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Josh Harrellson
Retrieved 2011-04-04.  Tipton, Jerry (2008-04-16). "Cats begin spring recruiting". Lexington Herald-Leader.  Tipton, Jerry (2010-11-06). "'Dumbest'

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Josh Harrellson Harrellson in 2012 No. 55 – Hitachi SunRockers Tokyo-Shibuya Position Center / Power forward League B.League Personal information Born (1989-02-12) February 12, 1989 (age 28)
St. Charles, Missouri Nationality American Listed height 6 ft 10 in (2.08 m) Listed weight 275 lb (125 kg) Career information High school St. Charles
(St. Charles, Missouri) College
  • Southwestern Illinois (2007–2008)
  • Kentucky (2008–2011)
NBA draft 2011 / Round: 2 / Pick: 45th overall Selected by the New Orleans Hornets Playing career 2011–present Career history 2011–2012 New York Knicks 2012–2013 Miami Heat 2013 Brujos de Guayama 2013 Chongqing Flying Dragons 2013–2014 Detroit Pistons 2014 Chongqing Flying Dragons 2015 Brujos de Guayama 2015–2016 VEF Rīga 2016–2017 Osaka Evessa 2017–present Hitachi SunRockers Tokyo-Shibuya Career highlights and awards
  • NBL Player of the Year (2013)
Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

Josh Douglas Harrellson (born February 12, 1989) is an American professional basketball player for Hitachi SunRockers Tokyo-Shibuya of the Japanese B.League. Standing 6'10", he played center for the Kentucky Wildcats from 2008 to 2011. He was selected by the New Orleans Hornets as the 45th pick in the 2011 NBA Draft, but was traded to the New York Knicks. He signed with the Miami Heat in 2012. In 2013, he joined the Brujos de Guayama in Puerto Rico, but he was released on May 18 so that he could join Chongqing Fly Dragon in the Chinese National Basketball League for a two-month period. In August 2013, Harrellson joined the Detroit Pistons.

Harrellson first played organized basketball as a freshman at St. Charles High School. Coach Gary Wacker helped develop Harrellson's skills, and he was named a first-team All-State player his junior and senior years. He signed a National Letter of Intent to play for Western Illinois University, but never enrolled there, choosing instead to attend junior college at Southwestern Illinois College. After one year at Southwest Illinois, he was recruited to Kentucky by then-coach Billy Gillispie. Gillispie was fired after Harrellson's first season, and Harrellson played sparingly the next year under new coach John Calipari. Due to the ineligibility of star recruit Enes Kanter, Harrellson received significantly more playing time his senior year, during which he averaged 6.4 points per game and led the Southeastern Conference in rebounding with 8.8 per game. In the 2011 NCAA Tournament, he was named to the All-East Region Team.

Contents
  • 1 High school career
  • 2 College career
  • 3 Professional career
  • 4 NBA career statistics
    • 4.1 Regular season
    • 4.2 Playoffs
  • 5 Personal life
  • 6 References
  • 7 Bibliography

High school career

Harrellson had never played organized basketball prior to 2003, his freshman year at St. Charles High School. St. Charles boys' basketball coach Gary Wacker noticed Harrellson, who stood six feet, four inches tall as a high school freshman, when he came to the football coach's office to ask about tryouts. When Harrellson showed up too late for football tryouts, Wacker encouraged him to try playing basketball. Wacker later recalled that, when he first started practice, he could not dribble or make a left-handed layup, and Harrellson himself conceded that he was "pretty much the worst player on the team." Before the end of his first season, however, he was playing on the junior varsity team, and by his sophomore year, he was playing with the varsity team.

Harrellson had a difficult home life, and eventually moved in with his AAU basketball coach. By his junior year, he had grown to 6 feet, 8 inches tall; he averaged 18.1 points and 11 rebounds for the season and was named a first team All-State player. After taking only one recruiting visit, he signed a National Letter of Intent to play for the Western Illinois Leathernecks prior to his senior year. He averaged 18.5 points, 10.5 rebounds, 3.6 blocked shots, 1.5 assists and 1.3 steals during his final season of high school basketball, while leading St. Charles to the Class 4 state semifinals. He was named second team All-Metro by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and was again named first team All-State. He finished his high school career with 1,325 points and 794 rebounds. After the season, he participated in summer workouts with University of Florida-bound Alex Tyus from nearby Hazelwood Central High School; during these workouts, he became convinced he could play basketball for a higher profile university.

College career

Before enrolling at Western Illinois, Harrellson asked to be released from his letter of intent, citing rumors that head coach Derek Thomas was about to be fired and his desire to play for a higher profile school. Western Illinois refused to grant the request. Instead of playing for Western Illinois, Harrellson decided to matriculate to a junior college. His parents divorced following his high school graduation, and he chose Southwestern Illinois College because it was close to home. Harrellson joined future Alabama forward Chris Hines and future Minnesota guard Devron Bostick on the SWIC basketball team, and during the 2007–2008 season, he averaged 14 points and 8 rebounds. His team compiled a 28-5 record, won the Great Rivers Athletic Conference, and advanced to the National Junior College Athletic Association regional championship game. Harrellson was named first-team all-conference and all-region.

In March 2008, Western Illinois fired coach Derek Thomas, and Harrellson was released from his Letter of Intent in April of that year. Harrellson first expressed interest in transferring to the University of Missouri, but the school had no basketball scholarships available. He considered scholarship offers from Iowa, Iowa State, St. Louis, Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky. His final decision was between St. Louis and Kentucky. Despite his desire to stay close to home, in part because of his parents' recent divorce, Harrellson chose Kentucky because of the chance for better exposure, which would lead to an opportunity to play professional basketball.

In his first year at Kentucky, Harrellson played in 34 games, starting in 2. He was named to the Las Vegas Invitational All-Tournament Team; he posted his first career double-double (12 points, 10 rebounds) in the tournament's championship game against the West Virginia Mountaineers. The game was one of only six all season in which Harrellson tallied at least 10 points. At halftime of a game against the Vanderbilt Commodores in Nashville on February 17, 2009, Kentucky coach Billy Gillispie ordered Harrellson to listen to the game plan from a bathroom stall. After the game, Gillispie made Harrellson ride back to Lexington in the equipment van instead of on the bus with his teammates.

Kentucky fired Gillispie at the end of the season, replacing him with John Calipari. Calipari quickly assembled a highly touted recruiting class that required more scholarships than Kentucky had to offer and held workouts to determine which of the players then on scholarship would best fit into his system. Sophomore A. J. Stewart and freshman Donald Williams decided to transfer, while senior Jared Carter decided not to apply for a medical redshirt. Harrellson impressed Calipari and remained on the team. However, playing behind Patrick Patterson, Demarcus Cousins, Daniel Orton, and Perry Stevenson, Harrellson played a total of 88 minutes over 22 games during the season. He averaged 1.3 points and 1.2 rebounds per game, and his season high in points was five.

Following the 2009–2010 season, Harrellson and teammate Jon Hood played nine games in China as part of an exhibition team assembled by Campbellsville, Kentucky-based Sports Reach. Playing against teams from China and Russia, Harrellson averaged 13.1 points and 9.2 rebounds. He said that the experience boosted his confidence after receiving limited playing time during the previous season.

Harrellson grabbed 26 rebounds in the Blue-White scrimmage prior to the 2010–2011 basketball season. When asked about the performance, Calipari remarked, "Either we are the worst offensive rebounding team in America or he's gotten better." Harrellson took exception to Calipari's lack of praise and tweeted, "Just amazing to me I can't get a good job or way to go. Yes he has been working hard this off season ... It is just amazing to me but I look past it and keep trucking!" Calipari then ordered Harrellson to shut down his Twitter account and to do extra conditioning drills as punishment. Harrellson made these drills part of his regular workout and credited them for improving his physical condition.

Harrellson was pressed into playing heavy minutes by the NCAA's decision to rule teammate Enes Kanter ineligible for accepting excessive benefits from a professional team in Turkey. Harrellson started every game for the Wildcats during the 2010–2011 season. He achieved career highs in points (24) and rebounds (14) against in-state rival Louisville on December 31, 2010, but regressed once conference play began. He nevertheless led the conference in rebounding with 8.8 per game, and scored 6.4 points per game during the regular season. During the 2011 Southeastern Conference Tournament, he averaged 10.3 points per game and was named to the All-Tournament team.

In the 2011 NCAA Tournament, Harrellson averaged 13 points and 8 rebounds, including a 17-point, 10-rebound, 3-block performance against Ohio State All-American Jared Sullinger in the third round. He followed up with 12 points, 8 rebounds, and a career-high 4 assists in the regional finals against Tyler Zeller of the North Carolina Tar Heels, helping the Wildcats reach the Final Four. After the game, Harrellson was named to the All-East Region Tournament team along with teammates DeAndre Liggins and Brandon Knight, who was named the region's most outstanding player. In his final game as a Wildcat, a one-point loss to the Connecticut Huskies in the national semi-finals, Harrellson managed only 6 points and 4 rebounds.

Harrellson was invited to the 2011 Portsmouth Invitational Tournament, widely regarded as a chance for college seniors to showcase their skills for NBA scouts, but withdrew from the tournament on the advice of University of Kentucky medical staff after the emergence of flu-like symptoms. Basketball analyst David Aldridge ranked Harrellson as the eighth best center available in the 2011 NBA Draft. He was projected as a possible early-to-mid second round pick in the draft.

While at the University of Kentucky he earned the nickname "Jorts" (slang for jean shorts) because he was often seen wearing them.

Professional career

Harrellson was drafted in the second round (45th overall) of the 2011 NBA Draft by the New Orleans Hornets, but was traded to the New York Knicks for cash considerations reportedly between $700,000 and $750,000.

On December 31, 2011, he started for the first time for the injured Amar'e Stoudemire and achieved his first double double against the Sacramento Kings with 14 points, going 4-8 from the 3-point line, and 12 rebounds.

During the 2011-12 season, Harrellson was injured after appearing in 16 games. He missed several games to recover from wrist surgery. His first game back was on February 29, 2012, against the Cavaliers.

On July 11, 2012, Harrellson was traded to the Houston Rockets along with Toney Douglas, Jerome Jordan and second-round picks in 2014 and 2015 for Marcus Camby. On August 15, 2012, Harrellson was waived by the Rockets.

On September 17, 2012, Harrellson signed with the Miami Heat. On January 7, 2013, he was waived by the Heat. During his time with the Heat, he averaged 1.7 ppg, 1.2 rebounds, and 0.2 blocks in 5.2 minutes of play. However, he was re-signed on a ten-day contract on January 10, 2013. He later played for the Brujos de Guayama in Puerto Rico and the Chongqing Flying Dragons in China. While playing in China, Harrellson averaged 22.3 points, 18.2 rebounds, 1.9 assists, 1.5 blocks and 1.2 steals to win the NBL Player of the Year award.

On August 21, 2013, Harrellson signed with the Detroit Pistons. On July 15, 2014, he was waived by the Pistons.

On September 23, 2014, Harrellson signed with the Chongqing Flying Dragons for the team's first season in the Chinese Basketball Association. He left the team in December 2014 after appearing in 14 games.

On February 14, 2015, Harrellson re-signed with Brujos de Guayama.

In July 2015, Harrellson joined the Phoenix Suns for the 2015 NBA Summer League. On September 25, 2015, he signed with the Washington Wizards. However, he was later waived by the Wizards on October 24 after appearing in seven preseason games. On December 18, 2015, he signed with Latvian club VEF Rīga for the rest of the season.

In August 2016, Harrellson signed with Japanese club Osaka Evessa for the 2016–17 season.

NBA career statistics Legend   GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game  FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  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 Regular season Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 2011–12 New York Knicks 37 4 14.6 .423 .339 .615 3.9 .3 .6 .5 4.4 2012–13 Miami Heat 6 0 5.2 .444 .200 .500 1.2 .0 .2 .2 1.7 2013–14 Detroit Pistons 32 0 9.9 .463 .387 .714 2.4 .5 .2 .5 2.9 Career 75 4 11.8 .438 .347 .629 3.0 .3 .5 .4 3.5 Playoffs Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 2012 New York Knicks 4 0 6.3 .444 .000 1.000 2.0 .0 .0 .0 2.5 Career 4 0 6.3 .444 .000 1.000 2.0 .0 .0 .0 2.5 Personal life

Harrellson was born February 12, 1989 in St. Charles, Missouri. He is the son of Doug Harrellson, a construction worker, and Karen Harrellson. He has a brother named Matt and a sister named Ashley.

In August 2011, Harrellson risked his own personal safety and damage to his vehicle to stop a drunk driver.

References
  1. ^ "Josh Harrellson to play in Puerto Rico for the Guayama Wizards", WildcatWorld.com, March 5, 2013.
  2. ^ a b Josh Harrellson is heading to China, Kentucky Sports Radio, May 19, 2013.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Gump, "New Cat Let Game Come to Him – Didn't Play Before Freshman Year"
  4. ^ a b c Tipton, "Harrellson's hoops career got late start"
  5. ^ a b c d e Bozich, "Kentucky's Josh Harrellson found new life in 'suicides'"
  6. ^ a b Fagan, "The long and the jorts of it"
  7. ^ a b c Astleford, "Missouri native Harrellson reaching NCAA peak"
  8. ^ a b Monter, "Devron Bostick Scores 16 points in Opener"
  9. ^ a b Neunuebel, "At the next level"
  10. ^ a b c d e Tipton, "Harrellson Commits to UK "
  11. ^ a b c Tipton, "Cats Begin Spring Recruiting"
  12. ^ a b c d Player Bio: Josh Harrellson
  13. ^ "Wildcats Return Home for Four Straight". UKAthletics.com
  14. ^ a b c Tipton, "Last season in Harrellson's rear-view"
  15. ^ Clay, "UK Workouts are Also Tryouts"
  16. ^ Tipton, "Four Cats Leaving the Program"
  17. ^ Schlabach, "Josh Harrellson's turnaround key to UK"
  18. ^ a b c Tipton, "Two Cats get a chance in China"
  19. ^ Tipton, "Young Cats learning do's, don'ts"
  20. ^ a b Dortch, "Social media helps Kentucky's Harrellson become NBA prospect"
  21. ^ a b Tipton, "'Dumbest' move turns to gold"
  22. ^ Graves, "Josh's Journey Winding Down"
  23. ^ a b Durando, "Harrellson's change of heart lands him in Final Four"
  24. ^ Tipton, "Harrellson appears to regain lost focus"
  25. ^ Juliano, "Kentucky's Harrellson turned season around after a mistake"
  26. ^ Megargee, "Harrellson has become center of attention"
  27. ^ Mink, "Kentucky's Harrellson stands tall despite defeat"
  28. ^ Berman, "Kentucky vs. Ohio State: Wildcats' Josh Harrellson comes up big against Buckeyes' Jared Sullinger"
  29. ^ Tomasino, "Kentucky's Harrellson draws cheers for role"
  30. ^ "Kentucky-North Carolina Postgame Notes". UKAthletics.com
  31. ^ Story, "Josh Harrellson's joy ride is over at Kentucky"
  32. ^ "Harrellson withdraws from Portsmouth". UKAthletics.com
  33. ^ Aldridge, "As usual, center crop has bevy of high risk-reward prospects"
  34. ^ Sheridan, "Knicks purchase 45th pick from Hornets
  35. ^ "Rockets Make Trades Official". NBA.com. July 11, 2012. Retrieved July 12, 2012. 
  36. ^ "Rockets waive Josh Harrellson". Sportando.com. August 15, 2012. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  37. ^ "Miami Heat sign Josh Harrellson". InsideHoops.com. September 17, 2012. Retrieved July 7, 2015. 
  38. ^ "HEAT Waive Josh Harrellson". NBA.com. January 7, 2013. Retrieved July 7, 2015. 
  39. ^ "HEAT SIGNS JOSH HARRELLSON". NBA.com. January 10, 2013. Retrieved July 7, 2015. 
  40. ^ "Ex-Cat Harrellson signs with Puerto Rican team". Kentucky.com. March 6, 2013. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  41. ^ "Detroit Pistons sign Josh Harrellson". InsideHoops.com. August 21, 2013. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  42. ^ "Pistons waive Peyton Siva and Josh Harrellson". Sportando.com. July 15, 2014. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  43. ^ "Detroit Pistons release Peyton Siva, Josh Harrellson from their non-guaranteed contracts". MLive.com. July 15, 2014. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  44. ^ "Josh Harrellson pens a deal with Chongqing Flying Dragons". Sportando.com. September 23, 2014. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  45. ^ "Chongqing Fly Dragon cut Josh Harrellson and signed J'Mison Morgan". Sportando.com. December 17, 2014. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  46. ^ "Brujos de Guayama land Josh Harrellson and Rob Jones". Sportando.com. February 14, 2015. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  47. ^ "Suns Announce 2015 Summer League Roster". NBA.com. July 7, 2015. Retrieved July 7, 2015. 
  48. ^ "Wizards Sign Five for Training Camp". MonumentalNetwork.com. September 25, 2015. Retrieved September 25, 2015. 
  49. ^ "WIZARDS WAIVE FIVE". MonumentalNetwork.com. October 24, 2015. Retrieved October 24, 2015. 
  50. ^ "Josh Harrellson signs with VEF Riga". Sportando.com. December 18, 2015. Retrieved December 18, 2015. 
  51. ^ "Osaka brings in Harrellson to help man the middle". japantimes.co.jp. August 25, 2016. Retrieved September 28, 2016. 
  52. ^ a b Tipton, "Forgotten to Formidable"
  53. ^ "Josh Harrellson steps in to stop drunk driver". SportingNews.com. August 11, 2011. Retrieved August 11, 2011. 
Bibliography Wikimedia Commons has media related to Josh Harrellson.
  • Aldridge, David (2011-05-16). "As usual, center crop has bevy of high risk-reward prospects". NBA.com. Retrieved 2011-05-17. 
  • Astleford, Andrew (2011-03-30). "Missouri native Harrellson reaching NCAA peak". Fox Sports Midwest. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Berman, Zach (2011-03-26). "Kentucky vs. Ohio State: Wildcats' Josh Harrellson comes up big against Buckeyes' Jared Sullinger". Newark Star-Ledger. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • Bozich, Rick (2011-03-31). "Kentucky's Josh Harrellson found new life in 'suicides'". Cincinnati.com. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • Clay, John (2009-05-16). "UK workouts are also tryouts". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Dortch, Chris (2011-04-04). "Social media helps Kentucky's Harrellson become NBA prospect". NBA.com. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Durando, Stu (2011-03-28). "Harrellson's change of heart lands him in Final Four". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved 2011-03-30. 
  • Fagan, Ryan. "The long and the jorts of it: UK's Harrellson grows up to dominate". The Sporting News. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Graves, Will (2011-02-08). "Josh's Journey Winding Down". The Gleaner. 
  • Gump, Chris (2008-07-11). "New Cat Let Game Come to Him – Didn't Play Before Freshman Year". St. Charles Journal. 
  • Harrellson, Josh (2011-04-05). "Harrellson withdraws from Portsmouth". UKAthletics.com. Retrieved 2011-04-05. 
  • Juliano, Joe (2011-03-31). "Kentucky's Harrellson turned season around after a mistake". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • "Kentucky-North Carolina Postgame Notes". UKAthletics.com. 2011-03-27. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • Megargee, Steve (2011-03-21). "Harrellson has become center of attention". Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Mink, Nate (2011-04-02). "Kentucky's Harrellson stands tall despite defeat". NCAA.org. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Monter, Chris (2007-11-09). "Devron Bostick Scores 16 points in Opener". Scout.com. Retrieved 2011-03-29. 
  • Neunuebel, Greg (2009-01-01). "At the next level". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved 2011-03-29. 
  • "Player Profile: Josh Harrellson". UKAthletics.com. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • Schlabach, Mark (2011-03-27). "Josh Harrellson's turnaround key to UK". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • Sheridan, Chris (2011-06-23). "Knicks purchase 45th pick from Hornets". ESPN. Retrieved 2011-06-24. 
  • Story, Mark (2011-04-02). "Josh Harrellson's joy ride is over at Kentucky". Lexington-Herald Leader. Retrieved 2011-04-04. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2008-04-16). "Cats begin spring recruiting". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2010-11-06). "'Dumbest' move turns to gold". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2011-03-01). "Forgotten to formidable". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2009-05-27). "Four Cats leaving the program". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2011-02-11). "Harrellson appears to regain lost focus". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2008-04-30). "Harrellson commits to UK". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2008-11-06). "Harrellson's hoops career got late start - UK big man didn't start playing until ninth grade". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2009-10-06). "Last season in Harrellson's rear-view". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2010-06-10). "Two Cats get a chance in China". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tipton, Jerry (2010-10-28). "Young Cats learning do's, don'ts". Lexington Herald-Leader. 
  • Tomasino, Dan (2011-03-28). "Kentucky's Harrellson draws cheers for role". New York Post. Retrieved 2011-04-01. 
  • "Wildcats Return Home for Four Straight". UKAthletics.com. 2008-12-02. Retrieved 2011-03-29. 
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