Gerald Green
Gerald Green
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Gerald Green
Gerald Green (born January 26, 1986) is an American professional basketball player for the Houston Rockets of the National Basketball Association (NBA)

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For other people named Gerald Green, see Gerald Green (disambiguation). Gerald Green Green with the Celtics in 2017No. 14 – Houston RocketsPosition Shooting guard / Small forwardLeague NBAPersonal informationBorn (1986-01-26) January 26, 1986 (age 32)
Houston, TexasNationality AmericanListed height 6 ft 7 in (2.01 m)Listed weight 205 lb (93 kg)Career informationHigh school Gulf Shores Academy
(Houston, Texas)NBA draft 2005 / Round: 1 / Pick: 18th overall Selected by the Boston CelticsPlaying career 2005–presentCareer history2005–2007 Boston Celtics2006 →Fayetteville Patriots2006 →Florida Flame2007–2008 Minnesota Timberwolves2008 Houston Rockets2008–2009 Dallas Mavericks2009–2010 Lokomotiv Kuban2010–2011 Krasnye Krylia2011 Foshan Dralions2011–2012 Los Angeles D-Fenders2012 New Jersey Nets2012–2013 Indiana Pacers2013–2015 Phoenix Suns2015–2016 Miami Heat2016–2017 Boston Celtics2017–present Houston Rockets Career highlights and awards
  • NBA Slam Dunk Contest champion (2007)
  • NBA D-League All-Star (2012)
  • NBA D-League All-Star Game MVP (2012)
  • McDonald's All-American (2005)
Stats at Stats at

Gerald Green (born January 26, 1986) is an American professional basketball player for the Houston Rockets of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He was drafted by the Boston Celtics with the 18th overall pick in the 2005 NBA draft. Known for his dunking skill, he has performed well in many slam dunk competitions, having won the 2005 McDonald's All-American Slam Dunk Contest and the 2007 NBA Slam Dunk Contest, while finishing as the runner-up in the 2008 NBA Slam Dunk Contest.[1]

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 High school career
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 Draft
    • 3.2 Boston Celtics (2005–2007)
      • 3.2.1 2005–06 season
      • 3.2.2 2006–07 season
    • 3.3 Minnesota Timberwolves (2007–2008)
    • 3.4 Houston Rockets (2008)
    • 3.5 Dallas Mavericks (2008–2009)
    • 3.6 Outside the NBA (2009–2011)
    • 3.7 Los Angeles Lakers & D-Fenders (2011–2012)
    • 3.8 New Jersey Nets (2012)
    • 3.9 Indiana Pacers (2012–2013)
    • 3.10 Phoenix Suns (2013–2015)
    • 3.11 Miami Heat (2015–2016)
    • 3.12 Return to Boston (2016–2017)
    • 3.13 Milwaukee Bucks (2017)
    • 3.14 Return to Houston (2017–present)
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 NBA career statistics
    • 5.1 Regular season
    • 5.2 Playoffs
  • 6 See also
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
Early life

Green was born in Houston, Texas. When he was in the 6th grade, he was involved in an accident that left a significant portion of his right ring finger cut off. He was wearing a ring on his right ring finger when he attempted a dunk on a makeshift basketball hoop. The ring caught onto a nail on the goal and his finger was ripped, with amputation being the only option.[2]

High school career

Green did not play high school basketball until his sophomore year, when he played junior varsity for J. Frank Dobie High School. In his junior year, he made the varsity team, but his play was cut short because of academic issues.[3]

Green transferred to a charter school, Gulf Shores Academy in Houston where he repeated his junior year.[3] In his senior year at Gulf Shores, he averaged 33 points, 12 rebounds, 7 assists, and 3 blocked shots per game. He was named an All-American and was the high scorer with 24 points in the 2005 McDonald's All-American Game,[4] which features two teams composed of the best high school basketball players in the United States. Green also won the McDonald's All-American Slam Dunk Contest that year, defeating future Duke player Josh McRoberts.

Considered a five-star recruit by, Green was listed as the No. 1 player in the nation in 2005.[5]

Green originally committed to Oklahoma State University, but later decided to enter the NBA Draft upon graduation. He hired an agent, thereby making himself ineligible to participate in NCAA athletics.

Professional career Draft

Green was expected by many analysts to be one of the top players chosen but he fell to the Celtics, who selected him with the 18th pick in the draft. His fall is attributed to his decision to give individual workouts only for the teams with the top six picks prior to the draft.[3]

Green drew comparisons to former Houston Rockets teammate and star Tracy McGrady in the period leading up to the 2005 NBA draft.[1]

Green was one of the last players to enter the NBA directly from high school, as the collective bargaining agreement between NBA owners and the NBA Players' Association now mandates that American players who enter the NBA Draft must be at least one year removed from the graduation of their high school class and reach age 19 no later than December 31 of the calendar year of the draft.[3]

Boston Celtics (2005–2007) 2005–06 season

During the pre-season, Green averaged 8 points and 1.3 rebounds per game for the Celtics in the 2005 Las Vegas Summer League.[6]

After seeing limited playing time during the first part of the season, Green was placed on the Fayetteville Patriots of the NBA D-League by the Celtics in January 2006. He was recalled and activated to an NBA roster position on February 3. He was reassigned to the NBDL, to the Florida Flame, on February 16. He was recalled and activated again on February 21, and saw his first significant NBA game action on the following night, scoring 13 points and grabbing 9 rebounds in 23 minutes.

He appeared in 32 games and averaged 11.8 minutes, 5.2 points, and 1.2 rebounds during these contests. Green left marks on the league with his highlight plays including a shot clock beating half court three against Indiana and two SportsCenter top play dunks in the closing seconds in two games against the Toronto Raptors.

2006–07 season

Over the off-season, Green aimed at improving all aspects of his game in order to gain playing time. He had shown flashes of his capability during the end of the 2005–06 season, but started off the 2006–07 season slowly, earning a somewhat limited role and playing time behind captain Paul Pierce, and swingman Wally Szczerbiak. With injuries to Szczerbiak and Pierce, his playing time increased, but he was unable to nail down a starting role. Green started his first ever game early December against the Philadelphia 76ers, but then lost his job to a returning Szczerbiak. Green finished the 2006–07 season averaging 10.4 points, 2.6 rebounds and 1.0 assists per game.

On February 17, 2007, Green won the 2007 NBA Slam Dunk Contest, beating out Nate Robinson, Tyrus Thomas, and Dwight Howard.

The season was going very well for Green. On March 16, 2007, he scored a career-high 25 points in a Celtics loss to the Dallas Mavericks,[7][8] and on April 10, 2007, Green topped that with 33 points (12-22 FG, 4-5 3FG) at Atlanta.[7]

On July 31, 2007 it was made official that Green was to be traded along with Al Jefferson, Ryan Gomes, Theo Ratliff, Sebastian Telfair, and draft picks, to the Minnesota Timberwolves for Kevin Garnett.[9]

Minnesota Timberwolves (2007–2008)

At Minnesota, Green found himself stuck on the bench behind a number of players at his same position. In early January 2008, Green's agent asked the Timberwolves to trade his client.[10]

At the 2008 NBA Slam Dunk Contest, Green opened the competition with a dunk he called "The Birthday Cake" in which he blew out a birthday candle on a cupcake set on the back of the rim while dunking. He followed that up with an alley-oop two-handed windmill. His first dunk of the second round was an alley-oop from behind the basket which he put between his legs before dunking. His final dunk of the night was a between-the-legs one-handed slam that he performed after taking off his shoes. He ended up finishing second to Dwight Howard, after Howard received seventy-eight percent of the votes cast by fans through text message.[11][12]

Houston Rockets (2008)

On February 21, 2008, Green was traded to his hometown team Houston Rockets for Kirk Snyder, a second round 2010 draft pick, and cash considerations. He was subsequently released by the Rockets on March 8[13] and became an unrestricted free agent in July.

Dallas Mavericks (2008–2009)

On July 1, 2008, Green signed with the Dallas Mavericks. His agent Colin Bryant told Fox 26 Sports, "We have a verbal agreement with Dallas on a one year contract, We talked to a number of teams and there is more money out there, but this is the best situation for Gerald at this point in his career."[14]

Green was not supposed to go to the summer league, but chose to go to learn the plays and get a feeling of the Mavericks organization early and not let his chance slip away. In the Vegas Summer League he averaged an underwhelming 13.3 ppg and 3.8 rpg on 38% shooting from the field. On a bright note, he was 43% from beyond the arc. Following the Vegas Summer League, the Mavericks and Green participated in the Rocky Mountain Revue, a summer league held in Salt Lake City, Utah. There in just 25.8 mpg Green averaged 17.7 ppg to go with 2.7 rpg, 1.8 apg, 1 spg, .5 bpg, and a respectable 2.2 topg. This time around, Green shot a much more impressive 45%, including going 12 for 26 from behind the three point line (46%), and 28-31 from the free throw line (90%). His overall performance was enough to earn him All-Revue Team honors.

Outside the NBA (2009–2011)

Green signed with PBC Lokomotiv-Kuban of Russia on December 2009.[15] He was waived by the Lokomotiv Kuban on June 2010. He then was named to the Los Angeles Lakers roster for the 2010 NBA Summer League.[16] After the Summer League, Green signed with BC Krasnye Krylya, also a Russian team.[17] In October 2011 he moved to China, signing a one-year contract with the Foshan Dralions.[18] On December 2, 2011, Green was released by Foshan.[19]

Los Angeles Lakers & D-Fenders (2011–2012)

On December 13, 2011, Green signed with the Los Angeles Lakers as an opportunity to return to the NBA. However, Green was waived by the Lakers on December 22 just days before the shortened regular season began.[20]

On December 28, 2011, Green signed with the Los Angeles D-Fenders of the NBA Development League. He played at the NBA D-League All-Star game and was awarded the NBA D-League All-Star Game Most Valuable Player. Over the season, he averaged 19.1 points, 2.6 rebounds and 1.6 assists per game. He recorded a season-high of 35 points against the Erie BayHawks.[21]

New Jersey Nets (2012)

The New Jersey Nets signed Green to a 10-day contract on February 27, 2012. He was signed to a second 10-day contract on March 8, 2012. His dunk against the Houston Rockets on March 11, 2012 was called "one of the dirtiest in-game windmill alley-oops in NBA history".[22] On March 18, 2012, he was signed for the rest of the season. Through the season he averaged 12.9 points, 1.1 assists and 3.5 rebounds in 31 games played.

Indiana Pacers (2012–2013)

On July 12, 2012, Green signed with the Indiana Pacers.[23] During the 2013 All-Star weekend, Green participated in his third NBA Slam Dunk Contest.

Phoenix Suns (2013–2015) Gerald Green shooting a fadeaway jumper vs. the Memphis Grizzlies as a member of the Suns

On July 27, 2013, Green was traded to the Phoenix Suns alongside Miles Plumlee and a future first round pick for Luis Scola.[24] Green started for the Suns when fellow guards Goran Dragić and Eric Bledsoe were injured during their respective periods in November 2013. He received more starting time with the Suns after Eric Bledsoe had a major knee injury during January, February, and early March 2014. Throughout this period, Green would take over some games as being the team's leading scorer, including a 112–107 overtime victory against the Denver Nuggets, in which he'd record a then career-high 36 points against them, which included making 8 of the team's 13 points in overtime.[25]

On March 6, 2014, Green recorded a new career-high 41 points, including a career-high 8 made three-pointers, in a 128–122 victory over the Oklahoma City Thunder.[26] When Eric Bledsoe returned to action on March 12, 2014, Green returned to his bench role. Green finished the season with new career-highs in points per game and free-throw percentage. As a result, he finished fourth in the NBA Most Improved Player Award behind Anthony Davis, Lance Stephenson, and Green's teammate Goran Dragić.

On April 8, 2015, Green scored a season-high 30 points on 10-of-19 shooting in a 104–107 loss to the Dallas Mavericks.[27]

Miami Heat (2015–2016)

On July 9, 2015, Green signed with the Miami Heat.[28] He made his debut for the Heat in the team's season opener against the Charlotte Hornets on October 28, scoring 19 points off the bench in a 104–94 win.[29] On November 27, he scored a season-high 25 points while starting in place of the injured Luol Deng, helping the Heat defeat the New York Knicks 97–78.[30] He topped that mark on April 1, 2016, scoring 30 points while starting in place of the injured Dwyane Wade, helping the Heat defeat the Sacramento Kings 112–106.[31]

Return to Boston (2016–2017)

On July 27, 2016, Green signed with the Boston Celtics, returning to the franchise for a second stint.[32] On December 27, 2016, he scored a season-high 19 points in a 113–103 win over the Memphis Grizzlies.[33] On April 23, 2017, in Game 4 of the Celtics' first-round playoff series against the Chicago Bulls, Green had a postseason career-high 18 points – 16 of which were tallied before halftime.[34]

Milwaukee Bucks (2017)

On September 24, 2017, Green signed with the Milwaukee Bucks.[35] He was waived on October 14, after appearing in four preseason games.[36]

Return to Houston (2017–present)

On December 28, 2017, Green signed with the Houston Rockets, returning to the franchise for a second stint.[37] On January 3, 2018, he scored a season-high 27 points in a 116–98 win over the Orlando Magic.[38] Two days later, Green came off the bench to score 29 and tie a career high with eight 3-pointers in a 124–114 loss to the Golden State Warriors. He became the first player in franchise history to make seven or more 3-pointers in consecutive games after he made seven against Orlando.[39] On March 30, Green hit a buzzer-beating three-pointer to snatch a win against the Phoenix Suns.[40]

On July 10, 2018, Green re-signed with the Rockets.[41]

Personal life

Green's second cousin is Toronto Raptors shooting guard Danny Green. He also has a younger brother, Garlon, who is also a professional basketball player.[42] He formerly played for TCU before going to play in Europe.[43][44]

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 2005–06 Boston 32 3 11.7 .478 .300 .784 1.3 .6 .4 .1 5.2 2006–07 Boston 81 26 22.0 .419 .368 .805 2.6 1.0 .5 .3 10.4 2007–08 Minnesota 29 0 12.3 .331 .385 .829 2.1 1.0 .3 .1 5.1 2007–08 Houston 1 0 4.0 1.000 .000 .000 2.0 .0 .0 .0 6.0 2008–09 Dallas 38 12 9.9 .439 .304 .844 1.4 .4 .3 .1 5.2 2011–12 New Jersey 31 2 25.2 .481 .391 .754 3.5 1.1 .9 .5 12.9 2012–13 Indiana 60 7 18.0 .366 .314 .800 2.4 .8 .3 .4 7.0 2013–14 Phoenix 82 48 28.4 .445 .400 .848 3.4 1.5 .9 .5 15.8 2014–15 Phoenix 74 4 19.5 .416 .354 .825 2.5 1.2 .6 .2 11.9 2015–16 Miami 69 14 22.6 .392 .323 .783 2.4 .8 .6 .3 8.9 2016–17 Boston 47 0 11.4 .409 .351 .805 1.8 .7 .2 .1 5.6 2017–18 Houston 41 2 22.7 .407 .369 .850 3.2 .6 .6 .4 12.1 Career 585 118 19.7 .419 .362 .816 2.5 1.0 .5 .3 9.8 Playoffs Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 2009 Dallas 6 0 4.3 .286 .200 .500 .3 .0 .2 .0 1.8 2013 Indiana 9 0 11.7 .420 .333 1.000 1.3 .3 .0 .1 6.1 2016 Miami 12 0 9.2 .327 .286 .800 1.4 .1 .3 .1 3.3 2017 Boston 13 7 14.8 .472 .467 .889 1.5 .7 .2 .1 7.5 2018 Houston 17 0 16.0 .394 .375 .857 2.9 .1 .2 .4 6.3 Career 57 7 12.4 .401 .379 .815 1.8 .2 .2 .2 5.4 See also
  • National Basketball Association portal
  1. ^ a b Robinson, Jon (2005-09-29). "Gerald Green: Color of Money". IGN. Retrieved 2007-02-09. 
  2. ^ Matt Moore. "Gerald Green only has part of his ring finger on his right hand. Wait, what?". Sports. NBC Sports. Retrieved 22 April 2012. 
  3. ^ a b c d
  4. ^ | 2005 McDonald's All-American Game Recap Archived 2008-05-14 at the Wayback Machine.
  5. ^ Gerald Green Recruiting Profile
  6. ^ Boston Celtics summer league statistics
  7. ^ a b Hawks pull out victory in battle of shorthanded teams
  8. ^ Nowitzki, Howard help Mavs rebound from back-to-back losses
  9. ^ Garnett deal finalized - Archived August 18, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  10. ^ Green wants a trade
  11. ^ Howard ends Green’s reign -
  12. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-12-25. Retrieved 2008-02-18. 
  13. ^ Rockets Sign Mike Harris to 10-Day Contract
  14. ^ MyFox Houston | Gerald Green to Join Dallas
  15. ^ Gerald Green Signs With Russian Team Archived 2010-02-18 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on December 16, 2009.
  16. ^ NBA Player Page
  17. ^ Krasnye Krylia tabs Gerald Green
  18. ^ Gerald Green signed in China with Foshan
  19. ^ Gerald Green sacked by Chinese club
  20. ^ Gerald Green Player Profile – RealGM
  21. ^ "Gerald Green player profile". NBA. Archived from the original on 11 February 2012. Retrieved 22 May 2012. 
  22. ^ Söze, Michael. "Gerald Green Alley-Oop Dunk Brings Down the House in New Jersey [Video]". The Inquistr. Retrieved 22 May 2012. 
  23. ^ Pacers Sign Free Agent Gerald Green
  24. ^ "Suns Make Important Trade for Future". July 27, 2013. Retrieved July 27, 2013. 
  25. ^ Notebook: Suns 112, Nuggets 107 (OT)
  26. ^ Notebook: Suns 128, Thunder 122
  27. ^ Nowitzki, Mavericks knock Suns out of playoff race
  28. ^ "HEAT Signs Gerald Green". July 9, 2015. Retrieved July 9, 2015. 
  29. ^ "Bosh returns, Heat top Hornets 104-94 in season opener". October 28, 2015. Retrieved October 28, 2015. 
  30. ^ "Gerald Green scores 25, leads Heat to 97-78 rout of Knicks". November 27, 2015. Retrieved November 27, 2015. 
  31. ^ "Heat blow big lead, but hold on to beat Kings 112-106". April 1, 2016. Retrieved April 2, 2016. 
  32. ^ "Celtics Sign Five Players". July 27, 2016. Retrieved July 27, 2016. 
  33. ^ "Bradley scores 23 for Celtics in 113-103 win over Grizzlies". December 27, 2016. Retrieved December 27, 2016. 
  34. ^ Snow, Taylor C. (April 24, 2017). "Green, Thomas Unite, Lead Celtics to Game 4 Win". Retrieved September 13, 2017. 
  35. ^ "BUCKS SIGN JOEL ANTHONY AND GERALD GREEN". September 24, 2017. Retrieved September 24, 2017. 
  36. ^ "BUCKS REQUEST WAIVERS ON GERALD GREEN". October 14, 2017. Retrieved October 14, 2017. 
  37. ^ "Rockets Sign Free Agent Gerald Green". December 28, 2017. Retrieved December 28, 2017. 
  38. ^ "Rockets win without Harden, routing Magic 116-98". January 3, 2018. Retrieved January 3, 2018. 
  39. ^ "Curry, Thompson help Warriors beat Rockets 124-114". January 4, 2018. Retrieved January 4, 2018. 
  40. ^ "Rockets edge Suns in waning seconds". March 30, 2018. Retrieved March 31, 2018. 
  41. ^ "Rockets Re-sign Gerald Green". July 10, 2018. Retrieved July 10, 2018. 
  42. ^ "Belfius Mons-Hainaut lands Garlon Green". February 11, 2017. Retrieved February 11, 2017. 
  43. ^ "Gerald Green's brother throws down insane putback dunk ... on wrong basket". FOX Sports. December 14, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2016. 
  44. ^ Feldman, Dan (December 18, 2015). "Gerald Green's brother soars for spectacular putback dunk – on wrong basket (video)". NBC Sports. Retrieved April 13, 2016. 
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Holocaust (RosettaBooks into Film Book 28)
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All too often, straight historical accounts of the Holocaust allow readers a certain detachment from the horrific events, policies, and processes that actually took place. Gerald Green's novel, Holocaust--based on his teleplay for the 1978 NBC miniseries--seeks to personalize the tragedy by putting faces on the real life tragedy and telling the story of two German families whose lives intersect.There are the Dorfs who are "good" Germans, loyal to the new Nazi regime, with whom their son Erik, a promising lawyer, finds his ambitions realized with the SS at the side of the ruthless Reynard Heydrich. Alternately, we have the Weiss family who are Jewish, also "good" Germans, but under the new regime they are doomed as it seeks to exterminate the Jewish population.Green's story is told through first-person reminiscences of Erik Dorf, the ambitious SS officer, and the courageous young Jew, Rudi Weiss, who ran away as a young boy from his doomed family in an effort to fight the Nazis.Green's story gives us characters that witness and/or participate in almost every significant experience of the Third Reich, detailing their personal thoughts and life experiences. He explores the delusional hope of those like Erik Dorf, the chilling efficiency of the SS, as well as the horrific reality of Kristallnacht, and the mass exterminations at Auschwitz. It is by keeping the book's narrative on a steady personal account that Green really gives us a first-hand glimpse into every aspect of this monumental human tragedy.By writing in this narrative format, Green succeeds in showing the reader the extraordinary choices that all Germans were forced to make on a daily basis and the unimaginable consequences and tragedy if they were wrong.ABOUT THE AUTHORGerald Green was one of the first news writers at the NBC television network and was a member of the Today show when Dave Garroway was host. In 1950, Green published his first novel, His Majesty O'Keefe, co-written with Lawrence Klingman. But it was not until 1956 with the publication of his book The Last Angry Man that Green firmly established himself as a real presence as a novelist, a book that was adapted for film (1959) and television (1974).Green is also the author of The Sword and the Sun and The Hostage Heart. Green's long-time involvement with film and television resulted in his Emmy Award-winning teleplay for Holocaust.SERIES DESCRIPTIONSFrom classic book to classic film, RosettaBooks has gathered some of most memorable books into film available. The selection is broad ranging and far reaching, with books from classic genre to cult classic to science fiction and horror and a blend of the two creating whole new genres like Richard Matheson's The Shrinking Man. Classic works from Vonnegut, one of the greatest writers of the twentieth century, meet with E.M. Forster's A Passage to India. Whether the work is centered in the here and now, in the past, or in some distant and almost unimaginable future, each work is lasting and memorable and award-winning.

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The Artist's Essential Guide To Watercolor: Freedom, Vitality, Expression
The Artist's Essential Guide To Watercolor: Freedom, Vitality, Expression
Filled with professional tips and tricks designed to help aspiring artists better understand this popular medium, a thorough watercolor reference features step-by-step demonstrations that range from first image to finished painting, along with thorough lessons in movement, light, atmosphere, and other techniques used to explore a variety of subject matter. Original. 10,000 first printing.

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The Squire, His Knight, and His Lady (The Squire's Tales Book 2)
The Squire, His Knight, and His Lady (The Squire's Tales Book 2)
Squire Terence and Sir Gawain are off questing again, but this time their journey is overshadowed by their ultimate destination: Gawain is to meet up with the Green Knight in a contest that could easily lead to Gawain's death. Along the way the two have a slew of hair-raising adventures and encounter the usual odd assortment of characters, including the plucky Lady Eileen. Sparks instantly fly between Terence and Eileen as she joins the squire and his knight on their travels. As they weave their way between the world of men and the Other World, Gawain and Terence discover much about themselves. The Squire, His Knight, and His Lady is the sequel to Gerald Morris's debut book, The Squire's Tale, about which the Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books raved, "This Arthurian road trip will have readers wondering why there aren't more books like this one and hoping that Morris will do it again." And so he has.

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