Basketball

  • Sweet Wood

    Sweet Wood

    Matt Morgan, 15 Aug 2016

    The story of how Renee Baumgartner and the guy behind Marty McFly’s sneakers brought a big-time court to the Leavey Center.

    Summer 2016

  • Magic in Numbers

    Magic in Numbers

    Ed Cohen, 15 Aug 2016

    Herb Sendek has a proven track record. Here’s how he plans to get the Broncos back to the big dance. 

    Summer 2016

  • Play to Win

    Play to Win

    Ed Cohen, 15 Aug 2016

    After a 23–9 record a year ago, the women’s basketball team hopes to keep its momentum going under new coach Bill Carr.

    Summer 2016
     

  • Hoop Hopes

    Hoop Hopes

    Eryn Olson ’16, 13 Mar 2016

    During what turned out to be Coach Kerry Keating’s final season, Jared Brownridge ’17 passed Steve Nash ’96 on the career 3-pointers list.

    Spring 2016

  • That Winning Streak

    That Winning Streak

    Eryn Olson ’16, 13 Mar 2016

    The women's basketball team not only started the season with 12 straight wins, it did something else wonderful that hadn't happened since before any of its players were born.

    Spring 2016

  • A Wild Generosity

    A Wild Generosity

    Brian Doyle, 16 Nov 2015

    Deft graceful mastery and athleticism, yes. But maybe something more.

    Fall 2015

  • Believe in Us

    Believe in Us

    Jeff Gire and Harold Gutmann, 16 Nov 2015

    An oral history of the 1993 NCAA tournament game that became an upset for the ages.

    Fall 2015

  • Hoops highlights

    Hoops highlights

    SCM Staff, 1 Jul 2015

    Hallmarks and from the season for men and women on the court—and around the world

  • From one court to another

    From one court to another

    Harold Gutmann, 27 Jun 2015

    Warriors General Counsel David Kelly, an advisory board member for SCU’s Institute of Sports Law and Ethics, reflects on Golden State’s run to the title.

  • A wild generosity

    A wild generosity

    Brian Doyle, 24 Mar 2015

    On the retirement of Steve Nash ’96 from pro basketball, writer Brian Doyle recalls the riveting display of graceful mastery, athleticism, and sheer creativity of his game—which happens to be the greatest game in the world.

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