: Hamilton 2000: Cleaves 2001: Battier 2002: Dixon 2003: Anthony 2004: Okafor 2005: May 2006: Noah 2007: Brewer 2008: Chalmers 2009: Ellington 2010: Singler 2011: Walker 2012: Davis 2013: Hancock 2014: Napier 2015: Jones 2016: Arcidiacono 2017: Berry II 2018: DiVincenzo

*Ruled ineligible after tournament

v t e

1989 NCAA Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Sean Elliott Pervis Ellison Danny Ferry Chris Jackson Stacey King

Second Team

Mookie Blaylock Sherman Douglas Jay Edwards Todd Lichti Glen Rice Lionel Simmons

v t e

Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1985: Tarpley 1986: Skiles 1987: Hopson 1988: Grant 1989: Edwards & Rice 1990: Scheffler 1991: J. Jackson 1992: J. Jackson 1993: Cheaney 1994: Robinson 1995: Respert 1996: Evans 1997: B. Jackson* 1998: Cleaves 1999: Cleaves & Penn 2000: Guyton & Peterson 2001: Williams 2002: Jeffries 2003: Cook 2004: Harris 2005: Brown 2006: Dials 2007: Tucker 2008: White 2009: Lucas 2010: Turner 2011: Johnson 2012: Green 2013: Burke 2014: Stauskas 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Valentine 2017: Swanigan 2018: Bates-Diop

*Selection later vacated

v t e

Big Ten Jesse Owens Male Athlete of the Year

1982: Jim Spivey 1983: Ed Banach 1984: Sunder Nix 1985: Barry Davis 1986: Chuck Long 1987: Steve Alford 1988: Jim Abbott 1989: Glen Rice 1990: Anthony Thompson 1991: Mike Barrowman 1992: Desmond Howard 1993: John Roethlisberger 1994: Glenn Robinson 1995: Tom Dolan 1996: Eddie George 1997: Blaine Wilson 1998: Charles Woodson 1999: Luke Donald 2000: Ron Dayne 2001: Ryan Miller 2002: Jordan Leopold 2003: Amer Delić
Amer Delić
& Matt Lackey 2004: Damion Hahn 2005: Luis Vargas 2006: Peter Vanderkaay 2007: Cole Konrad 2008: Brent Metcalf 2009: Jake Herbert 2010: Evan Turner 2011: David Boudia 2012: Draymond Green 2013: Derek Drouin 2014: David Taylor 2015: Logan Stieber 2016: Denzel Valentine 2017: Kyle Snyder

v t e

1989 NBA Draft

First round

Pervis Ellison Danny Ferry Sean Elliott Glen Rice J. R. Reid Stacey King George McCloud Randy White Tom Hammonds Pooh Richardson Nick Anderson Mookie Blaylock Michael Smith Tim Hardaway Todd Lichti Dana Barros Shawn Kemp B. J. Armstrong Kenny Payne Jeff Sanders Blue Edwards Byron Irvin Roy Marble Anthony Cook John Morton Vlade Divac Kenny Battle

Second round

Sherman Douglas Dyron Nix Frank Kornet Jeff Martin Stanley Brundy Jay Edwards Gary Leonard Pat Durham Clifford Robinson Michael Ansley Doug West Ed Horton Dino Rađa Doug Roth Michael Cutright Chucky Brown Reggie Cross Scott Haffner Ricky Blanton Reggie Turner Junie Lewis Haywoode Workman Brian Quinnett Mike Morrison Greg Grant Jeff Hodge Toney Mack

v t e

NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
Game Most Valuable Player Award

1951: Macauley 1952: Arizin 1953: Mikan 1954: Cousy 1955: Sharman 1956: Pettit 1957: Cousy 1958: Pettit 1959: Baylor & Pettit 1960: Chamberlain 1961: Robertson 1962: Pettit 1963: Russell 1964: Robertson 1965: Lucas 1966: A. Smith 1967: Barry 1968: Greer 1969: Robertson 1970: Reed 1971: Wilkens 1972: West 1973: Cowens 1974: Lanier 1975: Frazier 1976: Bing 1977: Erving 1978: R. Smith 1979: Thompson 1980: Gervin 1981: Archibald 1982: Bird 1983: Erving 1984: Thomas 1985: Sampson 1986: Thomas 1987: Chambers 1988: Jordan 1989: Malone 1990: Johnson 1991: Barkley 1992: Johnson 1993: Stockton & Malone 1994: Pippen 1995: Richmond 1996: Jordan 1997: Rice 1998: Jordan 1999: No game played 2000: O'Neal & Duncan 2001: Iverson 2002: Bryant 2003: Garnett 2004: O'Neal 2005: Iverson 2006: James 2007: Bryant 2008: James 2009: Bryant & O'Neal 2010: Wade 2011: Bryant 2012: Durant 2013: Paul 2014: Irving 2015: Westbrook 2016: Westbrook 2017: Davis

v t e

Three-Point Contest
Three-Point Contest
winners

1986: Bird 1987: Bird 1988: Bird 1989: Ellis 1990: Hodges 1991: Hodges 1992: Hodges 1993: Price 1994: Price 1995: Rice 1996: Legler 1997: Kerr 1998: Hornacek 2000: Hornacek 2001: Allen 2002: Stojaković 2003: Stojaković 2004: Lenard 2005: Richardson 2006: Nowitzki 2007: Kapono 2008: Kapono 2009: Cook 2010: Pierce 2011: Jones 2012: Love 2013: Irving 2014: Belinelli 2015: Curry 2016: Thompson 2017: G

.