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Tony Delk
Tony Lorenzo Delk (born January 28, 1974) is an American former professional basketball player and former college assistant coach, most recently for the

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Tony Delk Delk as part of John Calipari's staff Personal information Born (1974-01-28) January 28, 1974 (age 43)
Covington, Tennessee Nationality American Listed height 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) Listed weight 189 lb (86 kg) Career information High school Haywood (Brownsville, Tennessee) College Kentucky (1992–1996) NBA draft 1996 / Round: 1 / Pick: 16th overall Selected by the Charlotte Hornets Playing career 1996–2008 Position Point guard / Shooting guard Number 00, 28, 7 Career history As player: 1996–1997 Charlotte Hornets 1997–1999 Golden State Warriors 1999–2000 Sacramento Kings 2000–2002 Phoenix Suns 2002–2003 Boston Celtics 2003–2004 Dallas Mavericks 2004–2006 Atlanta Hawks 2006 Detroit Pistons 2006–2007 Panathinaikos 2008 Carolina Giants As coach: 2009–2011 Kentucky (asst.) 2011–2013 New Mexico State (asst.) Career highlights and awards
  • Euroleague champion (2007)
  • NCAA champion (1996)
  • Final Four Most Outstanding Player (1996)
  • Consensus first-team All-American (1996)
  • SEC player of the year (1996)
Career NBA statistics Points 4,957 (9.1 ppg) Rebounds 1,351 (2.5 rpg) Assists 1,024 (1.9 apg) Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

Tony Lorenzo Delk (born January 28, 1974) is an American former professional basketball player and former college assistant coach, most recently for the New Mexico State Aggies men's basketball team. He was team leader of the 1996 University of Kentucky Wildcats team that won the 1996 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship Game. After college, he played for seven NBA teams over ten seasons.

Contents
  • 1 High school
  • 2 College career
    • 2.1 College statistics
  • 3 Playing career
  • 4 Coaching career
  • 5 Broadcasting career
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links

High school

Delk attended Haywood Junior High School and Haywood High School in Brownsville, Tennessee. During his 1992 senior year of high school, Delk was named "Mr. Basketball" in the state of Tennessee (TSSAA Class 3A Mr.Basketball 1992) and also to the Parade and McDonald's All-American Teams.

College career A jersey honoring Delk hangs in Rupp Arena.

As a sophomore at Kentucky, Delk was voted All-SEC 2nd Team by the coaches and All-SEC 3rd Team by the Associated Press, while also making the All-SEC Tournament Team for his outstanding play. Delk was named to the All-SEC 1st and All-NCAA Regional teams during the 1994-95 season. In the 1995-96 season, Delk was named to the All-American and All-SEC first teams and was named NCAA Basketball Tournament Most Outstanding Player. He also received SEC Player of the Year honors during the season. Delk joined Omega Psi Phi Fraternity while at Kentucky.

College statistics Season Games
Played Minutes FG FGA  % 3Pt
FG 3Pt
FGA  % FT FTA  % Def Off Total
Rebs Asst. St. BS F TO Total
Points
PPG APG SPG RPG 1992-93 30 287 47 104 45.2 18 51 35.3 24 33 72.7 38 19 57 22 17 3 24 19 136 4.5 .73 .57 1.9 1993-94 34 970 200 440 45.5 95 254 37.4 69 108 63.9 111 42 153 59 64 21 70 59 564 16.6 1.7 1.9 4.5 1994-95 33 960 207 433 47.8 77 197 39.1 60 89 67.4 77 33 110 65 53 9 67 51 551 16.7 1.97 1.6 3.3 1995-96 36 947 229 464 49.4 93 210 44.3 88 110 80 97 53 150 64 67 13 72 64 639 17.8 1.8 1.9 4.2 Total 133 3164 683 1441 47.4 283 712 39.7 241 340 70.9 323 147 470 210 201 46 233 193 1890 14.2 1.6 1.5 3.5 Playing career Delk (right) guarded by Andrei Kirilenko in 2006.

Tony Delk was picked 16th overall in the 1996 NBA Draft by the Charlotte Hornets. He was traded by the Hornets along with Muggsy Bogues to the Golden State Warriors for B. J. Armstrong on November 7, 1997, where he played for two seasons before signing with the Sacramento Kings on August 16, 1999. He appeared in 46 games in 1999-00, subsequently joining the Phoenix Suns on August 1, 2000.

In a January 2, 2001 overtime game against his former Kings team, he scored a career-high 53 points on 20-for-27 field goal shooting. Delk was eventually dealt with Rodney Rogers to the Celtics, for Joe Johnson, Milt Palacio, and Randy Brown.

Prior to 2004-05, after a year with the Dallas Mavericks, Delk was again traded, this time to the Atlanta Hawks, along with Antoine Walker, in a deal for Jason Terry and Alan Henderson. Delk lasted one and a half seasons with the Hawks before being waived on February 25, 2006, signing with the Detroit Pistons on March 1, where he backed up point guard Chauncey Billups.

Delk finished his NBA career with averages of 9.1 PPG, 2.5 RPG and 1.9 APG as he, in August 2006, signed a contract with the Greek basketball team, Panathinaikos, in Athens. He won the Greek Cup, the Greek Championship and the European Championship with Panathinaikos, but was released in May 2007, citing compatibility issues. He announced his retirement from professional basketball in November 2007. In 2008, nonetheless, he played three games for the Gigantes of Carolina in the BSN, the professional basketball league of Puerto Rico. He retired, once again, and served as a technical assistant with the same team.

Coaching career

On April 16, 2009 it was announced that Delk would be returning to his alma mater along with his former college teammate Scott Padgett to serve on coach John Calipari's staff at the University of Kentucky.

In July 2011, the New Mexico State Aggies basketball team hired him as an assistant coach to Marvin Menzies.

In June 2013, Delk left the New Mexico State staff to pursue other opportunities closer to his family in Atlanta.

Broadcasting career

In October 2014, the SEC Network announced Delk had been hired as an in-studio analyst and announcer for the upcoming college basketball season.

Personal life

Tony Delk is the president of the Taylor Delk Sickle Cell Foundation. The foundation is named after his daughter, who has sickle-cell disease.

References
  1. ^ "Kings prevail in OT despite Delk's 53, Webber's ejection". CNN.com. Associated Press. January 3, 2001. Retrieved August 16, 2011. 
  2. ^ "Mavs get Walker from Celtics in five-player deal". The Boston Globe. Associated Press. October 20, 2003. Retrieved August 16, 2011. 
  3. ^ Rosa Rosa, Carlos (May 25, 2008). "La carrera tiene que terminar". El Nuevo Dia (in Spanish). Archived from the original on May 27, 2008. 
  4. ^ Calipari to hire former Wildcats Delk, Padgett
  5. ^ "New Mexico St. hires former Wildcat Tony Delk as assistant". USA Today. Associated Press. July 4, 2011. Retrieved August 16, 2011. 
  6. ^ Groves, Jason (24 June 2013). "Menzies makes two staff changes". Las Cruces Sun-News. Retrieved 17 April 2014. 
  7. ^ . Former UK star Delk joins SEC Network crew. Retrieved October 20, 2014.
  8. ^ About Us. Taylor Delk Sickle Cell Foundation. Retrieved on March 20, 2010.
External links
  • Career statistics and player information from NBA.com
  • Tony Delk at Basketball-Reference.com
  • Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Association "Mr. Basketball" List
  • Taylor Delk Sickle Cell Foundation
Links to related articles
  • v
  • t
  • e
Kentucky Wildcats Men's Basketball 1995–96 NCAA Champions
  • 00 Tony Delk (MOP)
  • 3 Allen Edwards
  • 5 Wayne Turner
  • 13 Nazr Mohammed
  • 15 Jeff Sheppard
  • 23 Derek Anderson
  • 24 Antoine Walker
  • 25 Anthony Epps
  • 33 Ron Mercer
  • 40 Walter McCarty
  • 41 Mark Pope
Head Coach
Rick Pitino
Assistant Coaches
Jim O'Brien
Winston Bennett
Delray Brooks
  • v
  • t
  • e
NCAA Men's Division I 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

*Ruled ineligible after tournament

  • v
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1996 NCAA Men's Basketball Consensus All-Americans First Team
  • Ray Allen
  • Marcus Camby
  • Tony Delk
  • Tim Duncan
  • Allen Iverson
  • Kerry Kittles
Second Team
  • Danny Fortson
  • Keith Van Horn
  • Jacque Vaughn
  • John Wallace
  • Lorenzen Wright
  • v
  • t
  • e
Southeastern Conference Men's Basketball Player of the Year
  • 1965: Lee
  • 1966: Lee & Riley
  • 1967: Widby
  • 1968: Maravich
  • 1969: Maravich
  • 1970: Maravich
  • 1971: Neumann
  • 1972: Edwards & Parker
  • 1973: Grevey & Hudson
  • 1974: van Breda Kolff
  • 1975: Grevey & B. King
  • 1976: B. King
  • 1977: Grunfeld & B. King
  • 1978: R. King
  • 1979: R. King
  • 1980: Macy
  • 1981: Wilkins
  • 1982: Ellis
  • 1983: Ellis & Malone
  • 1984: Barkley
  • 1985: Walker
  • 1986: Walker
  • 1987: McKey & White
  • 1988: Perdue
  • 1989: Jackson
  • 1990: Jackson
  • 1991: O'Neal
  • 1992: O'Neal
  • 1993: Mashburn & McCaffrey
  • 1994: Williamson
  • 1995: Williamson
  • 1996: Delk
  • 1997: Mercer
  • 1998: Sesay
  • 1999: Porter
  • 2000: Langhi & Swift
  • 2001: Prince
  • 2002: Dudley
  • 2003: Bogans & Slay
  • 2004: Roberts
  • 2005: Bass
  • 2006: G. Davis
  • 2007: Byars & Lofton
  • 2008: Foster
  • 2009: Thornton
  • 2010: Wall
  • 2011: Parsons
  • 2012: A. Davis
  • 2013: Caldwell-Pope
  • 2014: Wilbekin
  • 2015: Portis
  • 2016: Ulis
  • 2017: Monk & Thornwell
  • v
  • t
  • e
1996 NBA draft First round
  • Allen Iverson
  • Marcus Camby
  • Shareef Abdur-Rahim
  • Stephon Marbury
  • Ray Allen
  • Antoine Walker
  • Lorenzen Wright
  • Kerry Kittles
  • Samaki Walker
  • Erick Dampier
  • Todd Fuller
  • Vitaly Potapenko
  • Kobe Bryant
  • Predrag Stojaković
  • Steve Nash
  • Tony Delk
  • Jermaine O'Neal
  • John Wallace
  • Walter McCarty
  • Zydrunas Ilgauskas
  • Dontae' Jones
  • Roy Rogers
  • Efthimios Rentzias
  • Derek Fisher
  • Martin Müürsepp
  • Jerome Williams
  • Brian Evans
  • Priest Lauderdale
  • Travis Knight
Second round
  • Othella Harrington
  • Mark Hendrickson
  • Ryan Minor
  • Moochie Norris
  • Shawn Harvey
  • Joseph Blair
  • Doron Sheffer
  • Jeff McInnis
  • Steve Hamer
  • Russ Millard
  • Marcus Mann
  • Jason Sasser
  • Randy Livingston
  • Ben Davis
  • Malik Rose
  • Joe Vogel
  • Marcus Brown
  • Ron Riley
  • Jamie Feick
  • Amal McCaskill
  • Terrell Bell
  • Chris Robinson
  • Mark Pope
  • Jeff Nordgaard
  • Shandon Anderson
  • Ronnie Henderson
  • Reggie Geary
  • Drew Barry
  • Darnell Robinson
  • v
  • t
  • e
Panathinaikos 2006–07 Euroleague champions
  • 4 Fragiskos Alvertis
  • 5 Tony Delk
  • 6 Dimitrios Papanikolaou
  • 7 Sani Bečirovič
  • 8 Mike Batiste
  • 9 Ramūnas Šiškauskas
  • 10 Nikos Chatzivrettas
  • 11 Dimos Dikoudis
  • 12 Kostas Tsartsaris
  • 13 Dimitris Diamantidis (Final Four MVP)
  • 14 Vassilis Xanthopoulos
  • 15 Dejan Tomašević
  • 16 Dušan Šakota
  • 18 Miloš Vujanić
  • 19 Robertas Javtokas
  • Head coach: Željko Obradović
  • Assistant coaches: Dimitrios Itoudis
  • Andreas Pistiolis
  • Keramidas Costas
  • Aronis Savvas


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