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Patrick Aloysius Ewing Sr. (born August 5, 1962) is a Jamaican-American retired Hall of Fame basketball player and current head coach of Georgetown University.[1]. He played most of his career with the NBA's New York Knicks
New York Knicks
as their starting center and played briefly with the Seattle SuperSonics
Seattle SuperSonics
and Orlando Magic. Ewing played center for Georgetown for four years—where he played in the NCAA Championship Game three times—and was named as the 16th greatest college player of all time by ESPN.[2] He won Olympic gold medals as a member of the 1984 and 1992 United States men's Olympic basketball teams.[3] In a 1996 poll celebrating the 50th anniversary of the NBA, Ewing was selected as one of the 50 Greatest Players in NBA History.[4] He is a two-time inductee into the Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame in Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield, Massachusetts
(in 2008 for his individual career, and in 2010 as a member of the 1992 Olympic team).[5] In 2009, he was inducted into the U.S. Olympic Hall of Fame as a member of the "Dream Team". He was inducted into the Hall of Fame on September 5, 2008, along with former NBA coach Pat Riley
Pat Riley
and former Houston Rockets center Hakeem Olajuwon. His number 33 was retired by the Knicks in 2003.[6]

Contents

1 Biography

1.1 Early life 1.2 College career 1.3 NBA career

1.3.1 New York Knicks 1.3.2 After the Knicks

2 Awards and honors 3 NBA career statistics

3.1 Regular season 3.2 Playoffs 3.3 Career highs

4 Coaching career

4.1 Other work 4.2 Endorsements

5 Head coaching record 6 Personal life 7 See also 8 References 9 External links

Biography[edit] Early life[edit] Ewing was born in 1962 in Kingston, Jamaica; he excelled at cricket and soccer. In 1975, 12-year-old Ewing joined his family in Cambridge, Massachusetts.[7] He learned to play basketball at Cambridge Rindge and Latin School with the help of John Fountain. When Ewing was in high school, rivals rocked his team bus when the squad traveled to play an away game.[8] In order to prepare for college, Ewing joined the MIT-Wellesley Upward Bound
Upward Bound
Program. He went to Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. and became a United States citizen while attending Georgetown.[9] College career[edit]

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During his recruitment, Ewing was close to signing a letter of intent with the University of North Carolina. While visiting the campus, he stayed at the Carolina Inn. After witnessing a rally for the Ku Klux Klan (a white supremacist group), he ultimately decided not to sign with UNC and proceeded to consider schools in the Northeast.[10] Ewing signed a letter of intent to play for Coach John Thompson at Georgetown University. Ewing made his announcement in a room full of fans who wanted him to play for Boston College or Boston University. When Ewing announced his decision to play at Georgetown, the fans left the room. As a freshman during the 1981–1982 season, Ewing became one of the first college players to start and star on the varsity team. While at Georgetown, he developed a habit of wearing a short sleeved T-shirt underneath his jersey. This started a fashion trend among young athletes that lasts to this day. In the 1982 NCAA final against the University of North Carolina (the school he almost attended), Ewing was called for goaltending five times in the first half (later revealed to be intentional and at the behest of his coach), setting the tone for the Hoyas
Hoyas
and making his presence felt. The Hoyas
Hoyas
led late in the game, but a shot by future NBA superstar Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan
gave North Carolina the lead. Georgetown still had a chance at winning the game in the final seconds, but Freddy Brown, after dribbling the ball across the mid-court line, then mistakenly threw a bad pass directly to opposing player James Worthy. In the 1983–84 season, Ewing led Georgetown to the Big East championship and a number one seed in the tournament. The Hoyas advanced to the Final Four for the third time in school history (and second time with Ewing) to face Kentucky, a team which had never lost a national semifinal game and was led by the "Twin Towers," Sam Bowie and Melvin Turpin. Georgetown was able to turn an early 12 point deficit into a 53-40 win to advance to the National Championship game.[11] Against the University of Houston, led by Hakeem Olajuwon, Georgetown won their only championship in school history with an 84–75 victory. In Ewing's senior year of 1985, Georgetown was ranked number one in the nation and was heavily favored to beat unranked Villanova in the title game. The two teams were from the same conference, and Georgetown had defeated Villanova twice during the regular season. The Wildcats shot a record 78.6 percent from the floor (22 for 28) to upset the Hoyas
Hoyas
66–64. Ewing was one of the best college basketball players of his era, and helped Georgetown reach the championship game of the NCAA tournament three out of four years. He was a first-team All-American.

President Ronald Reagan
Ronald Reagan
clowning with John Thompson and Patrick Ewing after Georgetown won the 1984 NCAA Championship.

NBA career[edit] New York Knicks[edit]

Ewing played 15 seasons (1985–2000) with the New York Knicks.

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We've had the Mikan era, the Russell era, the Kareem era ... now we'll have the Ewing era. — Pat O'Brien, quoting an unnamed NBA scouting director just before the 1985 NBA Draft lottery.[12]

Ewing was expected to be the top pick in the 1985 NBA draft. The team that selected him would be making history by doing so. From 1966 until 1984, the NBA draft
NBA draft
was conducted similarly to the NFL draft, where teams are awarded draft positions based on winning percentage. The difference was that instead of the team with the lowest percentage automatically being awarded the top pick, the NBA held a coin toss between the teams with the worst records in each conference and the winner of the coin toss selected first with the loser automatically picking second. This practice tended to encourage teams to purposely lose games in order to improve their draft position and potentially get into the coin toss. The only way two teams from the same conference could have the first two picks would have been if one of the two aforementioned teams traded their pick to another team (as the Indiana Pacers
Indiana Pacers
had done with what eventually became the number-two pick in the previous year's draft). Beginning with the 1985 draft, the NBA handled matters differently. Every team that qualified for the playoffs received positions based on their winning percentage, and the teams that did not were placed in a lottery. In the first lottery, the NBA did not determine the positions as they do now. In this case, the seven teams that did not qualify for the playoffs were each given an equal chance to get the top pick. Each team had its name and logo put in an envelope, and the envelopes were placed into a hopper and spun to shuffle them. Once done, Commissioner David Stern
David Stern
then drew an envelope from inside to determine who would pick first. In a move that would create controversy for years to come, the envelope Stern drew was the one belonging to the New York Knicks. They drafted Ewing, as expected, beginning a fifteen-year relationship. Although injuries marred his first year in the league, he was voted NBA Rookie of the Year and named to the NBA All-Rookie First Team after averaging 20 points, 9 rebounds, and 2 blocks per game. Soon after he was considered one of the premier centers in the league. Ewing enjoyed a successful career; eleven times named an NBA All-Star, once named to the All-NBA First Team, six times a member of the All-NBA Second Team, and named to the NBA All-Defensive Second Team three times. He was a member of the original Dream Team at the 1992 Olympic Games. He was also given the honor of being named one of the 50 Greatest Players in NBA History. In the 1992 Eastern Conference Semifinals, the Knicks played the defending NBA Champion Chicago Bulls and Michael Jordan. Ewing was unstoppable in Game 1, finishing with 34 points, 16 rebounds, and 6 blocks, and the Knicks beat Chicago 94–89. The Knicks were facing elimination in Game 6 when Ewing had one of the greatest games of his career. The team trailed 3–2 in the series, and Ewing was limited physically by a bad ankle sprain,[13] but he helped the Knicks beat the Bulls 100–86 by scoring 27 points. NBC announcer Marv Albert called it a "Willis Reed-type performance", but the Knicks were ultimately eliminated in Game 7 in a blowout, 110–81. In a 1993 game[14] between the Knicks and the Charlotte Hornets, the 7'0" (2.14 m) Ewing suffered a moment of embarrassment when guard Tyrone "Muggsy" Bogues, who stands a mere 5'3" (1.60 m), managed to block his shot.[15] The team looked like it was going to advance to the NBA Finals when they took a 2–0 lead over Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan
and the Chicago Bulls. Both teams battled well, each winning on its home court in the first 4 games. However, the Bulls stunned the Ewing-led Knicks, winning Game 5 in New York 97–94 after Ewing's teammate, Charles Smith, was repeatedly blocked down low by Bulls defenders on the game's final possession. The Bulls would go on to win Game 6 96–88 and then claim their third straight NBA title. This would be one more season in which Ewing had to deal with no championships, despite the fact that the Knicks had the best regular season record in the Eastern Conference at 60–22 and had the second best record in the NBA, behind the Phoenix Suns, who were 62–20. With Jordan out of the league, 1993–94 was considered a wide open year in the NBA, and Ewing had declared that 1994 would be the Knicks' year. He was a main contributor to the Knicks' run to the 1994 NBA Finals, in which the Knicks—in the finals for the first time since 1973—lost in the final seconds of Games 6 and 7 to Hakeem Olajuwon's Houston Rockets. The Knicks, with Ewing leading them, had to survive a grueling trek through the playoffs simply to reach the Finals. They defeated the Bulls and Scottie Pippen
Scottie Pippen
in seven games in the 1994 Eastern Conference Semifinals (all seven games were won by the home team), and defeated Reggie Miller's Indiana Pacers
Indiana Pacers
in the Conference Finals, which also took seven games to decide. In the Finals, the Knicks stole Game 2 in Houston, but couldn't hold court at home, dropping Game 3 at the Garden. The Knicks then won the next two games to return to Houston ahead 3–2. However, the Rockets won the next two games. Ewing made the most of his playoff run by setting a record for most blocked shots in a Finals series (broken by Tim Duncan
Tim Duncan
in 2003). He also set an NBA Finals record for most blocked shots in a single game, with 8 (surpassed by Dwight Howard
Dwight Howard
in 2009). The following year, a potential game-tying finger roll by Ewing rimmed out in the dwindling seconds of Game 7 of the Eastern Conference Semifinals, resulting in a loss to the Indiana Pacers. In the 1995–96 season, Ewing and the Knicks were eliminated in the Eastern Conference Semifinals in 5 games by the record-setting Bulls, who won 72 games that year en route to their fourth championship. In the 1997 playoffs, the Knicks faced the Miami Heat in the Eastern Conference Semifinals. Ewing was involved in a Game 5 brawl where both teams' benches got involved. The Knicks, who were up 3–1 in the series going into Game 5, lost the next three games and were eliminated. In the next season, Ewing's career almost came to an end due to an injury. On December 20, 1997, in a game against the Milwaukee Bucks at the Bradley Center, Ewing was fouled by Andrew Lang while attempting a dunk.[16] Ewing fell awkwardly and landed with all of his weight on his shooting hand. The result was a severely damaged wrist, with Ewing suffering a displaced fracture, a complete dislocation of the lunate bone, and torn ligaments. These injuries required emergency surgery to prevent nerve damage, and it was said that Ewing suffered injuries that were usually reserved for victims of vehicular accidents.[17] Ewing, who had only missed 20 games in the previous ten seasons, missed the remaining 56 games of the season.[18] However, he was able to rehabilitate the injury faster than expected and as the playoffs began, Ewing was talking about returning. The Heat and Knicks met in the playoffs for the second straight year. This time, the two teams met up in the first round of the playoffs. The series went to a decisive fifth game, but the Knicks avenged their loss to Miami the year before by beating the Heat in Miami 98–81. Ewing returned for Game 2 of the Eastern Conference Semifinals against the Indiana Pacers. His presence wasn't enough, however, as the Knicks fell to the Pacers in five games. The following season, Ewing and the Knicks qualified as the East's 8th seed in a lockout-shortened campaign. Although battling an Achilles tendon injury, Ewing led the Knicks to another victory over the Heat in the first round, 3–2. They followed that up by sweeping Atlanta, and defeated the Pacers in the Conference Finals in 6 games, despite Ewing's injury finally forcing him out of action. However, the Knicks couldn't complete their Cinderella run, as they lost in the Finals to the Spurs, 4–1. In Ewing's final season with the Knicks (1999–2000), the team finished as the 3rd seed in the East behind the Pacers and Heat. The team advanced to the Conference Finals again, sweeping the Raptors and beating the Heat for the third straight year in 7 games, but could not defeat the Pacers and fell in six games. In his last year with the Knicks, Ewing had a game-winning slam dunk over Alonzo Mourning
Alonzo Mourning
in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference Semifinals to lead the Knicks to the Eastern Conference Finals. During his final season with the Knicks, Ewing played in his 1,000th NBA game, finishing his Knick career with a franchise-record 1,039 games played in a Knick uniform (he is the only player to play 1,000 games with the Knicks). After the Knicks[edit] In 2000, he left the Knicks as part of a trade to the Seattle SuperSonics. In the trade, the Knicks sent Ewing to Seattle and Chris Dudley to Phoenix, and received Glen Rice, Luc Longley, Travis Knight, Vladimir Stepania, Lazaro Borrell, Vernon Maxwell, two first-round draft picks (from the Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
and Seattle) and two second-round draft picks from Seattle. After a year with the Sonics and another with the Orlando Magic, he announced his retirement on September 18, 2002. After that season, he took a job as an assistant coach with the Washington Wizards. In 1,183 games over 16 seasons, Ewing averaged 21.0 points, 9.8 rebounds, and 2.4 blocks per game, and averaged better than a 50% shooting percentage. As of 2014, Ewing was ranked 18th on the NBA scoring list with 24,815 points.[19] In 2001, Ewing testified in part of the Atlanta's Gold Club prostitution and fraud federal trial. The owner, Thomas Sicignano, testified that he arranged for dancers to have sex with professional athletes. Ewing admitted that he went to the club, where he received oral sex twice. Ewing was never charged with a crime.[20] Ewing played 1,039 games for the Knicks. On February 28, 2003, his jersey number 33 was retired by the team in a large ceremony at Madison Square Garden. Awards and honors[edit]

Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
college jersey in the Basketball Hall of Fame
Basketball Hall of Fame
museum in Springfield, Massachusetts.[21]

Rookie of the Year (1986) All-NBA First Team
All-NBA First Team
(1990) All-NBA Second Team
All-NBA Second Team
(1988, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1997) NBA All-Defensive Second Team
NBA All-Defensive Second Team
(1988, 1989, 1992) 11-time All-Star; One of 50 Greatest Players in NBA History
50 Greatest Players in NBA History
(1996) 2-time Olympic gold medalist (1984, 1992) NCAA Basketball
Basketball
Tournament Most Outstanding Player (1984) Naismith College Player of the Year
Naismith College Player of the Year
(1985). AP College Player of the Year (1985) NABC Player of the Year
NABC Player of the Year
(1985) Sporting News College Player of the Year (1985) Adolph Rupp Trophy
Adolph Rupp Trophy
(1985) Number 33 Retired for the New York Knicks Two-time Basketball Hall of Fame
Basketball Hall of Fame
inductee 2014 New Jersey Hall of Fame inductee

NBA career statistics[edit] In 1993, he led the NBA with 789 defensive rebounds. He was top ten in field goal percentage 8 times, top ten in rebounds per game as well as total rebounds 8 times, top ten in points, as well as points per game 8 times, and top ten in blocks per game for 13 years.[22] In 1999, Ewing became the 10th player in NBA history to record 22,000 points and 10,000 rebounds.

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

* Led the league

Regular season[edit]

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

1985–86 New York 50 50 35.4 .474 .000 .739 9.0 2.0 1.1 2.1 20.0

1986–87 New York 63 63 35.0 .503 .000 .713 8.8 1.7 1.4 2.3 21.5

1987–88 New York 82 82 31.0 .555 .000 .716 8.2 1.5 1.3 3.0 23.2

1988–89 New York 80 80 36.2 .567 .000 .746 9.3 2.4 1.5 3.5 22.7

1989–90 New York 82 82 38.6 .551 .250 .775 10.9 2.2 1.0 4.0 28.6

1990–91 New York 81 81 38.3 .514 .000 .745 11.2 3.0 1.0 3.2 26.6

1991–92 New York 82 82 38.4 .522 .167 .738 11.2 1.9 1.1 3.0 24.0

1992–93 New York 81 81 37.1 .503 .143 .719 12.1 1.9 0.9 2.0 24.2

1993–94 New York 79 79 37.6 .496 .286 .765 11.2 2.3 1.1 2.7 24.5

1994–95 New York 79 79 37.0 .503 .286 .750 11.0 2.7 0.9 2.0 23.9

1995–96 New York 76 76 36.6 .466 .143 .761 10.6 2.1 0.9 2.4 22.5

1996–97 New York 78 78 37.0 .488 .222 .754 10.7 2.0 0.9 2.4 22.4

1997–98 New York 26 26 32.6 .504 .000 .720 10.2 1.1 0.6 2.2 20.8

1998–99 New York 38 38 34.2 .435 .000 .706 9.9 1.1 0.8 2.6 17.3

1999–00 New York 62 62 32.8 .435 .000 .731 9.7 0.9 0.6 1.4 15.0

2000–01 Seattle 79 79 26.7 .430 .000 .685 7.4 1.2 0.7 1.2 9.6

2001–02 Orlando 65 4 13.9 .444 .000 .701 4.0 0.5 0.3 0.7 6.0

Career 1,183 1,122 34.3 .504 .152 .740 9.8 1.9 1.0 2.5 21.0

All-Star 9 3 17.8 .537 .000 .692 6.7 0.8 1.2 1.8 11.8

Playoffs[edit]

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

1988 New York 4 4 38.3 .491 .000 .864 12.8 2.5 1.5 3.3* 18.8

1989 New York 9 9 37.8 .486 – .750 10.0 2.2 1.0 2.0 19.9

1990 New York 10 10 39.5 .521 .500 .823 10.5 3.1 1.3 2.0 29.4

1991 New York 3 3 36.7 .400 – .778 10.0 2.0 0.3 1.7 16.7

1992 New York 12 12 40.2 .456 .000 .740 11.1 2.3 0.6 2.6 22.7

1993 New York 15 15 40.3 .512 1.000 .638 10.9 2.4 1.1 2.1 25.5

1994 New York 25 25 41.3 .437 .364 .740 11.7 2.6 1.3 3.0 21.9

1995 New York 11 11 36.3 .513 .333 .686 9.6 2.5 0.5 2.3 19.0

1996 New York 8 8 41.0 .474 .500 .651 10.6 1.9 0.1 3.1* 21.5

1997 New York 9 9 39.7 .527 .000 .643 10.6 1.9 0.3 2.4 22.6

1998 New York 4 4 33.0 .357 – .593 8.0 1.3 0.8 1.3 14.0

1999 New York 11 11 31.5 .430 – .593 8.7 0.5 0.6 0.7 13.1

2000 New York 14 14 32.9 .418 – .697 9.5 0.4 1.1 1.4 14.6

2002 Orlando 4 0 16.8 .320 .000 .588 5.5 1.0 0.3 1.0 6.5

Career 139 135 37.5 .469 .348 .718 10.3 2.0 0.9 2.2 20.2

Career highs[edit]

Stat High Team Opponent Date

Points 51 New York Knicks vs. Boston Celtics 1990

Field Goals Made 22 New York Knicks vs. Charlotte Hornets 000000001990-12-01-0000December 1, 1990

Field Goals Attempted 37 New York Knicks at San Antonio Spurs 000000001991-03-26-0000March 26, 1991

Three Point Field Goals Made 1 New York Knicks N/A 19 times

Three Point Field Goals Attempted 3 New York Knicks N/A 2 times

Free throws Made 18 New York Knicks vs. Indiana Pacers 000000001991-01-10-0000January 10, 1991

Free throw
Free throw
Attempts 23 New York Knicks N/A 2 times

Offensive Rebounds 11 New York Knicks vs. Milwaukee Bucks 000000001996-02-20-0000February 20, 1996

Defensive Rebounds 22 New York Knicks vs. Miami Heat 000000001992-12-19-0000December 19, 1992

Total Rebounds 26 New York Knicks vs. Miami Heat 000000001992-12-19-0000December 19, 1992

Assists 11 New York Knicks vs. Charlotte Hornets 000000001996-04-19-0000April 19, 1996

Steals 5 New York Knicks N/A 4 times

Blocks 9 New York Knicks N/A 3 times

Minutes played 54 New York Knicks at Atlanta Hawks 000000001991-12-07-0000December 7, 1991

Coaching career[edit]

Ewing played his final season (2001–02) with the Orlando Magic
Orlando Magic
and became an assistant coach for the team in 2007.

From 2003 through 2006, Ewing was an assistant with the Houston Rockets, before resigning to spend more time with his family. On July 3, 2007, Ewing was one of four assistants hired to serve under first-year Orlando Magic
Orlando Magic
head coach Stan Van Gundy[23] for the 2007–08 season. Ewing was a key factor in the Magic's run to the 2009 NBA Finals, where they lost to the Los Angeles Lakers. He guaranteed a win in Game 7 of the second round against the defending champion Boston Celtics.[24] The Magic beat the Celtics 101 to 82 to win the series 4 games to 3. As a result, Ewing saw Magic captain Dwight Howard
Dwight Howard
set a new NBA Finals record, for most blocked shots in a single finals game, with 9 in Game 4 of the finals, surpassing the previous record of 8, which Ewing himself set in Game 5 of the 1994 Finals. In 2010, Ewing finally got the opportunity to coach his son Patrick Ewing Jr. in the 2010 summer league. Ewing Jr. played for the Magic.[25] In 2013, Ewing became an assistant coach with the Charlotte Bobcats (now Hornets).[26] On November 8, 2013, Ewing would end up coaching for the Bobcats as their interim head coach due to the team's regular head coach Steve Clifford
Steve Clifford
having heart surgery during that time. He would end up losing in his first stint by the score of 101-91 against his former team, the New York Knicks. On April 3, 2017, Ewing was hired as head coach of his former college team, the Georgetown Hoyas.[1] Other work[edit] Ewing was in the 1996 movie Space Jam
Space Jam
as himself, one of five NBA players whose talent was stolen (along with Charles Barkley, Shawn Bradley, Larry Johnson, and Muggsy Bogues). Ewing had a brief appearance, again as himself, in the movie Senseless
Senseless
starring Marlon Wayans. Ewing made cameos as himself in the sitcoms Spin City, Herman's Head, Mad About You, and Webster.[27] Most recently, he appeared in a 2009 ad for Snickers, suggesting that those who eat the candy bar might "get dunked on by Patrick Chewing". He also made an uncredited cameo as Angel of Death in The Exorcist III. He co-wrote In the Paint, a painting how-to book for children.[28] In 2014, Ewing and sports agent David Falk
David Falk
announced a $3.3 million donation to the John R. Thompson, Jr.
John R. Thompson, Jr.
Intercollegiate Athletics Center under construction at Georgetown University. The amount is a reference to Ewing's number, 33.[29] Endorsements[edit] Ewing's first sneaker endorsement was with Adidas
Adidas
in 1986.[30] In 1991, Next Sports signed a licensing deal to release footwear under Ewing's name in the United States under a new company, Ewing Athletics, which would operate until 1996.[31] In 2012, David Goldberg and his company GPF Footwear LLC successfully teamed up with Patrick to resurrect the old Ewing Athletics line, and bring it back into stores, capitalizing on the current retro trend in the footwear market.[32] Head coaching record[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason

Georgetown Hoyas
Hoyas
(Big East Conference) (2017–present)

2017–18 Georgetown 15–15 5–13 8th

Georgetown: 15–15 (.500) 5–13 (.278)

Total: 15–15 (.500)

Personal life[edit] During the 1992 Summer Olympics, Charles Barkley
Charles Barkley
revealed that Ewing was a teetotaler.[33] After friend and rival NBA center Alonzo Mourning
Alonzo Mourning
was diagnosed with a kidney ailment in 2000, Ewing promised that he would donate one of his kidneys to Mourning if he ever needed one.[34] In 2003, Ewing was tested for kidney compatibility with Mourning, but Mourning's cousin was found to be the better match.[35] Ewing's son, Patrick Ewing, Jr., transferred to his father's alma mater, Georgetown University
Georgetown University
after two years at Indiana University. Ewing, Jr. wore the same jersey number that his father wore, #33. He was drafted by the Sacramento Kings
Sacramento Kings
in the second round with the 43rd pick of the 2008 NBA draft, but was then traded to the New York Knicks, his father's old team. He did not make the Knicks' final roster, however. He has spent most of his career in the NBA D-League and in Europe. Ewing has been a resident of Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey.[36] Ewing, in addition to his son, has two daughters named Corey and Randi. See also[edit]

National Basketball
Basketball
Association portal

List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association players with 1000 games played List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career scoring leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career rebounding leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career blocks leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career turnovers leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career free throw scoring leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career minutes played leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career playoff rebounding leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association career playoff blocks leaders List of National Basketball
Basketball
Association franchise career scoring leaders List of NCAA Division I men's basketball players with 2000 points and 1000 rebounds

References[edit]

^ a b Tracy, Marc (April 3, 2017). "Georgetown Hires Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
as Men's Basketball
Basketball
Coach". The New York Times. Retrieved April 4, 2017.  ^ 25 Greatest Players in College Basketball: No. 16 Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
ESPN
ESPN
Video. Espn.go.com (March 8, 2008). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ " Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
Bio". NBA.com. NBA. February 8, 2015. Archived from the original on February 21, 2007. Retrieved July 17, 2016.  ^ "50 Greatest Players in NBA History". Basketball
Basketball
Reference. February 8, 2015. Retrieved July 17, 2016.  ^ ay. "The Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
Basketball Hall of Fame
– Hall of Famers". Hoophall.com. Archived from the original on August 18, 2010. Retrieved 2016-07-17.  ^ "Patrick Ewing's number retired at MSG". YouTube. NBA. March 26, 2011. Retrieved July 17, 2016.  ^ Wise, Mike (March 13, 2008). "Ewing Gives Hoyas
Hoyas
a Little Pop". Washington Post.  ^ Bunn, Curtis (September 11, 1994). "Journey Recalls Racism For Ewing -- South Africa Trip Eye-Opener For Knicks Star". New York Daily News.  ^ Vecsey, George (December 3, 1993). " Basketball
Basketball
Surviving Quite Nicely". New York Times.  ^ Norlander, Matt (June 13, 2013). " Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
says KKK 'rally' partly why he didn't attend UNC". CBS Sports. Retrieved August 21, 2014.  ^ Kentucky vs. Georgetown ^ ESPN.com: Links while tossing around conspiracy theories. Sports.espn.go.com (May 22, 2007). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Brown, Clifton (May 17, 1992). "BASKETBALL; Ewing Feels Good Enough". New York Times. Retrieved September 6, 2009.  ^ 04/14/1993 NBA Box Score at CHA – Archived 2006-06-16 at the Wayback Machine.. Basketballreference.com (April 14, 1993). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ @Herald: The agony of short people. Yaleherald.com. Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Lang: Hit On Ewing Wasn't On Purpose. Articles.nydailynews.com. Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Roberts, Selena (1997-12-22). "PRO BASKETBALL – Wrist Surgery Sidelines Ewing For the Season". NYTimes.com. Retrieved 2016-07-17.  ^ "New York Knicks' Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
out for season after two-hour surgery following wrist injury". Jet. 1998.  ^ "NBA & ABA Career Leaders and Records for Points". Basketball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2016-07-17.  ^ "NBA star Ewing testifies at strip club trial". CNN. July 24, 2001. Retrieved May 21, 2010.  ^ " Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
Selected to Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame". Georgetown University
Georgetown University
Athletics. April 7, 2008.  ^ Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
Statistics –. Basketball-reference.com. Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ "Ewing, Malone, Clifford, Beyer hired as Magic coaches". ESPN.com. Associated Press. July 3, 2007.  ^ Berman, Marc (May 18, 2009). "EWING PROPHETIC AS MAGIC BEAT CELTICS IN GAME 7". New York Post. Retrieved September 17, 2009.  ^ Ewing coaches his son. Google.com. Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Ewing Meets Media Archived 2013-06-22 at the Wayback Machine.. Nba.com (June 19, 2013). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Patrick Ewing. imdb.com ^ In the Paint: Patrick Ewing, Linda L. Louis: 9780789205421: Amazon.com: Books. Amazon.com (April 1, 1999). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Wang, Gene (2014-08-25). "Patrick Ewing, David Falk
David Falk
donate $3.3 million toward Georgetown facility". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2016-07-17.  ^ Halfhill, Matt. (January 8, 2014) Throwback Thursday – Original Adidas
Adidas
Attitude Ewing. NiceKicks.com. Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ Lee, Sharon (February 11, 1991). "Next Sports receives Ewing rights in U.S." Footwear News. Retrieved November 19, 2011.  ^ Former New York Knicks
New York Knicks
center Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
relaunching shoe brand - ESPN
ESPN
New York. Espn.go.com (August 28, 2012). Retrieved on January 30, 2014. ^ "The Dream Team: NBA Documentary shows the Best Basketball
Basketball
team ever & the best games ever played". YouTube. 2016-03-28. Retrieved 2016-07-17.  ^ " Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
Offers Kidney To Ailing Friend Alonzo Mourning". Jet. 2000. Archived from the original on 2006-06-23.  ^ Lopresti, Mike (June 10, 2006). "Donating kidney 'a no-brainer' for Mourning's cousin". USA Today.  ^ Ewing takes stand – barely, The Record (Bergen County)
The Record (Bergen County)
by Jason Tsai, October 27, 2006. "Former NBA star Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
told jurors Thursday that he felt "violated" and frightened for his family's safety after his Englewood Cliffs home was ransacked seven years ago of more than $300,000 in property."

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Patrick Ewing.

Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
entry at NBA Encyclopedia Season-by-season notes (1985–2000)

Career statistics and player information from Basketball-Reference.com Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
at the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame

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Current men's basketball head coaches of the Big East Conference

LaVall Jordan
LaVall Jordan
(Butler) Greg McDermott
Greg McDermott
(Creighton) Dave Leitao (DePaul) Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
(Georgetown) Steve Wojciechowski
Steve Wojciechowski
(Marquette) Ed Cooley (Providence) Chris Mullin (St. John's) Kevin Willard
Kevin Willard
(Seton Hall) Jay Wright (Villanova) Travis Steele (Xavier)

Links to related articles

v t e

Georgetown Hoyas men's basketball
Georgetown Hoyas men's basketball
head coaches

Maurice Joyce (1906–1911) James Colliflower (1911–1914) John D. O'Reilly (1914–1921) James Colliflower (1921–1922) Jock Maloney (1922–1923) John D. O'Reilly (1923–1927) Elmer Ripley (1927–1929) Bill Dudak (1929–1930) John T. Colrick (1930–1931) Fred Mesmer (1931–1938) Elmer Ripley (1938–1943) No team (1943–1945) Ken Engles (1945–1946) Elmer Ripley (1946–1949) Buddy O'Grady (1949–1952) Buddy Jeannette (1952–1956) Tommy Nolan (1956–1960) Tommy O'Keefe (1960–1966) Jack Magee (1966–1972) John Thompson (1972–1999) Craig Esherick (1999–2004) John Thompson III
John Thompson III
(2004–2017) Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
(2017– )

v t e

Georgetown Hoyas men's basketball
Georgetown Hoyas men's basketball
1983–84 NCAA champions

20 Fred Brown 22 Gene Smith 24 Bill Martin 30 Michael Jackson 32 Horace Broadnax 33 Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
(MOP) 34 Reggie Williams 40 David Wingate 50 Michael Graham 52 Ralph Dalton

Head coach John Thompson

Assistant coach Craig Esherick

v t e

1985 NBA draft

First round

Patrick Ewing Wayman Tisdale Benoit Benjamin Xavier McDaniel Jon Koncak Joe Kleine Chris Mullin Detlef Schrempf Charles Oakley Ed Pinckney Keith Lee Kenny Green Karl Malone Alfredrick Hughes Blair Rasmussen Bill Wennington Uwe Blab Joe Dumars Steve Harris Sam Vincent Terry Catledge Jerry Reynolds A. C. Green Terry Porter

Second round

Mike Smrek Bill Martin Dwayne McClain Ken Johnson Mike Brittain Calvin Duncan Manute Bol Nick Vanos Greg Stokes Aubrey Sherrod Tyrone Corbin Yvon Joseph Carey Scurry Fernando Martín George Montgomery Mark Acres Lorenzo Charles Bobby Lee Hurt Barry Stevens Voise Winters John "Hot Rod" Williams Adrian Branch Gerald Wilkins

v t e

United States men's basketball squad – 1984 Summer Olympics
1984 Summer Olympics
– Gold medal

4 Alford 5 Turner 6 Ewing 7 Fleming 8 Robertson 9 Jordan 10 Kleine 11 Koncak 12 Mullin 13 Tisdale 14 Perkins 15 Wood Coach: Knight

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United States squad – 1992 Tournament of the Americas
1992 Tournament of the Americas
– Gold medal

4 Laettner 5 Robinson 6 Ewing 7 Bird 8 Pippen 9 Jordan 10 Drexler 11 Malone 12 Stockton 13 Mullin 14 Barkley 15 Johnson Coach: Daly

v t e

United States men's basketball squad – 1992 Summer Olympics
1992 Summer Olympics
– Gold medal

4 Laettner 5 Robinson 6 Ewing 7 Bird 8 Pippen 9 Jordan 10 Drexler 11 Malone 12 Stockton 13 Mullin 14 Barkley 15 Johnson Coach: Daly

v t e

Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
Basketball Hall of Fame
Class of 2008

Players

Adrian Dantley Patrick Ewing Hakeem Olajuwon

Coaches

Pat Riley Cathy Rush

Contributors

Bill Davidson Dick Vitale

v t e

Orlando Magic

Founded in 1989 Based in Orlando, Florida

Franchise

Franchise Summer League Expansion Draft All-time roster Draft history Records Seasons Current season

Arenas

Amway Arena Amway Center

General managers

Williams Gabriel Weisbrod Smith Hennigan Hammond

G League affiliate

Lakeland Magic

Administration

RDV Sports, Inc. (Rich DeVos, Owner & chairman) Alex Martins (CEO) Jeff Weltman (President) John Hammond (General manager) Frank Vogel
Frank Vogel
(Head coach)

Retired numbers

6

Hall of Famers

Chuck Daly Patrick Ewing Shaquille O'Neal Dominique Wilkins

Conference Championships (2)

1995 2009

Division Championships (5)

1995 1996 2008 2009 2010

Culture and lore

"Get Ready for This" (2 Unlimited song) Paul Porter Stuff the Magic Dragon

Media

TV Fox Sports Florida Radio WDBO Announcers David Steele Jeff Turner Dennis Neumann Richie Adubato

v t e

Members of the Naismith Memorial Basketball
Basketball
Hall of Fame

Players

Guards

R. Allen Archibald Beckman Belov Bing Blazejowski Borgmann Brennan Cervi Cheeks Clayton Cooper-Dyke Cousy Dampier Davies Drexler Dumars Edwards Frazier Friedman Galis Gervin Goodrich Greer Guerin Hanson Haynes Holman Hyatt Isaacs Iverson Jeannette D. Johnson E. Johnson K. Jones S. Jones Jordan Kidd Lieberman Maravich Marcari Marčiulionis Martin McDermott McGrady D. McGuire Meyers R. Miller Monroe C. Murphy Nash Page Payton Petrović Phillip Posey Richmond Robertson Rodgers Roosma J. Russell Schommer Scott Sedran Sharman K. Smith Staley Steinmetz Stockton Swoopes Thomas Thompson Vandivier Wanzer West J. White Wilkens Woodard Wooden

Forwards

Arizin Barkley Barry Baylor Bird Bradley R. Brown Cunningham Curry Dalipagić Dantley DeBusschere Dehnert Endacott English Erving Foster Fulks Gale Gates Gola Hagan Havlicek Hawkins Hayes Haywood Heinsohn Hill Howell G. Johnson King Lucas Luisetti K. Malone McClain B. McCracken J. McCracken McGinnis McHale Mikkelsen C. Miller Mullin Pettit Pippen Pollard Radja Ramsey Rodman Schayes E. Schmidt O. Schmidt Stokes C. Thompson T. Thompson Twyman Walker Washington N. White Wilkes Wilkins Worthy Yardley

Centers

Abdul-Jabbar Barlow Beaty Bellamy Chamberlain Ćosić Cowens Crawford Daniels DeBernardi Donovan Ewing Gallatin Gilmore Gruenig Harris-Stewart Houbregs Issel W. Johnson Johnston M. Krause Kurland Lanier Leslie Lovellette Lapchick Macauley M. Malone McAdoo Meneghin Mikan Mourning S. Murphy Mutombo Olajuwon O'Neal Parish Pereira Reed Risen Robinson B. Russell Sabonis Sampson Semjonova Thurmond Unseld Wachter Walton Yao

Coaches

Alexeeva P. Allen Anderson Auerbach Auriemma Barmore Barry Blood Boeheim L. Brown Calhoun Calipari Cann Carlson Carnesecca Carnevale Carril Case Chancellor Chaney Conradt Crum Daly Dean Díaz-Miguel Diddle Drake Driesell Ferrándiz Gaines Gamba Gardner Gaze Gill Gomelsky Gunter Hannum Harshman Haskins Hatchell Heinsohn Hickey Hobson Holzman Hughes Hurley Iba Izzo P. Jackson Julian Keaney Keogan Knight Krzyzewski Kundla Lambert Leonard Lewis Litwack Loeffler Lonborg Magee McCutchan McGraw A. McGuire F. McGuire McLendon Meanwell Meyer Miller Moore Nelson Nikolić Novosel Olson Pitino Ramsay Richardson Riley Rubini Rupp Rush Sachs Self Sharman Shelton Sloan D. Smith Stringer Summitt Tarkanian Taylor Teague J. Thompson VanDerveer Wade Watts Wilkens G. Williams R. Williams Wooden Woolpert Wootten Yow

Contributors

Abbott Barksdale Bee Biasone H. Brown W. Brown Bunn Buss Clifton Colangelo Cooper Davidson Douglas Duer Embry Fagan Fisher Fleisher Gavitt Gottlieb Granik Gulick Harrison Hearn Henderson Hepp Hickox Hinkle Irish M. Jackson Jernstedt Jones Kennedy Knight J. Krause Lemon Liston Lloyd McLendon Lobo Mokray Morgan Morgenweck Naismith Newell Newton J. O'Brien L. O'Brien Olsen Podoloff Porter Raveling Reid Reinsdorf Ripley Sanders Saperstein Schabinger St. John Stagg Stanković Steitz Stern Taylor Thorn Tower Trester Vitale Wells Welts Wilke Winter Zollner

Referees

Bavetta Enright Garretson Hepbron Hoyt Kennedy Leith Mihalik Nichols Nucatola Quigley Rudolph Shirley Strom Tobey Walsh

Teams

1960 United States Olympic Team 1992 United States Olympic Team All-American Red Heads Buffalo Germans The First Team Harlem Globetrotters Immaculata College New York Renaissance Original Celtics Texas Western

v t e

National Basketball
Basketball
Association's 50 Greatest Players in NBA History

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar Nate Archibald Paul Arizin Charles Barkley Rick Barry Elgin Baylor Dave Bing Larry Bird Wilt Chamberlain Bob Cousy Dave Cowens Billy Cunningham Dave DeBusschere Clyde Drexler Julius Erving Patrick Ewing Walt Frazier George Gervin Hal Greer John Havlicek Elvin Hayes Magic Johnson Sam Jones Michael Jordan Jerry Lucas Karl Malone Moses Malone Pete Maravich Kevin McHale George Mikan Earl Monroe Hakeem Olajuwon Shaquille O'Neal Robert Parish Bob Pettit Scottie Pippen Willis Reed Oscar Robertson David Robinson Bill Russell Dolph Schayes Bill Sharman John Stockton Isiah Thomas Nate Thurmond Wes Unseld Bill Walton Jerry West Lenny Wilkens James Worthy

v t e

NBA first overall draft picks

1947: McNeely 1948: Tonkovich 1949: Shannon 1950: Share 1951: Melchiorre 1952: Workman 1953: Felix 1954: Selvy 1955: Ricketts 1956: Green 1957: Hundley 1958: Baylor 1959: Boozer 1960: Robertson 1961: Bellamy 1962: McGill 1963: Heyman 1964: Barnes 1965: Hetzel 1966: Russell 1967: Walker 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Lanier 1971: Carr 1972: L. Martin 1973: Collins 1974: Walton 1975: D. Thompson 1976: Lucas 1977: Benson 1978: M. Thompson 1979: E. Johnson 1980: Carroll 1981: Aguirre 1982: Worthy 1983: Sampson 1984: Olajuwon 1985: Ewing 1986: Daugherty 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Manning 1989: Ellison 1990: Coleman 1991: L. Johnson 1992: O'Neal 1993: Webber 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Iverson 1997: Duncan 1998: Olowokandi 1999: Brand 2000: K. Martin 2001: Brown 2002: Yao 2003: James 2004: Howard 2005: Bogut 2006: Bargnani 2007: Oden 2008: Rose 2009: Griffin 2010: Wall 2011: Irving 2012: Davis 2013: Bennett 2014: Wiggins 2015: Towns 2016: Simmons 2017: Fultz

v t e

NBA Rookie of the Year Award

1953: Meineke 1954: Felix 1955: Pettit 1956: Stokes 1957: Heinsohn 1958: Sauldsberry 1959: Baylor 1960: Chamberlain 1961: Robertson 1962: Bellamy 1963: Dischinger 1964: Lucas 1965: Reed 1966: Barry 1967: Bing 1968: Monroe 1969: Unseld 1970: Alcindor 1971: Cowens & Petrie 1972: Wicks 1973: McAdoo 1974: DiGregorio 1975: Wilkes 1976: Adams 1977: Dantley 1978: Davis 1979: Ford 1980: Bird 1981: Griffith 1982: Williams 1983: Cummings 1984: Sampson 1985: Jordan 1986: Ewing 1987: Person 1988: Jackson 1989: Richmond 1990: Robinson 1991: Coleman 1992: Johnson 1993: O'Neal 1994: Webber 1995: Hill & Kidd 1996: Stoudamire 1997: Iverson 1998: Duncan 1999: Carter 2000: Brand & Francis 2001: Miller 2002: Gasol 2003: Stoudemire 2004: James 2005: Okafor 2006: Paul 2007: Roy 2008: Durant 2009: Rose 2010: Evans 2011: Griffin 2012: Irving 2013: Lillard 2014: Carter-Williams 2015: Wiggins 2016: Towns 2017: Brogdon

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

Naismith Men's College Player of the Year

1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Carr 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: M. Johnson 1978: Lee 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Dawkins 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Manning 1989: Ferry 1990: Simmons 1991: L. Johnson 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: Ford 2004: Nelson 2005: Bogut 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Burke 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Hield 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

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Adolph Rupp Trophy
Adolph Rupp Trophy
winners

1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: Johnson 1978: Lee 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: Elliott 1990: Simmons 1991: O'Neal 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: West 2004: Nelson 2005: Redick 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Wall 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Oladipo 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky

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NABC Player of the Year

1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: M. Johnson 1978: Ford 1979: Bird 1980: Brooks 1981: Ainge 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Manning 1989: Elliott 1990: Simmons 1991: L. Johnson 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Respert 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Williams 2002: Gooden & Williams 2003: Collison 2004: Nelson & Okafor 2005: Bogut 2006: Morrison & Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Green 2013: Burke 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Valentine 2017: Mason 2018: Brunson

v t e

Associated Press Men's College Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Bradds 1965: Bradley 1966: Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Carr 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Thompson 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: Johnson 1978: Lee 1979: Bird 1980: Aguirre 1981: Sampson 1982: Sampson 1983: Sampson 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: Elliott 1990: Simmons 1991: O'Neal 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Smith 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: West 2004: Nelson 2005: Bogut 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Burke 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Valentine 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

v t e

Sporting News Men's College Basketball
Basketball
Player of the Year

1943: Phillip 1944: Hall 1945: Mikan 1946: Kurland 1947–49: None selected 1950: Arizin 1951: White 1952–57: None selected 1958: Robertson 1959: Robertson 1960: Robertson 1961: Lucas 1962: Lucas 1963: Heyman 1964: Bradley 1965: Bradley 1966: Russell 1967: Alcindor 1968: Hayes 1969: Alcindor 1970: Maravich 1971: Wicks 1972: Walton 1973: Walton 1974: Walton 1975: Thompson 1976: May 1977: M. Johnson 1978: P. Ford 1979: Bird 1980: Griffith 1981: Aguirre 1982: Sampson 1983: Jordan 1984: Jordan 1985: Ewing 1986: Berry 1987: D. Robinson 1988: Hawkins 1989: King 1990: Scott 1991: L. Johnson 1992: Laettner 1993: Cheaney 1994: G. Robinson 1995: Respert 1996: Camby 1997: Duncan 1998: Jamison 1999: Brand 2000: Martin 2001: Battier 2002: Williams 2003: T. J. Ford 2004: Nelson 2005: Brown 2006: Redick 2007: Durant 2008: Hansbrough 2009: Griffin 2010: Turner 2011: Fredette 2012: Davis 2013: Oladipo 2014: McDermott 2015: Kaminsky 2016: Hield 2017: Mason III 2018: Brunson

v t e

Mr. Basketball
Basketball
USA winners

1955: Chamberlain 1956: Robertson 1957: Lucas 1958: Lucas 1959: Raftery 1960: Hawkins 1961: Bradley 1962: Russell 1963: Lacy 1964: Alcindor 1965: Alcindor 1966: Murphy 1967: Haywood 1968: Westphal 1969: McGinnis 1970: McMillen 1971: Lucas 1972: Buckner 1973: Dantley 1974: Malone 1975: Cartwright 1976: Griffith 1977: King 1978: Aguirre 1979: Kellogg 1980: Rivers 1981: Ewing 1982: Tisdale 1983: R. Williams 1984: J. Williams 1985: Ferry 1986: Reid 1987: Johnson 1988: Mourning 1989: Anderson 1990: Bailey 1991: Webber 1992: Kidd 1993: Wallace 1994: Lopez 1995: Garnett 1996: Bibby 1997: McGrady 1998: Lewis 1999: Bender 2000: Miles 2001: Wagner 2002: James 2003: James 2004: Telfair 2005: Ellis 2006: Oden 2007: Mayo 2008: Jennings 2009: Favors 2010: Barnes 2011: Kidd-Gilchrist 2012: Muhammad 2013: Wiggins 2014: Alexander 2015: Simmons 2016: Ball 2017: Porter

v t e

1983 NCAA Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Dale Ellis Patrick Ewing Michael Jordan Keith Lee Sam Perkins Ralph Sampson Wayman Tisdale

Second Team

Clyde Drexler Sidney Green John Paxson Steve Stipanovich Jon Sundvold Darrell Walker Randy Wittman

v t e

1984 NCAA Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Patrick Ewing Michael Jordan Akeem Olajuwon Sam Perkins Wayman Tisdale

Second Team

Michael Cage Devin Durrant Keith Lee Chris Mullin Melvin Turpin Leon Wood

v t e

1985 NCAA Men's Basketball
Basketball
Consensus All-Americans

First Team

Johnny Dawkins Patrick Ewing Keith Lee Xavier McDaniel Chris Mullin Wayman Tisdale

Second Team

Len Bias Jon Koncak Mark Price Kenny Walker Dwayne Washington

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

1980: Duren 1981: Bagley 1982: Callandrillo 1983: Mullin 1984: Ewing & Mullin 1985: Ewing & Mullin 1986: Berry 1987: Williams 1988: C. D. Smith 1989: C. E. Smith 1990: Coleman 1991: Owens 1992: Mourning 1993: Dehere 1994: Marshall 1995: Kittles 1996: Allen 1997: Garrity 1998: Hamilton 1999: Hamilton & James 2000: Murphy 2001: Bell & Murphy 2002: Butler & Knight 2003: Bell 2004: Okafor 2005: Warrick 2006: Foye 2007: Green 2008: Harangody 2009: Blair & Thabeet 2010: Johnson 2011: Hansbrough 2012: Crowder 2013: Porter 2014: McDermott 2015: Arcidiacono & Dunn 2016: Dunn 2017: Hart 2018: Brunson

v t e

National Basketball
Basketball
Players Association presidents

Bob Cousy
Bob Cousy
(1954–1958) Tom Heinsohn
Tom Heinsohn
(1958–1965) Oscar Robertson
Oscar Robertson
(1965–1974) Paul Silas
Paul Silas
(1974–1980) Bob Lanier (1980–1985) Junior Bridgeman (1985–1988) Alex English
Alex English
(1988) Isiah Thomas
Isiah Thomas
(1988–1994) Buck Williams
Buck Williams
(1994–1997) Patrick Ewing
Patrick Ewing
(1997–2001) Michael Curry (2001–2005) Antonio Davis
Antonio Davis
(2005–2006) Derek Fisher
Derek Fisher
(2006–2013) Chris Paul
Chris Paul
(2013– )

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 506731

.