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Edwin W. Pauley
Edwin W. Pauley
Pavilion, commonly known as Pauley Pavilion, is an indoor arena located in the Westwood Village district of Los Angeles, California, on the campus of UCLA. It is home to the UCLA Bruins
UCLA Bruins
men's and women's basketball teams. The men's and women's volleyball and women's gymnastics teams also compete here. The building, designed by architect Welton Becket,[4] was dedicated in June 1965, named for University of California
California
Regent Edwin W. Pauley, who had matched the alumni contributions. Pauley donated almost one fifth of the more than $5 million spent in constructing the arena. The arena was renovated in 2010-12 and was reopened on November 9, 2012 when it hosted a men's basketball game against Indiana State.

Contents

1 Features 2 UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball seating 3 History

3.1 1960s 3.2 1970s 3.3 1980s 3.4 1990s 3.5 2000s 3.6 2010s

4 Kids Choice Awards 5 UCLA
UCLA
championship banners 6 Retired numbers 7 Significant events 8 Renovation 9 See also 10 References 11 Bibliography 12 External links

Features[edit]

Men's Basketball game at Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
on 01/08/2005 when UCLA
UCLA
came from 22 down to upset Washington.

Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
contains 11,307 permanent theater-style upholstered seats, plus retractable seats for 2,492 spectators (466 seats without backs used by the band and students), making a total basketball capacity of 13,800. The capacity prior to the renovation (12,829) had been exceeded several times for several men's basketball games by adding portable seating alongside the retractable seats. The Bruins reopened the newly renovated Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
on November 9, 2012 in front of a record crowd of 13,513. Then a new record was set when 13,727 fans watched the Bruins defeat the Arizona Wildcats
Arizona Wildcats
74–69 on March 2, 2013. When the floor seats are retracted, there is space for three full-sized basketball courts. These courts are used for team practice, intramural games, and pickup basketball games. It can also serve as a convention hall or large dining area when in this configuration. When used for men's volleyball, the basketball court is striped with colored tape. The volleyball net is erected at the half court line. The women's team uses blue and yellow Sport Court lined up perpendicularly to the basketball court tucked up to the east end of the court. There is a tunnel on the south side through which trucks and service vehicles may enter. This is also the "backstage" entrance for players, performers, and broadcast personnel. The floor is called "Nell and John Wooden
John Wooden
Court" in honor of former UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball Coach John Wooden
John Wooden
and his wife Nell. UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball seating[edit] From the opening of the building until 1987, the extra press not involved in the radio or television broadcasts sat behind the south side (team bench side) press table. The working press then moved to sit courtside at "press row" on the northern side of the court, as the south courtside seats were opened up to influential and affluent boosters. In 2003, the UCLA
UCLA
Athletic Department made available north side courtside seats to affluent donors. The media now sit higher up in permanent seating dead-center in the north side of the bleachers. The press move to the north side in 1987 was as controversial as the 2003 move, in that the student section was now behind the press table and big donors had taken the south side courtside seats. The student section has moved several times as well. Since 2003, the student section of 1,750 seats occupies the north side bleachers. The UCLA
UCLA
Varsity Band has also moved to accommodate seating changes. Originally, they were located on the north courtside directly across from the UCLA
UCLA
bench. In 1984, they moved to the northeast corner courtside. In 1990 they moved to the north courtside directly across from the visitors bench. In 1996 they moved to the north side above the student section. In 2003, they moved to the west side of the arena to be courtside. History[edit] 1960s[edit]

North side of Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
prior to the 2011-12 renovation

Before the construction of the Pavilion, the on-campus home to the UCLA Bruins
UCLA Bruins
men's basketball team was the 2,400-seat Men's Gym, currently known as the Student Activities Center, but then disparagingly known as the "B. O. barn."[5] After John Wooden
John Wooden
led the Bruins to the national championship in 1964, fans and Wooden felt that a more suitable arena needed to be constructed. However, it had been obvious even before then that the Bruins needed a new arena; since 1955 the Men's Gym's capacity had been limited to 1,500 by order of the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
fire marshal. Games that were expected to attract larger crowds were played at Pan Pacific Auditorium, the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena and other venues around Los Angeles. Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
was constructed so that there would be some space between the crowds and the action on the court.[6] Wooden cited the example of the close quarters of Cal's Harmon Gym (now Haas Pavilion) where fans would "pull leg hairs from his players' legs". Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, then known as Lew Alcindor, was recruited to UCLA
UCLA
partly on the promise of playing in the new arena.

H.R. Haldeman
H.R. Haldeman
(Chief of Staff of Nixon White House
Nixon White House
1969-1973) headed the campaign to build a state-of-the-art sports arena. A million dollars was raised, which was matched by a donation from Edwin W. Pauley, who was a member of the Board of Regents of the University of California. The building was dedicated to Regent Edwin W. Pauley, at the June 1965 commencement ceremony by UCLA
UCLA
Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy. The facility opened for the 1965–1966 college basketball season. The first game ever played in Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
was on November 27, 1965. It featured the freshmen team, led by Lew Alcindor, against the UCLA varsity squad, the two-time defending champions and pre-season No. 1 team. The freshmen, led by Alcindor's 31 points and 21 rebounds, defeated the varsity team 75-60, a surprise considering the varsity squad had been chosen to finish number one in the nation in the preseason.[7] Ohio State
Ohio State
was the first visiting team in the regular season. The varsity Bruins defeated the Buckeyes in the inaugural game 92-66. Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
hosted its first NCAA Regional Finals in the 1969 post-season. The Bruins advanced from there to win the 1969 Championship.

1970s[edit]

John Wooden
John Wooden
coached what would be his final game as varsity head coach in Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
March 1, 1975 in a 93-59 victory over Stanford. Four weeks later he would surprisingly announce his retirement following the NCAA semi-final victory against Louisville and before his 10th National championship victory against Kentucky. The Bruins won 149 games to 2 losses at home between 1965 and 1975. Bruin men's basketball teams won 8 more NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championships from 1967 through 1975 under Coach Wooden. UCLA's longest winning streak in men's basketball at Pauley Pavilion was 98 games. It ended on February 21, 1976, when Oregon defeated UCLA, 65-45. The 1978 AIAW Women's Basketball Championship Final Four was hosted at Pauley Pavilion. UCLA
UCLA
defeated the University of Maryland, College Park 90-74 to win their first Women's basketball championship in front of a crowd of 9,531.

1980s[edit]

UCLA
UCLA
vs. USC volleyball 2008

The first NCAA Women's Volleyball
Volleyball
Championship was held at Pauley Pavilion in 1981, with UCLA
UCLA
falling to USC in the title match. The building was host to the 1984 NCAA Women's Division I Basketball Tournament. It was the third championship since the NCAA championship took precedence over the AIAW championship. The USC Trojan women's basketball team defeated the University of Tennessee
University of Tennessee
Lady Vols 72-61. The building was the venue for gymnastics for the 1984 Summer Olympic Games. In the 1985 post-season, the Bruins hosted their first National Invitation Tournament (NIT) tournament games under coach Walt Hazzard. The Bruins won all three and advanced to the finals to win the 1985 National Invitation Tournament. In November 1985 at the intrasquad game, a banner was added in a ceremony commemorating the tournament championship. The banner was the same design as the NCAA championship banners, but slightly smaller.[8] This banner subsequently was removed to make room for the 1995 National Championship banner. The 1987 Pacific-10 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament, the first Pacific-10 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament, was played in Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
in the 1987 post-season. The Bruins were the first tournament champions. The 1987 NCAA Men's Volleyball
Volleyball
Championship was held in Pauley Pavilion. UCLA
UCLA
defeated USC 3 - 0 to win the title. On June 28, 1987, John Wooden
John Wooden
and Dean Smith
Dean Smith
coached against each other in an exhibition basketball game featuring alumni from both schools. The North Carolina team defeated the UCLA
UCLA
team 116-111.[9] In the 1989–1990 season, the building was celebrated in "25 years of Pauley". A book, Pauley Pavilion: College Basketball's Showplace by David Smale, was released commemorating the great teams that played there as well as great moments in the history of the building. The first jersey numbers of outstanding players were retired and displayed in the building (see below).

1990s[edit]

Pauley turned into the Kids' Choice Awards 2009

The venue played host to the 1992 MTV Video Music Awards. UCLA's 75th anniversary convocation on May 20, 1994: "I'm proud to be here to honor the university's 75th anniversary, and to honor your chancellor on his 25th anniversary of service," President Bill Clinton told the crowd of more than 9,000. "It is the sort of commitment our country could do with more of, and I honor it." In 1995 the Bruins won their eleventh NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship, this time under coach Jim Harrick. On October 14, 1995, the first day of practice after UCLA
UCLA
won its eleventh national championship in basketball, the UCLA
UCLA
Men's and Women's Basketball teams held UCLA's first - and heretofore only - Midnight Madness ceremony. (In NCAA rules before the 2005 season, practices could not begin until midnight of the first day. Many schools would use this as an opportunity to build support for their teams by beginning the season publicly at the first possible minute.)

2000s[edit]

Former UCLA
UCLA
coach John Wooden
John Wooden
and his late wife were honored on December 20, 2003 when the basketball floor at Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
was named "Nell & John Wooden
John Wooden
Court." After his retirement, Coach Wooden was a fixture at UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball games until the year he died. The pavilion has played host to the numerous annual Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Kids' Choice Awards, including the 21st show on Saturday, March 29, 2008, with UCLA
UCLA
alum Jack Black
Jack Black
as host. The ceremony moved to USC's Galen Center arena after the 2011 renovations. The 2001 Jeopardy! College Championship was taped at Pauley Pavilion (November 7–20, 2001). Vinita Kailasanath (Stanford University) was the winner. Jayce Newton represented UCLA. The Who
The Who
were honored at the 2008 VH1 Rock Honors ceremony at the Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
instead of the usual Las Vegas. The concert consisted of an hour-long performance by the band as well as tributes by Incubus, Pearl Jam, Foo Fighters, Flaming Lips, Adam Sandler
Adam Sandler
and Tenacious D.[10] Barack Obama's presidential campaign held a rally at Pauley Pavilion on February 3, 2008, the Sunday before California's presidential primary election. The event featured speeches by Michelle Obama, Oprah Winfrey, Caroline Kennedy, Stevie Wonder, and California
California
First Lady Maria Shriver. Game one of the WNBA
WNBA
Conference Finals between Phoenix Mercury
Phoenix Mercury
and Los Angeles Sparks, September 23, 2009.[11] Jay-Z
Jay-Z
concert with Rihanna, on November 8, 2009. Enjoying their performances were Justin Timberlake, Jessica Biel, Nicole Richie, Samantha Ronson, James Blunt, and Jamie Foxx.[12]

2010s[edit]

An eight-foot high bronze statue of Coach John Wooden
John Wooden
by sculptor Blair Buswell was dedicated at the newly renovated arena on October 26, 2012. A men's basketball game against Indiana State on Friday, Nov. 9, 2012 was the first game at the new facility.[13] The game honors Wooden's coaching career at both schools First non-athletics event after renovations, the LA Tennis Challenge was held on March 4, 2013 featuring the singles match of Tommy Haas vs. James Blake; and Novak Djokovic
Novak Djokovic
vs. Mardy Fish; and doubles match of Djokovic and Pete Sampras
Pete Sampras
vs. Bob and Mike Bryan.[14] The original center jump circle, used from the 1965 opening until 1982, was owned by a private collector. It was sold at auction for $325,000 in April 2013.[15] It was reported as the highest paid amount for college basketball memorabilia at the time[15] Host site for first and second round of the 2014, 2016, 2017 NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament Venue for Nickelodeon's annual Kids' Choice Sports Awards.

Kids Choice Awards[edit] The place was the venue for the Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Kids' Choice Awards. It started from 1991-1993, then 1998 & 1999, then the show hosted at Pauley for more than 2 years, starting from 2004-2010. When renovations began in 2011, the show was moved to the Galen Center. The show was hosted for the probably last time at Pauley on March 27, 2010. UCLA
UCLA
championship banners[edit]

Pauley Pavilion, 2004 - six men's championship banners are visible

The only championship banners that are currently displayed within the building are for national or NCAA Championships. Unlike most schools, there are neither conference championship banners nor other tournament championship banners displayed in the building, despite the fact UCLA teams have won many tournaments and basketball championships in the Pac-12 Conference
Pac-12 Conference
and its predecessor conferences. Former Bruin point guard, New Jersey Nets, LA native and former Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Laker player Jordan Farmar
Jordan Farmar
described the rationale for this during the Bruins' 2005 Final Four run, by stating, "[a]t UCLA, only national championship banners go up." The men's banners are blue with gold lettering, while the women's banners are gold with blue lettering. In 1985 UCLA
UCLA
won the NIT and promptly hung an NIT championship banner among the 10 existing NCAA championship banners. This banner remained in the rafters until 1995, when the Bruins won the NCAA title again and replaced the NIT banner with their 11th NCAA championship banner.[16] During the 2012 renovation, replicas were created for some of the older banners, which were different sizes. The original banners were then sold at an auction.[16] There is one banner for the women's basketball AIAW championship in 1978. There are 11 individual banners for the NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship teams. There are two banners for volleyball, one for the 19 men's NCAA volleyball championships and one for the three NCAA women's volleyball championships and three AIAW championships. There are two banners for gymnastics, one for the two men's NCAA gymnastics champions and one for the five NCAA women's gymnastics champions. The volleyball and gymnastics banners list all the years in which Bruin teams were NCAA or National champions. Retired numbers[edit] Further information: UCLA Bruins
UCLA Bruins
men's basketball retired numbers The retired numbers of UCLA
UCLA
men's and women's basketball players are displayed in the rafters of Pauley Pavilion. On February 3, 1990, the first four UCLA
UCLA
basketball player jersey numbers were retired. This was the key moment in the "Pauley at 25" celebration of the first 25 years of the arena. The primary criteria for being chosen was that all four players were three-time All-Americans.[17]

The initial honorees were:

Ann Meyers
Ann Meyers
#15 Denise Curry #12 Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
(played under his original name of Lew Alcindor) #33 Bill Walton
Bill Walton
#32

Significant events[edit]

Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
prior to the renovation, view from Drake Stadium

Spring Sing 2009 in Pauley

Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
has been the venue for many other sports championships, concerts, commencement ceremonies and political events. Concert performers have included Bob Marley,[18] Bad Religion, Bob Dylan, Joni Mitchell, Van Morrison, Bob Hope, Frank Sinatra, Luciano Pavarotti, Eric Clapton, The Grateful Dead, Phish, Guns N' Roses, Metallica, and Faith No More, among others. In 1970, Frank Zappa
Frank Zappa
appeared with the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Philharmonic Orchestra performing Zappa's orchestral music. Zubin Mehta
Zubin Mehta
directed the orchestra in what would become the soundtrack for Zappa's movie 200 Motels. Frank Zappa
Frank Zappa
& the Mothers of Invention recorded Just Another Band from L.A. at the Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
in 1971, and was released in 1972. In 1984, it was the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
venue for the 1984 Summer Olympics Men's and Women's gymnastics and Women's rhythmic gymnastics events.[19] Mary Lou Retton
Mary Lou Retton
became the first Olympic gymnast outside of Eastern Europe
Eastern Europe
ever to have won the Olympic all-around title. On April 26, 1986, a birthday tribute for actress/comedian Carol Burnett was held inside. Singer Neil Diamond
Neil Diamond
performed Sweet Caroline in her honor. Two years later in 1988, it was the site of a presidential election debate between George H.W. Bush
George H.W. Bush
and Michael Dukakis. Dukakis also held his final election-eve rally here, hosted by the UCLA
UCLA
Bruin Democrats. In 1994, composer Henry Mancini, having learned he had terminal cancer, gave his last concert at Pauley Pavilion. In 2009, UCLA
UCLA
Spring Sing made its Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
return on May 8, having switched from the smaller Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Tennis Center to this much larger venue due to its popularity and overwhelming demand. On February 26, 2011, the Bruins hosted their last men's basketball home game against the Arizona Wildcats
Arizona Wildcats
before extensive renovations were scheduled to begin. Tyler Trapani, great grandson of Coach John Wooden and member of UCLA's team, fittingly scored the last goal in the old arena.[20] The 1971 National Champions were honored at halftime. In 1982, the center court jump circle was replaced. It was later autographed by coach John Wooden
John Wooden
and several former Bruins' players including Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
and Bill Walton. It was acquired by a private party and consigned to a sports memorabilia auction where it sold May 1, 2011 for $325,085, the most ever paid for a piece of college basketball memorabilia.[21] Almost every year since its inception, the Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Kids Choice Awards were held inside the arena until the renovations in 2011. It was replaced by Kids Choice Sports Awards in 2014 and been held since then. Following the completion of the renovation, Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
hosted the NCAA women's gymnastics championships on April 19–21, 2013 and the NCAA men's volleyball championships on May 2 & 4, 2013. In recent years, the newly renovated Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
has hosted many campus-wide events. In 2013, UCLA's annual Spring Sing organized by the Student Alumni Association was held in this arena. Bruins from all areas of campus performed on stage and truly exemplified the talent and spirit of the UCLA
UCLA
community. The Pediatric Aids Coalition hosts their 26-hour Dance Marathon in Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
as well, which raised $445,019.18 for Pediatric AIDS research in 2014, $446,157.05 in 2015, and $446,253.60 in 2016. The court was significantly flooded after a 30-inch watermain burst on Sunset Boulevard and water started spewing in on July 29, 2014. The arena will host Wrestling
Wrestling
and Judo
Judo
during the 2028 Summer Olympics. [22] Renovation[edit]

Lyrics to fight song "Mighty Bruins" on display.

As Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
was turning 40 years old, talk intensified about a possible major renovation of the facility.[23] Narrowness of the concourses for spectators to walk around the arena, limited food services and restrooms, the lack of luxury boxes, and a floor configuration that keeps some seating sections distant from the floor have been cited by various observers as areas needing improvement. According to a 2008 article in the UCLA
UCLA
Daily Bruin, " UCLA
UCLA
initially announced the project Jan. 11, 2007, when it hoped to have construction completed by legendary basketball coach John Wooden’s 100th birthday, Oct. 14, 2010. Since that announcement, the project has moved slowly, as UCLA
UCLA
has sought to raise funds for the project."[24] The cost of the renovation was once estimated to be $110 million, but now a final estimate will await the development of the architectural plans. The Daily Bruin
Daily Bruin
article also noted "a 2012 completion date is now most likely," with UCLA
UCLA
basketball games having to move off-campus for one year. Exterior work began in 2010, with interior construction following the 2010-2011 basketball season.[25] The university unveiled the Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
renovation plans to the public and kicked off the fund-raising campaign on May 11, 2009 at Pauley.[26] The groundbreaking ceremony was held a year later on May 11, 2010. By that time, Wooden was in failing health and could not attend; he died three weeks later, slightly more than four months before his 100th birthday. The last men's basketball game before Pauley was closed for renovation was UCLA's 71-49 victory over Arizona. The last basket of that game was scored by the Bruins' Tyler Trapani, Coach John Wooden's great-grandson.[27] Controversy emerged due to the newly announced location of the student "den" section. The student section would have been moved from the traditional courtside seats to an area behind the basket. However, after action by alumni and an on-campus student vote, the proposed change was reverted. After Pauley's closure for renovation, the 2011-12 Bruins men's basketball team played their home games off-campus at the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena and the Honda Center. Women's basketball and other Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
teams played at the on-campus John Wooden Center. Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
was renovated and opened for the UCLA
UCLA
men's basketball season in 2012. See also[edit]

List of NCAA Division I basketball arenas

References[edit]

^ http://newsroom.ucla.edu/portal/ucla/pauley-pavilion-to-be-ready-for-232639.aspx ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-05-13. Retrieved 2012-12-26.  ^ "New Pauley- FAQ". UCLA
UCLA
Athletics Dept. Retrieved 2012-12-31.  ^ Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
plays catch-up ^ Wolff, Alexander - Something special about the first: How '64 Bruins made John Wooden. Sports Illustrated, June 5, 2010 ^ Smale, David (1989). ^ Florence, Mal - Who's No. 1? UCLA
UCLA
Frosh Too Hot for Varsity, 75-60. Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times, November 28, 1965. Quote:Lew Alcindor strode onto the Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
court Saturday night and captured the town, completely demoralizing the UCLA
UCLA
varsity basketball team in the process. ^ Dodds, Tracy - Playing Under a New Banner, UCLA
UCLA
Wins. Los Angeles Times, November 30, 1985. Quote "The banner commemorating UCLA's NIT victory last spring is of the same design as the NCAA banners but is slightly smaller." Article was from the day of the third game in 1985, UCLA
UCLA
vs. Temple. ^ Mike Downey - North Carolina Beats UCLA
UCLA
in Alumni Game, 116-111. Los Angeles Times. June 29, 1987 ^ VH1.com Rock Honors 2008 Tribute Performers Video Playlist ^ Bruin Alumnae Return To Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
For LA Sparks Playoff Game Wednesday Archived 2009-09-27 at WebCite, UCLABruins.com, September 22, 2009 ^ Jocelyn Vena, Rihanna
Rihanna
Joins Jay-Z
Jay-Z
Onstage At Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Concert, MTV.com, November 9, 2009 ^ Chris Erskine, Sculptor 'tries to catch the essence of Coach' John Wooden, Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times, October 23, 2012 ^ LA Tennis Challenge, latennischallenge.com, March 4, 2013 ^ a b Maya, Adam - Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
center court auctioned for $325K. Orange County Register, April 21, 2103 ^ a b Helfand, Zach - As UCLA
UCLA
women seek NIT crown, these ex-Bruins miss their '85 banner. Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times, April 4, 2015 ^ UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball Media Guide ^ "UCLA, Pauley Pavilion, Los Angeles, California, USA Survival tour 1979, 23 november". Retrieved 2008-10-21.  ^ 1984 Summer Olympics
1984 Summer Olympics
official report. Volume 1. Part 1. pp. 132-4. ^ Painter, Jill (February 26, 2011). "Trapani's shot leaves lasting image at Pauley Pavilion". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Daily News. Archived from the original on March 19, 2011.  ^ Tim Gardner, Center court circle from original Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
sells for $325K at auction, USA Today, May 2, 2011 ^ http://la24-prod.s3.amazonaws.com/assets/pdf/LA2024-canditature-part2_english.pdf ^ Diane Pucin, Is Time Up for Pauley?, Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times, February 24, 2005 ^ article ^ UCLA
UCLA
Capital Programs Announces Bid Results for Pauley Pavilion Project, CampaignofChampions.com ^ Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
Expansion/Renovation Project Unveiled At Public Announcement Archived 2011-05-13 at the Wayback Machine. ^ http://www.dailybruin.com/index.php/article/2011/02/bruins_become_emotional_after_john_wooden039s_greatgrandson_scores_final_basket_in_final_home_game_b

Bibliography[edit]

UCLA
UCLA
Men's Basketball Media Guide (PDF copy available at www.uclabruins.com) Smale, David (1989). Pauley Pavilion: College Basketball's Showplace. Manhattan, Kansas: Sports Memories Publishing / Jostens Publishing Company. LCC GV885.43.C34 S63 1989. 

External links[edit]

UCLA Bruins
UCLA Bruins
Sports Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
- Home to Bruin Basketball The New Pauley Pavilion

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McKale Center
(Arizona) Wells Fargo Arena (Arizona State) Haas Pavilion
Haas Pavilion
(California) Coors Events Center
Coors Events Center
(Colorado) Matthew Knight Arena
Matthew Knight Arena
(Oregon) Gill Coliseum
Gill Coliseum
(Oregon State) Maples Pavilion
Maples Pavilion
(Stanford) Pauley Pavilion
Pauley Pavilion
(UCLA) Galen Center
Galen Center
(USC) Huntsman Center (Utah) Hec Edmundson Pavilion
Hec Edmundson Pavilion
(Washington) Beasley Coliseum
Beasley Coliseum
(Washington State)

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Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Kids' Choice Awards

Ceremonies

The Big Ballot 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Hosts

Paula Abdul David Arquette Jack Black Candace Cameron John Cena Dave Coulier Tony Danza Cameron Diaz Josh Duhamel Nicole Eggert David Faustino Debbie Gibson Brian Austin Green Whitney Houston Kevin James Dwayne Johnson Nick Jonas Joey Lawrence LL Cool J Mandy Moore Frankie Muniz Mike Myers Corin Nemec Rosie O'Donnell Brian Robbins Holly Robinson Peete Dan Schneider Blake Shelton Will Smith Tori Spelling Ben Stiller Justin Timberlake Mark Wahlberg Marc Weiner Wil Wheaton

Venues

Candlestick Park Barker Hangar The Forum Galen Center Grand Olympic Auditorium Hollywood Bowl Pantages Theatre Pauley Pavilion The Summit Universal Studios Hollywood Staples Center
Staples Center
(planned for 2019)

International versions

Argentina Australia Brazil Colombia France Germany Indonesia Italy Mexico Netherlands / Flanders Philippines Sweden UK

Sports awards

2014 2015 2016 2017

Book' Category Television portal / Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
portal

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Venues of the 1984 Summer Olympics

Los Angeles

Albert Gersten Pavilion Dodger Stadium Eagle's Nest Arena Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Sports Arena Olympic Swim Stadium Pauley Pavilion Streets of Los Angeles

Southern California

Anaheim Convention Center Artesia Freeway Coto de Caza El Dorado Park Fairbanks Ranch Country Club Heritage Park Aquatic Center Lake Casitas Long Beach Arena Long Beach Convention Center Long Beach Shoreline Marina Olympic Velodrome Prado Regional Park Raleigh Runnels Memorial Pool Rose Bowl Santa Anita Park Santa Monica College Streets of Mission Viejo Streets of Santa Monica The Forum Titan Gymnasium Weingart Stadium

Other venues

Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
(Boston, Massachusetts) Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium
Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium
(Annapolis, Maryland) Stanford Stadium
Stanford Stadium
(Stanford, California)

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Olympic venues in gymnastics

1896: Panathenaic Stadium 1900: Vélodrome de Vincennes 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1924: Stade de Colombes 1928: Olympic Stadium 1932: Olympic Stadium 1936: Dietrich Eckart Open-Air Theatre 1948: Empress Hall, Earl's Court 1952: Messuhalli 1956: West Melbourne Stadium 1960: Baths of Caracalla 1964: Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium 1968: National Auditorium 1972: Olympiahalle 1976: Montreal Forum 1980: Sports Palace 1984: Pauley Pavilion 1988: Olympic Gymnastics
Gymnastics
Hall 1992: Palau dels Esports de Barcelona, Palau Sant Jordi 1996: Georgia Dome, Stegeman Coliseum 2000: Sydney SuperDome, The Dome and Exhibition Complex 2004: Galatsi Olympic Hall, Nikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall 2008: Beijing National Indoor Stadium, Beijing University of Technology Gymnasium 2012: The O2 Arena, Wembley Arena 2016: HSBC Arena 2020: Olympic Gymnastic Centre 2024: U Arena 2028: The Forum

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Olympic venues in wrestling

1896: Panathenaic Stadium 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Antwerp Zoo 1924: Vélodrome d'hiver 1928: Krachtsportgebouw 1932: Olympic Auditorium 1936: Deutschlandhalle 1948: Empress Hall, Earl's Court, Harringay Arena 1952: Messuhalli 1956: Royal Exhibition Building 1960: Basilica of Maxentius 1964: Komazawa Gymnasium 1968: Insurgentes Ice Rink 1972: Messegelände, Judo- und Ringerhalle 1976: Centre Pierre Charbonneau, Maurice Richard Arena 1980: CSKA Athletics Fieldhouse 1984: Anaheim Convention Center 1988: Sangmu Gymnasium 1992: Institut National d'Educació Física de Catalunya 1996: Georgia World Congress Center 2000: Sydney Convention and Exhibition Centre 2004: Ano Liosia Olympic Hall 2008: China Agricultural University Gymnasium 2012: ExCeL 2016: Carioca Arena 2 2020: Makuhari Messe 2024: AccorHotels Arena 2028: Pauley Pavilion

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Olympic venues in judo

1964: Nippon Budokan
Nippon Budokan
Hall 1972: Basketballhalle, Boxhalle (final), Messegelände, Judo- und Ringerhalle 1976: Olympic Velodrome 1980: Sports Palace 1984: Eagle's Nest Arena 1988: Jangchung Gymnasium 1992: Palau Blaugrana 1996: Georgia World Congress Center 2000: Sydney Convention and Exhibition Centre 2004: Ano Liosia Olympic Hall 2008: Beijing Science and Technology University Gymnasium 2012: ExCeL 2016: Carioca Arena 2 2020: Nippon Budokan 2024: AccorHotels Arena 2028: Pauley Pavilion

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