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UCLA men
UCLA men's basketball players discuss arrests in China
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: ABC News
LiAngelo Ball UCLA vs Cal State LA - Full Coverage | 11.1.17 | 11 Pts, Preseason Debut!
LiAngelo Ball UCLA vs Cal State LA - Full Coverage | 11.1.17 | 11 Pts, Preseason Debut!
Published: 2017/11/02
Channel: Frankie Vision
LiAngelo Ball, Jaylen Hands, & Kris Wilkes UCLA Bruins Basketball Dunking & Shooting Lights Out!
LiAngelo Ball, Jaylen Hands, & Kris Wilkes UCLA Bruins Basketball Dunking & Shooting Lights Out!
Published: 2017/08/09
Channel: Sports And News
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Media Availability - 10.11.17
Published: 2017/10/11
Channel: UCLA Athletics
Highlights: UCLA men
Highlights: UCLA men's basketball holds off Georgia Tech in Pac-12 China Game
Published: 2017/11/11
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
Recap: No. 23 UCLA men
Recap: No. 23 UCLA men's basketball outlasts Central Arkansas in overtime
Published: 2017/11/16
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
[Full Game] Washington vs UCLA basketball 2017 (March 1)
[Full Game] Washington vs UCLA basketball 2017 (March 1)
Published: 2017/03/03
Channel: Sports Replays TV
Jaylen Hands UCLA vs Georgia Tech - Full Coverage | 11.10.17 | 14 Pts, Official Debut!
Jaylen Hands UCLA vs Georgia Tech - Full Coverage | 11.10.17 | 14 Pts, Official Debut!
Published: 2017/11/11
Channel: Frankie Vision
No. 9 UCLA vs No. 6 Oregon Feb 9 2017
No. 9 UCLA vs No. 6 Oregon Feb 9 2017
Published: 2017/02/13
Channel: aswang7890
UCLA vs GEORGIA TECH | Full Game Highlights | 11/10/17 | College Basketball Highlights 2017 - 2018
UCLA vs GEORGIA TECH | Full Game Highlights | 11/10/17 | College Basketball Highlights 2017 - 2018
Published: 2017/11/11
Channel: Sports Replays
Jaylen Hands UCLA vs Cal St. LA - Full Coverage | 11.1.17 | 12 Pts, 11 Ast, 9 Rebs, Preseason Debut!
Jaylen Hands UCLA vs Cal St. LA - Full Coverage | 11.1.17 | 12 Pts, 11 Ast, 9 Rebs, Preseason Debut!
Published: 2017/11/02
Channel: Frankie Vision
New Day W/ Chris Cuomo 11/20/17| Trump again lashes out at UCLA basketball dad LaVar Ball
New Day W/ Chris Cuomo 11/20/17| Trump again lashes out at UCLA basketball dad LaVar Ball
Published: 2017/11/20
Channel: Lavina
2016-12-03 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Kentucky Wildcats
2016-12-03 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Kentucky Wildcats
Published: 2016/12/05
Channel: ncaa sportsvids
LiAngelo Ball SPORTS NEW HAIRCUT During Scrimmage at First UCLA Practice
LiAngelo Ball SPORTS NEW HAIRCUT During Scrimmage at First UCLA Practice
Published: 2017/09/30
Channel: Sports And News
Students React To UCLA Basketball Shoplifting Scandal
Students React To UCLA Basketball Shoplifting Scandal
Published: 2017/11/16
Channel: CBS Los Angeles
Recap: UCLA men
Recap: UCLA men's basketball drops 100 in win over Cal State Los Angeles
Published: 2017/11/02
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
LiAngelo Ball arrested in China for shoplifting with 2 other UCLA players | SC6 | ESPN
LiAngelo Ball arrested in China for shoplifting with 2 other UCLA players | SC6 | ESPN
Published: 2017/11/07
Channel: ESPN
Why the UCLA Bruins could win the 2018 National Championship! Without Lonzo Ball!
Why the UCLA Bruins could win the 2018 National Championship! Without Lonzo Ball!
Published: 2017/10/24
Channel: ItsTheMix
Jaylen Hands and UCLA Bruins w/o LiAngelo Ball Warming Up For Tonights Game
Jaylen Hands and UCLA Bruins w/o LiAngelo Ball Warming Up For Tonights Game
Published: 2017/11/11
Channel: Sports And News
Kent State vs. UCLA: Game Highlights
Kent State vs. UCLA: Game Highlights
Published: 2017/03/18
Channel: NCAA March Madness
Trump slams LaVar Ball, UCLA basketball players
Trump slams LaVar Ball, UCLA basketball players
Published: 2017/11/20
Channel: Fox Business
2017-01-14 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Utah Utes
2017-01-14 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Utah Utes
Published: 2017/01/17
Channel: ncaa sportsvids
Creighton Men
Creighton Men's Basketball vs. UCLA Press Conference - 11/20/17
Published: 2017/11/21
Channel: Creighton Athletics
UCLA vs. Kentucky: Extended Game Highlights
UCLA vs. Kentucky: Extended Game Highlights
Published: 2017/03/25
Channel: NCAA March Madness
'All Access' extended: UCLA men's basketball freshmen bring sparks of energy to Bruin squad
Published: 2017/02/25
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
2016-12-30 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Oregon State Beavers
2016-12-30 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Oregon State Beavers
Published: 2017/01/04
Channel: ncaa sportsvids
LiAngelo Ball & Jaylen Hands Getting Down at UCLA Bruins Practice
LiAngelo Ball & Jaylen Hands Getting Down at UCLA Bruins Practice
Published: 2017/10/01
Channel: Sports And News
Luke Walton reacts to President Trump
Luke Walton reacts to President Trump's argument with LaVar Ball over UCLA players | ESPN
Published: 2017/11/20
Channel: ESPN
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Postgame - 11.01.17
Published: 2017/11/02
Channel: UCLA Athletics
2017 UCLA basketball commits
2017 UCLA basketball commits
Published: 2017/05/18
Channel: MaxPreps
UCLA Basketball Players Admit To Shoplifting In China, Thank Trump | The View
UCLA Basketball Players Admit To Shoplifting In China, Thank Trump | The View
Published: 2017/11/16
Channel: The View
Recap: UCLA men
Recap: UCLA men's basketball rolls past South Carolina State with strong second half
Published: 2017/11/18
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
2017 NCAA Tournament: UCLA Bruins
2017 NCAA Tournament: UCLA Bruins
Published: 2017/03/25
Channel: NCAA March Madness
UCLA men
UCLA men's basketball players discuss arrests in China
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: News Revolt
UCLA men
UCLA men's basketball tours Alibaba headquarters in China
Published: 2017/11/06
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
Highlights: UCLA men
Highlights: UCLA men's basketball falls to Kentucky in Sweet 16
Published: 2017/03/25
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
2017-01-08 NCAAB Stanford Cardinal vs UCLA Bruins
2017-01-08 NCAAB Stanford Cardinal vs UCLA Bruins
Published: 2017/01/12
Channel: ncaa sportsvids
Highlights: UCLA men
Highlights: UCLA men's basketball defeats Cincinnati to advance to Sweet 16
Published: 2017/03/20
Channel: Pac-12 Networks
Stephen A. Smith calls for LiAngelo Ball and UCLA players to be suspended | First Take | ESPN
Stephen A. Smith calls for LiAngelo Ball and UCLA players to be suspended | First Take | ESPN
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: ESPN
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Media Availability - 10.31.17
Published: 2017/10/31
Channel: UCLA Athletics
3 UCLA Basketball Players Fly Back To U.S. After Shoplifting Charges
3 UCLA Basketball Players Fly Back To U.S. After Shoplifting Charges
Published: 2017/11/14
Channel: CBS Los Angeles
President Goes To Bat For UCLA Basketball Players Arrested In China
President Goes To Bat For UCLA Basketball Players Arrested In China
Published: 2017/11/14
Channel: CBS Los Angeles
Georgia Tech at UCLA/NCAA Men
Georgia Tech at UCLA/NCAA Men's Basketball November 10, 2017
Published: 2017/11/11
Channel: Evgeniy Fedorov
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Media Availability - Coach Steve Alford - 10.11.17
Published: 2017/10/11
Channel: UCLA Athletics
UCLA Bruin Day 2017
UCLA Bruin Day 2017
Published: 2017/04/17
Channel: Jason Novik
UCLA Basketball Players Thank Trump and the US Government For Their Release From China (VIDEO)
UCLA Basketball Players Thank Trump and the US Government For Their Release From China (VIDEO)
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: Anthony Brian Logan
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Media Availability - Steve Alford - 11.15.17
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: UCLA Athletics
UCLA Men
UCLA Men's Basketball Postgame - Steve Alford - 11.01.17
Published: 2017/11/02
Channel: UCLA Athletics
Once-detained UCLA basketball players return from China | Mike and Mike
Once-detained UCLA basketball players return from China | Mike and Mike
Published: 2017/11/15
Channel: SC Today
2016-12-28 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Oregon Ducks
2016-12-28 NCAAB UCLA Bruins vs Oregon Ducks
Published: 2017/01/04
Channel: ncaa sportsvids
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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UCLA Bruins men's basketball
2017–18 UCLA Bruins men's basketball team
UCLA Bruins script.svg
University University of California, Los Angeles
All-time record 1,849–824 (.692)
Head coach Steve Alford (5th season)
Conference Pac-12
Location Los Angeles, California
Arena Pauley Pavilion
(Capacity: 13,800)
Nickname Bruins
Student section The Den
Colors Blue and Gold[1]
         
Uniforms
Kit body thinsidesonwhite.png
Home jersey
Kit shorts blanksides2.png
Team colours
Home
Kit body thingoldsides.png
Away jersey
Kit shorts goldsides.png
Team colours
Away


NCAA Tournament champions
1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1995
NCAA Tournament runner-up
1980*, 2006
NCAA Tournament Final Four
1962, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1980*, 1995, 2006, 2007, 2008
NCAA Tournament Elite Eight
1950, 1962, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1980*, 1992, 1995, 1997, 2006, 2007, 2008
NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen
1952, 1956, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980*, 1990, 1992, 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2014, 2015, 2017
NCAA Tournament Round of 32
1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980*, 1981, 1983, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2014, 2015, 2017
NCAA Tournament appearances

1950, 1952, 1956, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980*, 1981, 1983, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999*, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2017

*vacated by NCAA
Conference tournament champions
1987, 2006, 2008, 2014
Conference regular season champions
1921, 1922, 1923, 1925, 1926, 1927, 1945, 1950, 1952, 1956, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1983, 1987, 1992, 1995, 1996, 1997, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2013

The UCLA Bruins men's basketball program represents the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) in men's college basketball. Established in 1919, the program has won a record 11 NCAA titles (tied with the UConn Huskies women's basketball team for most all-time among college basketball teams). UCLA teams coached by John Wooden won 10 national titles in 12 seasons, from 1964 to 1975, including seven straight from 1967 to 1973. UCLA went undefeated a record four times, in 1964, 1967, 1972, and 1973. Coach Jim Harrick led the team to another NCAA title in 1995. Former coach Ben Howland led UCLA to three consecutive Final Four appearances from 2006 to 2008.[2] UCLA won 13 consecutive regular season conference titles between 1967 and 1979, an NCAA record they currently share with Kansas, whose streak is currently active.[3] On March 30, 2013, Steve Alford was named the school's 13th head men's basketball coach.[4]

NCAA records[edit]

UCLA men's basketball has set several NCAA records.[5] [6][7]

  • 11 NCAA titles
  • 7 consecutive NCAA titles (1967–1973)
  • 12 NCAA title game appearances*
  • 10 consecutive Final Four appearances (1967–1976)
  • 25 Final Four wins*
  • 38 game NCAA Tournament winning streak (1964–1974)
  • 134 weeks ranked No. 1 in AP Top 25 Poll
  • 221 consecutive weeks ranked in AP Top 25 Poll (1966–1980)
  • 54 consecutive winning seasons (1949–2002)
  • 88 game men's regular season winning streak (1971–1974)
  • 4 undefeated seasons (1964, 1967, 1972, 1973)

* Excludes 1980 tournament results vacated by NCAA

History[edit]

Early UCLA basketball[edit]

In 1919, Fred Cozens became the first head coach of the UCLA basketball and football teams. Cozens coached the basketball team for two seasons, finishing with an overall record of 21–4. Caddy Works was the head coach of the Bruins from 1921 to 1939, guiding them to a 173-159 record. Works was a lawyer by profession and coached the team only during the evenings. According to UCLA player and future Olympian Frank Lubin, Works was "more of an honorary coach" with little basketball knowledge.[8] Wilbur Johns was the UCLA basketball head coach from 1939 to 1948, guiding the Bruins to a 93-120 record.

The John Wooden era[edit]

John Wooden coached UCLA to 10 national championships
Lew Alcindor (Kareem Abdul-Jabbar) makes a reverse two hand dunk
Bill Walton taking a shot

From 1948 to 1975, John Wooden, nicknamed the "Wizard of Westwood," served as UCLA's head coach. He won ten NCAA national championships in a 12-year period, including a run of seven in a row that shattered the previous record of only two consecutive titles.[9][10] Within this period, his teams won a men's basketball-record 88 consecutive games.

Prior to Wooden's arrival, UCLA had only won two conference championships in the previous 18 years. In his first season, Wooden guided a UCLA team that had finished with a 12–13 record the previous year to a 22–7 record—then the most wins in a season in program history—and the Pacific Coast Conference (PCC) Southern Division championship.[10][11] In his second season, Wooden led the Bruins to a 24–7 record and the PCC championship. The Bruins would win the division title in each of the next two seasons and the conference title in the latter season. Up to that time, UCLA had won only two division titles since the PCC began divisional play, and it had not won a conference title of any kind since winning the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference in 1927.

In 1955-56, Wooden guided the Bruins to their first undefeated PCC conference title and a 17-game winning streak that only came to an end in the 1956 NCAA Tournament at the hands of a University of San Francisco team that featured Bill Russell. However, UCLA was unable to maintain this level of performance over the immediate ensuing seasons, finding itself unable to return to the NCAA Tournament as the Pete Newell-coached California teams took control of the conference at the end of the decade. Also hampering the fortunes of Wooden's team during that time period was a probation imposed on all UCLA sports in the aftermath of a scandal involving illegal payments made to players on the school's football team, along with USC, Cal and Stanford, resulting in the dismantling of the PCC conference.[12]

By 1962 the probation was no longer in place and Wooden had returned the Bruins to the top of their conference (now the Pac-12 Conference). This time, however, they would take the next step, and go on to unleash a run of dominance unparalleled in the history of college sports. A narrow loss due largely to a controversial foul call in the semifinal of the 1962 NCAA Tournament convinced Wooden that his Bruins were ready to contend for national championships.[12] Two seasons later, the final piece of the puzzle fell into place when assistant coach Jerry Norman persuaded Wooden that the team's small-sized players and fast-paced offense would be complemented by the adoption of a zone press defense.[12] The result was a dramatic increase in scoring, giving UCLA a powerhouse team led by Walt Hazzard and Gail Goodrich that went undefeated on its way to the school's first basketball national championship.

Wooden's team repeated as national champions the following season before the squad fell briefly in 1966 when it finished second in the conference to Oregon State. UCLA was ineligible to play in the NCAA tournament that year because in those days only conference champions went to the tournament. However, the Bruins' incarnation returned with a vengeance in 1967 with the arrival of sophomore All-America and MVP Lew Alcindor. The team reclaimed not only the conference title but the national crown with an undefeated season.

In January 1968, UCLA took its 47-game winning streak to the Astrodome in Houston, where Alcindor squared off against Elvin Hayes in the Game of the Century, which was the nation's first nationally televised regular season college basketball game. Houston upset UCLA 71-69 behind Hayes' 39 points. In a post-game interview, Wooden stated, "We have to start over." They did, and went undefeated the rest of the year, avenging Houston 101-69 in the semi-final rematch of the NCAA tournament en-route to the national championship. Hayes, who had been averaging 37.7 points per game, was held to only 10 points. Wooden credited Norman for devising the diamond-and-one defense that contained the Houston center.[13][14]

The emergence of the Bruins under Wooden vastly increased the program's popularity. Since 1932, the Bruins had played at the Men's Gym. It normally seated 2,400, but had been limited to 1,500 since 1955 by order of the city fire marshal. This forced games to be moved to Pan Pacific Auditorium, the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena and other venues around Los Angeles when larger crowds were expected—an increasing inconvenience since the Bruins' first national title. At Wooden's urging, a much larger on-campus facility was built in time for the 1965-66 season, the nearly 13,000 seat Pauley Pavilion, .

Wooden coached his final game in Pauley Pavilion on March 1, 1975, when UCLA trounced Stanford 93–59. Four weeks later, following a 75–74 overtime victory over Louisville in the 1975 NCAA Tournament semifinal game, Wooden announced that he would retire at age 64 immediately after the championship game.[15] His legendary coaching career concluded triumphantly, as his team responded with a win over Kentucky to claim Wooden's first career coaching victory over the Wildcats and his unprecedented 10th national championship in a twelve year span.

During his tenure with the Bruins, Wooden became known as the "Wizard of Westwood," although he personally disdained the nickname. He gained lasting fame at UCLA by winning 620 games in 27 seasons and 10 NCAA titles during his last 12 seasons, which included seven in a row from 1967 to 1973.[9] His UCLA teams also had a then-record winning streak of 88 games[16][17] and four perfect 30–0 seasons.[9] They also won 38 straight games in NCAA Tournaments[9] and 98 straight home game wins at Pauley Pavilion. Wooden was named NCAA College Basketball's "Coach of the Year" in 1964, 1967, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972 and 1973. In 1967, he was named the Henry Iba Award USBWA College Basketball Coach of the Year. In 1972, he shared Sports Illustrated magazine's "Sportsman of the Year" award with Billie Jean King. He was named to the Basketball Hall of Fame as a coach in 1973,[18] becoming the first to be honored as both a player and a coach.[10]

Post-Wooden era[edit]

From 1975 to 1977, Gene Bartow served as the head coach of UCLA. He guided them to a 52–9 record, including a berth in the 1976 Final Four. He coached the 1977 College Player of the Year, Marques Johnson.

Gary Cunningham became the head coach at UCLA in 1977. He coached two seasons, winning the Pacific-8 and Pacific-10 conference championships and leading UCLA to a #2 ranking in the final polls both seasons.

Larry Brown then moved on to coach UCLA from 1979–1981, leading his freshman-dominated 1979–80 team to the NCAA title game before falling to Louisville, 59–54. However, that runner-up finish was later vacated by the NCAA after two players were found to be ineligible. This was one of the few times a Final Four squad had its record vacated (Villanova had its runner-up finish vacated in 1971 because Howard Porter had signed a pro contract).[19]

Larry Farmer was the head coach of UCLA from 1981 to 1984, guiding them to a 61–23 (.726) record. He had recruited Earvin "Magic" Johnson to come play at UCLA, but then told Johnson to hold off on a visit as he was more interested in Albert King.[20] Neither played for UCLA.

In 1984, Walt Hazzard was named the UCLA basketball coach twenty years after winning the national championship as a player. He coached for four seasons, winning 77 out of 125 games. The 1984-1985 UCLA Bruin basketball team won the NIT championship. The 1986-1987 UCLA Bruin basketball team won both the Pac-10 regular season championship as well as the inaugural Pacific-10 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament.

The Jim Harrick era[edit]

In 1988, Jim Harrick returned to UCLA (he had spent two years as an assistant coach from 1978 to 1979) to assume head coaching duties after the firing of Walt Hazzard. During the recruiting period before his first season, he recruited Don MacLean, the most significant recruit to commit to UCLA in several years. McLean's arrival helped start a revival of the basketball program. Within four years, the Bruins were in the Elite Eight--"officially" their deepest advance in the tournament in 13 years, and only the second time they had gone that far since Wooden's departure.

During the 1994–1995 season, he led UCLA to a 31-2 record (a loss to California was subsequently forfeited to the Bruins) and the school's eleventh national championship, its first since the 1974–75 season. The 31 wins would stand as a school record until the 2005-06 season. In 1996, Harrick's Bruins were upset in the first round by Princeton. Shortly before the 1996 season, UCLA fired Harrick for lying about who attended a recruiting dinner. At the time, he was the second-winningest coach in school history.

The Steve Lavin era[edit]

On the departure of assistants Mark Gottfried and Lorenzo Romar for head coaching jobs shortly after the 1995 NCAA Championship season, Lavin, as the assistant with the longest tenure at UCLA, was selected as interim head coach.

Later that season on February 11, 1997, with the Bruins tied for first place in the Pac-10 with an 8–3 record, UCLA removed the "interim" tag from Lavin's title and formally named him as its 11th head coach. The Bruins then won their next 11 games en route to the Pac-10 title, before being eliminated by the Minnesota Gophers in the NCAA Midwest Regional Final. In seven seasons as head coach Lavin's record was 12–4 in games involving overtime. Additionally Lavin's Bruins had a 10–4 record against the rival USC Trojans. During the period 1997–2002, Lavin's Bruins compiled nine consecutive overtime victories. These included victories over Arizona, Cincinnati (2002 NCAA second round double overtime victory over No. 1 West Region seed), Kentucky, and Stanford (then ranked No 1). The Stanford win was sealed by a last second jumper by star sophomore guard JaRon Rush.

At UCLA from 1996 to 2003, Lavin compiled a record of 145–78. As both an assistant and head coach, Lavin participated in 13 consecutive NCAA tournament appearances (1990–2002), while working at Purdue and UCLA. During Lavin's tenure as a head coach, he was one of only two coaches in the country to lead his team to five NCAA "Sweet 16s" in six years (1997, 1998, 2000-2002), the other coach being Duke's Mike Krzyzewski. Lavin guided UCLA to six consecutive seasons of 20 or more wins, as well as six consecutive NCAA tournament appearances.[21]

Lavin signed seven McDonald's High School All-Americans. Seven of Lavin's former Bruin recruits became roster members of NBA teams: Trevor Ariza, Matt Barnes, Baron Davis, Dan Gadzuric, Ryan Hollins, Jason Kapono, and Earl Watson.

During Lavin's tenure as head coach, the Bruins qualified for six consecutive NCAA Tournaments (1997–2002). Lavin's record in the first and second rounds of the NCAA tournament is 10–1. His winning percentage (90.9%) in the first two rounds is second only to Dean Smith in NCAA Tournament history. However, Lavin also coached the Bruins to their only loss in an NCAA tournament game played in the State of California (a 2002 loss to Missouri in San Jose).

In seven seasons as head coach Lavin's record was 12–4 in games involving overtime. The Bruins defeated the No. 1 team in the country in four consecutive collegiate seasons: Stanford in 2000 and 2001, Kansas in 2002 and Arizona in 2003.

In March 2003, following UCLA's first losing season (10–19) in 55 years, Lavin was fired.

Despite some success under the watch of Steve Lavin, the program wanted to regain its position in the college basketball upper echelon. Even the success in the NCAA tournament belied the fact that UCLA had earned no better than a number 4 seed with the exception of the 1997 season. The 2002-03 season turned out to be the back-breaker for Lavin as the Bruins stumbled to a 10–19 record and a 6–12 record in the conference. It was the first losing season for UCLA in over five decades. Lavin was dismissed following the season.

Ben Howland era (2003–2013)[edit]

Russell Westbrook (left) and Kevin Love defend against USC

UCLA looked to find a coach that could move the Bruins back to the elite ranks of the Pac-10 and the country. Howland's success at the University of Pittsburgh and his southern California roots made him an attractive candidate. In 2003, he left Pitt and accepted the head coaching duties at UCLA.[22]

Howland remedied this disappointment in his recruiting efforts. Howland produced a top tier recruiting class from athletes in southern California that fit his Big East style. Behind Lavin hold-over Dijon Thompson and Howland recruits Jordan Farmar and Arron Afflalo, UCLA produced a winning season for the first time in three years and returned to the tournament, where they lost in the first round.

Starting the 2005-06 season with the majority of the roster made over in Howland's image and with the Lavin hold-overs (e.g., Ryan Hollins and Cedric Bozeman), the Bruins produced an excellent campaign. They finished the regular season 24–6, winning the Pac-10 Conference title. They then roared through the Pac-10 tournament, winning each game by double digits en route to only the second Pac-10 tournament championship in school history. The momentum continued into the NCAA tournament as the second-seeded Bruins defeated Gonzaga in the Sweet Sixteen. They then upset top-seeded Memphis to reach the school's first Final Four in 11 years. The run ended in the championship game against Florida, whose imposing front-line proved to be a matchup problem for the Bruins.

Howland continued his success at UCLA the following year. The Bruins finished undefeated at home for the first time in 22 years, winning the Pac-10 conference title. However they lost in their first Pac-10 tournament game and were seeded second in the NCAA Tournament West Region. After a close second-round win over Indiana, Howland led the Bruins to a win over his former team, Pitt in the Sweet Sixteen. The Bruins then again upset the top seed in the West Region, Kansas, and reached the second of UCLA's first consecutive Final Fours since the John Wooden era, only to lose again to Florida in the national semifinal.

At the start of the 2007-08 season, expectations for UCLA were the highest ever with the arrival of Kevin Love, one of the best low-post prospects in the high school class of 2007.[23] Combined with the emergence of Russell Westbrook and Darren Collison in the back-court, the Bruins won their 3rd consecutive Pac-10 conference title, and their second Pac-10 tournament title in three years. They received their first #1 seed in the NCAA tournament since 1995, and once again reached the Final Four, where they faced another top seed, the Memphis Tigers. Memphis got the better of the Bruins, who returned to Westwood without a championship once again.

However, the Bruins program under Howland began to struggle in subsequent seasons. After 2008, UCLA did not advance past the first weekend of the NCAA tourney, and did not qualify for the tournament in 2010 and 2012.[24] With a 77-73 victory over Penn on December 10, 2011; Howland passed Jim Harrick for second on UCLA's all-time wins list behind John Wooden. Nonetheless, questions about how Howland was running the program began to come into focus. In February 2012, a Sports Illustrated article portrayed UCLA player Reeves Nelson as a bully on and off the court, who at times intentionally tried to injure his teammates. According to the article, Howland looked the other way and did not discipline Nelson for over two years.[25][26] From 2008—the Bruins last Final Four appearance—through 2012, at least 11 players left the UCLA program.[27]

Although the 2012-2013 Bruins won the Pac-12 regular season championship, they quickly bowed out in the first round of the NCAA tournament. On March 25, 2013, three days after being eliminated by 11th seed Minnesota, UCLA fired Howland.[28][29]

Steve Alford era (2013–present)[edit]

On March 30, 2013, Alford signed a seven-year, $18.2-million contract to become the head coach of UCLA, replacing the fired Ben Howland.[30] In his first year as head coach Alford led UCLA to a Pac-12 tournament championship, a feat not accomplished since 2008. The team later went on to the "Sweet Sixteen" of the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament as a 4 seed in the South regional before losing to the 1 seed Florida.

In his second year, the team was controversially chosen to participate in the 2015 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament as an 11 seed in the South Region, where they upset the 6 seed SMU on a game-winning goaltending call. The Bruins went on to defeat the University of Alabama at Birmingham Blazers before losing to rival Gonzaga in the "Sweet Sixteen."

After a disappointing third season in which UCLA suffered their fourth losing record since 1948, the team rebounded in the following season, going 31-5 before falling to Kentucky, once again in the "Sweet Sixteen." Freshman point guard Lonzo Ball, as well as the program in general, garnered national media attention for the outspoken behavior of his father LaVar Ball. [31][32][33]

Season-by-season results[edit]

Facilities[edit]

The men's basketball team played in the 2,400 seat Men's Gym from 1932 to 1965. They also played at other venues around Los Angeles, including the Pan-Pacific Auditorium and Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena, when larger crowds were expected for games.

Pauley Pavilion[edit]

UCLA Bruins vs. Oregon State Beavers, January 2013, in the "New Pauley Pavilion"

Following UCLA's second championship in 1964, the idea of constructing a new arena to accommodate increased interest in the team was proposed. In 1965, Pauley Pavilion was built on campus and has been the home of the Bruins basketball programs since that time. During the 2011-12 season, Pauley Pavilion underwent a complete, $136 million renovation, both inside and out, earning it the nickname of "New Pauley." [34] A new attendance record was set on March 2, 2013 when 13,727 fans watched the Bruins defeating the Arizona Wildcats 74–69.

Mo Ostin Basketball Center[edit]

The Mo Ostin Basketball Center will be built south of the Los Angeles Tennis Center and close to Pauley Pavilion, the basketball team's home court to serve as a practice facility and hub for the basketball team. On December 14, 2015, Russell Westbrook donated a "significant" sum to the construction of the Center, for which the facility's court was named in his honor. [35] Westbrook's former teammate, Kevin Love, matched his contribution on September 20, 2016, for which the strength and conditioning center was named after him.[36]

Coaches[edit]

Pauley Pavilion, home court of the Bruins prior to the 2012 renovation

The team has had 12 head coaches in its history, and they have won 11 NCAA Championships, the most of any school.[37] John Wooden won 10 national championships between 1964 and 1975, and Jim Harrick won the other in 1995. The New York Times wrote that Wooden "made UCLA the most successful team in college basketball."[38] After Wooden retired, the four coaches that succeeded him resigned, and the following three—Harrick included—were fired. The average tenure of those coaches after Wooden was four years.[39][a] Former coach Ben Howland, led the Bruins to three consecutive Final Four appearances from 2006 to 2008.[40]

Rivals[edit]

USC[edit]

When John Wooden became the coach, UCLA turned into a national basketball powerhouse. UCLA has won 11 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournaments and has dominated the conference, winning two games for every one that USC won. As of the 2013–2014 season, UCLA has won or shared the conference title 31 times, and USC has won or shared the title 7 times.[41] There have been a number of significant games in this rivalry

Notre Dame, Arizona and California[edit]

UCLA had a basketball rivalry with Notre Dame that started when Digger Phelps was the Notre Dame coach and John Wooden was the UCLA coach. UCLA and Notre Dame played a home-and-home meeting for several seasons, which is otherwise uncommon outside conference play. This rivalry existed from the desire of the Notre Dame athletic department to schedule the top schools for intersectional competition. UCLA and Notre Dame played 42 times between 1966 and 1995, and the height of the rivalry was when Notre Dame ended UCLA's consecutive-game winning streak at 88 on January 19, 1974. UCLA also broke a 60-game Notre Dame winning streak in South Bend. Previous UCLA head coach Ben Howland scheduled Notre Dame four times: in 2004, 2005, 2008, and 2009.[42] After UCLA's victory on February 7, 2009, UCLA leads the all-time series 28-19.[43]

Since the mid-1980s, UCLA has also had a basketball rivalry with Arizona under coach Lute Olson, as the two schools competed for the Pac-10 Championship every year. Since 1985 the two teams have combined to win 21 out of the 29 conference titles. The UCLA-Arizona basketball rivalry still is seen as the match up of the two premier teams in the conference. Also, the performance of the two schools influences the national opinion of the conference.[44]

By the numbers[edit]

  • National titles – 11
  • Final Four- 17*
  • Elite Eights – 21*
  • Sweet Sixteens – 33*
  • Conference titles – 31
  • Conference tournament titles – 4
  • Undefeated conference seasons – 11
  • Undefeated seasons – 4
  • 20-win seasons – 45
  • 30-win seasons – 8
  • Winning seasons – 72
  • Non-losing seasons (.500 or better) – 74
  • NCAA tourney bids – 47
  • All-Americans – 38
  • All-conference (1st team) – 119
  • NBA MVP winners – 7[45]
  • NBA 1st round draft picks – 36
  • Olympians – 8
  • McDonald's All-Americans – 31
  • Naismith Hall of Famers – 9[46]

* Excludes 1980 tournament results vacated by NCAA

Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame[edit]

UCLA players[edit]

Two-time national champion Gail Goodrich (1964)

All individuals were (or will be) inducted as players unless otherwise noted.

  • Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (1995)
  • Don Barksdale (2012), contributor[46]
  • Gail Goodrich (1996)
  • Reggie Miller (2012)[46]
  • Bill Walton (1993)
  • Jamaal Wilkes (2012)[46]

UCLA coaches[edit]

All individuals were inducted as coaches, though not necessarily for their service at UCLA.

  • Larry Brown (2002)
  • Denny Crum (1994)
  • John Wooden (1972) – Also inducted separately as a player in 1961 for his career at Purdue and in early professional leagues.

Notable players[edit]

Ed O'Bannon, a member of the 1995 Championship team, was player-of-the-year

Six former UCLA Bruins went on to be named to the NBA Hall of Fame: Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Reggie Miller, Gail Goodrich, Jamaal Wilkes, Bill Walton and Don Barksdale.[47] Barksdale was also notable as the first player to break many color barriers, including being the first to be named an NCAA All-American and NBA All-Star, and the first to be selected to the US Olympic basketball team.

All 14 players who have played on three NCAA Division I Championship basketball teams are from UCLA: Abdul-Jabbar, Sidney Wicks, Curtis Rowe, Lynn Shackelford, Larry Farmer, Henry Bibby, Steve Patterson, Kenny Heitz, Jon Chapman, John Ecker, Andy Hill, Terry Schofield, Bill Sweek, and Larry Hollyfield.[b][53][54]

UCLA became the first school to have a top winner in both basketball and football in the same year with Gary Beban winning the Heisman Trophy and Lew Alcindor (now Kareem Abdul-Jabbar) winning the U.S. Basketball Writers Association player of the year award in 1968.

UCLA has produced the most NBA Most Valuable Player Award winners, six of them by Abdul-Jabbar and one to Walton, who was Abdul-Jabbar's successor.[45] As of the 2013–14 NBA season, 83 former UCLA players have played in the NBA.[needs update][55][56][c][d]

At the 2015 NBA All-Star Game and the 2016 NBA All-Star Game, former Bruins Russell Westbrook of the Oklahoma City Thunder was the MVP and Zach LaVine of the Minnesota Timberwolves was the winner of the Slam Dunk Contest.

Retired numbers[edit]

No. Player Pos. Career
11 Don Barksdale F 1946–47
25 Gail Goodrich G 1962-65
31 Ed O'Bannon PF 1991-95
Reggie Miller SG 1983-87
32 Bill Walton C 1971-74
33 Kareem Abdul-Jabbar C 1966–69
35 Sidney Wicks PF 1968-71
42 Walt Hazzard G 1961-64
52 Jamaal Wilkes SF 1971-74
54 Marques Johnson SF 1973-77

Consensus All-Americans[edit]

The following Bruins have been named consensus first-team All-Americans:[61]

Year Player
1964 Hazzard, WaltWalt Hazzard
1965 Goodrich, GailGail Goodrich
1967 Abdul-Jabbar, KareemKareem Abdul-Jabbar
1968 Abdul-Jabbar, KareemKareem Abdul-Jabbar
1969 Abdul-Jabbar, KareemKareem Abdul-Jabbar
1971 Wicks, SidneySidney Wicks
1972 Walton, BillBill Walton
Bibby, HenryHenry Bibby
1973 Walton, BillBill Walton
Wilkes, JamaalJamaal Wilkes
1974 Walton, BillBill Walton
Wilkes, JamaalJamaal Wilkes
1975 Meyers, DaveDave Meyers
1976 Washington, RichardRichard Washington
1977 Johnson, MarquesMarques Johnson
1978 Greenwood, DavidDavid Greenwood
1979 Greenwood, DavidDavid Greenwood
1995 O'Bannon, EdEd O'Bannon
2007 Afflalo, ArronArron Afflalo
2008 Love, KevinKevin Love
2017 Ball, LonzoLonzo Ball

School records[edit]

Individual career[edit]

Record Player Total Years Ref
Most points MacLean, DonDon MacLean 2,608 1988–1992 [62]
Highest scoring average Abdul-Jabbar, KareemKareem Abdul-Jabbar 26.4 1966–1969
Most rebounds Walton, BillBill Walton 1,370 1971–1974
Highest rebounding average Walton, BillBill Walton 15.7 1971–1974
Most assists Richardson, PoohPooh Richardson 833 1985–1989

Team season records[edit]

Record Total Year
Field Goals Made 1210 2017
Field Goals % 55.5 1979
Free Throws Made 642 1956
1991
Free Throw % 75.6 1979
3-pt. Field Goals Made 354 2017
3-pt. Field Goal % 42.6 1989
Rebounds 1670 1964
Assists 771 2017
Blocked Shots 199 2011

Career leaders[edit]

Updated through 2016-17 season

Conferences[edit]

Years Conferences Win–Loss Pct.
1919–1920 None
1920–1927 Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (SCIAC) 63–6 .913
1927–1959 Pacific Coast Conference (PCC)
1959–1968 Athletic Association of Western Universities (AAWU) 99–21 .825
1968–1978 Pacific-8 Conference 129–11 .921
1978–2011 Pacific-10 Conference 365–166 .687
2011–present Pac-12 Conference

Record vs. Pac-12 opponents[edit]

The UCLA Bruins lead the all-time series vs. all other eleven Pac-12 opponents. In the Pac-12, only Arizona leads series against more than nine of its conference opponents.[65]

Opponent Wins Losses Pct. Streak
Arizona 55 43 .561 Arizona 1
Arizona St. 68 19 .782 UCLA 4
Cal 137 103 .571 UCLA 1
Colorado 11 2 .846 UCLA 3
Oregon 87 35 .713 UCLA 1
Oregon St. 95 37 .720 UCLA 2
Stanford 144 93 .608 UCLA 2
USC 140 109 .562 UCLA 1
Utah 9 7 .562 UCLA 1
Washington 98 42 .700 UCLA 7
Wash. St. 106 17 .862 UCLA 3
  • Note all-time series includes non-conference matchups and the Pac-12 Tournament.

Updated March 25, 2017

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ There were 28 seasons from 1975–76 to 2002–03 and 7 coaches, an average of 4 years. The Yahoo article said 3.9.
  2. ^ Hollyfield is generally credited with being on three championship teams (1971–1973).[48][49][50] While he played in 1970–71, he was ineligible to play in the 1971 postseason due to NCAA restrictions on junior college transfers.[51][52]
  3. ^ Includes players in the American Basketball Association (ABA), which merged with the NBA in 1976.
  4. ^ basketball-reference.com counts 79 players, but is missing Greg Foster, Corey Gaines, Brett Vroman. Foster, Gaines, and Vroman all transferred from UCLA to another school.[57][58][59][60] The UCLA Media Guide did not count Foster, Gaines, and John Vallely. The Media Guide listed Ray Young, but he is not included here since he did not play a game in the NBA.[needs update]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "UCLA Athletics Brand Guidelines" (PDF). June 29, 2017. Retrieved July 22, 2017. 
  2. ^ UCLA Men's Basketball Team Archived 2009-03-18 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ "No. 3 Kansas routs TCU 87-68 to clinch share of Big 12 title". ESPN.com. 
  4. ^ UCLA Names Steve Alford Head Men's Basketball Coach, UCLABruins.com, March 30, 2013
  5. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2006-04-11. Retrieved 2006-06-14. 
  6. ^ http://www.laalmanac.com/sports/sp10rda.htm
  7. ^ http://prweb.com/releases/2007/2/prweb504690.htm
  8. ^ "An Olympian's Oral History" (PDF). Retrieved 26 April 2017. 
  9. ^ a b c d "John Wooden: A Coaching Legend". UCLABruins.com (official athletic site of the UCLA Bruins). Archived from the original on 17 April 2009. Retrieved 24 January 2010. 
  10. ^ a b c Mike Puma (2007). "Sportscentury Biography: Wizard of Westwood". ESPN. Retrieved 25 January 2010. 
  11. ^ "UCLA History" (PDF). UCLA. 2007. pp. 118–126. Retrieved 29 January 2010. 
  12. ^ a b c Alex Wolff (June 4, 2010). "How '64 Bruins made John Wooden". SI.com. Retrieved 21 July 2010. 
  13. ^ Esper, Dwain (March 25, 1968). "Bruins Hope Norman Stays". The Independent. Pasadena, California. p. 15. Retrieved July 22, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. open access publication – free to read
  14. ^ Gasaway, John (June 7, 2010). "John Wooden's Century". Basketball Prospectus. Archived from the original on July 22, 2015. 
  15. ^ "Wooden hangs 'em up". Eugene Register-Guard. Associated Press. March 30, 1975. Retrieved 23 July 2010. 
  16. ^ Mark Schlabach (April 1, 2006). "A Tradition Lacking Swagger: Storied UCLA Fails to Worry Frisky LSU". Washington Post. Retrieved 7 February 2010. 
  17. ^ Brendan Murphy (July 11, 2007). "Trinity squash nears decade with nation's longest winning streak". ESPN. Retrieved 7 February 2010. 
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  19. ^ http://newtown100.heraldtribune.com/2014/12/14/finally-forgiven-howard-porter-story/
  20. ^ Larry Bird; Earvin Johnson; Jackie MacMullan (4 November 2009). When the Game Was Ours. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. pp. 13–. ISBN 978-0-547-41681-6. 
  21. ^ McMurphy, Brett (2011). "Steve Lavin Takes New York by Storm". aolnews.com. Archived from the original on October 5, 2012. Retrieved March 20, 2011. 
  22. ^ Anderson, Shelly (2006-11-10). "Anderson: Howland still calls Pitt family". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Pittsburgh, PA. Retrieved 2010-01-15. 
  23. ^ http://sports.espn.go.com/ncaa/recruiting/news/story?id=2529652
  24. ^ Goodman, Jeff (March 23, 2014). "Ben Howland interested in job". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on March 23, 2014. 
  25. ^ Dohrmann, George (March 5, 2012). "Special Report: Not the UCLA Way". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on February 29, 2012. 
  26. ^ Foster, Chris (February 29, 2012). "UCLA disputes Sports Illustrated depiction of basketball program". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 14, 2014. 
  27. ^ Holmes, Baxter (November 28, 2012). "Joshua Smith calls it quits at UCLA". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 19, 2014. 
  28. ^ Plaschke, Bill (March 24, 2013). "UCLA wants more than Ben Howland could deliver—and it's entitled to". Los Angeles Times. 
  29. ^ "Ben Howland fired at UCLA after 10 seasons with Bruins, coach says he was 'blessed' to lead program for a decade". NY Daily News. Retrieved 25 March 2013. 
  30. ^ "UCLA hires Steve Alford as basketball coach; he has big job ahead". Los Angeles Times. March 30, 2013. 
  31. ^ http://www.bruinsnation.com/ucla_basketball/2016/11/25/13745642/lavar-ball-predicts-ucla-bruins-will-win-the-national-championship
  32. ^ http://www.latimes.com/sports/ucla/la-sp-lavar-ball-white-guys-comment-20170406-story.html
  33. ^ http://www.mercurynews.com/2017/02/19/move-over-stephen-curry-lonzo-ball-or-his-dad-is-coming-to-take-your-place/
  34. ^ http://www.uclabruins.com/news/2013/4/17/208271486.aspx
  35. ^ http://www.latimes.com/sports/ucla/uclanow/la-sp-sn-russell-westbrook-ucla-donation-20151214-story.html
  36. ^ http://www.ocregister.com/2016/09/20/kevin-love-matches-russell-westbrooks-record-setting-donation-to-ucla-basketball-facility/
  37. ^ "Top 10 Colleges to Produce NBA Pros". RealClearSports. June 21, 2011. Archived from the original on March 23, 2012. 
  38. ^ Litsky, Frank (March 18, 2003). "Formality Is Reality As U.C.L.A. Fires Lavin". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 29, 2012. 
  39. ^ Wetzel, Dan (March 29, 2006). "Westwood's new look". yahoo.com. Yahoo! Sports. Archived from the original on March 29, 2012. 
  40. ^ Dwyre, Bill (February 11, 2011). "Ben Howland keeps cool on the UCLA basketball hot seat". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on March 29, 2012. 
  41. ^ 2014-15 PAC-12 MEN'S BASKETBALL Media Guide
  42. ^ UCLA vs. Notre Dame: A rivalry the way they used to be
  43. ^ UCLA Renews Historical Rivalry with Notre Dame on CBS
  44. ^ Foster, Chris - UCLA, Arizona need to raise Pac-12 level. Los Angeles Times, March 2, 2013. Quote: California Coach Mike Montgomery, "...If those two are not good, the conference is not perceived as being good. People don't give credit to the schools across the board in the league."
  45. ^ a b Steve Aschburner, School is often out when it comes to picking an MVP, NBA.com, March 25, 2011
  46. ^ a b c d UCLA's Miller Highlights Class Of 2012, Pac-12.org, April 2, 2012
  47. ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/play-index/psl_finder.cgi?request=1&match=combined&type=totals&per_minute_base=36&per_poss_base=100&season_start=1&season_end=-1&lg_id=NBA&age_min=0&age_max=99&is_playoffs=N&height_min=0&height_max=99&birth_country_is=Y&is_hof=Y&college_id=ucla&as_comp=gt&pos_is_g=Y&pos_is_gf=Y&pos_is_f=Y&pos_is_fg=Y&pos_is_fc=Y&pos_is_c=Y&pos_is_cf=Y&force%3Apos_is=1&c6mult=1.0&order_by=ws
  48. ^ Haylock, Rahshaun (May 30, 2012). "Former Bruin Hollyfield still winning". FoxSports.com. Archived from the original on May 30, 2015. 
  49. ^ Crowe, Jerry (May 14, 2009). "It's hard to disagree with TV analyst's take on the Lakers". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 1, 2014. 
  50. ^ "1971 Men's Basketball Team Celebrates 40th Anniversary" (Press release). UCLA Athletics. February 26, 2011. Retrieved April 23, 2015. 
  51. ^ Berger, Dan (April 8, 1971). "Don't Count Wooden's Whiz Kids Out Next Season". The Sun. San Bernardino, Calif. Associated Press. p. D-6. Retrieved May 30, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. open access publication – free to read
  52. ^ Watts, Joe (February 28, 1973). "Tournament Committee Replies to Questions". The Daily Herald. p. 6. Retrieved May 30, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. open access publication – free to read
  53. ^ Crowe, Jerry (April 3, 2009). "Kobe Bryant vs. Ron Artest is worth hearing". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on May 28, 2015. 
  54. ^ Patton, Robes (April 5, 1994). "Parks Recovers". Sun Sentinel. Archived from the original on May 30, 2015. 
  55. ^ "2013–14 UCLA Men's Basketball Media Guide" (PDF). UCLA Athletic Department. 2013. pp. 139–142. Archived (PDF) from the original on November 4, 2013. 
  56. ^ "NBA & ABA Players Who Attended University of California, Los Angeles". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved April 6, 2012. 
  57. ^ Finney, Ryan (2010). "2010–11 UCLA Men's Basketball Media Guide" (PDF). UCLA Athletic Department. p. 108. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 10, 2011. 
  58. ^ "Greg Foster NBA & ABA Statistics". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved March 26, 2012. 
  59. ^ "Corey Gaines NBA & ABA Statistics". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved March 26, 2012. 
  60. ^ "Brett Vroman NBA & ABA Statistics". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved March 26, 2012. 
  61. ^ "Award Winners" (PDF). NCAA.org. 2014. p. 7. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 18, 2015. 
  62. ^ "UCLA Records from 2011–12 UCLA Men's Basketball Media Guide" (PDF). UCLA Athletic Department. p. 80. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 30, 2012. 
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  64. ^ a b Timiraos 2014, p. 131.
  65. ^ 2014-15 UCLA Men's Basketball media Guide. Retrieved on December 1, 2014

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