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RJ Barrett
Rowan Alexander "RJ" Barrett Jr. (born June 14, 2000) is a Canadian professional basketball player for the New York Knicks of the National Basketball Association

View Wikipedia Article

Canadian basketball player for the New York Knicks

RJ BarrettBarrett with the Duke Blue Devils in 2018No. 9 – New York KnicksPositionShooting guard / Small forwardLeagueNBAPersonal informationBorn (2000-06-14) June 14, 2000 (age 19)
Toronto, OntarioNationalityCanadianListed height6 ft 7 in (2.01 m)Listed weight202 lb (92 kg)Career informationHigh school
  • St. Marcellinus
    (Mississauga, Ontario)
  • Montverde Academy
    (Montverde, Florida)
CollegeDuke (2018–2019)NBA draft2019 / Round: 1 / Pick: 3rd overallSelected by the New York KnicksPlaying career2019–presentCareer history2019–presentNew York Knicks Career highlights and awards
  • Consensus first-team All-American (2019)
  • Jerry West Award (2019)
  • First-team All-ACC (2019)
  • ACC All-Freshman team (2019)
  • McDonald's All-American (2018)
  • Jordan Brand Classic (2018)
  • Nike Hoop Summit (2017–2018)
  • Gatorade National Player of the Year (2018)
  • Mr. Basketball USA (2018)
  • Naismith Prep Player of the Year (2018)
  • Morgan Wootten National Player of the Year (2018)
  • MaxPreps National Player of the Year (2018)
  • FIBA Under-19 World Cup MVP (2017)
  • Jordan Brand Classic International MVP (2016)
Stats at NBA.comStats at Basketball-Reference.com Medals Men's basketball Representing  Canada FIBA Under-19 World Cup 2017 Egypt National team FIBA Americas Under-16 Championship 2015 Argentina National team

Rowan Alexander "RJ" Barrett Jr.[1] (born June 14, 2000) is a Canadian professional basketball player for the New York Knicks of the National Basketball Association (NBA). A shooting guard and small forward, he was selected third overall in the 2019 NBA Draft by the New York Knicks after one year with the Duke Blue Devils.

Born in Toronto as the son of former basketball player Rowan Barrett, Barrett shone at St. Marcellinus Secondary School in Mississauga, Ontario, before transferring to Montverde Academy in Montverde, Florida. He was a five-star recruit and the consensus top recruit in the 2018 class, earning Naismith Prep Player of the Year and Gatorade National Player of the Year accolades in his final high school season whilst playing as a shooting guard a majority of the season. He was ranked the top player in his class by all recruiting services and was the first player since LeBron James to sweep all major awards in high school and win the national championship.

With the Canadian national under-19 team, Barrett was named MVP at the 2017 FIBA Under-19 Basketball World Cup after leading his team to a gold medal. He debuted for the senior team during qualification for the 2019 FIBA World Cup.

Contents
  • 1 Early life and career
  • 2 High school career
    • 2.1 St. Marcellinus (2014–2015)
    • 2.2 Montverde Academy (2015–2018)
      • 2.2.1 Freshman year (2015–16)
      • 2.2.2 Sophomore year (2016–17)
      • 2.2.3 Junior year (2017–18)
    • 2.3 Recruiting
  • 3 College career
  • 4 Professional career
  • 5 National team career
  • 6 Career statistics
    • 6.1 College
  • 7 Personal life
  • 8 References
  • 9 External links
Early life and career

Barrett was born in Toronto, Ontario to Kesha Duhaney and Rowan Barrett.[1] Early in his childhood, he developed an interest in basketball and played with a mini-hoop in his playroom in France, where his father was playing professional basketball.[2] While living in France, Barrett attended a French school but was taught English by his mother.[3] He lived in a number of countries due to his father's career and shot around after games and practices. Barrett additionally played basketball with players his age through the clubs his father was a part of.[4] His family settled in Mississauga, Ontario in 2008, when his father left professional basketball.[3] While growing up, he was also involved in football, 100 metres sprinting, and the high jump.[5] At age 12, after struggling in a basketball game and coming home crying, Barrett began focusing on basketball instead of football to avoid missing tournaments.[2][5] At that age, he told his father that he wanted to be an NBA All-Star and make the Basketball Hall of Fame.[3] He sometimes trained with Steve Nash, his godfather and father's friend.[6]

Barrett, under the guidance of his father, emerged as one of the best under-12 players in Ontario. He attended Horizon Jeunesse in Clarkson, Mississauga, leading his school team to a city title for Mississauga French elementary schools, where he was named most valuable player (MVP) despite facing older opponents. Barrett also played for the Regional Elite Development Academy (REDA) under-12 program on the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) circuit, facing many teams from the United States.[7] When he was 12, he was identified by the Ontario Basketball Association as one of the best players in his age group, and he consequently trained with the Canada Basketball junior academy, through which he competed for the Ontario provincial team. By age 15, Barrett was generally playing the point guard position.[2] On August 3, 2014, he scored 37 points and grabbed seven rebounds in a 93–53 win over Quebec at an under-15 provincial tournament.[8] Through grades seven and eight, Barrett attended École Secondaire Jeunes Sans Frontières, a French language school in Brampton.[9]

High school career St. Marcellinus (2014–2015) .mw-parser-output .quotebox{background-color:#F9F9F9;border:1px solid #aaa;box-sizing:border-box;padding:10px;font-size:88%;max-width:100%}.mw-parser-output .quotebox.floatleft{margin:0.5em 1.4em 0.8em 0}.mw-parser-output .quotebox.floatright{margin:0.5em 0 0.8em 1.4em}.mw-parser-output .quotebox.centered{margin:0.5em auto 0.8em auto}.mw-parser-output .quotebox.floatleft p,.mw-parser-output .quotebox.floatright p{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .quotebox-title{background-color:#F9F9F9;text-align:center;font-size:larger;font-weight:bold}.mw-parser-output .quotebox-quote.quoted:before{font-family:"Times New Roman",serif;font-weight:bold;font-size:large;color:gray;content:" “ ";vertical-align:-45%;line-height:0}.mw-parser-output .quotebox-quote.quoted:after{font-family:"Times New Roman",serif;font-weight:bold;font-size:large;color:gray;content:" ” ";line-height:0}.mw-parser-output .quotebox .left-aligned{text-align:left}.mw-parser-output .quotebox .right-aligned{text-align:right}.mw-parser-output .quotebox .center-aligned{text-align:center}.mw-parser-output .quotebox cite{display:block;font-style:normal}@media screen and (max-width:360px){.mw-parser-output .quotebox{min-width:100%;margin:0 0 0.8em!important;float:none!important}} "While we don't often give praise in the early stages of a player's career (ninth grade), Rowan Barrett Jr (2019 6'4 wing) is proving to be the exception—a cold blooded killer, still out for blood. Special."

— Elias Sbiet, analyst for recruiting website North Pole Hoops, on Barrett in 2014.[10]

Barrett began high school at St. Marcellinus Secondary School in Mississauga, while competing for the Brampton Warriors AAU team through the REDA.[11] After his 27-point effort for St. Marcellinus against Bill Crothers Secondary School on October 9, 2014, Canadian recruiting website North Pole Hoops labeled him "special" despite only being in his first year.[10] In February 2015, he was named MVP of the Guy Vetrie Memorial tournament after scoring 41 points and a making the game-winner for REDA in a 74–72 win over BTB Academy.[12] In April, Barrett was invited to the Region of Peel Secondary Schools Athletic Association (ROPSSAA) all-star game.[13] At the game, he was recognized as the best prospect in the ROPSSAA.[14] In the same month, Barrett scored a game-high 25 points in the Futures Game at the BioSteel All-Canadian Basketball Game, which featured top grade 9 and 10 players across Canada.[15][16]

Montverde Academy (2015–2018) Freshman year (2015–16)

In September 2015, one week after touring top prep schools in the United States, Barrett announced that he would leave St. Marcellinus.[17] Later in the month, he transferred to Montverde Academy, a school in Montverde, Florida, with a decorated basketball program.[18] Barrett made the decision in order to "take his game to another level" but described the transition as "rough".[19] On December 7, he chipped in a team-high 18 points in a nationally televised game versus Huntington Prep School.[20] Barrett erupted for 31 points on December 21, in a loss to Chino Hills High School at the City of Palms Classic quarterfinal.[21] On April 15, 2016, he tallied 22 points and eight rebounds at the 2016 Jordan Brand Classic International Game, earning game MVP honors.[22] At the end of the season, after leading Montverde Academy in scoring, Barrett was named to the MaxPreps Freshman All-American First Team.[23]

Sophomore year (2016–17) "I love the kid. I think he's really, really talented. He can handle the ball, can get to the basketball at will; he's tough, he's competitive ... he can go both ways, offensively. Defensively he's not afraid to guard the best player on the other team. As a coach you can't ask for much more, which is why he's the camp MVP."

— Fred Vinson on Barrett after coaching him at Basketball Without Borders in 2017[10]

Entering 2016–17, Barrett's sophomore season for Montverde, he was among 20 players named to the USA Today High School Sports All-USA Preseason Team.[24] In November 2016, he was named to the Naismith Prep Player of the Year Award watch list.[25] In December, Barrett led Montverde to a City of Palms Classic title, scoring a team-best 15 points in the finals against Memphis East High School, and received tournament MVP honors.[26] He recorded 21 points on January 16, 2017, in a 73–67 win over Bishop Montgomery High School, to help his team win the Spalding Hoophall Classic.[27] In February, Barrett garnered MVP accolades at Basketball Without Borders, a three-day camp during NBA All-Star Weekend.[28] He joined the World Select Team at the 2017 Nike Hoop Summit in April, posting nine points and two steals in 20 minutes.[29][30] Barrett finished the season averaging 22 points and 7 rebounds per game in high school, being tabbed National Sophomore of the Year by MaxPreps and making the Naismith All-American Third Team.[31][32]

Junior year (2017–18) Barrett at the 2017 Nike Hoop Summit

On July 31, 2017, Barrett reclassified to the 2018 class because he believed he was "ready to move up and to be in college a year earlier."[33] Entering the 2017–18 season, he was named to the USA Today High School Sports All-USA Preseason Team.[34] In his season opener on November 28, 2017, Barrett led Montverde, ranked the No. 1 team in the nation by MaxPreps, with 29 points in a 97–55 win over The Rock School.[35] On January 11, 2018, in a nationally televised match-up with Orlando Christian Prep, he scored 24 points.[36] Barrett posted 22 points and 10 rebounds on January 15 to defeat Mater Dei High School at the Spalding Hoophall Classic.[37] On March 23, he played in the Signature All-Canadian Showcase, which featured 24 top Canadian prospects.[38] Later in the month, Barrett took part in the 2018 McDonald's All-American Boys Game, where he scored 26 points.[39]

In March 2018, Barrett was awarded the prestigious Morgan Wooten National Player of the Year award for "displaying outstanding character, showing leadership and embodying the values of a student athlete".[40] One of the ways Barrett exhibited these attributes was by being involved in the Basketball Buddies Program of Montverde Academy, where he was in charge of mentoring young basketball athletes with their basketball skills, as well as advising them on how to manage their academics.[41]

In the 2017-18 season, he led the undefeated Montverde team to the Geico National boys’ basketball championship, recording 25 points and 15 rebounds in the championship game.[42]

Barrett scored a game-high 20 points to go along with nine rebounds, six assists and five steals at the 2018 Nike Hoop Summit and was named MVP.[43]

Recruiting

While attending St. Marcellinus Secondary School, Barrett was tabbed as the top Canadian prospect in the 2019 class.[44]

He received scholarship offers from several major universities including Arizona, Duke, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma, Oregon, Texas, UCLA, and USC, according to ESPN. Speaking to nbadraft.net in April 2017, Roy Rana, who coached Barrett at the 2017 FIBA Under-19 World Cup and at the Nike Hoop Summit, was quoted as saying about Barrett: "A star. A potential superstar down the road."[45]

On August 16, 2017, Barrett narrowed down to five schools: Duke, Arizona, Oregon, Kentucky, and Michigan.[46] On November 10, 2017, he announced that he would be attending Duke for the 2018-2019 season.[47] Commenting on his decision, he said: "It feels like home. And obviously they have a great coach ... I love Coach K. I've been watching Duke since I was really young."[48]

US college sports recruiting information for high school athletes Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight Commit date RJ Barrett
SF Mississauga, Ontario Montverde Academy (FL) 6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 200 lb (91 kg) Nov 10, 2017  Recruiting star ratings: Scout: N/A   Rivals:   247Sports:    ESPN:   ESPN grade: 96 Overall recruiting rankings:   Rivals: 1  247Sports: 1  ESPN: 1
  • Note: In many cases, Scout, Rivals, 247Sports, and ESPN may conflict in their listings of height and weight.
  • In these cases, the average was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.

Sources:

  • "Duke 2018 Basketball Commitments". Rivals.com. Retrieved June 30, 2018..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  • "2018 Duke Blue Devils Recruiting Class". ESPN.com. Retrieved June 30, 2018.
  • "2018 Team Ranking". Rivals.com. Retrieved June 30, 2018.
College career Barrett (left) celebrates with Zion Williamson in December 2018

Barrett made his preseason debut for Duke on August 15, 2018 in an 86–67 win over the Canadian Ryerson University Rams, scoring 34 points and collecting five rebounds while shooting 11-of-29 from the field.[49] On November 6, in his first regular season game, he posted 33 points and six assists against second-ranked Kentucky at the Champions Classic, breaking the Duke freshman scoring record in a debut.[50] Barrett tallied his first double-double on December 5, with 27 points and 15 rebounds versus Hartford.[51] He had another strong performance in his next game against Yale, where he recorded 30 points, seven rebounds, and six assists.[52] Barrett eclipsed the 30-point mark again on January 12, 2019, scoring 32 points in an 80–78 win over Florida State.[53] On February 17, Barrett recorded 23 points, 11 rebounds, and 10 assists in a 94–78 win over North Carolina State.[54] It was the fourth time in Duke history (second time under Mike Krzyzewski's tenure as head coach) where a player recorded a triple-double for the team.[55][56] At the end of Duke's regular season, Barrett was named a member of both the Sporting News' All-American First Team and the All-ACC First Team alongside his teammate Zion Williamson.

On March 22, Barrett led the team in both points and rebounds with 26 points and 14 rebounds in an 85–62 win over no. 16 North Dakota State in the NCAA Tournament.[57] He saw action in a total of 38 games (starting all 38) as a freshman, averaging 22.6 points, 7.6 rebounds and 4.3 assists a contest.[58]

Following Duke's loss in the 2019 NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament, Barrett announced his intention to forgo his final three seasons of collegiate eligibility and declare for the 2019 NBA draft.[59]

Professional career

On June 20, 2019, the New York Knicks drafted Barrett with the third pick in the 2019 NBA draft.[60] On July 3, 2019, Barrett officially signed with the Knicks.[61]

National team career

Barrett was the youngest player on Canada's under-16 national team that won silver at the 2015 FIBA Americas U16 Championship, in Argentina. Pouring in 14.6 points a contest, he led his team in scoring during the tournament.[62]

He averaged 18.4 points, 4.6 rebounds and 2.3 assists per game at the 2016 FIBA U17 World Cup, in Spain, en route to eurobasket.com's All-World Cup U17 Second Team honours.[63][64]

In July 2017, Barrett made headlines with a 38-point, 13-rebound, and five-assist showing as he guided Canada's under-19 squad to a 99–87 semifinal win over the US at the FIBA Under-19 Basketball World Cup.[65] At the time, Northpolehoops.com described this performance as Barrett's "biggest game of his career so far".[66] He subsequently led Canada to the title, tallying game-highs of 18 points and 12 rebounds in the championship game against Italy, and was named to the tournament's All-Star Five and also the tournament Most Valuable Player.[67][68] Averaging 21.6 points a game, he was also the leading scorer of the tournament.[69]

In June 2018, he made his debut on Canada's senior men's national team, scoring 16 points in a 97-62 win over China.[70]

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 College Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 2018–19 Duke 38 38 35.3 .454 .308 .665 7.6 4.3 .9 .4 22.6 Personal life

Barrett's father Rowan Barrett was born to Jamaican parents and raised in Toronto.[2] He played college basketball for St. John's before embarking on a professional career spent in Europe and South America.[71][72] Rowan Sr. was a long-time member of the Canadian national team, which he captained at the 2000 Summer Olympics, and later became executive vice president and general manager of Canada Basketball.[72][73] Barrett is the godson of Steve Nash, a Basketball Hall of Fame inductee who played with his father on the Canadian national team.[74] Rowan Sr. first met Nash, who is about two years his junior, while playing for the under-19 national team and quickly became close friends with him.[3] When Barrett was a baby, Nash bought him his first crib.[6]

Barrett's mother Kesha Duhaney is a native of Brooklyn, New York.[3] She was a nationally ranked sprinter and long jumper for St. John's University before working for the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.[3][2][75] Barrett's parents first met while attending St. John's.[2] His maternal aunt Dahlia Duhaney was a member of the Jamaican 4 × 100 m relay team that won a gold medal at the 1991 IAAF World Championships.[76] Also on his mother's side, his grandparents ran track for the Jamaican national team, and his uncle played football for the University of Maryland.[3]

Barrett can speak French fluently, although he admitted to being "a little rusty" in 2018.[77] He has a brother Nathan, who is about four years younger than him.[5] After Barrett left high school, Nathan joined the prep basketball team at Montverde Academy.[78]

References
  1. ^ a b "RJ Barrett Bio". Duke Athletics. Retrieved January 4, 2018.
  2. ^ a b c d e f Grange, Michael (August 17, 2015). "Poster Boy: Rowan Barrett Jr. Rising". Sportsnet. Retrieved January 5, 2019.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g Davis, Seth (November 8, 2017). "Canada rising: R.J. Barrett's college announcement will move him one step closer to conquering the world". The Athletic. Retrieved January 7, 2019.
  4. ^ Salvian, Haley (May 6, 2018). "Like father, like son: R.J. and Rowan Barrett". CBC. Retrieved January 6, 2019.
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  6. ^ a b Medcalf, Myron (January 8, 2019). "RJ Barrett inherited a Canada that Vince Carter built". ESPN. Retrieved January 9, 2019.
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  8. ^ Sbiet, Tariq (August 3, 2014). "Team Ontario 15s Prove Dominance, Rowan Barrett Jr Explodes for 37". North Pole Hoops. Retrieved January 5, 2019.
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  56. ^ https://www.hotnewhiphop.com/rj-barrett-records-the-4th-triple-double-in-dukes-history-news.72206.html
  57. ^ http://www.goduke.com/ViewArticle.dbml?DB_OEM_ID=4200&ATCLID=211796767
  58. ^ "Stats (PDF): Duke Combined Team Statistics (as of Mar 31, 2019)". goduke.com. Retrieved April 22, 2019.
  59. ^ "RJ Barrett Declares for 2019 NBA Draft". www.goduke.com. Retrieved April 10, 2019.
  60. ^ "New York Knicks Select RJ Barrett With the Third Overall Pick In the 2019 NBA Draft". www.forbes.com. Retrieved June 20, 2019.
  61. ^ "New York Knicks Sign RJ Barrett". www.nba.com. Retrieved July 3, 2019.
  62. ^ "FIBA AMERICAS". www.fibaamericas.com. Retrieved July 9, 2017.
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  65. ^ "Canada slay USA dragon to reach historic Final". FIBA.basketball. Retrieved July 9, 2017.
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  68. ^ "Barrett named MVP after winning Canada's first U19 title". FIBA.basketball. Retrieved July 10, 2017.
  69. ^ "Players statistics of the FIBA U19 Basketball World Cup 2017 - FIBA.basketball". FIBA.basketball. Retrieved July 12, 2017.
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  71. ^ "Former SJU Star Rowan Barrett Leading Team Canada". St. John's University Athletics. September 19, 2000. Retrieved January 6, 2019.
  72. ^ a b "Catch you on the rebound: Rowan Barrett". Canada Basketball. Retrieved January 6, 2019.
  73. ^ "Rowan Barrett Named Senior Men's National Team General Manager". Canada Basketball. March 5, 2019. Retrieved June 30, 2019.
  74. ^ "Point guards Steve Nash, Jason Kidd and Maurice Cheeks among Hall inductees". ESPN. September 8, 2018. Retrieved January 7, 2019.
  75. ^ Pecar, Steve (March 9, 2018). "Mississauga's Barrett receives top basketball honour". Peel Region Review. Retrieved January 6, 2019.
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  77. ^ Ewing, Lori (August 10, 2018). "R.J. Barrett to make Duke debut in hometown of Toronto". CBC. Retrieved January 8, 2018.
  78. ^ "Nathan Barrett". Montverde Academy. Retrieved January 8, 2019.
External links
  • Duke Blue Devils bio
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New York Knicks roster
  • 0 Allen (TW)
  • 1 Portis
  • 2 Ellington
  • 3 Peters
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  • 9 Barrett
  • 11 Ntilikina
  • 13 Morris
  • 14 Trier
  • 17 Brazdeikis
  • 20 Knox
  • 21 Dotson
  • 23 Robinson
  • 25 Bullock
  • 30 Randle
  • 40 King
  • 45 Wooten
  • 67 Gibson
  • Head coach: Fizdale
  • Assistant coaches: Buechler
  • Canales
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Links to related articles
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2019 NBA draftFirst round
  • Zion Williamson
  • Ja Morant
  • RJ Barrett
  • De'Andre Hunter
  • Darius Garland
  • Jarrett Culver
  • Coby White
  • Jaxson Hayes
  • Rui Hachimura
  • Cam Reddish
  • Cameron Johnson
  • P. J. Washington
  • Tyler Herro
  • Romeo Langford
  • Sekou Doumbouya
  • Chuma Okeke
  • Nickeil Alexander-Walker
  • Goga Bitadze
  • Luka Šamanić
  • Matisse Thybulle
  • Brandon Clarke
  • Grant Williams
  • Darius Bazley
  • Ty Jerome
  • Nassir Little
  • Dylan Windler
  • Mfiondu Kabengele
  • Jordan Poole
  • Keldon Johnson
  • Kevin Porter Jr.
Second round
  • Nicolas Claxton
  • KZ Okpala
  • Carsen Edwards
  • Bruno Fernando
  • Marcos Louzada Silva
  • Cody Martin
  • Deividas Sirvydis
  • Daniel Gafford
  • Alen Smailagić
  • Justin James
  • Eric Paschall
  • Admiral Schofield
  • Jaylen Nowell
  • Bol Bol
  • Isaiah Roby
  • Talen Horton-Tucker
  • Iggy Brazdeikis
  • Terance Mann
  • Quinndary Weatherspoon
  • Jarrell Brantley
  • Tremont Waters
  • Jalen McDaniels
  • Justin Wright-Foreman
  • Marial Shayok
  • Kyle Guy
  • Jaylen Hands
  • Jordan Bone
  • Miye Oni
  • Dewan Hernandez
  • Vanja Marinković
  • v
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2019 NCAA Men's Basketball Consensus All-AmericansFirst Team
  • RJ Barrett
  • Rui Hachimura
  • Ja Morant
  • Grant Williams
  • Zion Williamson
Second Team
  • Jarrett Culver
  • Carsen Edwards
  • Ethan Happ
  • Markus Howard
  • Cassius Winston
  • v
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Jerry West Award winners
  • 2015: Russell
  • 2016: Hield
  • 2017: Monk
  • 2018: Edwards
  • 2019: Barrett
  • v
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FIBA Under-19 World Cup MVP
  • Kukoč (1987)
  • Bodiroga (1991)
  • Rentzias (1995)
  • Kirilenko (1999)
  • Bogut (2003)
  • Mačvan (2007)
  • Delaš (2009)
  • Valančiūnas (2011)
  • Gordon (2013)
  • Brunson (2015)
  • Barrett (2017)
  • Perry (2019)
  • v
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Naismith Prep Player of the Year Award
  • 1987: Scott
  • 1988: Mourning
  • 1989: Anderson
  • 1990: Bailey
  • 1991: Webber
  • 1992: Kidd
  • 1993: Livingston
  • 1994: Ward
  • 1995: Mercer
  • 1996: Bryant
  • 1997: Battier
  • 1998: Harrington
  • 1999: Harvey
  • 2000: Wallace
  • 2001: Wagner
  • 2002: Felton
  • 2003: James
  • 2004: Howard
  • 2005: Williams
  • 2006: Oden
  • 2007: Love
  • 2008: Jennings
  • 2009: Favors
  • 2010: Sullinger
  • 2011: Rivers
  • 2012: Muhammad
  • 2013: Wiggins
  • 2014: Alexander
  • 2015: Simmons
  • 2016: Ball
  • 2017: Porter
  • 2018: Barrett
  • 2019: Stewart
  • v
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Mr. 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
  • 2018: Barrett
  • 2019: Stewart
  • v
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  • e
Gatorade High School Basketball Player of the Year AwardBoys
  • 1986: J. R. Reid
  • 1987: LaBradford Smith
  • 1988: Alonzo Mourning
  • 1989: Kenny Anderson
  • 1990: Damon Bailey
  • 1991: Chris Webber
  • 1992: Corliss Williamson
  • 1993: Randy Livingston
  • 1994: Felipe Lopez
  • 1995: Stephon Marbury
  • 1996: Kobe Bryant
  • 1997: Baron Davis
  • 1998: Al Harrington
  • 1999: LaVell Blanchard
  • 2000: Jared Jeffries
  • 2001: Kelvin Torbert
  • 2002: LeBron James
  • 2003: LeBron James
  • 2004: Dwight Howard
  • 2005: Greg Oden
  • 2006: Greg Oden
  • 2007: Kevin Love
  • 2008: Jrue Holiday
  • 2009: Brandon Knight
  • 2010: Brandon Knight
  • 2011: Bradley Beal
  • 2012: Jabari Parker
  • 2013: Andrew Wiggins
  • 2014: Karl-Anthony Towns
  • 2015: Ben Simmons
  • 2016: Jayson Tatum
  • 2017: Michael Porter
  • 2018: RJ Barrett
  • 2019: James Wiseman
Girls
  • 1986: Susan Anderson
  • 1987: Kris Durham
  • 1988: Vicki Hall
  • 1989: Lisa Harrison
  • 1990: Lisa Leslie
  • 1991: Michelle Marciniak
  • 1992: Katie Smith
  • 1993: La'Keshia Frett
  • 1994: Monick Foote
  • 1995: Stephanie White
  • 1996: Jamie Walz
  • 1997: Nikki Teasley
  • 1998: Tamika Williams
  • 1999: Nicole Kaczmarski
  • 2000: Shereka Wright
  • 2001: Shyra Ely
  • 2002: Ann Strother
  • 2003: Candace Parker
  • 2004: Candace Parker
  • 2005: Abby Waner
  • 2006: Tina Charles
  • 2007: Maya Moore
  • 2008: Nneka Ogwumike
  • 2009: Skylar Diggins
  • 2010: Chiney Ogwumike
  • 2011: Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis
  • 2012: Breanna Stewart
  • 2013: Mercedes Russell
  • 2014: Brianna Turner
  • 2015: Katie Lou Samuelson
  • 2016: Erin Boley
  • 2017: Megan Walker
  • 2018: Christyn Williams
  • 2019: Azzi Fudd
  • v
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  • e
McDonald's Morgan Wootten National Player of the YearBoys
  • 1997: Battier
  • 1998: Curry
  • 1999: Williams
  • 2000: Duhon
  • 2001: Miles
  • 2002: Francis
  • 2003: James
  • 2004: Howard
  • 2005: McRoberts
  • 2006: Oden
  • 2007: Love
  • 2008: Monroe
  • 2009: Favors
  • 2010: Barnes
  • 2011: Rivers
  • 2012: Muhammad
  • 2013: J. Parker
  • 2014: Okafor
  • 2015: Simmons
  • 2016: Ball
  • 2017: Carter
  • 2018: Barrett
  • 2019: Wiseman
Girls
  • 2002: Wolff
  • 2003: Latta
  • 2004: C. Parker
  • 2005: Waner
  • 2006: Charles
  • 2007: Moore
  • 2008: Delle Donne
  • 2009: Bone
  • 2010: Ogwumike
  • 2011: E. Williams
  • 2012: Stewart
  • 2013: Reimer
  • 2014: Atkins
  • 2015: Samuelson
  • 2016: Dangerfield
  • 2017: Westbrook
  • 2018: C. Williams
  • 2019: Jones
  • v
  • t
  • e
USA Today High School Boys' Basketball Player of the Year Award
  • 1983: Williams
  • 1984: Brooks
  • 1985: Ferry
  • 1986: Reid
  • 1987: Liberty
  • 1988: Mourning
  • 1989: Anderson
  • 1990: Bailey
  • 1991: Webber
  • 1992: Kidd
  • 1993: Wallace
  • 1994: Lopez
  • 1995: Garnett
  • 1996: Bryant
  • 1997: McGrady
  • 1998: Harrington
  • 1999: Harvey
  • 2000: Wallace
  • 2001: Wagner
  • 2002: James
  • 2003: James
  • 2004: Howard
  • 2005: Oden
  • 2006: Oden
  • 2007: Love
  • 2008: Samuels
  • 2009: Favors
  • 2010: Barnes
  • 2011: Rivers
  • 2012: Noel
  • 2013: Wiggins
  • 2014: Okafor
  • 2015: Simmons
  • 2016: Ball
  • 2017: Porter
  • 2018: Barrett
  • 2019: Cooper
  • v
  • t
  • e
MaxPreps National Boys' Basketball Player of the Year Award
  • 2006: Oden
  • 2007: Love
  • 2008: Jennings
  • 2009: Favors
  • 2010: Barnes
  • 2011: Rivers
  • 2012: Anderson
  • 2013: Parker
  • 2014: Johnson
  • 2015: Simmons
  • 2016: Ball
  • 2017: Porter
  • 2018: Barrett
  • 2019: Cooper
  • v
  • t
  • e
MaxPreps National Boys' Basketball Sophomore of the Year Award
  • 2010: Coleman
  • 2011: Carr
  • 2012: Wiggins
  • 2013: Newman
  • 2014: Jackson & Tatum
  • 2015: Walker
  • 2016: Langford
  • 2017: Barrett
  • 2018: Green
  • 2019: Kuminga


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