carolina fast facts - University of North Carolina

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carolina fast facts - University of North Carolina
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
CAROLINA FAST FACTS
Robert Crawford
Bob Donnan
Dean
Smith
Michael
Jordan
Roy
Williams
ACC Championships
The Tar Heels went 13-3 in ACC play in
2009, winning their 27th regular-season Atlantic Coast Conference championship. UNC has
won 17 regular-season championships outright,
shared 10 others and won 17 ACC Tournament
titles. Carolina’s 27 regular-season titles are
nine more than Duke and four more than the
other 10 ACC teams combined.
ACC 50
The Tar Heels placed 12 on the ACC 50th
Anniversary Team, more than any other school.
Carolina’s honorees included Lennie Rosenbluth, Billy Cunningham, Larry Miller, Charles
Scott, Bobby Jones, Walter Davis, Phil Ford,
James Worthy, Sam Perkins, Michael Jordan,
Brad Daugherty and Antawn Jamison.
ACC Players of the Year
Twelve Tar Heels have been named ACC
Player of the Year, including Larry Miller,
who won the award in 1967 and 1968. Other
Tar Heel recipients include Lennie Rosenbluth
(1957), Pete Brennan (1958), Lee Shaffer
(1960), Billy Cunningham (1965), Mitch Kupchak (1976), Phil Ford (1978), Michael Jordan
(1984), Antawn Jamison (1998), Joseph Forte
(2001), Tyler Hansbrough (2008) and Ty Lawson (2009).
When Hansbrough and Lawson started
against LSU in the second round of the 2009
NCAA Tournament, it marked the first time in
ACC history that two active ACC Players of the
Year were on the court at the same time.
All-Americas
Forty-nine Tar Heels have earned All-Ameri88
ca honors, including 34 first-team honorees. The
most recent first-team selections are Tyler Hansbrough in 2005-06, 2006-07, 2007-08 and 200809, and Ty Lawson in 2008-09. Hansbrough is
the first player in ACC history to earn first-team
All-America honors in each of his four seasons.
Jack Cobb (1924-26), Phil Ford (1976-78),
Mike O’Koren (1978-80) and Sam Perkins
(1982-84) earned first-team All-America honors
on three occasions. Hansbrough, Ford, O’Koren,
Perkins, NC State’s David Thompson and Virginia’s Ralph Sampson are the only players in
ACC history to earn first-team All-America
honors at least three times.
Sixteen Tar Heels have earned consensus
first-team All-America honors a total of 25
times, which is second in NCAA history. They
include Cartwright Carmichael (1923 and 1924),
Jack Cobb (1924, 1925 and 1926), George Glamack (1940 and 1941), Lennie Rosenbluth
(1957), Larry Miller (1968), Robert McAdoo
(1972), Ford (1977 and 1978), James Worthy
(1982), Michael Jordan (1983 and 1984), Perkins (1983 and 1984), Kenny Smith (1987), J.R.
Reid (1988), Jerry Stackhouse (1995), Antawn
Jamison (1998), Joseph Forte (2001) and Tyler
Hansbrough (2007, 2008 and 2009).
Hansbrough became the 14th player since
1945 to earn consensus first-team All-America honors three times. He was the first since
Georgetown’s Patrick Ewing and Oklahoma’s
Wayman Tisdale in 1985.
All-ACC
Carolina has placed 69 players on the AllACC first team, the most in league history.
Duke is second with 56. Tyler Hansbrough was
a unanimous selection in 2005-06, 2006-07,
2007-08 and 2008-09. He is the only player
to earn first-team All-ACC honors four times.
Point guard Ty Lawson was also a first-team selection in 2008-09 and was the ACC Player of
the Year, the first point guard to win the award
since Carolina’s Phil Ford in 1978.
Last year marked the 22nd season in which
two Tar Heels made first-team All-ACC. Duke
is second with 15 seasons with multiple selections. The rest of the ACC has combined to accomplish that just 21 times.
In addition to Hansbrough, six Tar Heels
earned first-team honors three times – Lennie
Rosenbluth (1956-58), York Larese (1959-61),
Billy Cunningham (1963-65), Charles Scott
(1968-70), Phil Ford (1976-78), Sam Perkins
(1982-84) and Antawn Jamison (1996-98).
Draft Day
Carolina has had 96 players selected in the
NBA Draft, including 39 players taken in the
first round. The Tar Heels have had 20 players
drafted in the first round in the last 21 years,
including Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson and
Wayne Ellington in 2009.
Carolina has had more first round draft picks
– 28 – since 1980 than any school in the country.
In 2005, Marvin Williams (2nd), Raymond
Felton (5th), Sean May (13th) and Rashad McCants (14th) made UNC the first school to have
four players taken in the NBA Draft Lottery.
UNC’s James Worthy and Brad Daugherty
were selected No. 1 overall in the draft. The
Los Angeles Lakers selected Worthy in 1982;
the Cleveland Cavaliers took Daugherty No. 1
in 1986.
Michael Jordan was the third player selected
in the 1984 Draft behind Hakeem Olajuwon
(Houston) and Sam Bowie (Portland).
Final Four
Carolina has played in 18 Final Fours, more
than any school in the nation. The Tar Heels
played in the Final Four in 1946, 1957, 1967,
1968, 1969, 1972, 1977, 1981, 1982, 1991,
1993, 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2005, 2008 and
2009. The Tar Heels won the NCAA title in
1957, 1982, 1993, 2005 and 2009.
Carolina is the only school to play in the Final Four in each of the last seven decades.
Rusty Clark (1967-69), Bill Bunting (196769) and Ed Cota (1997-98, 2000) started in three
different Final Fours. Carolina holds the NCAA
record for most players who have played in a
Final Four with 155.
Final Four MVPs
Wayne Ellington scored 19 points, 17 in the
decisive opening half, to lead UNC past Michigan State and earn Most Outstanding Player
honors at the 2009 Final Four. Ellington is the
fourth Tar Heel to win the award, along with
The 1923-24 Tar Heels were declared national champions by the Helms Foundation.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
James Worthy in 1982 (28 points vs. Georgetown), Donald Williams in 1993 (25 points in
semifinals vs. Kansas and 25 points vs. Michigan in championship) and Sean May in 2005 (26
points and 10 rebounds vs. Illinois in championship). Ellington set the Final Four record for
highest three-point percentage in the Final Four.
Ellington made 8 of 10 three-pointers (.800) and
broke Donald Williams’ record (10 of 14, .714)
set in 1993.
500 ACC Wins
The Tar Heels have won 575 regular-season
ACC games, more than any other school in
league history. Duke is second with 520. Maryland (405) and NC State (397) are the only other
ACC schools with at least 350 ACC wins.
Freshmen
Ed Davis was an ACC All-Freshman Team
selection in 2008-09. He is the 14th Tar Heel
named to the ACC All-Freshman Team since its
inception in 1992-93. Davis joins a list that includes Ty Lawson and Brandan Wright (2007),
Tyler Hansbrough (2006), Marvin Williams
(2005), Raymond Felton (2003), Rashad McCants (2003), Jawad Williams (2002), Joseph
Forte (2000), Kris Lang (1999), Ed Cota (1997),
Antawn Jamison (1996), Jerry Stackhouse
(1994) and Rasheed Wallace (1994) as All-ACC
Freshman selections.
Eight Carolina players have been named ACC
Rookie of the Year, including Sam Perkins (1981),
Michael Jordan (1982), J.R.
Reid (1987), Ed Cota (1997),
Joseph Forte (2000), Marvin
Williams (2005), Tyler Hansbrough (2006) and Brandan
Wright (2007).
Twenty-six Tar Heels
have started their first game,
the most recent being Tyler
Zeller against Penn on Nov.
15, 2008.
Hall of Famers
Nine Tar Heel coaches and
players are members of the Naismith Basketball
Hall of Fame, including 2009 inductee Michael
Jordan and Carolina head coach Roy Williams,
who was inducted in 2007. Larry Brown, Ben
Carnevale (coach), Billy Cunningham (player/
coach), Jordan, Robert McAdoo, Frank McGuire
(coach), Dean Smith (coach), Williams (coach)
and James Worthy are Carolina’s Hall of Famers.
National Players of the Year
Eleven Tar Heels have won National Player
of the Year honors, including consensus winners Phil Ford (1978), Michael Jordan (1984),
Antawn Jamison (1998) and Tyler Hansbrough
(2008). Other winners include Jack Cobb
(1926), George Glamack (1940 and
1941), Lennie Rosenbluth (1957),
James Worthy (1982), Kenny Smith
(1987), Jerry Stackhouse (1995) and
Sean May (2005). Jordan, named by
eight organizations as a junior, also
was the Sporting News’ pick as a
sophomore in 1983.
history
Dan Sears
Vince Carter
Associated Press (since 1961) –
Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
Wooden Award (since 1977) –
Ford (1978), Jordan (1984), Jamison
(1998), Hansbrough (2008)
Naismith Award (since 1969) –
Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
NABC (since 1975) – Ford (1978), Jordan
(1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
USBWA (since 1959) – Ford (1978), Jordan
(1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
NBA Champions
Mitch Kupchak has won nine NBA championship rings and Michael Jordan has won six.
They are among 13 former Tar Heels who have
gone on to win NBA championship rings as
players. Those 13 players have accounted for
29 rings.
NBA 50
In the late 1990s, the NBA
selected its All-Time 50
Greatest Players. Former Tar
Heels Billy Cunningham,
Michael Jordan and James
Worthy were named to the
team. Carolina, Houston and
LSU were the only schools
to have three players on the
team.
NCAA
Tournament
Carolina has won 102
games in the NCAA Tournament, more than any other
school in the history of the
event. The Tar Heels are second in appearances
with 41 and in games played with 141, which
is one fewer than Kentucky. The Tar Heels established an all-time record with 27 consecutive
trips to the Tournament from 1975-2001. UNC
has the third-best win percentage (.723) in Tournament history.
No. 1
Carolina has been ranked No. 1 in the nation
in the Associated Press poll in 18 different seasons since the AP began its rankings in 1948-49.
Those seasons include 1957, 1958, 1959, 1978,
1982, 1983, 1984, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1993,
1994, 1995, 1998, 2001, 2007, 2008 and 2009.
The Tar Heels have been No. 1 on 105 occa-
sions. Carolina is second in weeks ranked No. 1
in the country behind UCLA (128).
Carolina has been ranked in the Top 10 in 591
polls. That is the second-highest figure in NCAA
basketball history. Carolina has appeared in the
AP poll 761 times, more than any other school
in history. Duke is second in ACC history, having been ranked 621 times.
Carolina is the only school in the country
with 12 wins over the No. 1 ranked team in the
AP poll, including most recently a victory at
Duke in 2006.
No. 1 vs. No. 2
Carolina has played in seven games involving the top two ranked teams in the country in
the Associated Press poll and the Tar Heels are
7-0 in those games (4-0 as No. 1 and 3-0 as No.
2).
A list of those games:
March 23, 1957 – No. 1 UNC 54, No. 2 Kansas 53
Dec. 26, 1981 – No. 1 UNC 82, No. 2 Kentucky 69
Jan. 9, 1982 – No. 1 UNC 65, No. 2 Virginia 60
Feb. 4, 1986 – No. 1 UNC 78, No. 2 Ga. Tech 77
Feb. 3, 1994 – No. 2 UNC 89, No. 1 Duke 78
Feb. 5, 1998 – No. 2 UNC 97, No. 1 Duke 73
Apr. 4, 2005 – No. 2 UNC 75, No. 1 Illinois 70
1,000-Point Scorers
Carolina has had 62 players score 1,000
points. That figure is the highest in the nation.
Tar Heels Tyler Hansbrough (2,872), Phil Ford
(2,290), Sam Perkins (2,145), Lennie Rosenbluth (2,045), Al Wood (2,015) and Charles
Scott (2,007) each netted at least 2,000 points.
Wins
The Tar Heels have won 1,984 basketball
games, the second-most in NCAA history. Kentucky is first with 1,988 wins, four more than the
Tar Heels. Carolina, Kentucky and Kansas are
the only programs in the country with at least
1,900 wins. Carolina is also second in NCAA
history in winning percentage at .738.
UNC is the only school to win four NCAA Tournament titles since 1975.
89
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
CAROLINA BASKETBALL TIMELINE
Feb. 29, 1952: Duke’s
Dick Groat scores 48,
Bernie Jernicki grabs 31
rebounds in 94-64 Blue
Devil win.
Dec. 1, 1952: Frank
McGuire Era begins with
70-50 win over The Citadel. McGuire would post
a 164-58 record in nine
seasons.
Dec. 12, 1953: 82-56
win over South Carolina
is UNC’s first ACC game
and win.
Feb. 8, 1954: Virginia’s Buzz Wilkinson
scores 48 in 83-69 Wahoo
win, most points ever vs.
UNC in an ACC game.
Two-time All-America George “The Blind Bomber” Glamack once
scored 45 points in a game and led Carolina to its first NCAA
Tournament appearance in 1941.
Jan. 27, 1911: Carolina defeats Virginia
Christian, 42-21, in first game.
Feb. 20, 1915: Lynchburg YMCA wins 6320, the most lopsided loss in UNC history (43
points).
Feb. 28, 1922: Cartwright Carmichael
and Monk McDonald lead UNC to a 40-26 win
over Mercer for Southern Conference (SoCon)
Tournament title.
March 4, 1924: 26-16 win over Alabama
wins SoCon title and caps 26-0 season. Helms
Foundation later selects Carolina as national
champions.
Feb. 18, 1926: A 17-8 loss to NC State
marks the fewest points in UNC history, but two
weeks later, Carolina beats Mississippi State to
win the SoCon Tournament.
Feb. 10, 1941: Two-time All-America
George Glamack scores a record 45 points in
76-53 win over Clemson. Later that year, UNC
loses to Pittsburgh and Dartmouth in first-ever
NCAA Tournament appearance.
March 21, 1946: 57-49 win over NYU in
Madison Square Garden is Carolina’s first in the
NCAA Tournament. Five days later, Oklahoma
A&M beats UNC, 43-40, in NCAA championship game. John “Hook” Dillon scores 16 for
Tar Heels in title game, but Bob Kurland leads
A&M with 23.
Dec. 3, 1951: 100-57 win over Furman
marks the first of 169 games in which Carolina
scores 100 or more points. The Tar Heels are
151-18 in those games.
90
March 4, 1954: UNC loses first-ever ACC
Tournament game, 52-51, to eventual champion
NC State.
Dec. 14, 1955: Lennie Rosenbluth scores
29 as 16th-ranked Carolina beats fifth-ranked
Alabama, 99-77, in UNC’s first game as ranked
team in AP poll.
Jan. 14, 1956: Rosenbluth ties UNC record
with 45 points in a 103-99 win at Clemson. The
Bronx native goes 15 for 23 from the floor and
15 for 24 from the line.
No.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
Feb. 24, 1956: Rosenbluth has 31 points and
14 boards in 73-65 win over Duke that clinches
UNC’s first-ever ACC regular-season title. Tar
Heels, 11-3 in ACC, get first ACC Tournament
win (over Virginia in quarterfinal), but are upset
by No. 20 Wake Forest in semifinals.
Dec. 4, 1956: Rosenbluth sets UNC scoring
record with 47 in season-opening win over Furman. Rosenbluth makes 20 of 37 shots from the
floor and adds 17 rebounds.
Dec. 29, 1956: Carolina beats Wake Forest,
63-55, to win Dixie Classic for first time, one of
four UNC wins that year over the Deacons (by a
combined 18 points).
Jan. 30, 1957: Tar Heels beat Western Carolina, 77-59, in UNC’s first-ever game as No.
1 ranked team in the nation (poll released Jan.
22).
Feb. 5-9, 1957: Rosenbluth scores eight of
UNC’s extra-session points in double-overtime
win at Maryland followed by a 75-73 win over
Duke as Tommy Kearns hits two free throws
in the final minute to keep their unbeaten streak
alive.
March 1, 1957: Rosenbluth scores 40 at
Duke to cap perfect 14-0 ACC record. Rosenbluth, the National Player of the Year, sets UNC
record averaging 28.0 points for the season.
March 7-9, 1957: Carolina wins first ACC
Tournament title with wins over Clemson, Wake
Forest and South Carolina. Rosenbluth has 45 in
NCAA Division I Leaders in All-time Wins
(entering the 2009-10 season)
School
Kentucky
North Carolina
Kansas
Duke
Syracuse
Temple
St. John’s (NY)
UCLA
Penn
Notre Dame
Season
1903
1911
1899
1906
1901
1895
1908
1920
1897
1898
Yrs.
106
99
111
104
108
113
102
90
109
104
Won
1,988
1,984
1,970
1,876
1,753
1,711
1,686
1,672
1,658
1,651
Lost
635
703
793
817
806
960
868
726
949
908
Tied
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
1
Pct.
75.8
73.8
71.3
69.7
68.5
64.1
66.0
69.7
63.6
64.5
NCAA Division I Leaders in All-time Winning Percentage
(entering the 2009-10 season)
No. School
1. Kentucky
2. North Carolina
3. Kansas
4. UNLV
5. UCLA
6. Duke
7. Syracuse
8. Western Ky.
9. St. John’s (NY)
10. Louisville
(source: NCAA)
Season
1903
1911
1899
1959
1920
1906
1901
1915
1908
1912
Yrs.
106
99
111
51
90
104
108
90
102
95
Won
1,988
1,984
1,970
1,058
1,672
1,876
1,753
1,602
1,686
1,587
The Tar Heels hold the NCAA record for Final Four appearances with 18.
Lost
635
703
793
429
726
817
806
780
868
831
Tied
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Pct.
75.8
73.8
71.3
71.1
69.7
69.7
68.5
67.3
66.0
65.6
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Carolina’s Final
National Poll Rankings
Year
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
North Carolina Collection
Media Poll
(Started 1949)
13th
1st
13th
9th
Not Ranked
5th
4th
4th
4th
13th
2nd
11th
12th
9th
8th
5th
16th
9th
15th
6th
1st
8th
1st
7th
8th
2nd
7th
5th
4th
18th
4th
1st
4th
25th
4th
1st
13th
Not Ranked
6th
18th
2nd
10th
4th
1st
2nd
Coaches Poll
(Started 1951)
11th
1st
12th
6th
14th
6th
3rd
4th
2nd
13th
2nd
12th
8th
10th
6th
3rd
10th
3rd
15th
6th
1st
8th
1st
7th
8th
3rd
8th
4th
4th
12th
1st
9th
3rd
24th
4th
3rd
18th
11th
10th
22nd
1st
14th
tied 5th
3rd
1st
history
first round over Tigers and hits three-point play
to beat Deacs in semifinals. The 45 points stand
today as the ACC Tournament single-game record.
March 22, 1957: Pete Brennan sends national semifinal vs. Michigan State into second
overtime with four seconds left and UNC wins,
74-70 in triple overtime. Rosenbluth (31) and
Bob Cunningham (19) lead the Tar Heels.
March 23, 1957: No. 1 Carolina beats No.
2 Kansas, 54-53, in another triple overtime classic. Kearns jumps center against 7-0 All-America center Wilt Chamberlain. Rosenbluth scores
20, but fouls out in regulation. UNC center Joe
Quigg hits the winning free throws with six
seconds left in the third OT and Carolina caps
perfect 32-0 season as national champions.
Dec. 21, 1957: Jerry West leads eighthranked West Virginia to 75-64 win over No. 1
Carolina in the finals of the Kentucky Invitational, ending UNC’s 37-game win streak.
Jan. 14, 1959: Third-ranked UNC beats
No. 1 NC State, 72-68, the first of an NCAA
record 12 wins over No. 1 ranked teams.
Dec. 29, 1959: York Larese sets ACC record in 75-53 win over Duke by making 21 free
throw attempts.
Dec. 2, 1961: Bryan McSweeney and Jim
Hudock each score 20 and Larry Brown has
12 points and eight rebounds as Carolina beats
Virginia, 80-46, in Dean Smith’s first game as
head coach.
Dec. 17, 1962: Yogi Poteet scores 17
and Billy Cunningham grabs 17 rebounds in
Dean Smith’s first of 13 wins against Kentucky
(against only three losses), a 68-66 victory in
Lexington.
Jan. 13, 1964: Cunningham scores 40 and has
28 rebounds in 97-88 win
over Maryland, one of the
Kangaroo Kid’s 40 consecutive double-doubles.
Dec. 7, 1964: Bob
Lewis and Cunningham
score 23 and 22 points,
respectively, and Carolina
beats 11th-ranked Kentucky, 82-67, in Charlotte,
Dean Smith’s first win
over a ranked opponent.
March 23, 1957: Fans celebrate on Franklin Street in Chapel
Hill after Carolina wins its first NCAA title.
Dec. 4, 1965: UNC
beats William and Mary,
82-68, in the first game
Jan. 13, 1964: Billy Cunningham has 40
points and 28 rebounds against Maryland,
one of his 40 consecutive double-doubles.
played at Carmichael Auditorium.
Dec. 16, 1965: Lewis scores a UNC-record
49 points in 115-80 win over Florida State, a
mark that stands today. Lewis goes 18 of 25
from the floor and 13 of 16 from the line and
adds seven boards and five assists. He averages
27.4 points that year, second-best ever by a Tar
Heel.
March 4, 1966: Mike Lewis hits a free
throw to break a 20-all tie and give secondranked Duke a 21-20 win in the ACC semifinals.
John Yokley and Duke’s Steve Vacendak share
game-scoring honors with six points. Only a
combined 36 field goal attempts are taken in a
classic delay game. The Blue Devils led 7-5 at
halftime.
March 11, 1967: Carolina had won the
ACC regular-season title for the first time under
Dean Smith, then beat Duke for the third time,
82-73, to win Smith’s first ACC Tournament
crown. MVP Larry Miller had 32 points and
Lewis added 26.
March 17, 1967: Fourth-ranked Carolina
beats No. 5 Princeton for Dean Smith’s first
NCAA Tournament win. Lewis earns regional
MVP honors as UNC beats Boston College the
next day to advance to the Final Four, where
they lose to Dayton in the national semifinal.
Feb. 21, 1968: Rusty Clark sets a UNC record with 30 rebounds in 83-60 win over Maryland.
Rusty Clark (1967-68-69) and Ed Cota (1997-98-2000) are the only Tar Heels to start games in three Final Fours.
91
2009 NCAA
champions
March 2, 1968: Thirdranked UNC had already
clinched its second straight
ACC regular-season title,
but loses in triple overtime
at 10th-ranked Duke, 87-86.
Miller plays all 55 minutes
and has 15 points and 15 rebounds.
March 9, 1968: Miller
(21 points) earns his second
ACC Tournament MVP in a
row as Carolina beats NC
State, 87-50, still the largest
margin in ACC championship game history.
March 15-16, 1968:
Fourth-ranked Tar Heels
beat No. 3 St. Bonaventure
and No. 8 Davidson behind regional MVP Clark
to advance to Final Four.
Clark has 22 points and 17
rebounds in regional final.
Tar Heels beat Ohio State
in Final Four, but fall to
Lew Alcindor and UCLA,
78-55, for national title in
Los Angeles Sports Arena.
Feb. 26, 1969: Bill
Bunting leads balanced effort with 14 points as Tar
Heels beat South Carolina
in Columbia to wrap up
third straight ACC regularseason title.
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
four-year starters
(since 1972-73)
Player
Walter Davis
Phil Ford
Mike O’Koren
Sam Perkins
Brad Daugherty
Kenny Smith
Jeff Lebo
Ademola Okulaja
Jason Capel
Kris Lang
Tyler Hansbrough
first-game starters
(since 1972-73)
The following Carolina players started
their first game as freshmen:
Name
Season
Phil Ford
1974-75
Mike O’Koren
1976-77
James Worthy
1979-80
Michael Jordan
1981-82
Kenny Smith
1983-84
J.R. Reid
1986-87
Pete Chilcutt
1987-88
Rick Fox
1987-88
Vince Carter
1995-96
Antawn Jamison
1995-96
Ed Cota
1996-97
Brendan Haywood
1997-98
Jason Capel
1998-99
Kris Lang
1998-99
Joseph Forte
1999-00
Adam Boone
2000-01
Jawad Williams
2001-02
Raymond Felton
2002-03
Sean May
2002-03
Rashad McCants
2002-03
Quentin Thomas
2004-05
Bobby Frasor
2005-06
Marcus Ginyard
2005-06
Tyler Hansbrough
2005-06
Wayne Ellington
2006-07
Brandan Wright
2006-07
Tyler Zeller
2008-09
March
8,
1969:
Charles Scott scores 40
points, 29 in the second
half, as Carolina beats Duke, 85-74 in ACC title
game. Duke leads by nine at the half, but Scott
sets ACC championship game scoring record
and wins MVP honors.
March 15, 1969: Scott hits the game-winning jumper at the buzzer to beat Lefty Driesell’s
Davidson Wildcats, 87-85, to win the NCAA
East Regional and advance to a third consecutive Final Four. Carolina loses to Purdue behind
Rick Mount’s 36 points.
Jan. 17, 1970: Scott scores 43 in 91-90
loss to Wake Forest. Later that year, the ACC’s
leading scorer and co-Male Athlete of the Year
scores 41 points in ACC Tournament loss to
Virginia. Scott averages 27.1 points, the thirdhighest mark by a Tar Heel.
92
Seasons
1974-77
1975-78
1977-80
1981-84
1983-86
1984-87
1986-89
1996-99
1999-2002
1999-2002
2006-09
March 13, 1971: South Carolina beats
UNC, 52-51, on a Tom Owens lay-up at the
buzzer in the ACC championship game. Ow-
ens’ basket followed a jump
ball with just three seconds
to play. Lee Dedmon shared
MVP honors as a member of
the second-place team.
March 27, 1971: Bill
Chamberlain scores 34
points and has 10 rebounds
as UNC beats Georgia Tech,
84-66, to win the NIT. The
Tar Heels also beat Julius
Erving and Massachusetts in
the first round, Providence
and Duke (in the semifinal),
all in Madison Square Garden.
Jan. 29, 1972: A 92-72
win over Maryland is Carolina’s 1,000th victory. The
Terps won the rematch in
overtime, but Carolina won
the rubber match, 73-59, to
win the ACC Tournament.
MVP Robert McAdoo
averaged 15 points in the
Tournament and Dennis
Wuycik scored 24 in the
championship game.
March
18,
1972:
Second-ranked
Carolina
beats No. 3 Penn, 73-59, to
advance to the Final Four.
Wuycik (18), McAdoo (17)
and George Karl (16) lead
Carolina past the Quakers.
McAdoo has 24 points and
15 rebounds in Final Four
loss to Florida State, but
fouled out with 13 minutes
to play. McAdoo declares
for the NBA after his junior year, his only year
as a Tar Heel, and was selected No. 1 in the
NBA Draft.
March 15, 1969: Charles Scott hits a gamewinning jump shot to beat Davidson and send
Carolina to a third consecutive Final Four.
Jan. 19, 1974: All-America Bobby Jones
steals the ball and drives the length of the floor
for a game-winning lay-up as time expires in
73-71 win at Duke.
March 2, 1974: Freshman Walter Davis
banks in a 35-footer at the buzzer to send the
game to overtime, where the Tar Heels beat
Duke, 96-92. Carolina trails the Blue Devils by
eight points with 17 seconds to play in regulation, but UNC rallies behind Jones, who had
four points and a steal.
March 6-8, 1975: Phil Ford becomes first
freshman to win ACC Tournament MVP honors
after leading Carolina to the title with 70-66 victory over defending NCAA champion NC State
and David Thompson. Tar Heels beat Wake For-
Carolina is 102-39 in 41 NCAA Tournament appearances.
Sally Sather
history
Feb. 25, 1978: Phil Ford races off the court in
celebration of his career-high 34 points in his
final home game, an 87-83 win that clinched
a third consecutive ACC regular-season title
for Carolina.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Milestone Wins in Carolina Basketball History
Victory No.
1
100
200
300
400
500
600
700
800
900
1,000
1,100
1,200
1,300
1,400
1,500
1,600
1,700
1,800
1,900
1st ACC Win
1st ACC Tournament Win
1st Win in ACC Final 1st NCAA Tournament Win
1st NCAA championship
1st win under Dean Smith
1st NCAA championship
1st Final Four under Dean Smith
Dean Smith’s 1st NCAA title Last win in Carmichael Auditorium
1st win in Smith Center
Dean Smith’s 2nd NCAA title
877th win under Dean Smith
1st win under Bill Guthridge
500th ACC win
1st win under Roy Williams
1st Final Four under Roy Williams
Roy Williams’ 1st NCAA title 17th ACC Tournament title
18th Final Four
UNC’s 5th NCAA title
Score
42-21 29-23 45-14 24-23 42-38 55-28
64-42
63-55
100-71
82-54
92-72
79-74
73-70 (OT)
64-51
96-80
92-70
90-67
60-45
68-65
77-61
82-56
81-77
95-75
57-49
54-53 (3 OT)
80-46
54-53 (3 OT)
96-80
63-62
90-79
95-92
77-71
73-56
84-56
61-60
90-64
88-82
75-70
86-81
72-60
89-72
Opponent
Virginia Christian, Jan. 27, 1911
at Duke, March 7, 1922
Salisbury YMCA, Dec. 10, 1927
at Virginia, Jan. 29, 1934
at Asheboro McCrary Eagles, Dec. 30, 1939
NC State in Southern Conf. Tournament, Feb. 22,1945
South Carolina, Jan. 18, 1950
Wake Forest in Dixie Classic, Dec. 29, 1956
Virginia at Greensboro, N.C., Jan. 13, 1962
Georgia Tech at Charlotte, N.C., Jan. 27, 1968
Maryland, Jan. 29, 1972
Georgia Tech at Charlotte, N.C., Feb. 6, 1976
Rutgers at Madison Square Garden, Feb. 14,1980
St. John’s at Madison Square Garden, Dec. 29, 1983
Clemson, Feb. 21, 1987
N.C. State, Feb. 7, 1991
Pittsburgh, Nov. 29, 1994
Virginia, Feb. 11, 1998
Connecticut, Jan. 18, 2003
Georgia Tech, Jan. 20, 2007
South Carolina, Dec. 12, 1953
Virginia at Raleigh, N.C., March 1, 1956
South Carolina at Raleigh, N.C., March 9, 1957
NYU at Madison Square Garden, March 21, 1946
Kansas at Kansas City, Mo., March 23, 1957
Virginia, Dec. 2, 1961
Kansas at Kansas City, Mo., March 23, 1957
Boston College at College Park, Md., March 18, 1967
Georgetown at New Orleans, March 29, 1982
NC State, Jan. 4, 1986
Duke, Jan. 18, 1986
Michigan at New Orleans, April 5, 1993
Colorado at Winston-Salem, N.C., March 15, 1997
Middle Tennessee State, Nov. 14, 1997
Florida State, Feb. 8, 2003
Old Dominion, Nov. 22, 2003
Wisconsin at Syracuse, N.Y., March 27, 2005
Illinois at St. Louis, Mo., April 4, 2005
Clemson at Charlotte, N.C., March 16, 2008
Oklahoma at Memphis, Tenn., March 29, 2009
Michigan State at Detroit, Mich., April 6, 2009
est, 101-100, in overtime in the quarterfinal after
trailing by eight points with 50 seconds to play.
Brad Hoffman sends the game into overtime
with a 12-foot jumper with two seconds to play.
Ford scores 29 and UNC needs overtime again
to knock out Clemson in semifinals, then scores
24 in the championship game win over Norm
Sloan’s Wolfpack.
Buckley gives UNC the lead for good, breaking
a 67-all tie.
Feb. 14, 1976: Mitch Kupchak has 35
points and 21 rebounds and Davis has 26 points,
11 boards and six steals as Carolina works four
overtimes to beat Tulane, 113-106, in the Louisiana Superdome. It is the longest game in Carolina history.
March 19, 1977: Davis, playing with a
broken finger on his shooting hand, scores 21
points as fifth-ranked UNC beats No. 13 Kentucky, 79-72, to reach the Final Four.
March 8, 1976: Wally Walker scores 21
points to lead sixth-seeded Virginia to 67-62
win over regular-season champion UNC in ACC
championship game.
March 5, 1977: Ford scores 26 and freshman Mike O’Koren adds 21 as Carolina returns
the favor from a year before, beating Virginia,
75-69, in the ACC final. Tournament MVP John
Kuester handles the ball after Ford fouls out
with 5:45 to play and goes 6 for 6 from the line.
Ford scores 19 of his 26 in the first half. Bruce
March 17, 1977: Ford hyper-extends his
right elbow, but scores 29 points, including the
winning free throw with two seconds left in 7977 win over Notre Dame (on St. Patrick’s Day)
in the NCAA East Regional semifinal.
March 26, 1977: O’Koren scores 31 as Tar
Heels edge No. 4 UNLV, 84-83, in national semifinal. Carolina loses a second-half lead and the
championship two days later to Al McGuire’s
Marquette Warriors, 67-59.
Jan. 7, 1978: The Tar Heels set an NCAA
field goal percentage record by making 16 of 17
shots from the floor in the second half. Carolina
shoots 94.1 percent in second half of 76-61 victory over Virginia.
Feb. 25, 1978: Ford scores a career-high 34
points on 13 of 19 shooting from the floor in
The Tar Heels have played in NCAA regional finals 24 times.
history
his final game at Carmichael Auditorium, an 8783 win over Duke. Ford clinches third straight
ACC regular-season title with two free throws
with six seconds left.
Dec. 16, 1978: O’Koren’s 18 points and six
assists out-duels “Magic” Johnson’s 18 points,
six assists and eight turnovers in UNC’s 70-69
win over No. 3 Michigan State. The Spartans
went on to win the 1979 NCAA title.
Jan. 17, 1979: Dudley Bradley steals the
ball from Clyde Austin and dunks home the
game-winner with seconds to play in a 70-69
win over NC State in a game that stuns the
Reynolds Coliseum crowd. Carolina led 40-19,
but the Pack came back to take the lead before
Bradley’s heroics.
Feb. 24, 1979: Carolina holds the ball in the
first half and fails to score as Duke leads, 7-0,
at intermission. The Tar Heels wait 12:25 into
the game before attempting a shot. Both teams
score 40 in the second half and Duke wins, 4740, in one of the most famous delay games ever
played.
March 3, 1979: One week after the 47-40
game in Durham, No. 7 Carolina beats No. 5
Duke, 71-63, in ACC Tournament final. Bradley, the MVP, had 16 points, seven steals and
four assists and O’Koren led with 18 points.
March 11, 1979: ACC champion Tar
Heels, ranked No. 3 in the nation, are upset by
Penn, 72-71, in Raleigh in the NCAA Tournament. Quaker forward Tony Price scores 25.
Duke loses to St. John’s the same day in what
was dubbed “Black Sunday.”
Jan. 12, 1980: Al Wood scores 20 and
Dave Colescott adds 18 as 15th-ranked Tar
Heels knock off No. 1 Duke at Cameron.
Feb. 28, 1981: Duke’s Gene Banks hit a
turnaround baseline jumper to beat Carolina,
66-65, in overtime. Banks scored 25 points.
Freshman Sam Perkins led UNC with 24.
March 7, 1981: Carolina overcomes a 3632 halftime deficit by shooting 63 percent in the
second half and beats Maryland, 61-60, in the
ACC championship game. James Worthy leads
with 19. Jimmy Black’s steal and lay-up give
Carolina the lead for good. Perkins scores 22 in
quarterfinal vs. NC State and 18 in semifinal vs.
Wake Forest and becomes the second freshman
to earn ACC Tournament MVP honors.
March 28, 1981: Senior forward Wood,
who was the West Regional MVP after a
21-point, 17-rebound effort in Final 8 win over
Kansas State, torches Virginia for 39 points in
the Final Four. Wood sets a national semifinal
scoring record by making 14 of 19 from the
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
floor and 11 of 13 from the line. Perkins holds
National Player of the Year Ralph Sampson to
three field goals and 11 points.
March 30, 1981: Isiah Thomas has 23
points, five assists and four steals to lead Indiana past UNC, 63-50, in the NCAA championship game in Philadelphia. Wood leads Carolina
with 18 points. The game tips off less than eight
hours after an assassination attempt on President
Ronald Reagan. The game is almost postponed
due to the events in Washington, D.C.
Nov. 28, 1981: Michael Jordan scores
12 points in his debut with the top-ranked Tar
Heels, a 74-67 win over Kansas.
Dec. 26, 1981: Worthy (26), Perkins (21)
and Jordan (19) combine for 66 points as No.
1 Carolina beats No. 2 Kentucky, 82-69, in the
N.J. Meadowlands. It’s the first and only time
the two schools that rank 1-2 in all-time victories will play as the top two ranked teams in the
AP poll.
ncaa championships
School
UCLA
Kentucky
North Carolina
Indiana
Kansas
Duke
Cincinnati
Connecticut
Louisville
Michigan State
NC State
Oklahoma State
San Francisco
Florida
Titles
11
7
5
5
3
3
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
Tar Heels in the Olympic Games
Player/Coach
Team
Larry Brown
1964
Charles Scott
1968
Bobby Jones
1972
Walter Davis
1976
Phil Ford
1976
Bill Guthridge (Assistant Coach)
1976
Mitch Kupchak
1976
Tommy LaGarde
1976
Dean Smith (Head Coach)
1976
Al Wood
1980
Michael Jordan
1984, 1992
Sam Perkins
1984
J.R. Reid
1988
Henrik Rodl (Germany)
1992
Vince Carter
2000
Larry Brown (Assistant Coach)
2000
Larry Brown (Head Coach)
2004
Roy Williams (Assistant Coach)
2004
Note: With the exception of Rodl, all other UNC
players and coaches have represented the United
States.
Allen Dean Steele/The Daily Tar Heel
Jan. 9, 1982: In another No. 1 vs. No. 2
match-up, top-rated Carolina edges Virginia,
65-60, despite Sampson’s 30 points and 19 rebounds. Worthy and Jordan combine for 33
points.
March 7, 1982: Leading 44-43 with 7:34
to play, Carolina spreads the floor and beats the
Cavaliers, 47-45, for the ACC championship.
Matt Doherty makes three of four free throws
in the final 28 seconds to secure the win and the
ACC title. Virginia shoots 67 percent from the
floor, but only gets 33 field goal attempts. Worthy leads UNC with 16 points.
March 27, 1982: Perkins scores 25 points
and grabs 10 rebounds and Jordan drops in 18
as UNC beats Houston, 68-63, in the Final Four
semifinal in New Orleans. The Tar Heels shoot
59 percent from the floor.
March 29, 1982: Final Four MVP Worthy scores a game-high 28 points and Michael
Jordan hits the game-winning shot from the left
wing with 17 seconds to play as Carolina beats
Georgetown 63-62 in one of the Final Four’s
greatest championship games ever played. Worthy makes 13 of 17 shots from the floor and has
three steals, including one at the end of the game
that seals the victory. Jordan scores 16, and
Georgetown’s freshman center Patrick Ewing
has 23 points and 11 rebounds. The win gives
Dean Smith his first of two NCAA championships. The Tar Heels trail, 32-31, at halftime, but
shoot 61 percent in the second half (11 of 18).
94
Nov. 30, 1982: Defending NCAA champs
drop their first two games against St. John’s and
Missouri but avoid an 0-3 start when Jordan
comes up with a steal and a spinning, 24-foot
March 29, 1982: Freshman Michael Jordan hits this game-winning jump shot to lift UNC to a
63-62 win over Georgetown in the 1982 NCAA championship game in New Orleans.
jumper at the buzzer to send the Tulane game
into overtime. UNC wins, 70-68 in triple OT.
Jan. 15, 1983: Perkins scores 36 in Charlottesville and Tar Heels knock off second-ranked
Virginia, 101-95.
Feb. 10, 1983: Top-ranked Carolina trails
No. 3 Virginia by 16 points in the second half
and by 10 with 4:12 to play, but pulls out an improbable 64-63 win, one of the most memorable
ever in Carmichael Auditorium. Jordan’s offensive rebound basket pulls the Tar Heels to within a point, then Jordan strips Rick Carlisle of the
ball and slams home the go-ahead basket.
Dec. 3, 1983: Second-ranked Carolina wins
at Stanford, 88-75, to give Dean Smith his 500th
victory.
Feb. 12, 1984: Joe Klein scores 20 as Eddie
Sutton’s Arkansas Razorbacks upset No. 1 Carolina, 66-65, in Pine Bluff, Ark. Jordan scores
21 in defeat.
March 3, 1984: Playing his final home
game, Doherty hits a runner in the lane that ties
the game at the end of regulation and the Tar
Heels beat Duke in two overtimes, 96-83, to
preserve a perfect 14-0 mark in the ACC. Jordan
and Perkins, also playing in their Carmichael finales, score 25 apiece and Steve Hale has 13
assists.
March 22, 1984: Freshman guard Steve
Alford scores 27 points to lead unranked Indiana to a 72-68 win over No. 1 Carolina in the
NCAA second round in Atlanta. Perkins scores
26 in his final game as a Tar Heel and finishes
his career first at UNC in rebounding and sec-
Sean May was 10 for 11 from the floor and had 26 points and 10 rebounds against Illinois in the 2005 NCAA title game.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ond in scoring. Jordan battles foul trouble and
an injured finger, scoring 13 points in just 26
minutes before fouling out. The Hoosiers shoot
69 percent (11 for 16) in the second half and 65
percent for the game.
Feb. 7, 1991: Carolina beats NC State, 9270, in Chapel Hill. The night before, the same
teams play in Raleigh, a 97-91 Wolfpack win.
The Feb. 7 game, which is also Carolina’s
1500th victory, is re-scheduled from Jan. 15,
1991, because of the outbreak of the Gulf War.
Dec. 27, 1985: Ranzino Smith and Kevin Madden both score 17 points to lead nine
players in double figures as Carolina scores a
school-record 129 points in 129-45 win over
Manahattan in Miami.
March 10, 1991: Tournament MVP Fox
scores 25, Davis adds 17 and Rice has seven assists and no turnovers as Carolina routs Duke,
96-74, in ACC championship game. Duke had
won both regular-season games.
Jan. 4, 1986: Brad Daugherty scores 28
points in 90-79 win over NC State in the final
regular-season game played in Carmichael Auditorium. The Tar Heels conclude play there
with a 169-20 record.
March 24, 1991: NCAA East Regional
MVP Fox and Davis each score 19 points as
Carolina holds off Mark Macon and Temple,
75-72, to advance to the Final Four for the first
time since 1982. Macon scores 31 and narrowly
misses a long three-pointer at the buzzer that
would have sent the game into overtime.
Jan. 18, 1986: Hale scores 28 and Daugherty adds 23 and 11 rebounds as No. 1 Carolina
beats No. 3 Duke, 95-92, in first game played in
the Smith Center.
Feb. 4, 1986: Daugherty’s 22 points and Joe
Wolf’s 14 points and 13 rebounds lead No. 1
UNC past No. 2 Georgia Tech, 78-77, in overtime in Atlanta.
Feb. 20, 1986: Len Bias scores 35 points to
lead Maryland to a 77-72 overtime win, UNC’s
first loss in the Smith Center.
March 7, 1987: Joe Wolf scores 27 and Jeff
Lebo nets 22 in 84-82, double-overtime win
over Virginia in the ACC semifinals. The next
day, sixth-seeded NC State goes 14 for 14 from
the line and beats the top-seeded Tar Heels, 6766, for the ACC title.
March 21, 1987: No. 10 Syracuse upsets
No. 2-ranked Carolina, 79-75, in the NCAA East
Regional final. Rony Seikaly leads the Orange
with 26 points. Kenny Smith has 25 points and
seven assists in his final game as a Tar Heel.
Nov. 21, 1987: In a rematch of the previous year’s regional final, Carolina beats No. 1
ranked Syracuse, 96-93, in overtime in the Hall
of Fame Classic. Playing without a suspended
J.R. Reid, the Tar Heels rally from an 11-point
halftime deficit. Ranzino Smith (21), Lebo (20)
and freshmen Rick Fox (15) and Pete Chilcutt
(14) lead UNC.
March 19, 1988: Carolina shoots a schoolrecord 79.0 percent from the floor (49 of 62) in
123-97 rout over Loyola Marymount in NCAA
Tournament second round. Ranzino Smith makes
11 of 14 shots, scoring 27 points. UNC has 36
assists on 49 baskets. Carolina has 26 turnovers,
20 more than Loyola, and wins by 26.
Nov. 18, 1988: Lebo sets school record with
17 assists in 111-84 win over Chattanooga in
Preseason NIT.
history
Feb. 5, 1992: A bloodied Eric Montross and
UNC beat No. 1-ranked Duke, 75-73.
Jan. 18, 1989: Playing without Lebo, who
was injured in 106-83 loss at Virginia the previous game, UNC defeats No. 1 and unbeaten
Duke, 91-71, in Durham. Scott Williams scores
22 to lead the Tar Heels.
March 12, 1989: Steve Bucknall’s threepoint play with 1:46 left breaks a 66-all tie and
Tournament MVP Reid leads with 14 points as
UNC beats Duke, 77-74, in Atlanta to win Carolina’s first ACC championship in seven years.
The game is one of the most intense in ACC history. Carolina commits 26 turnovers, but holds
Duke to 39 percent shooting, including 3 of 23
from three-point range.
Nov. 24, 1989: King Rice’s bank shot at the
buzzer beats James Madison, 80-79, in the first
round of the Maui Invitational. Carolina rallies
from a 79-70 deficit with less than a minute to
play.
Dec. 27, 1989: Rice (22) and Fox (20) lead
seven Tar Heels in double figures as UNC beats
Kentucky, 121-110, in Louisville.
March 17, 1990: Fox banks in the gamewinner as time expires and eighth-seeded Carolina beats No. 1-ranked Oklahoma, 79-77, in the
NCAA second round to send UNC to its ninth
consecutive Sweet 16.
Jan. 9, 1991: Hubert Davis scores 25 in
a 105-73 win over Maryland, Dean Smith’s
700th win. He is the first ACC coach to win 700
games.
March 30, 1991: Davis leads all scorers
with 25 points, but Carolina shoots 38 percent
in the game (3 of 18 from three-point range) and
falls to Kansas, 79-73, in Indianapolis in the Final Four. The Jayhawks are coached by former
UNC assistant Roy Williams.
Feb. 2, 1992: Derrick Phelps sets UNC record for steals with nine in 86-76 win at Georgia
Tech.
Feb. 5, 1992: In a game most remembered
for blood streaming down the back of Eric
Montross’ head, UNC beats defending NCAA
champion and No. 1 Duke, 75-73, causing the
students to rush the floor for the first time ever
at the Smith Center.
Feb. 8, 1992: Carolina trails Wake Forest by
22 points but rallies for an 80-78 win on Brian
Reese’s buzzer-beating jumper. The Deacons
led by 11 with 6:17 to play, before a 10-0 run by
UNC. Davis led the Tar Heels with 30.
Dec. 29, 1992: Jalen Rose’s offensive rebound basket at the buzzer gives No. 6 Michigan
a 79-78 win over No. 5 Carolina in the semifinals of the Rainbow Classic in Honolulu. The
teams would meet again later that season.
Jan. 27, 1993: Florida State leads by 17 at
halftime and 73-54 with less than nine minutes
to play. Carolina reels off 15 straight points,
however, and takes the lead for good on a
George Lynch steal and dunk with just under
two minutes to play. Donald Williams seals the
win at the free throw line as UNC outscores the
Seminoles, 28-4, over the last nine minutes.
March 28, 1993: Cincinnati’s Nick Van
Exel scores 21 first-half points and the Bearcats
lead Carolina by as many as 15 in the first half.
Then Derrick Phelps clamps down on Van Exel
and East Regional MVP Lynch scores 21 and
Dean Smith was a four-time National and eight-time ACC Coach of the Year.
95
2009 NCAA
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
halfcourt three-pointer, but a Jeff McInnis steal
and basket provides the winning margin for
UNC.
March 11-12, 1995: Wallace scores 33 in
overtime win over Maryland in ACC semifinals,
then sprains an ankle late in the championship
game against Wake Forest. The Deacons, led by
37 points from Randolph Childress, beat Carolina, 82-80, in overtime.
Grant Halverson
March 25, 1995: No. 4 Carolina beats No.
2 Kentucky, 74-61, in Birmingham to advance
to Final Four. Regional MVP Stackhouse has 18
points, 12 rebounds, six assists, two steals and
two blocks. UNC falls to Arkansas in the Final
Four, in part due to a leg injury Stackhouse suffers 12 seconds into the national semifinal.
Jan. 27, 1993: George Lynch dunks to give
UNC the lead in a 19-point, second-half
comeback win over Florida State.
grabs 14 rebounds in 75-68 overtime win to
send Carolina to the Final Four. Lynch had 22
against Arkansas in the regional semifinal. Williams had 22 and 20 in the two regional games.
Feb. 12, 1997: Ed Cota’s baseline floater
with 4.5 seconds to play gives Carolina a 45-44
win at NC State. It is the fewest points ever by
Carolina in a Dean Smith victory.
April 5, 1993: Final Four MVP Williams
score 25 points for the second Final Four game
in a row, Montross scores 16 and Lynch posts
his fourth straight double-double as Carolina
avenges earlier loss to Michigan with 77-71
victory. The win gives Dean Smith his second
NCAA championship. Williams hits 5 of 7
three-pointers in both Final Four games, including a 78-68 win over Roy Williams-led Kansas
in the semifinal.
March 8-9, 1997: ACC Tournament MVP
Shammond Williams scores 24 in semifinals
vs. Wake Forest and 23 in championship vs.
NC State as Carolina wins ACC Tournament for
13th and final time under Dean Smith.
Feb. 3, 1994: Carolina prevails, 89-78, in
the first-ever meeting against Duke in which the
schools are ranked 1-2 in the country. Secondranked Tar Heels get 18 points, six assists and
no turnovers from Phelps.
March 12, 1994: ACC Tournament classic
as UNC erases five-point deficit late in regulation and beats Wake Forest, 86-84 in overtime.
Dante Calabria send the game to overtime and
Jerry Stackhouse wins it. It is Dean Smith’s
800th win.
March 20, 1994: No. 1 Carolina is knocked
out of the NCAA Tournament in the second
round, 75-72, by Boston College.
Feb. 2, 1995: Stackhouse (25), Rasheed
Wallace (25) and Williams (24) combined for
74 points as Carolina beats Duke, 102-100, in
double overtime. Blue Devil guard Jeff Capel
sends the game into a second overtime with a
96
Jan. 8, 1997: Carolina leads Maryland in
Chapel Hill by 22, but the Terps outscore UNC,
41-9, to win 85-75. UNC would begin ACC
play 0-3 and avoids an 0-4 start by outscoring
NC State 12-0 in the final two minutes of a 5956 win on Jan. 15.
March 15, 1997: Carolina beats Colorado,
73-56, in NCAA Tournament second round in
Winston-Salem. The news of the day is Dean
Smith’s 877th victory, breaking Adolph Rupp’s
all-time record for coaches.
Feb. 11, 1998: Carolina wins its 1700th
game, a 60-45 victory at Virginia.
March 8, 1998: Jamison shakes off a leg
injury and earns ACC Tournament MVP honors
with 22 points and 18 rebounds. The Tar Heels
score last 15 points in 83-68 win over top-ranked
Duke in ACC Tournament championship. Carolina later advances to Final Four as the topranked team with a 75-64 win over Connecticut,
but is upset by 7th-ranked Utah, 65-59.
March 19, 2000: Joseph Forte scores 17
points and Cota has 10 assists to lead No. 8 seed
Carolina to a 60-53 win over top seed Stanford
in the NCAA second round.
March 24-26, 2000: Wins over Tennessee
and Tulsa send Guthridge to his second Final
Four in three years as head coach. Freshman
Forte scores 28 in 59-55 regional final win over
Tulsa. Guthridge retires in June 2000 with a
three-year record of 80-28.
Nov. 10-11, 2000: Carolina beats Winthrop, 66-61, in Matt Doherty’s first game as
head coach. The next night, Forte drops 38 on
Tulsa to set the Smith Center scoring record
(since broken by Tyler Hansbrough).
Dec. 4/17, 2000: Brendan Haywood and
Jason Capel post triple-doubles in wins over
Miami and Buffalo, respectively.
Feb. 1, 2001: Haywood hits two free throws
with one second to play to give UNC an 85-83
win at Duke. Forte is sensational with 24 points,
16 rebounds, six assists and three steals.
March 23, 1997: Shammond Williams
scores 22 and Vince Carter adds 18 as Carolina
beats Louisville, 97-74, to send Dean Smith to
his 11th Final Four. Smith would coach his final
game, a 66-58 loss to Arizona, in Indianapolis
on March 29, 1997.
Oct. 9, 1997: Dean Smith retires after 36
years as head coach. Bill Guthridge, Smith’s
assistant for 30 years, is named head coach.
Guthridge leads UNC to a 34-4 record, ACC
title and Final Four berth, and is named National
Coach of the Year.
Feb. 5, 1998: Antawn Jamison, the 1998
National Player of the Year, scores 35 points as
No. 2 Carolina beats No. 1 Duke, 97-73.
Feb. 8, 1998: Shammond Williams scores
42 in 107-100 double overtime win at Georgia
Tech.
Feb. 2, 1995: Jerry Stackhouse (above) and
Rasheed Wallace both score 25 points in a
102-100, double overtime win at Duke.
Dean Smith led Carolina to 11 Final Fours, second-most in NCAA history.
2009 NCAA
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Jan. 9, 2002: Juan Dixon scores 29 as
Maryland beats UNC, 112-79, the most points
ever allowed by Carolina in a regulation game.
The Tar Heels would finish the year 8-20, missing the NCAA Tournament for the first time
since 1974.
Nov. 18, 2002: Rashad McCants scores
28 points in his freshman debut and starts with
Raymond Felton and Sean May – the first time
in history the Tar Heels start three freshmen – in
85-55 win over Penn State.
Nov. 27, 2002: McCants scores 25 as Tar
Heels upset Roy Williams and No. 2 Kansas, 6756, in Preseason NIT semifinals. UNC knocks
off Stanford two nights later to win the title.
Feb. 8, 2003: Jawad Williams scores 20 in
61-60 win over Florida State, making UNC the
first school with 500 ACC victories.
March 14, 2003: Three weeks after losing
by 40 points at Maryland, Carolina upsets the
Terps, 84-72, in ACC quarterfinals behind 25
points from Jawad Williams and 20 points, 10
assists from Felton.
Nov. 22, 2003: Carolina beats Old Dominion, 90-64, in Roy Williams’ first game as head
coach. Williams took over the program on April
14, 2003, two weeks after Doherty resigned.
Doherty went 53-43 in three seasons.
Dec. 7, 2003: Felton sets a UNC record
with 18 assists against George Mason.
Dec. 20, 2003: Wake Forest tops Carolina,
119-114 in triple overtime, in one of the ACC’s
most memorable regular-season games ever
played.
Jan. 17, 2004: No. 9 Carolina beats No. 1
Connecticut, 86-83, as McCants scores 27, including UNC’s final 10 points. His three-pointer
with six seconds to play beats the Huskies, who
later that year win the NCAA title.
March 6, 2005: Marvin Williams’ threepoint play with 17 seconds left gives Carolina
a 75-73 win over Duke as the Tar Heels clinch
first in the ACC regular-season standings outright for the first time since 1993. May has a
game-high 26 points and 24 rebounds, the most
ever by a player in the Smith Center.
March 27, 2005: May earns Syracuse Regional MVP honors with 29 points and 12 rebounds in an 88-82 win over Wisconsin that
sends Roy Williams to the Final Four for the
first time as UNC’s head coach. McCants hits a
go-ahead three-pointer late and blocks a Badger
three-point attempt to preserve the win.
April 2, 2005: Senior captain Jawad Williams scores 20 points and the Tar Heels hold
Michigan State to 29 percent shooting from the
floor in the second half in an 87-71 UNC win in
the national semifinals.
history
Getty Images
April 4, 2005: Marvin Williams tips in the
game-winner with 1:17 to play, Final Four MVP
Sean May has a game-high 26 points and Raymond Felton makes key plays down the stretch
as No. 2 Carolina beats No. 1 Illinois, 75-70,
to win UNC’s fourth NCAA title and the first
for Coach Roy Williams. Felton hits a three to
break a 65-all tie, then adds a steal and three
clutch free throws in the final minute. The Illini
went 12 for 40 from three-point range.
June 28, 2005: Carolina becomes the first
school to have four lottery selections in one
NBA Draft as Marvin Williams (2), Felton (5),
May (13) and McCants (14) go in the first 14
picks.
Feb. 15, 2006: Tyler Hansbrough scores
an ACC-freshman-record 40 points in an 82-75
win over Georgia Tech in the Smith Center.
March 4, 2006: Carolina beats No. 1 Duke
83-76 on Senior Night in Durham. The Tar
Heels’ four freshmen (Bobby Frasor, Marcus
Ginyard, Danny Green and Hansbrough) outscored Duke’s four seniors (including first-team
All-Americas J.J. Redick and Shelden Williams), 55-51.
Dec. 9, 2006: Hansbrough scores 24 and
Carolina routs High Point, 94-69, to give Roy
Williams his 500th win as a college head coach.
Williams reached the mark in his 19th season,
faster than any coach in history.
March 11, 2007: Brandan Wright becomes the fifth freshman to win ACC Tournament MVP honors after leading UNC to its first
ACC title since 1998. Wright had 20 points in
the semifinal and 16 in the championship against
NC State.
March 16, 2008: Wayne Ellington scores
24 points as Carolina wins its 17th ACC Tournament with an 86-81 win over Clemson.
March 23, 2008: Hansbrough breaks
Christian Laettner’s ACC record for career free
throws against Arkansas in the NCAA Tournament second round in Raleigh, N.C. Hansbrough
set the UNC record on Feb. 3 at Florida State.
March 29, 2008: Hansbrough has 28 points
and 13 rebounds and is named East Regional
MVP as UNC beats Louisville to reach its 17th
NCAA Final Four.
April 6, 2009: Wayne Ellington wins Final
Four MOP honors after scoring 19 points in
the title-game victory over Michigan State.
Dec. 18, 2008: Hansbrough scores with
7:42 to play in the first half against Evansville
for his 2,292nd point, breaking Phil Ford’s UNC
scoring record.
Feb. 28, 2009: Hansbrough makes his
906th career free throw in UNC’s win over
Georgia Tech, breaking Dickie Hemric’s (Wake
Forest) NCAA record, set in 1955. Hansbrough
finishes his career with 982 made free throws.
March 19, 2009: Hansbrough sinks a free
throw in the first half of the NCAA Tournament
first round win over Radford, giving him 2,770
points and breaking J.J. Redick’s (Duke) ACC
scoring mark. He finished with 2,872 points,
12th in NCAA history.
March 29, 2009: Ty Lawson, the 2009
Bob Cousy Award winner, scores 21 points and
earns South Regional MVP honors as No. 1
seed UNC beats No. 2 seed Oklahoma, 72-60,
in Memphis, Tenn., to send the Tar Heels to their
record 18th Final Four.
April 6, 2009: Final Four MVP Ellington
scores 17 of his 19 points in the first half, Lawson has a game-high 21 points and sets a Final
Four record with eight steals and Hansbrough
scores 18 points to cap his brilliant career as the
Tar Heels beat Michigan State, 89-72, in Detroit
to win the national championship. Ellington sets
a Final Four record by making 8 of 10 threepointers in the two games. Carolina leads the
Spartans, 55-34, at the half, setting championship game records for most points in a first half
and largest lead at the break.
Frank McGuire, Dean Smith, Bill Guthridge, Matt Doherty and Roy Williams each won National Coach of the Year honors leading the Tar Heels.
97
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
DEAN SMITH
36 Seasons
879-254
(77.6 pct.)
EDUCATION
B.A., Communications
Kansas ‘53
3 Smith retired with more
wins (879) than any other
coach in NCAA Division I
history, a total since surpassed by Bob Knight.
3 In 36 years, Smith
coached Carolina to 11 Final Fours, two national titles
and 13 ACC Tournament
Championships.
3 More than 96 percent of
Smith’s lettermen graduated.
3 From 1981 to 1989, Carolina was ranked in the final
Top 10 of both the Associated Press and coaches’
poll each year.
3 Smith was named the
second-best coach in
college basketball history
(behind John Wooden) by
the NABC in 2000.
3 Smith was inducted into
the Naismith Memorial
Basketball Hall of Fame in
Springfield, Mass., in 1983.
He was also inducted into
the North Carolina Hall of
Fame in 1981. In 2006, he
was named to the inaugural
class of the National Collegiate Basketball Hall of
Fame (along with James
Naismith, John Wooden,
Oscar Robertson and Bill
Russell). He was inducted
into the FIBA Hall of Fame
in 2007.
3 Smith was voted
ACC Coach of the Year
eight times - in 1967, 1968,
1971, 1976, 1977, 1979,
1988 and 1993.
98
When ESPN’s award-winning SportsCentury program
selected the greatest coaches of the 20th Century, it came
as no surprise that Carolina basketball coach Dean Smith
was among the top seven of all-time. Smith joined other
legends Red Auerbach, Bear Bryant, George Halas, Vince
Lombardi, John McGraw and John Wooden as the preeminent coaches in sports history.
Smith’s tenure as Carolina’s basketball coach from
1960-97 is a record of remarkable achievement and consistency. In 36 seasons at UNC, Smith’s teams had a record
of 879-254. His teams won more games than those of any
other Division I men’s basketball college coach in history,
a record broken in 2007 by Bob Knight.
• Smith coached Carolina to the 1982 and 1993
NCAA championships and the 1971 NIT title.
• Under Smith, the Tar Heels won at least 20 games for
27 straight years and 30 of his final 31. No coach in history
has ever produced that many consecutive 20-win seasons.
• Carolina was ranked in the final Top 10 of both the
Associated Press and coaches’ polls each year from 198189. That nine-year run is the second-longest streak of Top
10 finishes in history, exceeded only by UCLA’s 13-year
string from 1967 to 1979.
• The Tar Heels were ranked among the nation’s final
Top 15 teams in 28 of his last 31 seasons, missing only
in 1970, 1990 and 1996, and were among the Top 10 on
23 occasions during that period. Smith’s teams finished the
season ranked No. 1 in at least one of the two major polls
four times (1982, 1984, 1993 and 1994).
• Smith’s teams were also the dominant force in the
ACC. The Tar Heels under Smith had a record of 364-136
in ACC regular-season play, a winning percentage of .728.
• The Tar Heels finished at least third in the ACC regular-season standings for 33 successive seasons. In that
span, Carolina finished first 17 times, second 11 times and
third five times.
• Smith’s teams finished in the ACC upper division all
but one time. That was in 1964, when Carolina was fifth
and had its only losing record in ACC regular-season play
under Smith at 6-8.
• Carolina won 13 ACC Tournaments under Smith.
Mike Krzyzewski of Duke ranks second in ACC Tournament titles with 11.
• His teams played in 11 Final Fours, second in number
only to Wooden, who had 12.
• Smith’s teams made 23 consecutive appearances in the
NCAA Tournament.
• In his last 31 years, Smith led the Tar Heels into the
NCAA Tournament 27 times.
• Carolina reached the Sweet 16 of NCAA play each
season from 1981-93. That 13-year streak is the secondlongest in Tournament history to a 14-year stretch by
UCLA from 1967 to 1980.
The awards and accolades continue to be given to Smith,
even after he stepped down as Carolina’s head coach on
October 9, 1997. Smith was named Sportsman of the Year
by Sports Illustrated, Honorary Coach of the Year by the
United States Olympic Committee, received the Arthur
Ashe Award for Courage at the annual ESPY Awards,
and was honored with special awards for contributions to
basketball by the Atlanta Tipoff Club and New York Athletic Club. He was inducted into the FIBA Hall of Fame
in 2007.
In 2006, he was named to the inaugural class of the
National Collegiate Basketball Hall of Fame (along with
James Naismith, John Wooden, Oscar Robertson and Bill
Russell).
Smith also became the first recipient of the Mentor
Award for Lifetime Achievement, given by the University
of North Carolina Committee on Teaching Awards for “a
broader range of teaching beyond the classroom.”
He’s recognized throughout the sports world for his
character, his innovations to the game and his ability to
have established Carolina’s program as one of the greatest
in college basketball. Smith’s players consistently produce
on the floor, in the classroom and in life.
When Smith broke Rupp’s record in 1997, his coaching
peers had this to say.
John Wooden: “What’s more impressive to me about
Dean than the record is how good he is as a teacher of
basketball. I’ve always said he’s a better teacher of basketball than anyone else. I couldn’t begin to teach players the
things Dean has taught them. I’ve admired him because
there’s more to him than just wins.”
Bob Knight: “Let me say some things that he won’t say.
He’s going to say an awful lot about teams and that’s the
way it should be. But let me put it in perspective. His being able to do that and do it at a single institution, do it
through all the years without ever having a problem with
any kind of recruiting violation or probation, is a very singular accomplishment in college basketball. I think it’s a
great achievement, indicative of a guy who really knows
how to coach and has decided from day one that things are
going to be done the absolute right way. He’s not going to
tell you, but just take my word for it. That’s a great, great
accomplishment for a coach.”
Mike Krzyzewski: “It’s singularly such a tremendous accomplishment. Whatever is written about him in a positive
Dean Smith (1997), John Wooden, Joe Paterno and Don Shula are the only coaches to win Sports Illustrated’s Sportsman of the Year award.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Winningest NCAA DIVISION I Men’s Basketball Coaches
by Victories Entering the 2009-10 Season
Coach (Teams Coached)
Yrs Wins
1. Bob Knight (Army, Indiana, Texas Tech)
42
902
2. Dean Smith (North Carolina) 36
879
3. Adolph Rupp (Kentucky)
41
876
4. Mike Krzyzewski* (Army, Duke)
34
833
5. Jim Phelan (Mt. St. Mary’s)
49
830
6. Jim Calhoun* (American Int’l, Northeastern, Connecticut)
37
805
7. Eddie Sutton (Creighton, Arkansas, Kentucky, Oklahoma St.) 37
804
8. Jim Boeheim* (Syracuse)
33
799
9. “Lefty” Driesell (Davidson, Maryland, James Madison, Ga. St.) 41
786
10.Lute Olson (Long Beach State, Iowa, Arizona)
34
780
*indicates active coach in 2009-10
(minimum 10 seasons in Division I)
(source: NCAA)
sense he justly deserves. I know he’ll give credit, as we all would, to the
players who have played for him, but in this situation the praise for him
should rise well above that for the players who played for him.”
Roy Williams: “He has a basketball program, he doesn’t have a team.
And when you have a program, you’re concerned about the kids’ entire
lives, their entire existence ... and what they’re going to do after they leave
you and what kind of effect you can have on them as they mature.”
Dave Odom: “What boggles the mind about him, at least to me, are the
numbers of nights he’s gone into the arena and been ready to compete on
every single possession. I’ve not done it anywhere close to half as often
and there are nights when it seems the season will never end. And yet, he’s
there, ready to go, always figuring out a way to beat you. Whenever I think
about it, I shake my head in wonder.”
Terry Holland: “He has been a target for all of us who coached in the
ACC to shoot for. It is not always the most pleasant position to be in. The
Carolina program was the measuring stick to everybody who came into
the league. He has been willing to be the measuring stick. He helped create national exposure not only for North Carolina, but also for the other
ACC teams as well and made us all improve our programs.”
Perhaps his greatest form of praise on a worldwide level came when
a group of his peers, including Hall of Fame coaches Henry Iba, Pete
Newell and Auerbach, chose Smith to coach the U.S. Olympic basketball
team in the 1976 Montreal Games. The Americans finished a controversial
second to the Soviet Union at Munich in 1972.
Smith was given the challenge of trying to develop a team to regain the Gold Medal against a
group of improving international teams.
He named his long-time assistant, Bill
Guthridge, and Georgetown’s John Thompson,
to be his assistants on the Olympic Team staff.
Smith’s teaching skills were put to one of their
toughest tests.
Smith molded a group of college all-stars
into a cohesive unit during a few short weeks
in that summer of 1976 and led them to the gold
medal, sweeping through the Games undefeated
and beating Yugoslavia in the championship
game. Emphasizing a tough pressure defense
and a fast-breaking, attacking style on offense,
the Americans returned to the top of the international game.
Just as Smith used his talents to develop that
1976 all-star team into an Olympic champion,
he has prepared a host of players for successful
careers in the NBA.
“UNC is a plus-four school,” Orlando Magic
Vice President of Basketball Operations-Player Personnel John Gabriel said about Smith’s
teams, “meaning that if I rate a player as the Rich Clarkson
history
10th-best player in the NBA Draft, being a Tar Heel automatically jumps
him to number six. The plus-four rating is based upon the success of
former Tar Heels in the NBA.”
The Miami Heat’s Pat Riley, who coached former Tar Heel standout
James Worthy to three world titles with the Los Angeles Lakers, is another believer in Smith’s program.
“We always look for players from North Carolina,” said Riley. “If we
could draft players every year from North Carolina, we’d do it. You know
they know how to play. The players are so full of character like James and
Michael Jordan. I have a lot of respect for Coach Smith. I’m the beneficiary of a man who has taught all these guys how to play the game. When
they come to the pros, they’re refined. They’re ready to step right in.”
During his last 31 seasons, since Smith’s Tar Heels won their first ACC
title in 1967, the Tar Heels had a record of 813-207, winning 79.7 percent
of their games.
In 23 of those 31 seasons, Carolina won either the ACC regular-season,
tournament or both. Most schools are happy just to win 20 games in a
season. At Carolina, it became a habit. No school in the country won more
total games in that 31-year period than Carolina. UCLA was second with
751. The Tar Heels also had the most wins over his last 20 seasons with
539, and over his last 10 years with 268.
For Smith and his players, the word “class” applied to the team’s exemplary sportsmanship on the court, to its excellent academic performance
and to Smith’s belief that basketball involves many complexities that must
be learned over the course of time — that coaching and playing the game
is a classroom situation in its own right.
Smith’s teams have won championships at every level. There were
NCAA titles in 1982 and 1993 and the NIT in 1971. His gold medalwinning team at the 1976 Summer Olympic Games makes Smith one of
only three men in history to coach teams to that troika of an NCAA title,
NIT championship and Olympic victory. The others are Pete Newell and
Bob Knight.
Smith’s coaching skills and dedication to playing with class are the
reasons he was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of
Fame in Springfield, Mass., in 1983. He was also inducted into the North
Carolina Sports Hall of Fame in 1981.
A key to Smith’s success was his ability to change Carolina’s style to fit
his personnel. He favored an offense which used the fast break whenever
possible and featured a quick passing attack.
But, he was also comfortable in a more disciplined style of play. He liked to play multiple
defenses to confuse opponents. However, his
preference was a pressure, man-to-man to speed
up the action.
The fast-breaking attack, great teamwork in
a set offense and steals produced by the defense
resulted in a number of easy baskets. Along
with good shot selection, those things have
helped Carolina annually rank among the best
shooting teams in the nation. Carolina failed to
hit at least 50 percent from the field just four
time in his last 27 years. Even in those four
seasons, Carolina topped the ACC in field goal
shooting each year.
Among Smith’s many innovations were the
Four Corners offense, crediting the passer, the
run-and-jump defense, the scramble defense out
of man-to-man pressure, the point zone, team
huddles at the foul line, double-teaming the
screen-and-roll, the freelance passing game and
multiple screens against zone defenses.
Born February 28, 1931, in Emporia, Kan.,
Dean Edwards Smith grew up as the son of
public school teachers. He graduated from To-
Dean Smith led the Tar Heels to the NCAA Tournament in a record 23 consecutive seasons.
99
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
peka High School in 1949 and went to the University of Kansas on an academic scholarship. He played varsity basketball
Year-By-Year with Dean Smith at North Carolina
and baseball and freshman football for the Jayhawks. He was a Overall
ACC ACC Regular ACC Tournament National Polls Post-Season
member of Jayhawk basketball teams that won the NCAA title Year
W-L
Pct. W-L Season Finish Finish
MediaCoaches Finish
1961-62
8-9
47.1 7-7 Tied 4th
Quarterfinalist
in 1952 and finished second in 1953.
1962-63
15-6
71.4 10-4 3rd
Semifinalist
Smith was an assistant coach at Kansas to Phog Allen and 1963-64 12-12 50.0 6-8 5th
Semifinalist
1964-65
15-9
62.5
10-4
Tied
2nd
Quarterfinalist
Dick Harp, then served in the U.S. Air Force as a lieutenant.
1965-66
16-11
59.3 8-6 Tied 3rd
Semifinalist
While in the service, he played and coached basketball in Ger- 1966-67 26-6 81.3 12-2 1st
Champion
4th 3rd
NCAA 4th Place
Champion
4th 4th
NCAA Finalist
many. Smith served for three years as an assistant basketball 1967-68 28-4 87.5 12-2 1st
1968-69
27-5
84.4 12-2 1st
Champion
4th 2nd
NCAA 4th Place
coach under Bob Spear, recognized by his peers as one of the 1969-70 18-9 66.7 9-5 Tied 2nd
Quarterfinalist
NIT Final 16
1970-71
26-6
81.3
11-3
1st
Finalist
13th
13th
NIT Champion
outstanding coaches in the history of the game, and one year
1971-72
26-5
83.9 9-3 1st
Champion
2nd 2nd
NCAA 3rd Place
each as head baseball and head golf coach at the United States 1972-73 25-8 75.8 8-4 2nd
Quarterfinalist
11th 12th
NIT 3rd Place
Semifinalist
12th 8th
NIT Final 16
Air Force Academy. In 1958, the late Frank McGuire asked him 1973-74 22-6 78.6 9-3 Tied 2nd
1974-75
23-8
74.2 8-4 Tied 2nd
Champion
9th 10th
NCAA Final 16
to join his staff at Carolina as an assistant coach. Smith served 1975-76 25-4 86.2 11-1 1st
Finalist
8th 6th
NCAA Final 32
Champion
5th 3rd
NCAA Finalist
as an assistant under McGuire for three years before McGuire 1976-77 28-5 84.8 9-3 1st
23-8
74.2 9-3 1st
Semifinalist
16th 10th
NCAA Final 32
resigned to become head coach of the NBA’s Philadelphia War- 1977-78
1978-79
23-6
79.3 9-3 Tied 1st
Champion
9th 3rd
NCAA Final 32
1979-80
21-8
72.4
9-5
Tied
2nd
Semifinalist
15th
15th
NCAA Final 32
riors in the summer of 1961. At that time, Carolina Chancel1980-81
29-8
78.4 10-4 2nd
Champion
6th 6th
NCAA Finalist
lor William Aycock tapped the 30-year-old Smith to become 1981-82 32-2 94.1 12-2 Tied 1st
Champion
1st 1st
NCAA Champion
1982-83
28-8
77.8 12-2 Tied 1st
Semifinalist
8th 8th
NCAA Final 8
UNC’s head coach.
28-3
90.3 14-0 1st
Semifinalist
1st 1st
NCAA Final 16
Smith shared his knowledge of the game with a talented group 1983-84
1984-85
27-9
75.0 9-5 Tied 1st
Finalist
7th 7th
NCAA Final 8
of assistants. Many of his assistants went on to head coaching 1985-86 28-6 82.4 10-4 3rd
Quarterfinalist
8th 8th
NCAA Final 16
32-4
88.9 14-0 1st
Finalist
2nd 3rd
NCAA Final 8
jobs, including Larry Brown, Roy Williams, John Lotz, Kenny 1986-87
1987-88
27-7
79.4 11-3 1st
Finalist
7th 8th
NCAA Final 8
Rosemond, Eddie Fogler, Randy Wiel and Bill Guthridge.
1988-89
29-8
78.4 9-5 Tied 2nd
Champion
5th 4th
NCAA Final 16
1989-90
21-13
61.8
8-6
Tied
3rd
Quarterfinalist
NCAA Final 16
Smith’s talents do not lie solely in tutoring quality college 1990-91 29-6 82.9 10-4 2nd
Champion
4th 4th
NCAA Final 4
coaches, as is evidenced by the number of outstanding play- 1991-92 23-10 69.7 9-7 3rd
Finalist
18th 12th
NCAA Final 16
Finalist
4th 1st
NCAA Champion
ers who have gone on to professional careers after their days 1992-93 34-4 89.5 14-2 1st
1993-94
28-7
80.0 11-5 2nd
Champion
1st 9th
NCAA Final 32
in Chapel Hill. In Smith’s 36-year tenure, more than 50 of his 1994-95 28-6 82.3 12-4 Tied 1st
Finalist
4th 3rd
NCAA Final 4
1995-96
21-11
65.6
10-6
3rd
Quarterfinalist
25th
24th
NCAA Final 32
players went on to play pro basketball in the NBA or ABA and
1996-97
28-7
80.0 11-5 Tied 2nd
Champion
4th 4th
NCAA Final 4
more played in other professional leagues both in the U.S. and 36 Years 879-254 77.6 364-136
13 ACC titles
2 NCAA titles
(72.8)
11 Final Fours
overseas.
Six of Smith’s players won rookie of the year awards in eithat you can do, then he won’t be out promising your job to another high
ther the NBA or ABA, including Charlie Scott, Robert McAschool player.’ And if you think about it, that made a lot of sense.”
doo, Walter Davis, Phil Ford, Michael Jordan and Vince Carter.
Hall of Famer Larry Brown: “Nobody’s done it better over a longer
“Coach taught me the game, when to apply speed, how to use your
quickness, when to use that first step, or how to apply certain skills in period of time than he has. He won in the ‘60s, ‘70s, ‘80s and ‘90s and if
certain situations,” says Jordan. “Dean Smith gave me the knowledge to you look at his teams, they’ve always been innovative, he hasn’t been lost
or left behind. He’s always stayed ahead. He’s
score 37 points a game and that’s something
ACC Tournament TITLES Won By Coach
kept young. He’s learned to deal with all kinds
people don’t understand.”
Name, School
Titles Years in ACC
of athletes and the changes we’ve all faced.”
Smith coached players who went on to Dean Smith (North Carolina)
13
36
Smith was the winningest coach in the hisMike
Krzyzewski
(Duke)
11
29
become doctors, lawyers and businessmen.
Vic Bubas (Duke)
4
10
tory
of the NCAA Tournament with 65 victoBetter than 95 percent of his lettermen earned Everett Case (NC State)
4
11
ries (currently second). In 36 ACC Tournatheir degrees.
ACC Regular-Season TITLES Won By Coach
ments, he had a coaching record of 58-23, a
NBA head coach George Karl: “I don’t Name, School(s)
Titles Years in ACC
winning percentage of .716.
17
36
think any of the lettermen can really express Dean Smith (North Carolina)
Mike Krzyzewski (Duke)
11
29
Smith, who played for the legendary Phog
the family atmosphere that he’s built, the tra- Frank
McGuire (N. Carolina & S. Carolina)
6
15
Allen at Kansas in the early 1950s, is one of
4
10
dition that he’s built of loyalty and camarade- Vic Bubas (Duke)
only two men to both play on and coach an
rie. It’s a fraternity that’s very much admired
NCAA championship team. Smith was a memby basketball people in the world.”
Hall of Famer Michael Jordan: “The camaraderie that he has with his ber of the Jayhawk squad that won college basketball’s top prize in 1952.
players goes a long way. He’s taught a lot of us similar traits and we’ve ac- He then coached the Tar Heels to national titles in 1982 and 1993. Bob
cepted that and we’ve moved on as players and people. That’s something Knight is the other person to accomplish the feat. Knight played on Ohio
we treasure more so than maybe our basketball experience — the things State’s 1960 championship team and then coached Indiana to three titles.
After taking Carolina to the NCAA championship game in 1977, Smith
that we learned away from the game.
“He’s like a second father to me. When I first left school I was unsure, was named National Coach of the Year by the NABC. He received siminervous, scared, going into a situation I wasn’t really comfortable with lar honors from the U.S. Basketball Writers Association and Basketball
and I didn’t know if I was ready for it. He calmed me down with a fatherly Weekly in 1979 and from Medalist in 1982. He was named the Naismith
attitude, taking me under his wing and teaching me a lot of things about National Coach of the Year in 1993 after leading the Tar Heels to the
national crown.
being an adult.”
In 1993, the Atlantic Coast Sportswriters Association named Smith the
Phil Ford: “My first impression of Coach Smith was honesty. He
ACC
Coach of the Year, an honor he received on seven previous occasions
didn’t promise me playing time. In fact, he told me I might have to play
on the junior varsity my first year. That kind of set me back. But my mom as well—1967, 1968, 1971, 1976, 1977, 1979 and 1988.
really liked that because she said, ‘Phil, if he’s not out here promising you
that you will start, that means you go there and work hard and do the best
100
Dean Smith led Carolina to a record 17 ACC regular-season titles and 13 ACC Tournament championships.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
FRANK McGUIRE
history
BILL GUTHRIDGE
Frank McGuire came to Chapel Hill prior to the
Bill Guthridge led the Tar Heels to two Final Fours
1952-53 season after five seasons at St. John’s. His
in three years as head coach and was consensus Na1952 team had reached the NCAA championship game
tional Coach of the Year in 1998. He won more games
before losing to Kansas.
than any college head coach in history after one and
His nine-year record was 164-58. Carolina finished
two seasons and tied Everett Case for most coaching
first or tied for first place in the Atlantic Coast Confervictories after three years. He played or coached in 14
ence standings five times in this period.
Final Fours, more than any person in NCAA history.
With his many contacts among New York
That includes two as a head coach at CaroHEAD COACHING RECORD
UNC COACHING RECORD
high school coaches, he developed a pipeline
lina, 10 as a Tar Heel assistant coach, and
80-28,
three
seasons
164-58, nine seasons
of top talent for Carolina. This “underground
one each as a player and assistant coach at
EDUCATION
EDUCATION
railroad” brought players like Lennie Rosenhis alma mater, Kansas State.
3 B.S., Mathematics
3 St. John’s ‘36
bluth, Tommy Kearns, Pete Brennan, Joe
Kansas State ‘60
Guthridge was Dean Smith’s assistant
3 M.A., Education
COACHING HIGHLIGHTS
Quigg and Bob Cunningham to Chapel Hill.
for
30 years. He joined the UNC staff in
Kansas
State
‘63
3 Is the only coach in history to
They were the starters on McGuire’s greatest
1967 after five years as assistant to Tex
win ACC championships at two
COACHING HIGHLIGHTS
different schools.
team — the 1957 squad that went 32-0 and
Winter at Kansas State. In his 33 seasons
3 Won more games (58) in his
3 Is a member of the Naismith
swept
the
NCAA
title.
first two years than any coach
at Carolina, the Tar Heels won two NCAA
Hall of Fame
in NCAA history and shares the
3 Coached Carolina to the 1957
McGuire also brought New York-area
championships (1982 and 1993), played in
NCAA record for most wins by a
NCAA championship
stars like York Larese, Doug Moe, Donnie
12 Final Fours, won the ACC Tournament
three-year coach (80).
3 Was a three-time national
3 Was just the second coach in
Walsh, Larry Brown and Billy Cunningham
coach of the year.
championship 13 times and played in the
history to lead teams to two Final
to Carolina.
ACC Tournament championship game a toFours in his first three seasons as
a head coach.
The highlight of McGuire’s Tar Heel catal of 22 times.
3 Was the consensus national
reer was the 1957 season. Rosenbluth was one of the national scoring
He was a part of 867 wins in 33 seasons
coach of the year in 1997-98.
3 Was a part of 14 Final Fours,
leaders, averaging 28.0 points a game. Of Carolina’s 32 victories, 13
at Carolina and 960 college coaching victoincluding one as a player, 11 as
were by 10 points or less.
ries overall, including 93 wins on the staff at
an assistant coach and two as a
head coach.
The 1957 Final Four is regarded as one of the most exciting ever
Kansas State. He was on the sidelines for a
played. Carolina topped Michigan State, 74-70, in a triple-overtime semirecord 73 NCAA Tournament victories, infinal game. The next game the Tar Heels had to go three overtimes again
cluding 71 at Carolina and two at Kansas State.
before outlasting Kansas, featuring Wilt Chamberlain, 54-53.
The Parsons, Kan., native posted an 80-28 record in three seasons
McGuire hired Dean Smith to be his top assistant prior to the 1958-59
as Carolina’s head coach. Guthridge led the 1998 and 2000 UNC teams
season. Smith replaced McGuire when he
to the Final Four, becoming just
Tom Copeland/News & Record
moved to the NBA in 1961.
the second man in history to lead
As coach of the Philadelphia Warteams to two Final Fours in his first
riors, he led his team to a 49-31 record.
three seasons as a head coach. He
The Warriors—with Hall of Famers Paul
was the consensus National Coach
Arizin, Tom Gola and Chamberlain—lost
of the Year in 1997-98. That year,
to the Boston Celtics in the Eastern ConUNC went 34-4, and Guthridge
ference finals.
set the NCAA record for wins by
McGuire returned to the college ranks
a first-year head coach with 34. He
for the 1964-65 season at South Carolina.
led UNC to the 1998 ACC TournaHe compiled a 283-142 record in 16 seament championship and was the
sons with the Gamecocks. That gave him
ACC Coach of the Year.
a career record of 549-236 in 30 years.
He coached 1997-98 National
He led South Carolina to its only ACC
Player of the Year Antawn JamiLennie Rosenbluth and
regular-season title in 1970 and only ACC McGuire
son and 1998-99 NBA Rookie of
led the Tar Heels
Tournament championship in 1971.
the Year Vince Carter. In his tenure
to the 1957 NCAA title.
McGuire, a member of the Naiat UNC, he coached five National
Carolina Basketball HEAD Coaching Records
smith Hall of Fame, was the first
Players of the Year, six ACC PlaySeasons
Name
No. of Years
W-L
Pct.
coach in history to win 100 games
1911-14
Nat Cartmell
4
25-24
51.0
ers of the Year, five ACC Rookies
1915-16
Charles Doak
2
18-16
52.9
at three schools and also to take
of the Year and 28 first-team All1917-19
Howell Peacock
3
23-14
62.2
two schools to the NCAA champiACC players. He also coached 66
1920-21
Fred Boye
2
19-17
52.8
onship game. He remains the only
1922-23
No Coach
2
30-7
81.1
players who were selected in the
1924
Norman Shepard
1
26-0
100.0
man in history to win ACC titles at
NBA and/or ABA Drafts.
1925
Monk McDonald
1
20-5
80.0
two schools.
Guthridge was an assistant
1926
Harlan Sanborn
1
20-5
80.0
He was named national coach
coach under Dean Smith in 1976
1927-31
James Ashmore
5
80-37
68.4
1932-35
George Shepard
4
69-16
81.2
of the year three times—in 1952
when the United States won the
1936-39
Walter Skidmore
4
65-25
72.2
at St. John’s, 1957 at Carolina and
Olympic gold medal in Montreal.
1940-44
Bill Lange
5
85-41
67.5
1970 at South Carolina.
A banner honoring his many
1945-46
Ben Carnevale
2
52-11
82.5
1947-52
Tom Scott
6
100-65
60.6
A banner honoring the 1957
contributions to UNC basketball
1953-61
Frank McGuire
9
164-58
73.9
perfect season was hung in the
hangs in the rafters of the Smith
1962-97
Dean Smith
36
879-254
77.6
Smith Center in 2007.
Center. The Tar Heels’ locker1997-2000
Bill Guthridge
3
80-28
74.1
2000-03
Matt Doherty
3
53-43
55.2
room was dedicated in his honor
2003-present
Roy Williams
6
176-37
81.1
in 2007.
Totals
99
1,984-703
73.8
Bill Guthridge played or coached in a record 14 Final Fours, including as a head coach in 1998 and 2000.
101
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
NCAA TOURNAMENT HISTORY
NCAA Tournament RECORDS
Team
Kentucky
North Carolina
UCLA
Kansas
Indiana
Louisville
ALL-TIME APPEARANCES
No.
49
41
41
38
35
35
ALL-TIME CONSECUTIVE APPEARANCES
Team
North Carolina, 1975-2001
Kansas, 1990-present
Indiana, 1986-2003
Kentucky, 1992-2008
five teams, most recently Duke (active)
No.
27
20
18
17
14
ALL-TIME TOURNAMENT GAMES
Team
Kentucky
North Carolina
UCLA
Kansas
Duke
No.
142
141
128
121
118
ALL-TIME TOURNAMENT WINS
Team
North Carolina
Kentucky
UCLA
Duke
Kansas
No.
102
98
95
88
84
TOURNAMENT WINNING PERCENTAGE
Team
Pct. (Record)
Duke
74.6 (88-30)
UCLA
73.4 (94-34)
North Carolina
72.3 (102-39)
Florida
72.2 (26-10)
Kansas
69.4 (84-37)
Heinz Klutmeier/SI
1982
NCAA
champions
Elsa/Getty Images
2005
NCAA
champions
Carolina’s
NCAA Tournament Success
NCAA Tournament Appearances (41)
1941, 1946, 1957, 1959, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1972,
1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982,
1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990,
1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998,
1999, 2000, 2001, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008,
2009
NCAA Championships (5)
1957, 1982, 1993, 2005, 2009
NCAA Championship Game Appearances (9)
1946, 1957, 1968, 1977, 1981, 1982, 1993, 2005,
2009
NCAA Final Four Appearances (18*)
1946, 1957, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1972, 1977, 1981,
1982, 1991, 1993, 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2005,
2008, 2009
NCAA Regional Final Appearances (24)
1941, 1946, 1957, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1972, 1977,
1981, 1982, 1983, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1991, 1993,
1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2009
NCAA Sweet 16 Appearances (23*)
1975, 1977, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986,
1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1995,
1997, 1998, 2000, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2009
*NCAA record
102
Carolina has reached the Sweet 16 in 21 of its last 27 NCAA Tournament appearances.
Getty Images
2009
NCAA
champions
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
CAROLINA vs. opponents in the ncaa tournament
Opponent
Air Force
Alabama-Birmingham
Alabama
Arizona
Arkansas
Auburn
Boston College
California
Canisius
Charlotte
Cincinnati
Colorado
Connecticut
Dartmouth
Davidson
Dayton
Drake
Dusquene
East Carolina
Eastern Kentucky
Eastern Michigan
Fairfield
Florida
Florida State
George Mason
Georgetown
Georgia
Gonzaga
Houston
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa State
James Madison
Kansas
Kansas State
Kentucky
Liberty
Louisiana State
Louisville
Loyola Marymount
Marquette
Miami (Ohio)
Michigan
Michigan State
Middle Tennessee State
Record
1-0
1-0
2-1
0-2
2-2
1-0
2-1
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
0-1
2-0
0-1
0-1
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
0-1
0-1
0-1
2-1
0-1
1-0
1-1
1-0
0-2
2-0
2-0
2-2
1-0
2-0
1-0
1-0
3-1
1-0
0-1
1-0
3-1
5-0
1-0
Last Played
2004
1986
1992
1997
2008
1985
1994
1997
1957
1998
1993
1997
1998
1941
1969
1967
1969
1969
1993
2007
1991
1997
2000
1972
2006
2007
1983
2009
1992
2005
1984
2005
1983
2008
1981
1995
1994
2009
2008
1988
1977
1992
1993
2009
1985
Opponent
Missouri
Mount St. Mary’s
Murray State
Navy
New Mexico State
New Orleans
New York North Texas
Northeastern
Notre Dame
Oakland
Ohio State
Oklahoma Oklahoma A&M
Pennsylvania
Penn State
Pittsburgh
Princeton
Purdue
Radford
Rhode Island
San Francisco
South Carolina
Southern
Southern California (USC)
St. Bonaventure
Southwest Missouri St.
Stanford
Syracuse
Temple
Tennessee
Texas
Texas A&M
Texas Tech
Tulsa
UCLA
UNLV
Utah
Villanova
Virginia
Washington State
Weber State
Wisconsin
Yale
Total
Record
1-0
1-0
2-0
1-1
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
3-0
1-0
3-1
2-0
0-1
2-1
0-1
1-1
2-0
1-1
1-0
1-0
0-1
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-0
1-2
2-0
1-0
0-1
0-1
0-1
1-0
1-1
1-0
2-1
4-1
1-0
1-0
0-1
1-0
1-0
102-39
Last Played
2000
2008
2006
1998
1975
1996
1946
1988
1991
1987
2005
1992
2009
1946
1987
2001
1981
2001
1977
2009
1993
1978
1972
1989
2007
1968
1990
2000
1987
1991
2000
2004
1980
1996
2000
1989
1977
1998
2009
1981
2008
1999
2005
1957
Hugh Morton
The Tar Heels hoist the 1993 NCAA championship trophy.
Carolina reached its fourth Final Four in
six years in 1972.
history
HOW UNC PERFORMS
(by seed)
Seed
W-L
Year(s)
1
47-9
1979, 1982, 1984, 1987, 1991,
1993, 1994, 1997, 1998, 2005,
2007, 2008, 2009
2
19-7
1981, 1983, 1985, 1988, 1989,
1995, 2001
3
3-4
1980, 1986, 1999, 2006
4
2-1
1992
6
2-2
1996, 2004
8
6-2
1990, 2000
UNC VS. SEEDS
IN NCAA TOURNAMENT PLAY
Seed
W-L
Last Faced (opponent)
1
7-3
2008 (Kansas)
2
5-5
2009 (Michigan State)
3
6-5
2009 (Villanova)
4
6-4
2009 (Gonzaga)
5
6-1
2007 (USC)
6
5-1
2005 (Wisconsin)
7
4-1
2001 (Penn State)
8
5-1
2009 (LSU)
9
9-2
2008 (Arkansas)
10
4-0
1991 (Temple)
11
3-1
2006 (George Mason)
12
1-0
1991 (Eastern Michigan)
13
1-0
1992 (Miami of Ohio)
14
2-1
2006 (Murray State)
15
5-0
2001 (Princeton)
16
10-0
2009 (Radford)
UNC’S WON-LOSS RECORD
AT NCAA TOURNAMENT SITES
Site
Record
Last
Atlanta, Ga.
3-2
1989
Austin, Texas
4-0
2000
Birmingham, Ala.
5-1
2000
Charlotte, N.C.
9-0
2008
Cincinnati, Ohio
2-0
1992
College Park, Md. 6-0
1977
Dallas, Texas
0-1
1990
Dayton, Ohio
1-2
2006
Denton, Texas
0-1
1980
Denver, Colo.
1-1
2004
Detroit, Mich.
2-0
2009
2007
East Rutherford, N.J.
6-2
El Paso, Texas
1-0
1981
Greensboro, N.C.
5-0
2009
Hartford, Conn.
2-0
1998
Houston, Texas
0-1
1986
Indianapolis, Ind.
0-3
2000
Kansas City, Mo.
2-0
1957
Landover, Md.
1-1
1994
Lexington, Ky.
0-2
1992
Los Angeles, Calif.
2-2
1972
Louisville, Ky.
0-4
1969
Madison, Wis.
0-2
1941
Memphis, Tenn.
2-0
2009
Morgantown, W.Va.
2-0
1972
New Orleans, La.
5-1
2001
New York, N.Y.
3-2
1959
Ogden, Utah
2-0
1986
Philadelphia, Pa.
3-1
1981
Providence, R.I.
1-1
1975
Raleigh, N.C.
7-1
2008
Richmond, Va.
1-1
1996
St. Louis, Mo.
2-0
2005
Salt Lake City, Utah
4-0
1988
San Antonio, Texas
0-2
2008
Seattle, Wash.
1-3
1999
South Bend, Ind.
2-0
1985
Syracuse, N.Y.
7-1
2005
Tallahassee, Fla.
2-0
1995
Tempe, Ariz.
0-1
1978
Winston Salem, N.C.
6-0
2007
Total
102-39
UNC has been seeded No. 1 in the NCAA Tournament a record 13 times, including 2005, 2007, 2008 and 2009 under Roy Williams.
103
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
NCAA TOURNAMENT RESULTS
Year Date
1941 March 21
1941 March 22
Round
East Semifinal
East Consolation
1946 March 21
1946 March 23
1946 March 26
East Semifinal
NYU
FF- East Final
Ohio State
FF- National Championship Oklahoma A&M
1957
1957
1957
1957
1957
East First
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
Yale
Canisius
Syracuse
Michigan State
Kansas
1959 March 10
East First Round
Navy
1967
1967
1967
1967
March 17
March 18
March 24
March 25
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Consolation
1968
1968
1968
1968
March 15
March 16
March 22
March 23
1969
1969
1969
1969
1972
1972
1972
1972
March 12
March 15
March 16
March 22
March 23
Site
Madison, Wis.
Madison, Wis.
Arena
Wisconsin Field House
Wisconsin Field House
W 57-49
W (ot) 60-57
L
40-43
New York, N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
Madison Square Garden
Madison Square Garden
Madison Square Garden
W 90-74
W 87-75
W 67-58
W (3ot) 74-70
W (3ot) 54-53
New York, N.Y.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City, Mo.
Madison Square Garden
Palestra
Palestra
Municipal Auditorium
Municipal Auditorium
L
63-76
New York, N.Y.
Madison Square Garden
Princeton
Boston College Dayton
Houston
W (ot)
W
L
L
78-70
96-80
62-76
62-84
College Park, Md.
College Park, Md.
Louisville, Ky.
Louisville, Ky.
Cole Field House
Cole Field House
Freedom Hall
Freedom Hall
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
St. Bonaventure
Davidson
Ohio State
UCLA
W
W
W
L
91-72
70-66
80-66
55-78
Raleigh, N.C.
Raleigh, N.C.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Reynolds Coliseum
Reynolds Coliseum
Sports Arena
Sports Arena
March 13
March 15
March 20
March 22
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Consolation
Duquesne
Davidson
Purdue
Drake W
W
L
L
79-78
87-85
65-92
84-104
College Park, Md.
College Park, Md.
Louisville, Ky.
Louisville, Ky.
Cole Field House
Cole Field House
Freedom Hall
Freedom Hall
March 16
March 18
March 23
March 25
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Consolation
South Carolina
Penn Florida State
Louisville
W
W
L
W
92-69
73-59
75-79
105-91
Morgantown, W. Va.
Morgantown, W. Va.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Los Angeles, Calif.
WVU Coliseum
WVU Coliseum
Sports Arena
Sports Arena
1975 March 15
1975 March 20
1975 March 22
East First
East Semifinal
East Consolation
New Mexico State
Syracuse
Boston College W
L
W
93-69
76-78
110-90
Charlotte, N.C.
Providence, R.I.
Providence, R.I.
Charlotte Coliseum
Providence Civic Center
Providence Civic Center
1976 March 13
Mideast First
Alabama
L
64-79
Dayton, Ohio
University of Dayton Arena
1977
1977
1977
1977
1977
East First
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
Purdue
Notre Dame
Kentucky
UNLV
Marquette
W
W
W
W
L
69-66
79-77
79-72
84-83
59-67
Raleigh, N.C.
College Park, Md.
College Park, Md.
Atlanta, Ga.
Atlanta, Ga.
Reynolds Coliseum
Cole Field House
Cole Field House
Omni
Omni
1978 March 11
West Second
San Francisco
L
64-68
Tempe, Ariz.
University Activities Center
1979 March 11
East Second
Penn (1/9)
L
71-72
Raleigh, N.C.
Reynolds Coliseum
1980 March 9
Midwest Second
Texas A&M (3/6)
Denton, Texas
NTSU Coliseum
1981
1981
1981
1981
1981
March 15
March 19
March 21
March 28
March 30
West Second
West Semifinal
West Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
Pittsburgh (2/10)
Utah (2/3)
Kansas State (2/8)
Virginia (2/1)
Indiana (2/3)
W
W
W
W
L
74-57
61-56
82-68
78-65
50-63
El Paso, Texas
Salt Lake City, Utah
Salt Lake City, Utah
Philadelphia, Pa.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Special Events Center
Special Events Center
Special Events Center
Spectrum
Spectrum
1982
1982
1982
1982
1982
March 13
March 19
March 21
March 27
March 29
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
James Madison (1/9)
Alabama (1/4)
Villanova (1/3)
Houston (1/6)
Georgetown (1/1)
W
W
W
W
W
52-50
74-69
70-60
68-63
63-62
Charlotte, N.C.
Raleigh, N.C.
Raleigh, N.C.
New Orleans, La.
New Orleans, La.
Charlotte Coliseum
Reynolds Coliseum
Reynolds Coliseum
Superdome
Superdome
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
James Madison (2/10)
Ohio State (2/3)
Georgia (2/4)
W
W
L
68-49
64-51
77-82
Greensboro, N.C.
Syracuse, N.Y.
Syracuse, N.Y.
Greensboro Coliseum
Carrier Dome
Carrier Dome
March 12
March 17
March 19
March 26
March 28
1983 March 19
1983 March 25
1983 March 27
104
Opponent (Seeds–UNC/Opp.) W/L Score
Pittsburgh
L
20-26
Dartmouth
L
59-60
L (2ot) 61-78
JR Reid, Ed Cota and Tyler Hansbrough each were named to NCAA All-Regional Teams three times.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
Year Date
1984 March 17
1984 March 22
Round
East Second
East Semifinal
Opponent (Seeds–UNC/Opp.) W/L Score
Temple (1/8)
W 77-66
Indiana (1/4)
L
68-72
Site
Charlotte, N.C.
Atlanta, Ga.
Arena
Charlotte Coliseum
Omni
1985
1985
1985
1985
Southeast First
Southeast Second
Southeast Semifinal
Southeast Final
Middle Tennessee State (2/15)
Notre Dame (2/7)
Auburn (2/11)
Villanova (2/8)
W
W
W
L
76-57
60-58
62-56
44-56
South Bend, Ind.
South Bend, Ind.
Birmingham, Ala.
Birmingham, Ala.
Joyce Athletic Center
Joyce Athletic Center
Jefferson Coliseum
Jefferson Coliseum
1986 March 13
1986 March 15
1986 March 20
West First
West Second
West Semifinal
Utah (3/14)
Alabama-Birmingham (3/6)
Louisville (3/2)
W
W
L
84-72
77-59
79-94
Ogden, Utah
Ogden, Utah
Houston, Texas
Dee Events Center
Dee Events Center
Summit
1987
1987
1987
1987
March 12
March 14
March 19
March 21
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
Penn (1/16)
Michigan (1/9)
Notre Dame (1/5)
Syracuse (1/2)
W
W
W
L
113-82
109-97
74-68
75-79
Charlotte, N.C.
Charlotte, N.C.
East Rutherford, N.J.
East Rutherford, N.J.
Charlotte Coliseum
Charlotte Coliseum
Meadowlands
Meadowlands
1988
1988
1988
1988
March 17
March 19
March 25
March 27
West First
West Second
West Semifinal
West Final
North Texas State (2/15)
Loyola Marymount (2/10)
Michigan (2/3)
Arizona (2/1)
W
W
W
L
83-65
123-97
78-69
52-70
Salt Lake City, Utah
Salt Lake City, Utah
Seattle, Wash.
Seattle, Wash.
Huntsman Center
Huntsman Center
Kingdome
Kingdome
1989 March 17
1989 March 19
1989 March 23
Southeast First
Southeast Second
Southeast Semifinal
Southern (2/15)
UCLA (2/7)
Michigan (2/3)
W
W
L
93-79
88-81
87-92
Atlanta, Ga.
Atlanta, Ga.
Lexington, Ky.
Omni
Omni
Rupp Arena
1990 March 15
1990 March 17
1990 March 22
Midwest First
Midwest Second
Midwest Semifinal
SW Missouri State (8/9)
Oklahoma (8/1)
Arkansas (8/4)
W
W
L
83-70
79-77
73-96
Austin, Texas
Austin, Texas
Dallas, Texas
Erwin Center
Erwin Center
Reunion Arena
1991
1991
1991
1991
1991
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
Northeastern (1/16)
Villanova (1/9)
Eastern Michigan (1/12)
Temple (1/10)
Kansas (1/3)
W
W
W
W
L
101-66
84-69
93-67
75-72
73-79
Syracuse, N.Y.
Syracuse, N.Y.
East Rutherford, N.J.
East Rutherford, N.J.
Indianapolis, Ind.
Carrier Dome
Carrier Dome
Meadowlands
Meadowlands
Hoosier Dome
1992 March 19
1992 March 21
1992 March 27
Southeast First
Southeast Second
Southeast Semifinal
Miami (Ohio) (4/13)
Alabama (4/5)
Ohio State (4/1)
W
W
L
68-63
64-55
73-80
Cincinnati, Ohio
Cincinnati, Ohio
Lexington, Ky.
Riverfront Coliseum
Riverfront Coliseum
Rupp Arena
1993
1993
1993
1993
1993
1993
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
East Carolina (1/16)
Rhode Island (1/8)
Arkansas (1/4)
Cincinnati (1/2)
Kansas (1/2)
Michigan (1/1)
W
W
W
W (ot)
W
W
85-65
112-67
80-74
75-68
78-68
77-71
Winston-Salem, N.C.
Winston-Salem, N.C.
East Rutherford, N.J.
East Rutherford, N.J.
New Orleans, La.
New Orleans, La.
Joel Coliseum
Joel Coliseum
Meadowlands
Meadowlands
Superdome
Superdome
1994 March 18
1994 March 20
East First
East Second
Liberty (1/16)
Boston College (1/9) W
L
71-51
72-75
Landover, Md.
Landover, Md.
US Air Arena
US Air Arena
1995
1995
1995
1995
1995
Southeast First
Southeast Second
Southeast Semifinal
Southeast Final
FF- National Semifinal
Murray State (2/15)
Iowa State (2/7)
Georgetown (2/6)
Kentucky (2/1)
Arkansas (2/2)
W
W
W
W
L
80-70
73-51
74-64
74-61
68-75
Tallahassee, Fla.
Tallahassee, Fla.
Birmingham, Ala.
Birmingham, Ala.
Seattle, Wash.
Leon County Civic Center
Leon County Civic Center
Jefferson Civic Center
Jefferson Civic Center
Kingdome
1996 March 15
1996 March 17
East First
East Second
New Orleans (6/11)
Texas Tech (6/3)
W
L
83-62
73-92
Richmond, Va.
Richmond, Va.
Richmond Coliseum
Richmond Coliseum
1997
1997
1997
1997
1997
March 13
March 15
March 21
March 23
March 29
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
Fairfield (1/16)
Colorado (1/9)
California (1/5)
Louisville (1/6)
Arizona (1/4)
W
W
W
W
L
82-74
73-56
63-57
97-74
58-66
Winston-Salem, N.C.
Winston-Salem, N.C.
Syracuse, N.Y.
Syracuse, N.Y.
Indianapolis, Ind.
Joel Coliseum
Joel Coliseum
Carrier Dome
Carrier Dome
RCA Dome
1998
1998
1998
1998
1998
March 12
March 14
March 19
March 21
March 28
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
Navy (1/16)
UNC Charlotte (1/8)
Michigan State (1/4)
Connecticut (1/2)
Utah (1/2)
W
W (ot)
W
W
L
88-52
93-83
73-58
75-64
59-65
Hartford, Conn.
Hartford, Conn.
Greensboro, N.C.
Greensboro, N.C.
San Antonio, Texas
Hartford Civic Center
Hartford Civic Center
Greensboro Coliseum
Greensboro Coliseum
Alamodome
March 14
March 16
March 22
March 24
March 15
March 17
March 22
March 24
March 30
March 18
March 20
March 26
March 28
April 3
April 5
March 17
March 19
March 23
March 25
April 1
Carolina won the 1957 NCAA title by defeating Michigan State and Kansas in back-to-back triple-overtime games.
105
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Year Date
1999 March 11
Round
West First
Opponent (Seeds–UNC/Opp.) W/L Score
Weber State (3/14)
L
74-76
Site
Seattle, Wash.
Arena
Key Arena
2000
2000
2000
2000
2000
South First
South Second
South Semifinal
South Final
FF- National Semifinal
Missouri (8/9)
Stanford (8/1)
Tennessee (8/4)
Tulsa (8/7)
Florida (8/5)
W
W
W
W
L
84-70
60-53
74-69
59-55
59-71
Birmingham, Ala.
Birmingham, Ala.
Austin, Texas
Austin, Texas
Indianapolis, Ind.
Jefferson Civic Center
Jefferson Civic Center
Erwin Center
Erwin Center
RCA Dome
2001 March 16
2001 March 18
South First
South Second
Princeton (2/15)
Penn State (2/7)
W
L
70-48
74-82
New Orleans, La.
New Orleans, La.
Superdome
Superdome
2004 March 18
2004 March 20
South First
South Second
Air Force (6/11)
Texas (6/3)
W
L
63-52
75-78
Denver, Colo.
Denver, Colo.
Pepsi Center
Pepsi Center
2005
2005
2005
2005
2005
2005
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF- National Championship
Oakland (Mich.) (1/16)
Iowa State (1/8)
Villanova (1/5)
Wisconsin (1/6)
Michigan State (1/5)
Illinois (1/1)
W
W
W
W
W
W
96-68
92-65
67-66
88-82
87-71
75-70
Charlotte, N.C.
Charlotte, N.C.
Syracuse, N.Y.
Syracuse, N.Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
Charlotte Coliseum
Charlotte Coliseum
Carrier Dome
Carrier Dome
Edward Jones Dome
Edward Jones Dome
2006 March 17
2006 March 19
East First
East Second
Murray State (3/14)
George Mason (3/11)
W
L
69-65
60-65
Dayton, Ohio
Dayton, Ohio
University of Dayton Arena
University of Dayton Arena
2007
2007
2007
2007
March 15
March 17
March 23
March 25
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
Eastern Kentucky (1/16)
Michigan State (1/9)
Southern California (1/5)
Georgetown (1/2)
W
W
W
L (ot)
86-65
81-67
74-64
84-96
Winston-Salem, N.C.
Winston-Salem, N.C.
East Rutherford, N.J.
East Rutherford, N.J.
Joel Coliseum
Joel Coliseum
Meadowlands
Meadowlands
2008
2008
2008
2008
2008
March 21
March 23
March 27
March 29
April 5
East First
East Second
East Semifinal
East Final
FF- National Semifinal
Mount St. Mary’s (1/16)
Arkansas (1/9)
Washington State (1/4)
Louisville (1/3)
Kansas (1/1)
W
W
W
W
L
113-74
108-77
68-47
83-73
66-84
Raleigh, N.C.
Raleigh, N.C.
Charlotte, N.C.
Charlotte, N.C.
San Antonio, Texas
RBC Center
RBC Center
Bobcats Arena
Bobcats Arena
Alamaodome
2009
2009
2009
2009
2009
2009
March 19
March 21
March 27
March 29
April 4
April 6
South First
South Second
South Semifinal
South Final
FF- National Semifinal
FF-National Championship
Radford (1/16)
LSU (1/8)
Gonzaga (1/4)
Oklahoma (1/2)
Villanova (1/3)
Michigan State (1/2)
W
W
W
W
W
W
101-58
84-70
98-77
72-60
83-69
89-72
Greensboro, N.C.
Greensboro, N.C.
Memphis, Tenn.
Memphis, Tenn.
Detroit, Mich.
Detroit, Mich.
Greensboro Coliseum
Greensboro Coliseum
FedExForum
FedExForum
Ford Field
Ford Field
March 17
March 19
March 24
March 26
April 3
March 18
March 20
March 25
March 27
April 2
April 4
Elsa/Getty Images
Marvin Williams slams home
two points in the 2005
NCAA championship game.
106
J.D. Lyon Jr.
Reyshawn Terry dunks in the
2006 win over Murray State.
J.D. Lyon Jr.
The Tar Heels beat Louisville in
the 2008 East Regional final to
reach their 17th Final Four.
James Worthy scored 28 points in the 1982 NCAA final against Georgetown.
Getty Images
Ed Davis dunks over Oklahoma
on the way to the 2009 NCAA
championship.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
NCAA TOURNAMENT TEAM RECORDS
Points
123 vs. Loyola Marymount, 1988 (West 2nd Round)
113 vs. Pennsylvania, 1987 (East 1st Round)
113 vs. Mount St. Mary’s, 2008 (East 1st Round)
112 vs. Rhode Island, 1993 (East 2nd Round)
110 vs. Boston College, 1975 (East 3rd Place)
Most Points by an Opponent
104 by Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Field Goals
49 vs. Loyola Marymount, 1988 (West 2nd Round)
44 vs. Boston College, 1975 (East 3rd Place)
44 vs. Arkansas, 2008 (East 2nd Round)
43 vs. Mount St. Mary’s, 2008 (East 1st Round)
42 vs. Rhode Island, 1993 (East 2nd Round)
Most Field Goals by an Opponent
45 by Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Field Goals Attempted
91 vs. Ohio State, 1946 (East Finals)
88 vs. Michigan State, 1957 (NCAA Semifinals)
85 vs. Houston, 1967 (NCAA 3rd Place)
84 vs. Radford, 2009 (South 1st Round)
77 vs. Boston College, 1975 (East 3rd Place)
77 vs. Southern California, 2007 (East Semifinals)
Most Field Goals Attempted by an Opponent
103 by Loyola Marymount, 1988 (West 2nd Round)
Field Goal Percentage
79.0 vs. Loyola Marymount (49-62), 1988 (West 2nd Round)
67.7 vs. Arkansas (44-65), 2008 (East 2nd Round)
65.8 vs. James Madison (25-38), 1983 (East 2nd Round)
65.4 vs. Notre Dame (34-52), 1987 (East Semifinals)
65.3 vs. Syracuse (32-49), 1975 (East Semifinals)
Top Field Goal Percentage by an Opponent
66.7 by Notre Dame (30-45), 1977 (East Semifinals)
Free Throws Made
33 vs. Syracuse, 1957 (East Finals)
33 vs. Louisville, 1972 (NCAA 3rd Place)
33 vs. Kentucky, 1977 (East Finals)
33 vs. Pennsylvania, 1987 (East 1st Round)
32 vs. Princeton, 1967 (East Semifinals)
Most Free Throws by an Opponent
30 by Texas A&M, 1980 (Midwest 2nd Round)
Free Throws Attempted
45 vs. Syracuse, 1957 (East Finals)
45 vs. Pennsylvania, 1987 (East 1st Round)
44 vs. Louisville, 1972 (NCAA 3rd Place)
43 vs. Princeton, 1967 (East Semifinals)
40 vs. Yale, 1957 (East 1st Round)
40 vs. South Carolina, 1972 (East Semifinals)
40 vs. Michigan State, 2009 (NCAA Finals)
Most Free Throws Attempted by an Opponent
48 by Texas A&M, 1980 (Midwest 2nd Round)
Free Throw Percentage
(at least 10 attempts)
93.8 vs. Oklahoma (15-16), 2009 (South Finals)
91.7 vs. Kentucky (33-36), 1977 (East Finals)
90.0 vs. Ohio State (18-20), 1992 (Southeast
Semifinals)
89.5 vs. Notre Dame (17-19), 1977 (East Semifinals)
88.2 vs. Georgia (15-17), 1983 (East Finals)
Top Free Throw Percentage by an Opponent
100.0 by Villanova (12-12), 1991 (East 2nd Round)
Rebounds
64 vs. Princeton, 1967 (East Semifinals)
59 vs. Radford, 2009 (South 1st Round)
57 vs. Navy, 1998 (East 1st Round)
56 vs. Loyola Marymount, 1988 (West 2nd Round)
55 vs. Missouri, 2000 (South 1st Round)
Most Rebounds by an Opponent
76 by Houston, 1967 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Personal Fouls
36 vs. Texas A&M, 1980 (Midwest 2nd Round)
27 vs. Florida State, 1972 (NCAA Semifinals)
27 vs. Indiana, 1984 (East Semifinals)
27 vs. Kansas, 1991 (NCAA Semifinals)
26 vs. Georgia, 1983 (East Finals)
26 vs. Louisville, 1986 (West Semifinals)
Most Personal Fouls by an Opponent
31 by Louisville, 1972 (NCAA 3rd Place)
history
J.D. Lyon Jr.
Steals
16 vs. Alabama, 1976 (Mideast 1st Round)
15 vs. New Mexico State, 1975 (East 1st Round)
14 vs. Iowa State, 2005 (East 2nd Round)
13 vs. Villanova, 1991 (East 2nd Round)
12 vs. San Francisco, 1978 (West 1st Round)
12 vs. Louisville, 1997 (East Finals)
Most Steals by an Opponent
18 by Penn State, 2001 (South 2nd Round)
Turnovers
36 vs. Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
30 vs. Louisville, 1972 (NCAA 3rd Place)
27 vs. UNLV, 1977 (NCAA Semifinals)
26 vs. Purdue, 1969 (NCAA Semifinals)
26 vs. Florida State, 1972 (NCAA Semifinals)
26 vs. Loyola Marymount, 1988 (West 2nd Round)
Most Turnovers by an Opponent
28 by New Mexico State, 1975 (East 1st Round)
Fewest Turnovers
2 vs. Fairfield, 1997 (East 2nd Round)
7 vs. San Francisco, 1978 (West 1st Round)
7 vs. UCLA, 1989 (Southeast 2nd Round)
7 vs. Temple, 1991 (East Finals)
7 vs. Arkansas, 2008 (East 2nd Round)
7 vs. Michigan State, 2009 (NCAA Finals)
Fewest Turnovers by an Opponent
5 by Auburn, 1985 (Southeast Semifinals)
5 by Michigan State, 1998 (East Semifinals)
SCORING Margin
45 vs. Rhode Island (112-67), 1993 (East 2nd Round)
43 vs. Radford (101-58), 2009 (South 1st)
39 vs. Mount St. Mary’s (113-74), 2008 (East 1st Round)
36 vs. Navy (88-52), 1998 (East 1st Round)
35 vs. Northeastern (101-66), 1991 (East 1st Round)
Highest Scoring Margin by an Opponent
27 by Purdue (92-65), 1969 (NCAA Semifinals)
Rebound Margin
26 vs. Mount St. Mary’s (48-22), 2008 (East 1st Round)
25 vs. Missouri (55-30), 2000 (South 1st Round)
24 vs. Navy (57-33), 1998 (East 1st Round)
22 vs. Eastern Kentucky (38-16), 2007 (East 1st Round)
21 vs. Boston College (52-31), 1975 (East 3rd Place)
21 vs. Colorado (52-31), 1997 (East 2nd Round)
Highest Rebound Margin by an Opponent
24 by Houston (76-52), 1967 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Blocked Shots
11 vs. Georgetown, 1995 (Southeast Semifinals)
10 vs. Temple, 1984 (East 2nd Round)
10 vs. Middle Tennessee St., 1985 (Southeast 1st Round)
10 vs. George Mason, 2006 (East 2nd Round)
9 vs. Tennessee, 2000 (South Semifinals)
Most Blocked Shots by an Opponent
11 by Georgetown, 2007 (East Finals)
Tyler Hansbrough broke the ACC scoring
record on this free throw during the 43-point
win over Radford in the 2009 first round in
Greensboro.
Most 3-Point Field Goals Made by an Opponent
14 by Weber State, 1999 (West 1st Round)
Three-Point Field Goal Attempts
30 vs. George Mason, 2006 (East 2nd Round)
28 vs. Arkansas, 1995 (NCAA Semifinals)
28 vs. Texas, 2004 (South 2nd Round)
26 vs. Texas Tech, 1996 (East 2nd Round)
25 vs. Iowa State, 2005 (East 2nd Round)
Most 3-Point Field Goal Attempts by an Opponent
40 by Illinois, 2005 (NCAA Final)
Three-Point Field Goal Percentage
(at least 7 attempts)
71.4 vs. Kansas (5-7), 1993 (NCAA Semifinals)
70.0 vs. Oklahoma (7-10), 1990 (Midwest 2nd Round)
66.7 vs. Loyola Marymount (6-9), 1988
(West 2nd Round)
66.7 vs. Eastern Michigan (6-9), 1991
(East Semifinals)
63.2 vs. Oakland (12-19), 2005 (East 1st Round)
Highest 3-Point Field Goal Pct. by an Opponent
57.1 by Georgetown (8-14), 2007 (East Finals) min. 5 made
55.0 by Kansas (11-20), 1993 (NCAA Semifinals) - min. 10 made
Three-Point Field Goals Made
12 vs. Oakland, 2005 (East 1st Round)
11 vs. Gonzaga, 2009 (South Semifinals)
11 vs. Villanova, 2009 (NCAA Semifinals)
10 on five occasions, most recently vs. George Mason, 2006 (East 2nd Round)
Ty Lawson set a national championship game record with eight steals against Michigan State in 2009.
107
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
NCAA TOURNAMENT INDIVIDUAL RECORDS
Field Goals Made
16 by Charles Scott vs. Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
15 by Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Canisius, 1957
(East 1st Round)
15 by J.R. Reid vs. Notre Dame, 1987
(East Semifinals)
14 on four occasions; latest: Al Wood vs. Virginia, 1981 (NCAA Semifinals)
Most Field Goals Made by an Opponent
16 by Leon Douglas, Alabama, 1976 (Mideast 1st Round)
Field Goal Attempts
42 by Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Michigan State, 1957
(NCAA Semifinals)
30 by Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Canisius, 1957
(East 1st Round)
26 by Charles Scott vs. Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
23 on four occasions; latest: Rashad McCants vs. Texas, 2004 (South 2nd Round)
Most Field Goal Attempts by an Opponent
28 by Rick Mount, Purdue, 1969 (NCAA Semifinals)
Free Throws Made
15 by Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, 2009 (NCAA Finals)
14 by Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgetown, 2007 (East Finals)
14 by Tommy Kearns vs. Syracuse, 1957 (East Finals)
13 by Tyler Hansbrough vs. Michigan State, 2007 (East 2nd Round)
13 by John Kuester vs. Kentucky, 1977 (East Finals)
Most Free Throws by an Opponent
11 by Wilt Chamberlain, Kansas, 1957 (NCAA Finals)
11 by Sean Elliott, Arizona, 1988 (West Finals)
Free Throw Attempts
19 by Tommy Kearns vs. Syracuse, 1957 (East Finals)
18 by Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, 2009 (NCAA Finals)
17 by Tyler Hansbrough vs. Michigan State, 2007 (East 2nd Round)
17 by Ty Lawson vs. Villanova, 2009 (NCAA
Semifinals)
16 by Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgetown, 2007 (East Finals)
108
Keith Worrell
Three-Point Field Goals Made
6 by Shammond Williams vs. Charlotte, 1998 (East 2nd Round)
5 on 10 occasions; latest: Wayne Ellington vs.
Villanova, 2009 (NCAA Semifinals)
Most 3-Point Field Goals Made by an Opponent
8 by Greg Francis, Fairfield, 1997 (East 1st Round)
Three-Point Field Goal Attempts
12 by Donald Williams vs. Arkansas, 1995 (NCAA Semifinals)
12 by Ademola Okulaja vs. Weber State, 1999 (West 1st Round)
12 by Rashad McCants vs. Texas, 2004 (South 2nd Round)
11 by Kenny Smith vs. Syracuse, 1987 (East Finals)
10 by Ranzino Smith vs. Arizona, 1988 (West Finals)
10 by Joseph Forte vs. Florida, 2000 (NCAA
Semifinals)
10 by Danny Green vs. Villanova, 2009 (NCAA
Semifinals)
Most 3-Point Field Goal Attempts
by an Opponent
17 by Drew Neitzel, Michigan State, 2007 (East 2nd Round)
Kenny Smith tallied 12 assists in the 1987
East Semifinal win over Notre Dame.
J.D. Lyon Jr.
Rebounds
19 by Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Yale, 1957
(East 1st Round)
19 by Robert McAdoo vs. Louisville, 1972
(NCAA 3rd Place)
18 by Rusty Clark vs. Boston College, 1967
(East Semifinals)
18 by Mike O’Koren vs. Texas A&M, 1980
(Midwest 2nd Round)
17 on four occasions; latest: Sean May vs. Iowa State, 2005 (East 2nd Round)
Most Rebounds by an Opponent
20 by Jared Homan, Iowa State, 2005 (East 2nd Round)
16 by Dick Grubar vs. Princeton, 1967 (East
Semifinals)
16 by Dennis Wuycik vs. Louisville, 1972 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Most Free Throw Attempts by an Opponent
16 by Wilt Chamberlain, Kansas, 1957
(NCAA Finals)
Assists
12 by Kenny Smith vs. Notre Dame, 1987 (East Semifinals)
11 by Kenny Smith vs. Pennsylvania, 1987 (East 1st Round)
11 by Steve Bucknall vs. UCLA, 1989 (Southeast 2nd Round)
11 by Jeff McInnis vs. New Orleans, 1996 (East 1st Round)
10 on seven occasions; latest: Ed Cota vs. Stanford, 2000 (South 2nd Round)
Most Assists by an Opponent
11 by Willie McCarter, Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
Steals
8 by Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, 2009 (NCAA Finals)
6 by George Lynch vs. Cincinnati, 1993 (East Finals)
5 by Dave Hanners vs. Alabama, 1976 (Mideast 1st Round)
4 on 11 occasions; latest: Tyler Hansbrough vs.
Villanova, 2009 (NCAA Semifinals)
Most Steals by an Opponent
6 by Vincent Rainey, Murray State, 1995 (Southeast 1st Round)
Tyler Hansbrough scored 33 points versus
Michigan State in the 2007 NCAA second
round in Winston-Salem.
Jeffrey Camarati
Points
39 by Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Canisius, 1957
(East Semifinals)
39 by Al Wood vs. Virginia, 1981 (NCAA Semifinals)
36 by Mitch Kupchak vs. Boston College, 1975
(East 3rd Place)
35 by Charles Scott vs. Drake, 1969 (NCAA 3rd Place)
33 by Tyler Hansbrough vs. Michigan State, 2007
(East 2nd Round)
32 by Charles Scott vs. Davidson, 1969 (East Finals)
32 by Shammond Williams vs. Charlotte, 1998 (East 2nd Round)
Most Points by an Opponent
36 by Rick Mount, Purdue, 1969 (NCAA Semifinals)
36 by Harold Arceneaux, Weber State, 1999
(West 1st Round)
Blocked Shots
6 by Warren Martin vs. Middle Tennessee State, 1985 (Southeast 1st Round)
6 by Rasheed Wallace vs. Georgetown, 1995
(Southeast Semifinals)
5 by George Lynch vs. Oklahoma, 1990 (Midwest 1st Round)
4 on 10 occasions, latest: Ed Davis vs. Radford, 2009 (South 1st Round)
Most Blocked Shots by an Opponent
6 by Roy Hibbert, Georgetown, 2007 (East 2nd Round)
Ty Lawson had eight steals in the 2009
NCAA title game win over Michigan State.
Donald Williams made 10 of 14 three-point field goal attempts in the 1993 Final Four.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
1957 NCAA CHAMPIONS
North Carolina’s march toward
the NCAA championship in the
1957 Final Four provided legendary
head coach Frank McGuire with the
defining moment of his career and
the Tar Heel faithful with more than
a few tense moments.
Battle-torn and weary, the
Tar Heels faced a seemingly insurmountable challenge as they
headed into the third overtime period against Kansas in the national
championship game.
Having already taken three
overtime periods to defeat Michigan State in the semifinals, the Tar
Heels found themselves without
national player of the year Lennie
Rosenbluth, who had fouled out in
the waning moments of regulation.
They were playing a Kansas team
led by Hall of Famer Wilt Chamberlain in the not so friendly confines Tommy Kearns and Lennie Rosenbluth in
of Kansas City, Mo.
Times Square.
a baseline jumper
The Tar Heels fought on without
with three seconds
Rosenbluth and found themselves
remaining in the
behind by one point in the final seconds of the third overtime. After a first overtime to extend the
missed shot, the ball landed in the hands of junior center Joe Quigg near game to another period.
the top of the key. All that stood between him and the national title was Both teams struggled in the
Chamberlain. second overtime, scoring
Quigg drove the lane, drawing a foul from Chamberlain with six sec- only one bucket each. Caroonds remaining. After a Carolina time out, Quigg, a 72 percent free throw lina finally pulled away in
shooter, calmly stepped to the line and drained both shots, securing a the third overtime period, scoring the first six points and holding on to a
54-53 victory and Carolina’s second national championship. Carolina 74-70 victory.
finished the season a perfect 32-0 en route to the Tar Heels’ first NCAA
Rosenbluth was the star of the 1957 squad. His 27 points and 8.6 retitle.
bounds a game in regular season play led the Tar Heels to the ACC chamRosenbluth had 20 points and five rebounds in the championship game pionship and an NCAA tournament berth. Four of the victories came
and Quigg scored 10 points and garnered nine rebounds.
over fellow Big Four and ACC team Wake Forest, with whom Carolina
Carolina had its fair share of overtime experience entering the Final had developed an intense rivalry.
Four, securing an overAt the end of his senior season, Rosenbluth held on to every major
time victory over South
1957 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
Carolina basketball record except for free-throw percentage and total
NORTH CAROLINA 54, KANSAS 53 (3OT)
Carolina and a double
rebounds in a season.
overtime victory over
March 23, 1957
The championship season was Carolina’s only trip to the Final Four
Municipal
Auditorium,
Kansas
City,
Mo.
(7,778)
Maryland in the regular
under the tutelage of Frank McGuire, who left in 1961 to coach in
Kansas
FG
FT REB
PF
TP
season.
the NBA. He later went on to coach at South Carolina. In nine years,
King
3-12
5-6
4
4
11
That experience may Elstun
4-12
3-6
4
2
11
McGuire led the Tar Heels to three Top 10 finishes and six Top 20 finChamberlain
6-13
11-16
14
3
23
have been the difference Parker
ishes.
2-4
0-0
0
0
4
0-5
2-3
3
2
2
as the Tar Heels contin- Loneski
Billings
0-0
0-0
0
2
0
ually came through with Johnson
0-1
2-2
0
1
2
15-47 23-33
28
14
53
clutch plays through- Totals
.319
.697
1956-57 statistical leaders
out the Final Four. In North Carolina
FG
FT REB
PF
TP
the semifinal, neither Rosenbluth
8-15
4-4
5
5
20
Player
PPG
RPG
0-3
0-1
5
4
0
team was able to open Cunningham
Brennan
4-8
3-7
11
3
11
Lennie
Rosenbluth
28.0
8.8
4-8
3-7
1
4
11
more than a six-point Kearns
Quigg
4-10
2-3
9
4
10
Pete
Brennan
14.7
10.4
lead as Michigan State Lotz
0-0
0-0
2
0
0
Tommy Kearns
12.8
3.1
1-1
0-0
3
1
2
tested Carolina’s mettle Young
Totals
21-45 12-22
42
21
54
Joe Quigg
10.3
8.6
.467
.545
throughout the game.
Bob
Cunningham
7.2
6.7
Junior forward Pete
Brennan kept Carolina’s
championship
hopes
alive when he nailed
Kansas
North Carolina
22
29
24
17
2
2
0
0
5
6
- 53
- 54
Rebounds: Kansas 28, North Carolina 42
Officials: Conway, Anderson
Lennie Rosenbluth and Al Wood share the UNC record for scoring in an NCAA Tournament game with 39 points apiece.
109
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
1982 NCAA CHAMPIONS
Every Carolina Basketball fan remembers “The Shot.” It is the most
famous play in Tar Heel history and one of the most famous in college
athletics. It won Dean Smith his first national championship and launched
Michael Jordan as the greatest player in the sport’s history.
Eric “Sleepy” Floyd had just hit a jumper in the lane to give Georgetown a 62-61 lead as 61,612 fans looked on at the New Orleans Superdome. Carolina called a timeout with 32 seconds remaining. Smith
instructed point guard Jimmy Black to draw the Hoya zone defense to
one side of the court and look to get the ball inside to James Worthy.
But Black couldn’t get the ball to Worthy. Smith had designed the play
so that if that happened, Black could swing the ball to an open man on
the far side of the court. Black found that open man, freshman Michael
Jordan.
Jordan stood 16 feet to the left of the basket. Catch-jump-shoot. No
hesitation. The ball found the bottom of the net. Carolina 63, Georgetown 62. Fifteen seconds remained on the clock.
Georgetown’s Fred Brown got the ball near mid-court and looked for
an open teammate.
He passed the ball
1982 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
NORTH CAROLINA 63, GEORGETOWN 62
in Floyd’s direction,
but instead found
March 29, 1982
Superdome, New Orleans, La. (61,612)
Worthy, who raced
downcourt with the Georgetown FG FT REB A PF BS ST TP
E.
6-8
2-2
3
5 5 0 0 14
ball to seal the victo- Smith,
Hancock
0-2
0-0
0
0 1 0 0 0
10-15
3-3
11
1 4 2 3 23
ry. It was appropriate Ewing
1-2
2-2
2
5 4 0 2 4
that Worthy clinched Brown
Floyd
9-17
0-0
3
5 2 0 4 18
Spriggs
0-2
1-2
1
0 2 0 2 1
the win, since he
Jones
1-3
0-0
0
0 0 0 0 2
had already muscled Martin
0-2
0-0
0
0 1 0 0 0
0-0
0-0
0
0 1 0 0 0
and finessed his way Smith, G.
Totals
27-51
8-9
22
16 20 2 11 62
through the Hoya de- .529 .889
fense en route to five
UNC
FG
FT REB
A PF BS ST TP
dunks and 28 points.
1-3
Doherty
2-3
3
1 0 0 0 4
Worthy
13-17
2-7
4
0 3 0 3 28
Worthy was not Perkins
3-7
4-6
7
1 2 1 0 10
intimidated by the Black
1-4
2-2
3
7 2 0 1 4
Jordan
7-13
2-2
9
2 2 0 2 16
tenacious
defense Peterson
0-3
0-0
1
1 0 0 1 0
0-0
0-0
0
1 1 0 0 0
of Hoya freshman Braddock
Brust
0-0
1-2
1
1 1 0 0 1
center Patrick Ew- Totals
25-47 13-22
30
14 11 1 7 63
.532 .591
ing, who logged two blocked shots and Georgetown 32 30
-
62
-
63
three steals to go with North Carolina 31 32
his 23 points and 11 Turnovers: Georgetown 12 (Brown 4); North Carolina 13 (Dorebounds. Through- herty, Worthy, Jordan 3)
Officials: Dabrow, Dibbler, Nichols
out the game, Wor-
Sally Sather
thy challenged the Hoyas
frontline and hit 13 of his
17 field goal attempts.
Carolina advanced to
the title game with a 6863 semifinal victory over
Houston. Sam Perkins
had 25 points and 10 rebounds.
UNC began and finished the year ranked No.
1 in the country in the
Associated Press poll. In
fact, Carolina held the No.
1 ranking for all but five
weeks in 1981-82.
The Tar Heels posted a
32-2 record, losing only to
Wake Forest at home when
Perkins was sick and did
not play and at Virginia.
Carolina did beat the CavJames Worthy
aliers, 47-45, in the ACC
Tournament
championship game in Greensboro.
Worthy had 16 points and Matt Doherty had 11 points and four assists.
Carolina led 34-31 at the half, but the game is most remembered for the
Tar Heels’ use of a delay game in the second half. Leading 44-43 with
7:34 to play, Carolina held the ball. Doherty hit three free throws in the
last 28 seconds to win the game.
Top-ranked and top-seeded Carolina then survived a scare from James
Madison in the first round of the NCAA Tournament, beating the Dukes
52-50 in Charlotte. A 74-69 win over Alabama and a 70-60 triumph over
Villanova in Raleigh’s Reynolds Coliseum sent the Tar Heels to New
Orleans for the Final Four.
Senior guard Jimmy Black was one of five starters in double figures
in the regional final win over Villanova. Black had 11 points and 10 assists.
Dean Smith on 1982 — “We had three starters back from the
year before, plus Matt Doherty, who I counted as a co-starter in 1981.
Two of our best games all year were in New Orleans against Houston
and Georgetown. Jordan had his best game as a freshman in the final, but
Worthy was the obvious MVP. His play gets overshadowed because of
Michael’s shot. And Perkins was a true hero for his play against Olajuwon in the semifinals. He was sensational.
“The play was No. 1 to post up Worthy, then have Perkins come in behind him. Or you could go crosscourt to the wing for Michael and he was
wide open from 17-18 feet. It looked good, I was right in line with him.
Then we we put on our scramble defense. Worthy was out of position,
but Jordan stopped the pass that made Fred Brown throw it away.”
Hugh Morton
1981-82 statistical leaders
110
Michael Jordan
Player
James Worthy
Sam Perkins
Michael Jordan
Matt Doherty
Jimmy Black
Assist leader: Jimmy Black, 213
PPG
15.6
14.3
13.5
9.3
7.6
Carolina has won 20 or more games in a row five times with a record 37 straight from Dec. 4, 1956 to Dec. 21, 1957.
RPG
6.3
7.8
4.4
3.0
1.7
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
Dean Smith had been there before. The last time his Tar Heels walked
The 18-game win streak was snapped by a 77-75 loss to Georgia Tech
on the Superdome floor, they walked off as NCAA champions.
in the ACC Tournament championship game. The Tar Heels played that
Now, after a grueling ACC season that included five other Top 25 game without Phelps, who injured his back when he was fouled from
teams; after a tough road through the East Regional bracket that required behind on a layup attempt in the ACC semifinal against Virginia.
an overtime victory to escape the final; after defeating a Roy WilliamsDespite the loss to the Yellow Jackets, Carolina was No. 1 in the East
coached Kansas squad that had beaten the Tar Heels just two years prior Regional. Wins over East Carolina, Rhode Island and Arkansas set up
in the national semifinal— Carolina was back on the Superdome floor a regional championship against Cincinnati in the Meadowlands. The
playing for the national championship.
Bearcats had played in the Final Four in 1992.
The 1993 Tar Heels were ready. Center Eric Montross and senior forNick Van Exel hit six three-pointers in the first half as the Bearcats
ward George Lynch anchored the team and shooting guard Donald Wil- built a 29-14 lead with 7:08 left in the opening half, but the Tar Heels
liams provided the spark from the outside. Point guard Derrick Phelps rallied to pull within one at halftime.
ran the offense and a handful of role players brought everything together
In the second half, Phelps clamped down on Van Exel, limiting him
in typical Dean Smith fashion.
to just one field goal.
Michigan was ready too, though. The raucous Wolverines, led by
Carolina led late in regulation, but Tarrance Gibson’s driving layup
vocal center Chris Webber and the rest of the “Fab Five,” had lost the with 35 seconds to play tied the game. The Tar Heels had a a chance to
championship game in 1992 and were hungry to redeem themselves. win at the buzzer, but Brian Reese’s dunk attempt after an out-of-bounds
They won a hard-fought overtime battle against Jamal Mashburn and the play with 0.8 seconds left ricocheted off the back iron.
Kentucky Wildcats in the national semifinal, 81-78, and were confident
Williams starred in overtime, hitting back-to-back three-pointers, and
they would return to Ann Arbor with a championship.
the Tar Heels hung on for a 75-68 win.
The styles of the two teams couldn’t have been any farther apart. The
Lynch was the heart and soul of the team and recorded double-doubles
Tar Heels were a traditional Dean Smith team — talented, disciplined in each of the last four NCAA Tournament victories.
and focused. The Wolverines had brought a brash, new feel to the game,
famous for their black shoes, baggy shorts and playground style of play. Dean Smith on 1993 — “We had a such great leader in George
The teams battled back and forth throughout the game. Michigan led Lynch and our team had a lot of confidence. We were very poised. I
by 10 in the first half, but Carolina rallied for a 42-36 lead at intermis- know I had a lot of confidence in Derrick Phelps and Lynch. The last
sion. The Wolverines built a 67-63 lead with
four games all were close games. Arkansas
4:30 left to play, but the Tar Heels scored
went down to the wire, Cincinnati we should
1993 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
nine unanswered points to take a 72-67 lead
have won in regulation, but won in overtime.
NORTH CAROLINA 77, MICHIGAN 71
with 1:03 to play.
Michigan was a great game with Donald
Monday, April 5, 1993
Superdome, New Orleans, La. (64,151)
Trailing by four, Williams began the 9-0
Williams hitting key shots. So many of those
run with a three-pointer, then Phelps hit a North Carolina FG 3FG FT REB A PF BS ST TP
games could have gone either way.”
2-7
0-1 4-4
5 3 1 0 0 8
fastbreak layup to give UNC the lead with Reese
Lynch
6-12
0-0 0-0
10 1 3 2 1 12
5-11
0-0 6-9
5 0 2 1 0 16
3:07 to play. Baskets by Lynch and Montross Montross
Phelps
4-6
0-1 1-2
3 6 0 0 3 9
upped the lead to five with a minute to go.
Williams
8-12
5-7 4-4
1 1 1 0 1 25
1-2
0-0 1-2
1 1 2 0 0 3
Michigan responded with a Ray Jackson Sullivan
Salvadori
0-0
0-0 2-2
4 1 1 1 0 2
1-4
0-2 0-0
0 0 0 0 2 2
jump shot and a Chris Webber put-back to Rodl
Calabria
0-0
0-0 0-0
0 0 0 0 0 0
bring the Wolverines back to within 72-71 Wenstrom
0-1
0-0 0-0
0 0 0 0 0 0
0-0
Cherry
0-0 0-0
0 0 0 0 0 0
with 36 seconds to play.
Totals
27-55 5-11 18-23
29 13 10 4 7 77
.491 .455 .783
Carolina junior forward Pat Sullivan was fouled with 20 seconds left and went to the Michigan
FG 3FG
FT REB A PF BS ST TP
Webber
11-18
0-1 1-2
11 1 2 3 1 23
line for a one-and-one. Sullivan connected Jackson
2-3
0-0 2-2
1 1 5 0 1 6
3-8
0-0 1-1
7 3 3 0 0 7
on the first but missed the second and Web- Howard
Rose
5-12
2-6 0-0
1 4 3 0 0 12
ber got the rebound with the Wolverines trail- King
6-13
1-5 2-2
6 4 2 0 1 15
Riley
1-3
0-0 0-0
3 1 1 1 1 2
ing 73-71.
Pelinka
2-4
2-3 0-0
2 1 1 0 0 6
0-0
0-0 0-0
0 1 1 0 0 0
Webber stumbled and appeared to travel, Talley
Voskuil
0-1
0-0 0-0
0 1 0 0 0 0
but the officials made no call. He then drib- Totals
30-62 5-15 6-7
33 17 18 4 4 71
bled past halfcourt and found himself sur- North Carolina 42 35
-
77
36
35
-
71
rounded by the Tar Heels and called a tim- Michigan
eout. However, Michigan did not have any Turnovers: North Carolina 10 (Phelps 5); Michigan 14 (Rose 6)
Donald
timeouts remaining, and the officials called a Officials: Hightower, Harrington, Stupin
Williams
technical foul on the Michigan bench.
Williams hit two free throws and Carolina
marched on to a 77-71 victory. It was only appropriate that Williams
1992-93 statistical leaders
stood at the line at the end of the game, as he dominated the Final Four en
Player
PPG
RPG
route to Most Outstanding Player honors. Williams made five of seven
Eric Montross
15.8
7.6
three pointers and scored 25 points in both the national semifinal and
George Lynch
14.7
9.6
championship games.
Donald Williams
14.3
1.9
The Tar Heels finished the season 34-4, winning 18 consecutive games
Brian Reese
11.4
3.6
at one point. Carolina had even faced Michigan early on in the season
Derrick Phelps
8.1
4.4
at the Rainbow Classic and lost 79-78 courtesy a last-second shot from
Assist leader: Derrick Phelps, 196
Wolverine point guard Jalen Rose.
Senior forward George Lynch posted double-doubles in the last four NCAA Tournament games in 1993.
Hugh Morton
1993 NCAA CHAMPIONS
111
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
2005 NCAA CHAMPIONS
It began with an upset loss to Santa Clara
Jeffrey Camarati
and ended by beating No. 1 ranked Illinois in
2005 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
Jawad
NORTH CAROLINA 75, ILLINOIS 70
St. Louis. Along the way, the Tar Heels went
Williams
33-4, won the ACC regular-season title with
Monday, April 4, 2005
Edward Jones Dome, St. Louis, Mo. (47,262)
a 14-2 record and defied the experts who said
UNC FG 3FG FT
Reb.
they were too selfish to win a national title.
MP M-A M-A M-A O-D-T A B S Pts.
Instead, led by seniors Jawad Williams, J. Williams* 22 3-6 3-4 0-0 1-4-5 0 1 1 9
31 6-15 2-5 0-0
1-1-2 1 0 1 14
Jackie Manuel and Melvin Scott, and under McCants*
May*
34 10-11 0-0 6-8 2-8-10 2 1 0 26
35 4-9 4-5 5-6
0-3-3 7 0 2 17
the tutelage of second-year head coach Roy Felton*
Manuel*
18 0-1 0-0 0-2
0-3-3 2 0 0
0
Williams, the Tar Heels became the best team Scott
13 0-2 0-1 0-0
0-2-2 0 0 0
0
Terry
2 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
in the nation. Carolina led the country in scor- Thomas
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-1-1 0 0 0
0
ing and assists and held the opposition to 40 M. Williams 24 4-8 0-1 0-1 3-2-5 0 0 0 8
Noel
20 0-0 0-0 1-2
1-2-3 0 0 0
1
percent shooting.
27-52 9-1612-19 8-26-34 12 2 4 75
.519 .563 .632
Center Sean May arguably became the finest
player in the country, racking up eight straight UI FG 3FG FT Reb.
MP M-A M-A M-A O-D-T A B S Pts.
double-doubles and averaging 17.5 points and Augustine* 9 0-3 0-0 0-0 1-1-2 0 0 0 0
Powell*
38 4-10 1-2 0-0 8-6-14 1 0 1
9
10.7 rebounds.
Head*
37 8-21 5-16 0-0
1-4-5 3 1 2 21
Williams*
40
7-16
3-10
0-2
0-4-4
7
0
1
17
Point guard Raymond Felton joined May
Brown*
38 4-10 2-8 2-2
0-4-4 7 0 3 12
on the All-ACC first team and won the Bob McBride
2 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
Carter
5 0-1 0-1 0-0
1-0-1 0 0 1
0
Cousy Award as the best point guard in the Smith
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
Ingram
30
4-9
1-3
2-2
5-2-7
0
0
0
11
country. He led the ACC in assists and hit 44
Team
1-1-2
percent from three-point range.
27-7012-40 4-6 17-22-39 18 1 8 70
Carolina lost at Wake Forest and Duke, but .386 .300 .667
clinched its first outright conference title since Turnovers: UNC 10 (four with 2); UI 8 (Head 4)
Officials: Ed Corbett, John Cahill, Verne Harris
1993 with a 75-73 win over the Blue Devils in
40
35
- 75
the regular-season finale. May had 26 points UNC
UI
27
43
- 70
and 24 rebounds and Marvin Williams capped
a rally from nine points behind with a threetwo free throws for a
point play with 17 seconds remaining.
four-point lead. Villanova
UNC survived a first round scare in the ACC Tournament from Clem- made one free throw and
son in large part thanks to Felton’s career-high 29 points, but Georgia had a chance to tie, but
Tech bounced the Tar Heels from in the semifinals behind Will Bynum’s Allen Ray was whistled
35 points.
for a travel with nine secCarolina earned a No. 1 seed and opened NCAA play against Oakland onds to play.
in front of a raucous crowd in Charlotte. UNC took out any lingering frusMay dominated the retrations from the ACC Tournament in the first half, shooting 73 percent gional final against Wisconsin with 29 points and 12 rebounds. The game
from the floor en route to a 59-33 advantage. Marvin Williams and Sean was tied at 44 at halftime, but UNC went on a 14-0 run early in the second
May combined for 39 points and 16 rebounds, and Carolina opened its half. McCants had a key block and three-pointer in the final three minutes
title run with a 96-68 win.
to secure the win.
Iowa State was next in round two. Leading 36-33, UNC closed the first
Michigan State led UNC by five at halftime in the national semifinals,
half with nine unanswered points. Iowa State never came within single but UNC outscored the Spartans 54-33 in the second half to post an 87digits in the second half. May had 24 points and 17 rebounds, and Marvin 71 win. May scored 22 and Jawad Williams had 20. The Tar Heels held
Williams added 20 points and 15 boards.
Michigan State to 34 percent shooting.
Fifth-seeded Villanova gave Carolina a stern test in Syracuse in the
No. 2-ranked Carolina squared off against top-ranked Illinois in the
Sweet 16. The Wildcats went to a four-guard offense and built a 21-9 lead championship. The Illini had been ranked No. 1 since Dec. 6th, but the
midway through the first half behind Randy Foye’s hot shooting. May Tar Heels built a 40-27 halftime lead behind 14 points from McCants and
scored 12 of UNC’s 29 points as the Tar Heels clawed to within four at the eight points and six assists from Felton.
break. UNC took the lead for good on a McCants three with 7:20 to play
The Illini made 5 of 19 threes in the first half but got hot and tied the
and extended its lead to 10 points with 3:45 remaining.
game at 65-65 with 5:34 to play. Felton knocked home a long three moBut, Felton fouled out with 2:13 to play, and the Wildcats pulled to ments later, but the game was tied again at 70 with 2:40 to play.
within 64-62 with 40 seconds left. Scott, who took over the point, canned
The Tar Heels took the lead for good with 1:27 to play as Marvin Wil2004-05 statistical leaders
Player
Sean May
Rashad McCants
Jawad Williams
Raymond Felton
Marvin Williams
Assist leader: Raymond Felton, 249
112
PPG
17.5
16.0
13.1
12.9
11.3
RPG
10.7
3.0
4.0
4.3
6.6
liams tipped in a missed shot. Illinois missed a pair of three-pointers; then
Felton stole a pass. Felton hit three free throws in the final seconds to give
Carolina a 75-70 win and Roy Williams his first NCAA title. May, the
Final Four MOP, had 26 points and 10 rebounds.
Roy Williams on 2005 — “I had watched One Shining Moment
for so many years, and I had always wanted to watch it from the arena,
from the floor, when it was about my team. It was a moment where I
reached up to wipe a tear away because as a coach, that is the moment.
That’s what you dream about.”
The Tar Heels have a 180-30 record as the No. 1 team in the country in the AP poll.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
2009 NCAA CHAMPIONS
The Tar Heels began 2008-09 with lofty exGetty Images
pectations as five starters returned from a team
2009 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
Ty
NORTH CAROLINA 89, MICHIGAN STATE 72
that won a school-record 36 games and a trip
Lawson
to the Final Four the previous year. Carolina
Monday, April 6, 2009
Ford Field, Detroit, Mich. (72,922)
was an unprecedented unanimous No. 1 pick
MSU FG 3FG FT
Reb.
in both the media and coaches’ polls.
MP M-A M-A M-A O-D-T A B S Pts.
Injuries took an early toll on the champion- Morgan* 19 1-2 0-0 2-2 1-0-1 0 0 0 4
17 1-1 0-0 0-1
2-6-8 0 1 0
2
ship hopes, however, as 2008 National Player Roe*
Suton*
31 7-10 3-4 0-0 3-8-11 0 2 0 17
Lucas*
35
4-12
0-1
6-8
0-0-0
7
0
0
14
of the Year Tyler Hansbrough, senior Marcus
Walton*
24 0-2 0-0 2-2
0-1-1 3 0 0
2
Ginyard and freshman Tyler Zeller all saw Ibok
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-1-1 0 0 0
0
Allen
17 0-8 0-7 3-5
1-0-1 1 0 0
time on the injured list early in the season. Thornton 3 0-1 0-0 2-2 0-3-3 0 0 0 32
Hansbrough would miss four games with a Summers 21 4-10 2-6 3-4 2-3-5 2 1 0 13
Dahlman
1 1-1 0-0 0-0
1-0-1 0 0 0
2
stress reaction in his leg and ankle sprain, Gin- Green
12 2-2 0-0 3-5
2-5-7 0 0 1
7
Crandell
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
yard would play in only three games all year Lucious 14 2-5 2-5 0-0 0-0-0 0 0 0 06
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 1 0
0
because of a stress fracture in his foot, and Herzog
Gray
3 0-1 0-0 0-0
1-0-1 0 0 0
0
Zeller suffered a broken wrist in the second Team 0-2-2
22-55 7-2321-29 13-29-42 13 5 1 72
game that sidelined him for 23 contests.
.400 .304 .724
The Tar Heels retained their top ranking
UNC FG 3FG FT
Reb.
through early January by winning their first 13 MP M-A M-A M-A O-D-T A B S Pts.
Thompson* 23 3-8 0-0 3-4
0-3-3 0 0 0
games, routing Kentucky and Michigan State Hansbrough*34 6-14 0-2 6-10 1-6-7 2 0 0 189
and winning the Maui Invitational along the Lawson* 37 3-10 0-315-18 0-4-4 6 0 8 21
Green*
24 2-4 2-3 0-0
2-1-3 4 0 1
6
way. On December 18th, Hansbrough set the Ellington* 35 7-12 3-3 2-2 2-2-4 0 0 0 19
Campbell
1 0-1 0-0 0-0
0-1-1 0 0 0
0
UNC scoring record, surpassing Phil Ford’s Frasor
23 1-2 0-1 0-0
1-0-1 1 0 0
2
Drew II
4 0-1 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
mark against Evansville.
Tanner
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
Carolina lost its first two games in ACC play Watts
1 1-2 0-0 0-0
1-0-1 0 0 0
2
Davis
14 5-7 0-0 1-4
2-6-8 0 0 0 11
to Boston College and Wake Forest.
Moody
1 0-0 0-0 0-0
0-0-0 0 0 0
0
The Tar Heels then won 13 of their next Copeland 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0-0 0 0 0 0
Zeller
1 0-0 0-0 1-2
0-1-1 0 0 0
1
14 games to capture the ACC regular-season Team 2-0-2
28-61 5-1228-40 11-24-35 13 0 9 89
crown with a 13-3 record. Ty Lawson knocked .459 .417 .700
off Florida State with a buzzer-beating threeLawson and Ellington scored 23 points apiece
Turnovers: MSU 21 (Lucas 6); UNC 7 (three with 2)
pointer, scored 21 second-half points in a 101- Attendance: 72,922
and Danny Green hit a key three-pointer to
Officials: Tom O’Neill, Curtis Shaw, Tony Greene
87 win at Duke, hit numerous clutch threehelp UNC advance.
34
38
- 72
pointers in a close win at Miami and earned MSU
The Tar Heels dominated both games in
UNC
55
34
- 89
ACC Player of the Year honors. Lawson also
the regional in Memphis, beating Gonzaga in
earned first-team All-America accolades and
the Sweet 16 98-77 behind Hansbrough’s 24
won the Cousy Award as the top point guard in the country. He became
points and 10 rebounds. In the regional final, UNC never trailed, toppling
the first point guard to be ACC Player of the Year in 31 years.
Player of the Year Blake Griffin and Oklahoma 72-60. Lawson earned
Lawson severely injured a toe two days before UNC’s Senior Day win
regional MVP honors as Carolina shot 61.9 percent from the field in the
over Duke. He played in that game but was unable to play in the ACC
second half against the Sooners.
Tournament as Florida State knocked the Tar Heels out in the semifinals.
The Tar Heels beat Villanova in the national semifinals, in which UNC
Carolina was a No. 1 seed in the NCAA Tournament South Regional.
was appearing for the third time in five years. Lawson had 22 points and
Wayne Ellington began his stellar NCAA Tournament with 25 points and
eight assists and Hansbrough added his 47th career double-double with 18
Carolina held Radford under 28 percent shooting from the floor as the Tar
points and 11 rebounds. The Tar Heels led 49-40 at the half, but the WildHeels overwhelmed the Highlanders 101-58 in the opening round. In the
cats closed to within five early in the second. That would prove to be the
first half, Hansbrough set the ACC career scoring record, breaking the
closest any opponent got to UNC in the second half of the last four NCAA
mark held by Duke’s J.J. Redick.
Tournament games. Green hit a three, Lawson scored on a fast break
LSU in the second round proved to be the most challenging test en route
layup and the lead shot back to double figures. That win setup a rematch
to the title. Carolina led by nine at the half, but the Tigers surged ahead by
with Michigan State, whom the Tar Heels beat 98-63 in December.
five points early in the second period. Lawson, who did not play against
The championship game was all Carolina. Played in front of nearly
Radford and was a gametime decision to play against LSU, was spectacu73,000 fans, most of whom wore Michigan State green, the Tar Heels
lar. He scored 21 second-half points, leading Carolina to an 84-70 win.
scored 55 first-half points and led by 21 at the break, both NCAA records.
Ellington scored 17 points in the opening stanza and earned Most Out2008-09 statistical leaders
standing Player honors. Hansbrough added 18 points and Lawson dominated on both ends of the floor with 21 points, six assists and a championPlayer
PPG
RPG
ship game record eight steals. The game was never closer than 13 points
Tyler Hansbrough
20.7
8.1
in the second half as Carolina won, 89-72.
Ty Lawson
16.6
3.0
Wayne Ellington
15.8
4.9
Roy Williams on 2009 — “My hats are off to the guys in our
Danny Green
13.1
4.7
locker room, because they took me on one fantastic ride, and it’s someDeon Thompson
10.6
5.7
thing I’ll never forget.”
Assist leader: Ty Lawson, 230
Wayne Ellington broke the Final Four record for three-point accuracy when he made 8 of 10 tries in 2009.
113
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
18 FINAL FOURS
FINAL FOUR appearances
Team
North Carolina
UCLA
Duke
Kansas
­Kentucky
“Bones” McKinney grabs a rebound in the
1946 NCAA title game. Carolina has been
to at least one Final Four in each of the last
seven decades.
1946
Carolina finished first in Southern Conference
play with a 13-1 record, but was beaten by Wake
Forest in the SoCon Tournament semifinals.
Duke won the postseason title, but the NCAA
Committee selected Carolina to represent District 3 in the NCAA Tournament at New York’s
Madison Square Garden.
NYU was favored to beat UNC in the East
Regional semifinal, but 27-year-old Bones
McKinney scored 11 points to lead Carolina to
a 57-49 win. McKinney originally played at NC
State, but enrolled at Carolina in January 1946
after being discharged from the U.S. Army.
John “Hook” Dillon, a sophomore from
Georgia and Carolina’s leading scorer with 12.9
points per game, and Bob Paxton led Carolina
past Ohio State in the East Regional final. The
Buckeyes led by five with less than three minutes to play, but Paxton sent the game into overtime with a jump shot with under 20 seconds to
play. Dillon scored the key shot in overtime as
UNC held on for a 60-57 win.
Defending national champion Oklahoma
A&M beat Carolina, 43-40, in the championship game, despite Dillon’s 16 points. Sevenfoot center Bob Kurland had 23 points to lead
the Aggies.
1967
Junior forward Larry Miller, the ACC Player
of the Year, and five heralded sophomores led
the Tar Heels to a 22-6 record, an ACC title and
first Final Four under head coach Dean Smith.
Carolina reached the Final Four with a 9680 victory over Boston College in the East Re114
Appearances
18
17
14
13
13
gional final. Senior forward Bob Lewis earned
regional MVP honors after scoring 31 points in
the championship game. Miller added 22 points
and center Rusty Clark posted a double-double
with 18 points and 18 rebounds.
The Tar Heels lost to Dayton, 76-62, in the
national semifinals in Louisville, Ky. Flyer forward Don May scored 34 points and grabbed 15
rebounds. Clark had 19 points and 11 rebounds
and Miller scored 13 points and grabbed 13 rebounds.
“The big thing is we had to win the ACC
Tournament before we could even go to the
NCAA Tournament,” says Coach Smith. “I
was concerned about how we would do in the
NCAAs in overcoming the excitement of winning the ACC Tournament. We did go to the
Final Four with three sophomore starters that
year. That was a thrilling time.”
1968
Carolina beat Ohio State, 80-66, to advance
to the national championship game. Junior
forward Bill Bunting had 17 points and 12 rebounds and Miller logged 20 points and six rebounds. Miller had earned All-America honors
and was the MVP at the ACC Tournament for
the second year in a row.
Carolina played defending champion UCLA
for the championship in the Los Angeles Sports
Larry Brown coached Charles Scott and
Eddie Fogler on the UNC freshman team in
1967. UNC made three straight Final Four
appearances from 1967-69.
Arena. National Player of the Year Lew Alcindor
scored 34 points and pulled down 16 rebounds
to lead the Bruins to a 78-55 win, their fourth
title in five years. Miller led the Tar Heels with
14 points and six rebounds.
“We were ready this time for the NCAAs,
based on the year before,” says Coach Smith.
“We were great against undefeated St. Bonaventure with Bob Lanier in the opening round. The
field was not seeded in those days. We faced
Lew Alcindor and UCLA in the championship
game. I do think that was the best college team I
had ever seen to that date.”
The Tar Heels won the first of three straight ACC and NCAA regional titles in 1967.
Ty Lawson set Final Four records in 2009 for most free throws (25) and attempts (35).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Robert McAdoo was the 1972 ACC Tournament MVP and later had 24 points and 15
rebounds in the Final Four vs. Florida State.
1969
First-team All-America Charles Scott led
Carolina with 22.3 points and 7.1 rebounds per
game. Carolina advanced to the NCAA Tournament with a stellar comeback victory over Duke
in the ACC finals. Led by Scott, who scored 40
points and nabbed five rebounds, the Tar Heels
rallied from a nine-point halftime deficit to defeat the Blue Devils 85-74.
Scott had 22 points, nine rebounds and six
assists against Duquesne and 32 points, six rebounds and four assists against Davidson in the
regional final. He hit the game-winner as time
expired to give the Tar Heels the 87-85 win over
Lefty Driesell’s Wildcats to send Carolina to the
Final Four.
The Boilermakers’ Rick Mount scored 36 and
Bill Keller added 20 to lead Purdue to a 92-65
victory in the national semifinals.
1972
The Tar Heels earned an NCAA bid with a
73-64 victory over Maryland in the ACC Championship, avenging an earlier 79-77 overtime
loss to the Terps.
George Karl had 18 points and Dennis Wuycik added 16 to lead UNC to a 92-69 rout of
South Carolina in the opening round of the
NCAA Tournament. Wuycik (18), Robert McAdoo (17) and Karl (16) led UNC to a 73-59 win
over Penn in the regional final.
Carolina lost to Florida State, 79-75, in the
Final Four. McAdoo had 24 points and 15 rebounds, but his teammates made 19 of 51 shots
from the floor, and the Tar Heels could not overcome a 13-point halftime deficit. Ron King led
Florida State with 22 points.
history
Phil Ford, Dean Smith and the Tar Heels reached the 1977 NCAA championship game.
“This was one of our great teams,” says
Coach Smith. “We played extremely well to get
to the Final Four, paying back South Carolina
for beating us in the ACC Tournament the year
before. We beat a very good Penn team. We
were ranked No. 2 in the nation and UCLA was
No.1. I think we looked past Florida State ahead
to UCLA. McAdoo fouled out with 13 minutes
to play.”
Al Wood scored a Final Four-record 39
points in the 1981 win over Virginia.
1977
Injuries dominated the storylines in the incredible run to the championship game.
In the second round, Phil Ford scored 27
points to lead the Tar Heels, playing without an
injured Walter Davis, to a 69-66 win over Purdue. On St. Patrick’s Day, the Tar Heels trailed
Notre Dame by 14 in the second half, but John
Kuester had 14 points, eight assists and seven
steals and Ford scored 29 points, including two
free throws with two seconds remaining, to earn
a 79-77 win.
Davis, despite a broken finger, scored 21
points as the Tar Heels beat Kentucky, 79-72, in
the East Regional final.
The Tar Heels trailed UNLV, 49-43, at the
half, in the national semifinals, but the Tar
Heels prevailed, 84-83, behind freshman Mike
O’Koren’s 31 points and eight rebounds. Davis
made all seven of his field goal attempts and finished with 19 points.
In the championship, Al McGuire’s Warriors
built a 39-27 lead, but Carolina surged ahead in
the second half. However, Butch Lee (19), Bo
Ellis and Jim Boylan (14 apiece) led Marquette
to the title.
“Coach Guthridge called that our most
amazing year,” says Coach Smith. “We had
more huggers that year – that means when the
game is over we are all hugging in the dressing room. We lost our All-America center Tom
LaGarde in February; then we had a great run.
Walter couldn’t shoot against Notre Dame, but
Phil happened to make free throws even with his
hyper-extended elbow. We held the ball against
Kentucky in the second half to go to the Final
Four. Then O’Koren came on and was great
against UNLV. We lost to a really good Mar-
Dean Smith’s teams finished in the top three in the ACC regular-season standings in each of his last 33 seasons as head coach.
115
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Carolina cruised to the
East Regional final, beating Northeastern, Villanova
and Eastern Michigan, all
by double digits, then beat
Temple, 75-72, in the New
Jersey Meadowlands to return to the Final Four for
the first time since 1982.
Davis and Fox each scored
19 points and Rice added
12 points and seven assists
to get by the Owls. Temple
guard Mark Macon scored
31 points, but missed a
30-footer at the buzzer that
would have sent the game
into overtime.
Kansas, coached by former UNC assistant Roy
Senior Rick Fox celebrates Carolina’s 1991 Final Four berth.
Williams, beat the Tar
Heels, 79-73, in the national
quette team. Jimmy Boylan was terrific against semifinals in the Hoosier Dome in Indianapolis.
us in the final – he once called wanting to trans- Davis led all scorers with 25 points, but Carofer to Carolina, but I suggested he call Coach lina shot just 38.4 percent for the game. Adonis
McGuire instead.”
Jordan led the Jayhawks with 16 points and
seven assists.
1981
“We were glad to get back to the Final Four in
The Tar Heels swept through the West Re- 1991,” says Coach Smith. “We had great leadergional with little trouble, beating Pittsburgh, ship with King Rice, Rick Fox and Pete Chilcutt.
Utah and Kansas State. Sam Perkins had 15 We didn’t play well in Indianapolis against Kanpoints, 11 rebounds and four blocks in the re- sas. We hadn’t been to the Final Four in a while
gional semifinals and 16 points and 11 boards in and I think we were happy to be there.”
the regional final against Kansas State. Al
Wood was outstanding against the Wildcats, scoring 21 points and pulling down
17 rebounds.
The national semifinal was a clash between the ACC regular season champion
Virginia and ACC Tournament champion
UNC.
This time, the Tar Heels kept Ralph
Sampson in check. Sampson scored only
11 points and Virginia could not find an
answer for Wood, who scored 39 points
and added 10 rebounds. The game was tied
at 27 at halftime, but Carolina outscored
Virginia, 51-38, in the second half to earn
a 78-65 victory.
Bob Knight’s Indiana Hoosiers beat the
Tar Heels 63-50 in the national championship game. The game was played only
hours after an assassination attempt on
President Ronald Reagan. Isiah Thomas
led the Hoosiers with 23 points. Wood and
Perkins combined for 29 points for UNC.
1991
Toronto-born and Bahamas-raised Rick
Fox was joined in the starting lineup by seniors Pete Chilcutt (center) and King Rice
(point guard), junior guard Hubert Davis
and sophomore forward George Lynch.
116
1995
UNC earned the No. 2 seed in the Southeast
Region after losing in overtime to Randolph
Childress, Tim Duncan and Wake Forest in the
ACC championship game. Carolina trailed Murray State by a point at halftime in the first round,
but won 80-70 behind Jerry Stackhouse’s 25
points, 11 rebounds and five assists. Wins over
Iowa State and Allen Iverson-led Georgetown
set up a regional final between No. 2 UNC and
No. 1 Kentucky in Birmingham, Ala., the heart
of SEC country.
Stackhouse was brilliant with 18 points, 12
boards and six assists as Carolina won, 74-61.
Donald Williams had 18 points, Rasheed Wallace added 12 and the Tar Heels held Kentucky
to 28 percent shooting from the floor (7 of 36
from three-point range).
Defending NCAA champion Arkansas beat
the Tar Heels, 75-68, in the national semifinals
in Seattle. Stackhouse scored 18 points, but
could only play 28 minutes due to a deep thigh
bruise, an injury he suffered 12 seconds into the
game.
“That was a special year,” says Coach Smith.
“We lost five seniors and were not deep, but
Stackhouse and Wallace were a year older and
very talented. Before the regional final, we told
the team Kentucky had their celebration party
scheduled, and Stackhouse held up his hand and
said, ‘Yeah, I’m going to go to it and celebrate.’
He was so fired up. What a great competitor.
Kentucky was very good. It was tough winning
in Birmingham. But I was really
worried about stopping Allen Iverson and beating Georgetown. You
never know what would have happened if Stackhouse had not gotten
hurt against Arkansas.”
Rasheed Wallace helped lead UNC to the 1995 Final Four.
Getty Images
1997
Carolina began ACC play with
three consecutive losses for the first
time ever. The second of those losses was a Smith Center debacle in
which Carolina led Maryland by 22
in the second half but lost by 10.
However, the Tar Heels ran off
an improbable 16-game win streak,
won the ACC Tournament and
earned another trip to the Final
Four.
After sneaking by Fairfield in the
first round, the Tar Heels beat Colorado, 73-56, in Winston-Salem to
give Smith his 877th win, breaking
Adolph Rupp’s all-time record.
All-America forward Antawn
Jamison scored 21 points and
grabbed eight rebounds in the East
Region semifinal against California. Shammond Williams scored 22
points and Vince Carter notched 18
Larry Miller, Wake Forest’s Len Chappell and Duke’s JJ Redick are the only players to win two ACC Player of the Year and two ACC Tournament MVP awards.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
points and seven rebounds against Louisville in
the East Regional final.
Carolina shot poorly in Indianapolis in the
Final Four, connecting on a season-low 31.1
percent from the floor, and was beaten by Arizona, 66-58. Carter had 21 points and Jamison
had 18 points and 11 rebounds. Arizona guards
Miles Simon and Mike Bibby scored 24 and 20,
respectively.
“Fairfield was a remarkable game,” says
Smith. “That was probably our best offensive
game since Loyola Marymount (1988), but
they kept making threes. There was too much
going on about the number of wins and the record. I thought it could affect us against Colorado. Then I was really impressed with our team
against Louisville. We had a big lead and they
cut it to six and I took a timeout. I said, ‘We
could let them have it, we’ve had a pretty good
year,’ and Ademola Okulaja spoke up and said
‘What do you mean?’ And we went on to beat
them pretty badly.”
2000
The Tar Heels entered NCAA Tournament
play as a No. 8 seed after a disappointing season that included a four-game losing streak and
a first-round exit in the ACC Tournament. The
No. 8 seed equaled the lowest in UNC history.
Center Brendan Haywood scored a career
high 28 points and grabbed 15 rebounds to lead
the Tar Heels to an 84-70 victory over Missouri
in the first round.
Carolina, led by forward Jason Capel, stymied third-ranked and No. 1 seed Stanford in
the second round, holding the Cardinal to 34
percent shooting. Freshman Joseph Forte led all
scorers with 17 points.
Forte scored 22 points and Carolina overcame a seven-point deficit with Haywood on
the bench to beat Tennessee, 74-69, in Austin,
Texas, in the regional semifinal. Cota scored key
late baskets and Carolina got stellar post play
off the bench from Julius Peppers.
Forte had 28 points and eight rebounds in the
regional final to beat Tulsa.
Carolina lost to Florida in the national semifinals in Indianapolis despite Haywood’s 20
points and 12 rebounds. The Tar Heels overcame a 15-point deficit to take the lead in the
second half, but fell behind after Cota went to
the bench with four fouls.
2008
The Tar Heels were the No. 1 overall seed in
the NCAA Tournament and East Regional in
2008. Carolina was a No. 1 seed for an NCAArecord 12th time and the third time in four years
(2005-07-08).
Carolina opened the NCAA Tournament
by reaching the 100-point mark in consecutive games. The Tar Heels trounced Mount St.
Mary’s 113-74 and Arkansas 108-77 at the RBC
Center in Raleigh. Danny Green’s 12 first-half
points keyed a 68-47 win over Washington State
in Charlotte in the Sweet 16. Tyler Hansbrough
was sensational in the 83-73 win over Louisville
in the East Regional final. Hansbrough, who
earned regional MVP honors, had 28 points and
13 rebounds against the Cardinals. He scored
20 second-half points, including a pair of jump
shots in the final minutes that sealed the victory.
Kansas jumped out to a 40-12 lead over the
Tar Heels in the national semifinals in San Antonio. UNC staged a dramatic comeback to pull
within 54-50 with 11:15 to play before the Jayhaks pulled away for an 84-66 win.
Bob Donnan
Robert Crawford
1998
Most of the players from the 1997 Final Four
squad returned, including All-America candidates Jamison, Carter and Williams and ACC
assist leader Ed Cota.
Although the players were the same, Bill
Guthridge was in his rookie season as head
coach. Dean Smith resigned in October and
turned over the reins to Guthridge, who was an
assistant under Smith for the previous 30 years.
Jamison averaged 22.9 points and 10.2 rebounds to win ACC and National Player of the
Year honors. Carolina was No. 1 in the country
for eight weeks and regained the top spot in the
final poll after an 83-68 win over Duke in the
ACC Tournament championship game.
Carolina beat Charlotte in overtime in the
second round behind Williams’ 32 points, then
toppled rising powers Michigan State and Connecticut in Greensboro by double-digit margins.
Utah built a 13-point halftime lead in the national semifinal and Carolina could never pull
even, despite Carter’s 21 points. The Tar Heels
shot just 39.1 percent in the game, and Jamison
was held to 14 points in his final collegiate contest.
history
Makhtar Ndiaye played on Tar Heel Final
Four teams in 1997 and ‘98.
Jason Capel and Kris Lang celebrate the improbable 2000 Final Four berth.
Tyler Hansbrough was named MVP of the
2008 East Regional in Charlotte.
Four of the five freshmen to win ACC Tournament MVP honors are Tar Heels (Phil Ford, Sam Perkins, Jerry Stackhouse and Brandan Wright).
117
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
3 North Carolina has won 17
CAROLINA’S ACC
Atlantic Coast Conference TournaTOURNAMENT
ment championships and played in
LEDGER
the championship game a record 29
times.
Record in:
Quarterfinals: 38-12
3 The Tar Heels have an 84-38
Semifinals: 29-14
record and are tied with Duke for
Championship: 17-12
the most wins and titles in ACC
Tournament history.
Record as a:
#1 seed: 43-12
3 Dean Smith won 13 Tourna#2 seed: 24-8
ment titles, more than any other
#3 seed: 11-7
coach in history. Smith’s teams
#4 seed: 4-5
#5 seed: 1-4
were 58-23 and played in the cham#7 seed: 1-2
pionship game 21 times.
3 The Tar Heels have been the
Record vs:
No. 1 seed 22 times.
#1 seeds:
2-7
#2 seeds:
10-5
3 Carolina is one of only two
#3 seeds:
10-4
schools that have won three con#4 seeds:
13-8
secutive ACC regular-season titles
#5 seeds:
9-6
Carolina won its 17th ACC Tournament championship in 2008.
#6 seeds:
8-5
and ACC Tournament champion#7 seeds:
11-3
ships. UNC accomplished that feat
#8 seeds:
16-0
in the championship, scored was a fierce battle. The Gamecocks sent the
in 1967-68-69.
#9 seeds:
4-0
38 points and was named game into overtime with an 18-4 run to tie the
3 Roy Williams is one of eight
#10 seeds:
1-0
MVP.
score at 74. The Tar Heels came from behind in
coaches to win back-to-back ACC
overtime and won on baskets by Dick Grubar
Record at:
Tournament titles (with Everett
Atlanta:
9-4
1967
and Gerald Tuttle.
Case, Bones McKinney, Vic Bubas,
Charlotte:
21-7
The Tournament moved to
In the championship, Carolina led NC State
Greensboro:
32-13
Dean Smith, Norm Sloan, Dave
the
Greensboro
Coliseum
for
by
only five at the half, but the final tally was a
Landover:
6-2
Odom and Mike Krzyzewski).
Raleigh: 12-11
the
first
time
and
was
the
site
lopsided
87-50 victory. Miller (25.3 points, 8.7
3 A Tar Heel has won the Most
Tampa:
3-0
of
Dean
Smith’s
first
title.
rebounds)
became the second player ever (Len
Valuable Player award 18 times.
Washington, D.C.
1-1
Fittingly,
Carolina
won
the
Chappell
of
Wake Forest) to repeat as MVP.
Overall Record:
84-38
The MVPs include: Lennie Rosentitle
by
sweeping
its
in-state
Grubar
(13.3
points, 4.7 rebounds) was also a
bluth (1957), Larry Miller (1967,
rivals,
beating
NC
State
by
first-team
selection.
1968), Charles Scott (1969), Lee
The 37-point margin of victory is the largest
Dedmon (1971), Robert McAdoo (1972), Phil three points, Wake Forest by 10 and Duke by
nine
in
the
title
match.
Larry
Miller
was
selected
in
championship game history.
Ford (1975), John Kuester (1977), Dudley BradMVP
after
scoring
25.7
points
and
grabbing
8.3
ley (1979), Sam Perkins (1981), James Worthy
1969
(1982), J.R. Reid (1989), Rick Fox (1991), Jerry rebounds per game. Bob Lewis (18.0 points, 5.0
rebounds)
joined
Miller
on
the
first-team
allCarolina
entered
as
the No. 1 seed for the
Stackhouse (1994), Shammond Williams (1997),
tournament
squad.
third
year
in
a
row.
Carolina’s
Charles Scott
Antawn Jamison (1998), Brandan Wright (2007)
battled
Wake’s
Charlie
Davis
in
the
semifinals.
and Tyler Hansbrough (2008).
1968
Davis
won
the
first
half,
as
the
Deacons
led 373 Tyler Hansbrough earned first-team AllThe
Tournament
moved
again
in
1968
for
29
at
intermission.
Scott
took
over
in
the
second
Tournament honors in 2009, making him the
the
first
year
of
a
three-year
stay
in
Charlotte.
stanza,
enabling
UNC
to
win,
80-72.
Scott
and
first Tar Heel and 13th player overall to earn
first-team All-Tournament accolades in three UNC’s semifinal game against South Carolina Grubar led the Tar Heels with 23 points apiece.
seasons.
1957
Frank McGuire’s eventual national champions ran the table in the regular season, winning
all 14 games. That year marked the first time
UNC reached the conference tournament final
since the 1947 Southern Conference Tournament. The Tar Heels held off Wake Forest, 6159, in the semifinal and defeated South Carolina
by 20 to earn their first ACC championship. In
the semifinal, Wake Forest took a one-point lead
with less than a minute to play, but National
Player of the Year Lennie Rosenbluth hit a hook
shot from the circle and a free throw for a threepoint play and the win.
Rosenbluth made 8 of 11 shots from the floor
118
Year
1957
1967
1968
1969
1972
1975
1977
1979
1981
1982
1989
1991
1994
1997
1998
2007
2008
Carolina’s 17 acc Tournament Championships
Tournament Site
Championship Game Result
Raleigh, N.C.
North Carolina 95, South Carolina 75
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 82, Duke 73
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 87, N.C. State 50
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 85, Duke 74
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 73, Maryland 64
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 70, N.C. State 66
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 75, Virginia 69
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 71, Duke 63
Landover, Md.
North Carolina 61, Maryland 60
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 47, Virginia 45
Atlanta, Ga.
North Carolina 77, Duke 74
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 96, Duke 74
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 73, Virginia 66
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 64, N.C. State 54
Greensboro, N.C.
North Carolina 83, Duke 68
Tampa, Fla.
North Carolina 89, NC State 80
Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 86, Clemson 81
Carolina is 84-38 in ACC Tournament action and has played in the championship game a record 29 times.
J.D. Lyon Jr.
CAROLINA IN THE ACC TOURNAMENT
2009 NCAA
champions
Robert Crawford
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Vince Carter and the Tar Heels won back-toback ACC titles in 1997 and 1998.
Carolina and Duke squared off in the championship game. The Blue Devils led by nine at
halftime and the Tar Heels lost Grubar to a firsthalf knee injury. The second half featured one
of the most memorable performances in ACC
history as Scott scored 25 of his game-high 40
points on 12 of 13 shooting. Carolina won its
third straight ACC title, 85-74, and Scott earned
MVP honors.
1972
South Carolina’s departure from the ACC left
only seven teams, and Carolina received a bye
into the semifinal against Duke. Four Tar Heels
scored in double figures, led by Bobby Jones,
who carded a double-double (14 points, 11 rebounds) as the Tar Heels won, 63-48.
Carolina was in the championship game
for the fifth time in six years. Maryland
was in the finals for the first time since
1958. Robert McAdoo (15 points, 7.5
rebounds per game) became the fifth Tar
Heel in six years to earn the MVP award
as Carolina held on for a 73-64 win. Dennis Wuycik (17.5 points, 5 rebounds) and
George Karl (13 points, 2.5 rebounds)
joined McAdoo on the all-tournament first
team.
1975
The Tar Heels trailed Wake Forest in
the quarterfinal by eight points with 50
seconds left. Freshman point guard Phil
Ford (44 seconds to play), Mitch Kupchak (36 seconds), Walter Davis (30 seconds) and Brad Hoffman (two seconds) hit
jump shots and the Deacs missed a pair of
free throws to force overtime. In the extra session with the game tied at 96-96,
history
Carolina took possession with
to play and Virginia still holding
acc
58 seconds to play. UNC went
a 64-61 advantage. A layup by
tournament
Four Corners and drew a techniBruce Buckley with 3:37 to play
series records
cal against Wake Forest with 29
broke a 67-all tie and gave UNC
Boston College
1-1
seconds to play for not forcing
the lead for good. Kuester’s
Clemson
14-1
Duke
8-11
UNC to take action. Ford hit
take-charge attitude and perfect
Florida State
4-1
the free throw and another free
free throw shooting earned him
Georgia Tech
4-4
throw six seconds later as CaroMVP honors after the Tar Heel
Maryland
12-3
NC State
11-4
lina triumphed, 101-100. Davis
title.
South Carolina
4-2
(31 points, 12 rebounds), KupVirginia
11-3
chak (16 points, 14 rebounds)
1979
Virginia Tech
2-0
and Ford (25 points) led the Tar
Duke defeated UNC in the
Wake Forest
13-8
Total
84-38
Heels.
final game of the regular season
Clemson came back from 11
to share the regular-season title,
down at the half to force overtime in the semi- but the Tar Heels won the draw for the tournafinals. A tip-in by Kupchak gave Carolina an ment’s top seed and first-round bye. Carolina
overtime lead it would not relinquish. Ford led defeated Maryland, 102-79, in the semifinals,
UNC with 29, making 15 of 18 from the free as five Tar Heels scored in double figures. Al
throw line.
Wood led with 19 points on 8 of 10 shooting.
Ford was outstanding in the championship
Carolina beat Duke in the finals, 71-63.
game against defending NCAA champion NC Dudley Bradley scored 16 points with seven
State. Carolina took the lead, 56-55, on a jumper steals and four assists and earned MVP honors.
by Davis with nine minutes left and then went O’Koren had 18 points and eight rebounds and
into its delay offense. Ford hit two baskets in was 10 for 11 from the free throw line. The Tar
the next two and one-half minutes, and NC State Heels turned the ball over just seven times and
did not score during a 5:18 stretch, leading to forced 14 Duke miscues. O’Koren and Dave
a 70-66 Tar Heel victory. Ford (26 points per Colescott, who averaged 15 and 12.5 points per
game) was the MVP and was joined on the first- game in the tournament, respectively, also were
team by Kupchak (13.7 points, 13.7 rebounds). first-team selections.
Davis netted 19 points and grabbed 7.7 rebounds
1981
over the three games.
UNC beat Wake Forest, 58-57, in one semifi1977
nal as Mike Pepper nailed a 16-foot jumper with
No. 1 seed Carolina met No. 7 Virginia in the eight seconds to play. Sam Perkins scored 18
finals in a rematch of the 1976 final won by the points and pulled down 15 rebounds and James
Cavaliers. Ford scored 19 points in the first half, Worthy added 12 points and 11 rebounds. The
but the Cavaliers led by one at the break. Virginia Deacons led 53-46 but Pepper and Perkins each
led 64-56 with 7:08 remaining, but over the next hit two baskets. The second basket by Perkins
5:03 the Tar Heels outscored the Wahoos, 15-1. gave UNC a 56-55 lead with 4:12 to play. Alvis
Freshman Mike O’Koren and John Kuester led Rogers hit an 11-foot jumper to give Wake the
the final charge after Ford fouled out with 5:45 lead back with 1:30 to play, but Pepper hit the
game-winner with eight seconds to go.
Carolina and Maryland met in the final
in the Capital Centre in Landover, Md.
The game was tied seven times in the second half, but the Tar Heels went ahead for
good with 2:53 to play on a Jimmy Black
steal and lay-up. Wood scored twice in
the final two minutes to secure a 61-60
triumph.
Perkins (17.7 points, 8.3 rebounds) became just the second freshman ever, and
first since Ford, to be named MVP. Worthy
(13 points, 7.7 rebounds) joined Perkins as
a first-team all-tournament selection.
The 1977 Tar Heels won the ACC Tournament and
advanced to the NCAA championship game.
Hugh Morton
1982
No. 1-ranked Carolina led No. 2 Virginia, 34-31, at halftime behind Worthy’s
16 points. Michael Jordan scored four of
the Tar Heels’ first five field goals in the
second half. His fourth straight field goal,
with 8:44 to play, was Carolina’s last of
The Tar Heels posted a record of 169-20 at Carmichael Auditorium from 1965-1986.
119
2009 NCAA
champions
history
Date
Site
3/4/1954
RAL
3/3/1955
RAL
3/1/1956
RAL
3/2/1956
RAL
3/7/1957
RAL
3/8/1957
RAL
3/9/1957
RAL
3/6/1958
RAL
3/7/1958
RAL
3/8/1958
RAL
3/5/1959
RAL
3/6/1959
RAL
3/7/1959
RAL
3/3/1960
RAL
3/4/1960
RAL
3/1/1962
RAL
2/28/1963 RAL
3/1/1963
RAL
3/5/1964
RAL
3/6/1964
RAL
3/4/1965
RAL
3/3/1966
RAL
3/4/1966
RAL
3/9/1967
GR
3/10/1967 GR
3/11/1967 GR
3/7/1968
CH
3/8/1968
CH
3/9/1968
CH
3/6/1969
CH
3/7/1969
CH
3/8/1969
CH
3/5/1970
CH
3/11/1971 GR
3/12/1971 GR
3/13/1971 GR
3/10/1972 GR
3/11/1972 GR
3/8/1973
GR
3/7/1974
GR
3/8/1974
GR
3/6/1975
GR
3/7/1975
GR
3/8/1975
GR
3/5/1976
CC
3/6/1976
CC
3/4/1977
GR
3/5/1977
GR
3/2/1978
GR
3/2/1979
GR
3/3/1979
GR
2/28/1980 GR
2/29/1980 GR
3/5/1981
CC
3/6/1981
CC
3/7/1981
CC
3/5/1982
GR
3/6/1982
GR
3/7/1982
GR
3/11/1983 OM
3/12/1983 OM
3/9/1984
GR
3/10/1984 GR
3/8/1985
OM
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Seeds
(UNC-Opp.)
5-4
5-4
2-7
2-3
1-8
1-4
1-6
3-6
3-2
3-4
2-7
2-3
2-1
1-8
1-4
4-5
3-6
3-2
5-4
5-1
4-5
4-5
4-1
1-8
1-5
1-2
1-8
1-4
1-3
1-8
1-5
1-3
2-7
1-8
1-5
1-2
1-4
1-2
2-7
3-6
3-2
2-7
2-3
2-4
1-4
1-6
1-5
1-7
1-5
1-4
1-2
2-7
2-6
2-7
2-3
2-4
1-8
1-4
1-2
1-8
1-4
1-8
1-4
2-7
Opponent
NC State
Wake Forest
Virginia
Wake Forest
Clemson
Wake Forest
South Carolina
Clemson
NC State
Maryland
Clemson
Duke
NC State
Virginia
Duke
South Carolina
South Carolina
Wake Forest
South Carolina
Duke
Wake Forest
Maryland
Duke
NC State
Wake Forest
Duke
Wake Forest
South Carolina
NC State
Clemson
Wake Forest
Duke
Virginia
Clemson
Virginia
South Carolina
Duke
Maryland
Wake Forest
Wake Forest
Maryland
Wake Forest
Clemson
NC State
Clemson
Virginia
NC State
Virginia
Wake Forest
Maryland
Duke
Wake Forest
Duke
NC State
Wake Forest
Maryland
Georgia Tech
NC State
Virginia
Clemson
NC State
Clemson
Duke
Wake Forest
W/L
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W
the game. Leading 44-43 with 7:34 remaining,
Carolina spread the floor and held the ball. Virginia fouled six times over the next 7:06, finally
putting Matt Doherty on the foul line for 1-and1 with 28 seconds left. Doherty hit the first for
a two-point edge. Virginia turned the ball over
with three seconds to play. Doherty hit two free
throws and Ralph Sampson had an uncontested
dunk with one second left as Carolina prevailed,
47-45. The field goal by Sampson was the first
by the Cavaliers since the 7:34 mark.
Worthy (13.3 points, 8 rebounds), Perkins (9.7
points, 7.3 rebounds) and Jordan (11.7 points, 3
120
Score
51-52
82-95
81-77
56-77
81-61
61-59
95-75
63-51
64-58
74-86
93-69
74-71
56-80
84-63
69-71
55-57
93-76
55-56
80-63
49-65
76-92
77-70
20-21
56-53
89-79
82-73
83-70
82-79 (OT)
87-50
94-70
80-72
85-74
93-95
76-41
78-68
51-52
63-48
73-64
52-54 (OT)
76-62
85-105
101-100 (OT)
76-71 (OT)
70-66
82-74
62-67
70-56
75-69
77-82
102-79
71-63
75-62
61-75
69-54
58-57
61-60
55-39
58-46
47-45
105-79
84-91 (OT)
78-66
75-77
72-61 (OT)
Round
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Semifinals
Championship
Semifinals
Championship
Semifinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
3/9/1985
3/10/1985
3/7/1986
3/6/1987
3/7/1987
3/8/1987
3/11/1988
3/12/1988
3/13/1988
3/10/1989
3/11/1989
3/12/1989
3/9/1990
3/8/1991
3/9/1991
3/10/1991
3/13/1992
3/14/1992
3/15/1992
3/12/1993
3/13/1993
3/14/1993
3/11/1994
3/12/1994
3/13/1994
3/10/1995
3/11/1995
3/12/1995
3/8/1996
3/7/1997
3/8/1997
3/9/1997
3/6/1998
3/7/1998
3/8/1998
3/5/1999
3/6/1999
3/7/1999
3/10/2000
3/9/2001
3/10/2001
3/11/2001
3/8/2002
3/14/2003
3/15/2003
3/12/2004
3/11/2005
3/12/2005
3/10/2006
3/11/2006
3/9/2007
3/10/2007
3/11/2007
3/14/2008
3/15/2008
3/16/2008
3/13/2009
3/14/2009
OM
OM
GR
CC
CC
CC
GR
GR
GR
OM
OM
OM
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
CH
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
GR
CH
CH
CH
CH
ATL
ATL
ATL
CH
GR
GR
GR
DC
DC
GR
GR
TAM
TAM
TAM
CHB
CHB
CHB
ATL
ATL
2-3
2-1
3-6
1-8
1-4
1-6
1-8
1-5
1-3
4-5
4-8
4-2
4-5
2-7
2-6
2-1
3-6
3-2
3-1
1-8
1-5
1-6
2-7
2-3
2-4
2-7
2-3
2-1
3-6
3-6
3-2
3-8
2-8
2-3
2-1
3-6
3-2
3-1
4-5
1-9
1-5
1-2
7-2
7-2
7-3
5-4
1-9
1-5
2-7
2-3
1-9
1-4
1-10
1-9
1-4
1-3
1-8
1-4
NC State
Georgia Tech
Maryland
Maryland
Virginia
NC State
Wake Forest
Maryland
Duke
Georgia Tech
Maryland
Duke
Virginia
Clemson
Virginia
Duke
Wake Forest
Florida State
Duke
Maryland
Virginia
Georgia Tech
Florida State
Wake Forest
Virginia
Clemson
Maryland
Wake Forest
Clemson
Virginia
Wake Forest
NC State
NC State
Maryland
Duke
Georgia Tech
Maryland
Duke
Wake Forest
Clemson
Georgia Tech
Duke
Duke
Maryland
Duke
Georgia Tech
Clemson
Georgia Tech
Virginia
Boston College
Florida State
Boston College
NC State
Florida State
Virginia Tech
Clemson
Virginia Tech
Florida State
W
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
L
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
57-51
54-57
75-85
82-63
84-82 (2OT)
67-68
83-62
74-64
61-65
77-62
88-58
77-74
85-92 (OT)
67-59
76-71
96-74
80-65
80-76
74-94
102-66
74-56
75-77
83-69
86-84 (OT)
73-66
78-62
97-92 (OT)
80-82 (OT)
73-75
78-68
86-73
64-54
73-46
83-73 (OT)
83-68
78-49
86-79
73-96
52-58
99-81
70-63
53-79
48-60
84-72
63-75
82-83
88-81
75-78
79-67
82-85
73-58
71-56
89-80
82-70
68-66
86-81
79-76
70-73
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
*UNC did not compete in the ACC Tournament in 1961
*UNC received Quarterfinals byes in 1972, ’76, ’77, ’78, ’79
Key to Sites: RAL=Reynolds Coliseum, Raleigh, N.C.; GR=Greensboro Coliseum, Greensboro,
N.C.; CH=Charlotte Coliseum, Charlotte, N.C.; CC= Capital Centre, Landover, Md.; OM=The
Omni, Atlanta; ATL=Georgia Dome, Atlanta; DC=MCI Center, Washington, D.C.; TAM=St. Pete
Times Forum, Tampa, Fla.; CHB=Charlotte Bobcats Arena, Charlotte, N.C.
rebounds) were named to the first-team all-tournament team, and Worthy was named MVP.
1989
Carolina breezed to the championship game,
recording a 15-point win over Georgia Tech
and a 30-point rout of eighth-seeded Maryland,
which had knocked off No. 1 seed NC State.
The 1989 ACC championship game was one
of the most memorable and intense meetings
ever between Carolina and Duke. Both teams
had won regular-season games on the other’s
home floor.
Stifling defense by both teams led to 44 turnovers, 26 of which the Tar Heels committed.
J.R. Reid had 14 points and nine rebounds and
Steve Bucknall had 10 points and five assists to
lead UNC. The game was tied five times in the
second half and Duke led just once, with 5:28
to play. Bucknall hit a driving basket and free
throw with 1:46 remaining to break a 66-all tie.
Bucknall and King Rice both went 4 for 4 from
the line to clinch the win.
Reid (16.0 points, 8.0 rebounds per game)
won MVP honors. Point guard Jeff Lebo (10.7
points, 3.0 assists) joined him on the first-team.
Carolina has played one double-overtime game in ACC Tournament history, an 84-82 win over Virginia in the 1987 semifinals.
2009 NCAA
champions
1991
After hard-fought victories over Clemson and
Virginia, the Tar Heels met a Duke team in the
championship game that had swept the regularseason series from UNC. Carolina raced out to
a 15-4 lead and thrashed Duke, 96-74. Fox made
10 of 16 field goal attempts for 25 points and
Hubert Davis netted 17. Rice had 12 points and
seven assists and did not commit a turnover. Fox
averaged 17.3 points and 9 rebounds over the
three games and was named MVP. Davis averaged 13.7 points and hit nearly 64 percent from
three-point range in the Tournament.
The win was the largest in the finals since
Carolina beat NC State, 87-50, in 1968.
history
Carolina’s ACC Tournament Matrix
Opp. Seed
#1
#2
#3
#4
#5
#6
#7
#1
—
4-2
3-1
9-4
7-2
1-3
1-0
UNC’s
#2
2-3
—
7-2
3-0
0-0
1-1
10-2
Seed
#3
0-2
4-2
—
0-1
0-0
6-1
0-1
#4
0-1
1-0
0-0
—
2-4
0-0
0-0
#5
0-1
0-0
0-0
1-3
—
0-0
0-0
#7
—
1-1
0-1
—
—
—
—
1994
Carolina faced Wake Forest in the semifinal
in what proved to be one of the most exciting
games in ACC Tournament history. Wake Forest led, 76-70, with 2:15 to play, but Derrick
Phelps helped cut the deficit to three with 11
seconds left. Phelps then made the first of two
free throws and rebounded his own miss on the
second. He fed Dante Calabria who drove the
lane and hit a twisting bank shot with three seconds remaining for a tie at 81.
Carolina led 84-81 in overtime, but a threepointer by Rusty LaRue tied the game with 39
seconds left. UNC freshman Jerry Stackhouse,
the Tournament’s MVP, hit the game-winner on
a baseline drive with five seconds to play. Wake
Forest guard Randolph Childress, who scored
31 points, just missed a long three-pointer as the
clock expired.
Stackhouse had 14 points and seven rebounds
and Eric Montross added 12 points and nine rebounds to lead Carolina past Virginia, 73-66, in
the title game.
1998
Carolina repeated as Tournament champions
for the first time since 1981-82 with victories
over NC State, Maryland and Duke. Those wins
avenged regular-season losses against the same
three opponents. Jamison injured a muscle in
the overtime win over the Terrapins in the semifinal, and was questionable for Sunday’s championship game. However, Jamison was relentless against the Blue Devils, sparking UNC to a
15-point win over the nation’s top-ranked team
with a 22-point, 18-rebound effort that ranks as
one of the finest in championship game history.
Jamison had 25 points in the opening round
win over the Wolfpack. The Tar Heels trailed
throughout much of the second half against
Maryland, but rallied behind Shammond Williams to force overtime. Williams added 10
points in the extra stanza to lead Carolina to an
83-73 triumph.
Carolina’s win over Duke in the championship game was UNC’s sixth in title game matchups against the Blue Devils. The game was tied
at 57 with less than 11 minutes to play, but the
Tar Heels reeled off the next 13 points. Carolina
finished the game shooting 54.4 percent from
the floor, while Duke hit on just 32.8 percent
of its field goal attempts. Williams and Vince
Carter had 19 and 16 points, respectively.
1997
The Tar Heels lost their first three ACC
regular-season games, but rallied to go 8-0 in
the second half to finish tied for second place.
Carolina then swept past Virginia, Wake Forest
and NC State to claim its 14th Tournament title.
Junior guard Shammond Williams earned MVP
honors, averaging 20.0 points and 5.0 assists.
Antawn Jamison scored 24 points and grabbed
10 rebounds and point guard Ed Cota had 11
points and 10 assists in the 78-68 quarterfinal
win over Virginia. Williams made eight of 11
shots, including four of seven three-pointers, in
an 86-73 triumph over the Tim Duncan-led Demon Deacons in the semifinals.
In the championship game, Williams again
led Carolina with 23 points, nine of which
came on a trio of three-point baskets in a 2:02
span midway through the second half. Jamison
added 17 points and a game-high 11 rebounds.
Carolina shot 59.0 percent from the floor, the
third-highest percentage ever by the winning
team in an ACC final.
2007
Carolina won its 16th ACC Tournament in
2007 in Tampa, Fla., with wins over Florida
State, Boston College and NC State. Prior to
2007, the last time UNC had won both a share of
the ACC regular season title and the ACC Tournament in the same season was 1982.
As the Tournament’s top seed, Carolina beat
No. 9 seed Florida State in the quarterfinals.
Wayne Ellington scored 18 points to lead four
double-figure scorers in the win over the Seminoles. Brandan Wright scored 20 points to lead
the top-seeded Tar Heels to a 71-56 win over
No. 4 seed Boston College in the semifinals.
All five Tar Heel starters scored in double
figures as Carolina beat NC State, 89-80, in the
final. Reyshawn Terry scored eight consecutive
points in a late-game stretch to capture the win.
Wright was named MVP, becoming the fifth
freshman and fourth Tar Heel freshman to do
so. Wright joined UNC’s Phil Ford (1978), Sam
Perkins (1981) and Jerry Stackhouse (1994)
and Duke’s Jason Williams (2000) as those to
#8
#9
#10
13-0
4-0
1-0
1-0
0-0
—
1-0
0-0
—
1-0
0-0
—
0-0
0-0
—
—
—
—
Overall Record
Total
43-12
24-8
11-7
4-5
1-4
1-2
84-38
Freshman MVP Jerry Stackhouse helped
Carolina win the 1994 ACC Tournament.
Keith Worrell
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
accomplish the feat. Wright, Ellington and Ty
Lawson made the All-ACC Tournament team,
the first time three freshmen from the same team
ever earned that honor.
The 2007 championship was Roy Williams’
first as the Tar Heel head coach.
2008
Carolina beat Florida State, Virginia Tech and
Clemson to win the 2008 ACC title, its second
in a row and an ACC-record 17th overall. The
Tar Heels have won back-to-back ACC Tournament titles five times — 1967-68, 1968-69,
1981-82, 1997-98 and 2007-08.
Tyler Hansbrough, Wayne Ellington and Marcus Ginyard were named to the ACC All-Tournament First Team.
Virginia Tech led most of the game in the
semifinals. Ellington hit a pair of three-pointers
late to tie the game before Hansbrough hit a
baseline jump shot with 0.8 seconds left for a
68-66 win. Ellington made 10 of 13 shots from
the floor and had 24 points in the championship
game win over Clemson.
Hansbrough had 26 points and nine rebounds
against the Hokies and 18 points and 11 rebounds in the finals to earn MVP honors.
Two Tar Heels (Robert McAdoo and Michael Jordan) went on to win Most Valuable Player honors in the NBA and Billy Cunningham did so in the ABA.
121
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history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
1957 Season
The Tar Heels had to pull out numerous
close games to preserve their perfect 32-0
record and NCAA title. Win No. 17 was a 6561 triumph over Maryland in double overtime.
Tommy Kearns’ free throws provided the winning margin in the 18th consecutive win, 7573, over Duke. The Tar Heels beat Wake Forest
for the fourth time in that one year in the ACC
Tournament semifinals. Carolina trailed with
less than a minute left, but squeaked out a 6159 win.
Those close games were nothing compared
to the drama that unfolded in the Final Four in
Kansas City. The Tar Heels won back-to-back
triple overtime games against Michigan State
and Kansas to capture UNC’s first NCAA championship. Pete Brennan’s jumper against Michigan State was a key play that extended the game
into the second overtime. Joe Quigg’s two free
throws with six seconds remaining in the third
overtime gave Carolina a 54-53 win over Kansas and Wilt Chamberlain in the final. In 1999,
Sports Illustrated selected the 1957 NCAA title
game as its second-favorite game of all-time.
UNC 87, Davidson 85
March 15, 1969
Charles Scott almost single-handedly
carried the Tar Heels to victory in the NCAA
East Regional final in College Park, Md. Scott
connected on 10 of 14 field goal attempts in the
second half. Davidson had the ball with 1:05 remaining and the score tied, 85-85, but Gerald
Tuttle drew a charge for the Tar Heels. Scott hit
a 20-footer with three seconds left and Carolina
advanced to its third consecutive Final Four.
UNC 73, Duke 71
January 19, 1974
The Tar Heels defeated the Blue Devils
on a last-second shot at Cameron Indoor Stadium. The Tar Heels rallied to tie the score and
Duke had the ball at half-court with four seconds left. Bobby Jones stole the inbounds pass
and hit an off-balance lay-up with one second
left to give Carolina a 73-71 win.
122
UNC 96, Duke 92 (OT)
March 2, 1974
In one of the most famous comebacks in college basketball, the Tar Heels rallied from eight
points down with 17 seconds remaining against
Duke to force overtime. Trailing 86-78, Bobby
Jones made both ends of a one-and-one with just
17 seconds left. John Kuester cut the deficit to
four with 13 seconds to play with a lay-up after
Duke threw away the inbounds pass. The Blue
Devils again lost the inbounds pass and Jones
cut the deficit to two on a put-back off an Ed
Stahl miss. Six seconds remained. The Tar Heels
fouled Pete Kramer with four seconds left, and
Hugh Morton
FANTASTIC FINISHES
The UNC bench jumps for joy as Charles Scott hits the game-winner as time expires, giving
the Tar Heels an 87-85 win over Davidson in the 1969 NCAA East Regional Final.
he missed the front end of the one-and-one.
Stahl grabbed the rebound and called a timeout
with three ticks left. Mitch Kupchak in-bounded
the ball to Walter Davis, who launched a 25-foot
shot as time expired. The shot banked off the
glass to tie the score at 86-86. Carmichael Auditorium erupted and Carolina went on to win
96-92 in overtime.
Sally Sather
UNC 101,
Wake Forest 100 (OT)
March 6, 1975
Carolina trailed Wake Forest, 90-82, with 50
seconds remaining in the ACC quarterfinals. Phil
Ford hit a 20-footer with 43 ticks left and Mitch
Kupchak followed a Deacon turnover with a
driving layup with 34 seconds to play. Wake
Forest’s inbounds pass grazed the scoreboard,
turning the ball back to Carolina. Walter Davis
scored to make it 90-88 with 29 seconds left.
The Deacons failed to convert two one-and-one
opportunities before Brad Hoffman drove the
baseline and nailed a 12-footer to tie the game
with two seconds left. The Tar Heels pulled out
the 101-100 win in overtime and went on to capture the ACC title two days later.
UNC 70, NC State 69
January 17, 1979
Carolina charged out to a 40-19 halftime
lead and led by 17 with 10:30 to play, but the
Wolfpack got hot. Kenny Matthews hit a jumper
with 32 seconds left that gave State a 69-68
lead. Dudley Bradley missed a jumper for the
Tar Heels and State grabbed the rebound with
Dudley Bradley’s steal and dunk in the
final seconds gave the Tar Heels a 70-69
win at NC State on January 17, 1979.
Lennie Rosenbluth, Billy Cunningham and Tyler Hansbrough each won UNC’s Most Valuable Player award three times.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
16 seconds left. Reynolds Coliseum
celebrated. But Bradley stole the ball
from Clyde Austin at mid-court and
drove in for the game-winning dunk
and a 70-69 triumph.
Hugh Morton
UNC 63,
Georgetown 62
March 29, 1982
Michael Jordan hit a jumper from
the left wing with 17 seconds to play
to give Dean Smith his first national
championship. Final Four MOP James
Worthy had 28 points, but it was the
freshman Jordan who took a pass from
Jimmy Black and made the game-winning shot. Worthy stole an errant pass
from Hoya forward Fred Brown in the
final seconds to clinch the title.
history
bert Davis cut the deficit to four with
48 seconds to play. Pete Chilcutt hit a
three to pull within one with 10 ticks
remaining. The Tar Heels had one last
chance after a JMU player stepped out
of bounds and King Rice tossed an offbalance runner from the top of the key
that banked in at the buzzer.
UNC 79, Oklahoma 77
March 17, 1990
The Tar Heels trailed No. 1
ranked Oklahoma, 74-73, with 55 seconds to play when Rick Fox nailed a
three-pointer from 25 feet away. The
Sooners answered with a conventional
three-point play and led, 77-76, but
King Rice was fouled with 10 seconds
left. Rice hit the first shot, but missed
the second. The rebound went out-ofbounds to Carolina with eight seconds
to play. Fox hit a driving bank shot off
the glass as time expired that gave the
Tar Heels a 79-77 win and a 10th consecutive trip to the Sweet 16.
UNC 70, Tulane 68
(3 OT)
November 30, 1982
John Williams made two free
throws with eight seconds to play to
give Tulane a 53-51 edge. Michael
Walter Davis (No. 24) capped a furious, eight-point comeback in
Jordan was whistled for an offensive the final 17 seconds of regulation with this 25-foot shot at the
UNC 80,
foul with four seconds remaining, buzzer on March 2, 1974. Carolina went on to defeat Duke, 96Wake Forest 78
and it appeared the Tar Heels would 92, in overtime.
February 8, 1992
start a season with three successive
Just three days after knocking off
percent free-throw shooter, also missed. Dave
losses for the first time since 1928-29. However, Popson provided the winning points with a No. 1 Duke, Carolina rallied from 22 points beJordan stole the inbounds pass and hit a 24-foot high-arcing jumper with nine seconds to play. hind to defeat Wake Forest, 80-78, on Brian Reprayer at the buzzer to tie the game. Carolina Curtis Hunter’s steal and free throws secured ese’s jumper at the buzzer. The comeback was
prevailed, 70-68, in triple overtime.
the largest in Tar Heel history. UNC trailed by
the win.
20 with 14:49 to play and by 11 with 6:17 to go
UNC 64, Virginia 63
before a 10-0 run cut the Deacs lead to 75-74.
UNC 60, Notre Dame 58
February 10, 1983
Pat Sullivan tied the game at 78 with a pair of
March 16, 1985
Carolina trailed second-ranked Virginia by
In the second round of the NCAA Tourna- free throws with 38 seconds left. Reese set up
16 points in the second half and was down 63- ment, the higher-seeded Tar Heels had to play at the final possession with a steal with 16 seconds
53 with 4:12 remaining. Jimmy Braddock hit a Notre Dame. Tied at 58 with 1:38 left, the Irish to go. He drove the lane and missed, but grabbed
three-pointer and Matt Doherty and Sam Per- held for the last shot. Irish point guard David his own rebound and launched a 12-footer at the
kins each converted one-and-ones to close the Rivers lost control of the ball, enabling Curtis buzzer for the win.
gap to 63-60 with 2:54 remaining. Virginia held Hunter to scoop it up and make a lead pass to
the ball and Perkins was forced to foul Ralph Kenny Smith. Smith slammed it home, then
UNC 82, Florida State 77
Sampson with 1:20 left. The All-America cen- stole the inbounds pass to seal the win.
January 27, 1993
ter missed the front end of his one-and-one.
The Seminoles jumped out to a 45-28 advanBraddock missed a three-pointer, but Michael
tage at the half and later extended the lead to as
UNC 96, Syracuse 93 (OT)
Jordan was there to put in the rebound. As Rick
many as 21 points. Carolina trailed 73-54 with
November 21, 1987
Carlisle dribbled up-court, Jordan stole the ball
Undermanned Carolina faced top-ranked less than nine minutes to play. The Tar Heels,
and slammed it home for a 64-63 Tar Heel lead. Syracuse in the Hall of Fame Tip-Off Classic keyed by a pair of three-pointers by Henrik
Carlisle missed a last-second shot and Jordan and the Orange led by 14 with 15:39 to play. Rodl, then ran off 15 straight points and Eric
grabbed the rebound in front of a delirious Car- Carolina stormed back and sent the game into Montross hit a jump hook with 1:59 left to cut
michael crowd.
overtime when freshman Pete Chilcutt hit a the FSU lead to 77-76. George Lynch stole a
turnaround jumper at the horn to tie the game crosscourt pass by Charlie Ward and slammed
UNC 75, Maryland 74
the ball home to give Carolina a 78-77 lead.
at 85.
January 9, 1985
Clutch foul shooting by Donald Williams sealed
Lefty Driesell’s Maryland Terrapins seemed
the 82-77 victory. The Tar Heels outscored the
UNC 80, James Madison 79
poised to knock off Carolina at Carmichael AuSeminoles 28-4 over the last nine minutes.
November 24, 1989
ditorium. The Terps led 72-69 with 23 seconds
The Tar Heels trailed Lefty Driesell’s Dukes,
left and Keith Gatlin on the line for a one-and- 79-70, with less than a minute to play in the
one. The 83 percent foul shooter missed the Maui Classic. An offensive rebound basket by
front end and UNC’s Kenny Smith sank a jump Rick Fox and a steal and three-pointer by Hushot with 16 seconds left. Adrian Branch, a 78
George Glamack led Carolina to its first NCAA Tournament appearance in 1941.
123
2009 NCAA
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
1993 NCAA Tournament
In the run to the national championship,
the Tar Heels had to overcome double-digit deficits on three different occasions. Carolina trailed
Arkansas, 25-14, more than 10 minutes into the
first half of the East Regional semifinal. Sparked
by George Lynch and Donald Williams, the Tar
Heels went on a 14-3 run to tie the game at 28.
Carolina fell behind 38-31 before knotting the
score at 45 at halftime and eventually prevailing 80-74.
The Tar Heels trailed Cincinnati 29-14 in the
regional final with less than seven minutes remaining in the first half. The Bearcats’ Nick Van
Exel hit his sixth three-pointer of the half with
4:50 remaining to chalk up his 21st point and
a 33-20 lead. Led by Derrick Phelps’ defense,
Carolina cut the deficit to one by halftime, held
Van Exel to only two points in the final 20 minutes and pulled out a 75-68 overtime win.
The Tar Heels fell behind Michigan, 23-13,
in the national championship game. Carolina
went on a 12-2 run to tie the game, capped off
by a three-pointer by Donald Williams. Carolina
took a 42-36 halftime lead and went on to win
the title, 77-71. Williams finished with 25 points
and hit four free throws in the final minutes to
secure the win.
UNC 86, Wake Forest 84 (OT)
March 12, 1994
The Tar Heels erased a five-point deficit in
the final 1:15 of regulation to down the Demon
Deacons, 86-84, in overtime in the ACC semifinals. Leading 81-78, Wake Forest chose to foul
Derrick Phelps with 11.8 seconds left. Phelps
made the first free throw and missed the second,
but grabbed the rebound. He found Dante Calabria, whose baseline drive and basket with 3.8
ticks left tied the score at 81. Freshman Jerry
Stackhouse took a pass from Phelps and hit a
driving shot to win the game, 86-84. Carolina
went on to win its 13th ACC title the next day
with a 73-66 victory over Virginia.
UNC 62, Wake Forest 61
January 28, 1995
Winston-Salem was the stage for a battle
between sophomore centers Rasheed Wallace
and Tim Duncan. Duncan had 18 points, 17
rebounds and seven blocks, and Wallace countered with 17 points, 10 rebounds and three
blocks. Carolina trailed Wake Forest 53-43 with
6:39 left. Strong inside play from Wallace and
the three-point shooting of Jeff McInnis and
Donald Williams brought UNC to within one at
61-60. Williams then hit a running one-hander
from the right side of the lane with 5.5 seconds
remaining for a 62-61 win.
124
Karl DeBlaker
was blocked by Greg Newton. Dante Calabria
tipped the loose ball in for a 73-72 lead. Duke
had one final chance to win, but Ricky Price’s
baseline jumper at the buzzer hit the front of the
rim.
UNC 59, NC State 56
January 15, 1997
The Tar Heels began ACC play with three
straight losses for the first time in history. Carolina led 36-28 at halftime, but did not score a
field goal in the second half until the 8:09 mark
and had just two baskets in the first 18 minutes
of the second stanza. The Wolfpack led 56-47
with 2:00 to play, but the Tar Heels went on a
12-0 run to finish the game. Antawn Jamison began the rally by forcing a steal and Shammond
Williams hit a lay-up to pull within seven. Williams hit a three-pointer and Jamison added a
lay-up to pull within two points with 50 seconds
to play. Trailing by one with 28 seconds left,
Carolina fouled and State missed the front end
of a one-and-one. The Tar Heels went ahead for
good with 12 seconds to play as Ademola Okulaja fed Jamison on the low block for a lay-up.
Vince Carter stole the inbounds pass after the
go-ahead score to secure the win.
Dante Calabria’s tip-in gave the Tar Heels a
73-72 win over Duke on Jan. 31, 1996. Carolina trailed by 17 points in the first half.
UNC 102, Duke 100 (2 OT)
February 2, 1995
The Tar Heels jumped out to a 26-9 lead on
a spectacular reverse dunk by Jerry Stackhouse
over two Blue Devils. Duke pulled within five at
halftime and led by as many as 12 in the second
half. UNC battled back from a nine-point deficit
with 6:18 remaining to force overtime. The Tar
Heels led by nine, but Duke made three threepointers, including a 30-footer from Jeff Capel
at the buzzer, to knot the score at 95 and force
a second overtime. Donald Williams hit a pair
of 12-footers in the second OT and Jeff McInnis had a steal and lay-up with under a minute
to play to give Carolina a 102-100 win. Stackhouse and Rasheed Wallace each had 25 points
and Williams added 24 in one of the greatest
college basketball games ever played.
UNC 73, Duke 72
January 31, 1996
The Blue Devils’ lead was three when Ademola Okulaja grabbed an offensive rebound and
scored to make it 69-68 with 1:55 to go. Steve
Wojciechowski hit a three-pointer for a 72-68
Duke lead with 1:13 to play, but Shammond
Williams countered with a three of his own 15
seconds later. Duke turned the ball over and the
Tar Heels nearly returned the favor, but Williams forced a jump ball after a scramble. Possession favored UNC and Jeff McInnis drove
into the lane and fed Serge Zwikker, whose shot
UNC 45, NC State 44
February 12, 1997
This was the lowest scoring output in a win
during Dean Smith’s 36 years as head coach.
The Tar Heels trailed 28-19 at the half, but
pulled within 42-41 with 7:25 to play. Neither
team scored until a Damon Thornton basket with
2:03 left gave State a 44-41 advantage. Serge
Zwikker scored for UNC to make it 44-43. With
12.3 seconds to play, Antawn Jamison forced
a turnover and freshman point guard Ed Cota
drove to the left baseline and lofted a floater that
Karl DeBlaker
history
Freshman Ed Cota’s running jumper with
4.5 seconds left to play lifted Carolina to a
45-44 win at NC State on Feb. 12, 1997.
The Associated Press has ranked Carolina No. 1 for at least one week in 18 of the last 52 seasons.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
found the net with 4.5 seconds remaining. Vince
Carter blocked State’s last shot at the buzzer to
clinch the victory.
UNC 107, Ga. Tech 100 (2 OT)
February 8, 1998
The Tar Heels let a seven-point lead slip away
in the final minute of regulation, but Shammond
Williams put on an awesome three-point shooting display as Carolina prevailed, 107-100, in
double-overtime in Atlanta. Williams forced a
second overtime with a pair of free throws with
six seconds left in the first extra period. In the
second OT, Williams scored 12 of his careerhigh 42 points, including two three-pointers.
His basket marked the fourth lead change in the
final 1:22.
UNC 85, Duke 83
February 1, 2001
Joseph Forte had 24 points, 16 rebounds (a
UNC record for guards), six assists and three
steals. The Tar Heels blistered the Cameron
Indoor Stadium nets by shooting 51.5 percent
from the floor. Carolina led by as many as 13
in the first half, but Duke took the lead midway
through the second half. Ronald Curry scored
six straight points in 48 seconds to give the Tar
Heels a 63-59 lead. UNC later built a sevenpoint lead, but the Blue Devils tied the score
with three seconds left. On the ensuing inbounds
play, Shane Battier fouled Brendan Haywood
and the UNC seven-footer hit both free throws
with one second left for the win.
UNC 86, Connecticut 83
January 17, 2004
Rashad McCants scored 27 points against
the Huskies for the second straight year and
for the second year in a row the Tar Heels upset Connecticut in the Smith Center. McCants
scored the last 10 points of the game for Carolina, including a three-pointer with just over six
seconds to play. The Huskies would go on to
win the national championship. It was Roy Williams’ first win as UNC’s head coach over a No.
1 ranked team.
UNC 70, Wake Forest 69
January 6, 2001
Brendan Haywood grabbed a loose ball in
the lane and scored with 3.3 seconds to play to
give the Tar Heels the win over No. 4-ranked
and previously undefeated Wake Forest. Haywood finished with 24 points and 10 rebounds.
UNC 75, Duke 73
March 6, 2005
Carolina trailed, 73-64, after Blue Devil forward Lee Melchionni hit a three with 3:03 to
play. But the Tar Heels outscored Duke, 11-0,
the rest of the way to clinch the regular-season
ACC title. Trailing by two with less than 30 sec-
Michael Erdelyi
UNC 74, Tennessee 69
March 24, 2000
Carolina was unranked for the first time in 10
years and entered the NCAA Tournament as the
No. 8 seed. The Tar Heels trailed 10th-ranked
Tennessee, 39-36, at halftime of the regional
semifinal. The Vols led by two when UNC center Brendan Haywood fouled out with 8:03 left
and led, 64-57, with 4:48 to play. But freshman
Joseph Forte hit a three-pointer and Jason Capel had a steal and lay-up to make it 64-62 with
3:41 left. Ed Cota tied the game on a driving
lay-up and followed with a jumper to give UNC
the lead with 1:59 left. Forte, Julius Peppers and
Cota each hit two free throws in the final 0:34 to
cap a 15-3 Tar Heel run and a 74-69 win.
Ty Lawson sank this running three-pointer as time expired and the Tar Heels beat Florida
State, 80-77, on Jan. 28, 2009.
history
onds to play, David Noel stripped Daniel Ewing of the ball and Raymond Felton grabbed
the loose ball and called timeout. On the ensuing possession, Felton hit the first of two free
throws, Marvin Williams rebounded his missed
second free throw and scored the go-ahead basket with 17 seconds to play. Sean May led UNC
with 26 points and 24 rebounds.
UNC 75, Illinois 70
April 4, 2005
Final Four MOP Sean May led UNC with 26
points and 10 rebounds, while Raymond Felton’s and Marvin Williams’ late heroics gave
Roy Williams his first NCAA title. Marvin Williams broke a 70-all tie with a tip-in basket with
1:27 to play. Leading 72-70, Felton, who earlier
hit a three-pointer to break a 65-65 tie, stole an
Illini pass with 31 seconds to play and hit three
of four free throws to cap the win.
UNC vs. Clemson
2007-08 Regular Season
Carolina beat Clemson in a pair of close
games during the 2007-08 regular season. In
the first meeting on Jan. 6, 2008, in Clemson,
Wayne Ellington hit a three-pointer with 0.4 seconds remaining in overtime to give UNC a 9088 win. Ellington scored a career-high 36 points
in the game, connecting on five three-pointers.
The final shot by Ellington marked UNC’s first
late game-winner since David Noel rattled in a
three-pointer with 1.8 seconds left on Nov. 19,
2005, to beat Gardner-Webb in the Smith Center
and marked Carolina’s first overtime win under
head coach Roy Williams.
In the return matchup in Chapel Hill on Feb.
10, Tyler Hansbrough scored 13 of his 39 points
in the two overtime periods as Carolina rallied
from 15 points down to beat the Tigers, 103-93,
in double overtime. The Tar Heels trailed by 11
points with 3:12 left to play in regulation beforing scoring nine straight points to cut the lead
to 79-77. Quentin Thomas hit a driving layup
to force the first overtime and UNC eventually
won in the second extra stanza.
UNC 80, Florida State 77
Jan. 28, 2009
Ty Lawson sank a game-winning threepointer as time expired to beat Florida State,
80-77, in Tallahassee in a game in which UNC
led by 11 at the half, but trailed by as many as
five with less than seven minutes to play. Danny
Green’s steal and three-point play tied the game
at 77 with 1:12 to play, then Tyler Hansbrough
forced a turnover by Toney Douglas with 3.2
seconds remaining. Hansbrough inbounded the
ball to Lawson, who raced from his own free
throw line to just outside the top of the key before launching a floater that found the bottom of
the net as the buzzer sounded.
The Tar Heels earned their first-ever No. 1 ranking in the AP poll in the last week of January 1957.
125
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history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
SMITH CENTER JERSEYS
3 Retired: National Player of the Year (Associated Press, NABC, USBWA, The Sporting News, Wooden Award, Naismith Award)
3 Honored: Atlantic Coast Conference
Player of the Year; First- or second-team AllAmerica; Most Valuable Player as voted by
coaches and teammates of NCAA Tournament
winning team; Most Outstanding Player of the
NCAA Final Four; Olympic gold medalist
#35 Pete Brennan (1955-58)
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Honored: First-team All-America,
ACC Player of the Year
Scored 1,332 points and grabbed 854 rebounds •
Averaged 16.4 points, 10.5 rebounds and is one
of seven Tar Heels to average a career doubledouble • Extended the 1957 national semifinal
against Michigan State with a game-tying shot
with four seconds left in the first overtime •
First-team All-America and ACC Player of the
Year in 1957-58 after leading UNC in scoring at
21.3 a game.
#11 Larry Brown (1960-63)
Long Beach, N.Y.
Honored: Olympic gold medalist
First Tar Heel basketball player to play in the
Olympics (1964 gold medalist in Tokyo) • Was
leading scorer (16.5) in Dean Smith’s first season as head coach • Earned All-ACC honors in
1962-63 as top assist man for Billy Cunningham
• Assistant coach under Smith at Carolina from
1965-67 • Won an NCAA title as head coach at
Kansas in 1988 and an NBA title with the Detroit Pistons in 2004 • Enshrined in the Naismith
Basketball Hall of Fame in 2003.
Cartwright Carmichael (1921-24)
Durham, N.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
The first Tar Heel to earn first-team All-America
honors in any sport • Three-time All-Southern
Conference selection and All-America in 1923
and 1924 • Led Carolina to a 56-7 record, two
league titles and two league postseason championships • The 1924 team went 26-0 and was
named national champions by the Helms Foundation.
Vince
Carter
#15 Vince Carter (1995-98)
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Honored: First-team All-America,
Olympic Gold Medalist
First-team All-America selection in 1997-98 •
Helped lead Carolina to ACC championships
and Final Four appearances in 1997 and 1998 •
One of the most spectacular dunkers in Tar Heel
history • First-team All-ACC as a junior after averaging 15.6 points and 5.1 rebounds per game
and shooting an ACC-leading 59.1 percent from
the field • Entered the NBA Draft after his junior
season and was the fifth pick in the first round
by Golden State • Won NBA Rookie of the Year
honors in 1999 and a gold medal with the U.S.
Olympic Team in Sydney in 2000 • Entering his
12th season in the NBA.
#31 Bill Chamberlain (1969-72)
New York, N.Y.
Honored: Second-team All-America
Earned MVP honors in the 1971 NIT after scoring a career-high 34 points in the title game
against Georgia Tech • Hit 13 of 18 shots from
the field in the championship game and had 10
rebounds • Scored 24 points and held Massa-
Larry
Brown
Robert Crawford
Criteria for
Retired and Honored Jerseys
chusetts star Julius Erving to 13 in the NIT first
round • Earned second-team All-America honors in 1972.
Jack Cobb (1923-26)
Durham, N.C.
Retired: National Player of the Year
UNC’s first three-time All-America • Teamed
with Cartwright Carmichael in 1924 to lead the
Tar Heels to their first national championship
• Named National Player of the Year in 1926
• Averaged 15 points per game in an era when
the team averaged only 35 points per contest
• Three-time all-conference selection • Led
Carolina to three straight Southern Conference
tournament and regular-season championships •
Member of the Helms Hall of Fame and North
Carolina Sports Hall of Fame.
#32 Billy Cunningham (1962-65)
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Honored: First-team All-America,
ACC Player of the Year
Cartwright
Carmichael
126
“The Kangaroo Kid” led the ACC in rebounding
three times • ACC Player of the Year in 1965
and a three-time All-ACC selection • USBWA
All-America in 1964 and 1965 • Led the ACC in
scoring in 1964 (26.0) and 1965 (25.4) • Averaged 24.8 points and 15.4 rebounds per game
Forty-nine Tar Heels have earned All-America honors, including 34 first-team honorees.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Robert Crawford
in his career • Holds UNC records with 60 career double-doubles, including an NCAA record
40 in a row • Academic All-America • NBA
Rookie of the Year with Philadelphia • Played
on a world championship team with the 76ers in
1967 and coached Philadelphia to the NBA title
in 1983 • Inducted into the Naismith Basketball
Hall of Fame in 1985 and was named one of the
NBA’s 50 greatest players of all time.
#42 Brad Daugherty (1982-86)
Black Mountain, N.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
Set record (since broken) as Carolina’s alltime leader in career field goal percentage at
.620 • Consensus second-team All-America in
1986 • Was a USBWA first-team All-America
that year • Scored 1,912 points and had 1,003
rebounds • Top 10 at UNC in field goal shooting, rebounding, points and blocks • Led UNC
to 111-26 record • Led the ACC in scoring and
rebounding in 1986 • Two-time All-ACC selection and finalist for the Wooden Award in 1986 •
Was the first pick overall in the 1986 NBA Draft
• Averaged 19.0 points in eight NBA seasons,
was a five-time all-star and had his number retired by the Cleveland Cavaliers.
#24 Walter Davis (1973-77)
Pineville, N.C.
Honored: Olympic Gold medalist
Olympic gold medalist in 1976 • Scored 1,863
points, grabbed 670 rebounds and had 409 assists
as a Tar Heel • Among UNC leaders in scoring
and assists • Banked in a 25-footer at buzzer to
cap famous 17-second comeback against Duke
in 1974 • Scored 31 points in 1975 ACC quarterfinal against Wake Forest, then held NC State
star David Thompson to 7 of 21 shooting in
Bob Leverone
Brad
Daugherty
championship game • NBA Rookie of the Year
with Phoenix in 1978 • Five-time NBA All-Star
• Had his jersey retired by the Suns.
#13 John “Hook” Dillon (1945-48)
Savannah, Ga.
Honored: First-team All-America
Earned All-America honors in 1946 and 1947
and was the leading scorer on the 1946 squad,
Carolina’s first Final Four team • Had great
performances in the 1946 NCAA Tournament
in Madison Square Garden, scoring 16 points
against NYU, 15 versus Ohio State and 16 in the
finals against Oklahoma A&M • Played for the
Tar Heels from 1945 through 1948 after playing
three years in the Savannah (Ga.) Ice Delivery
city league and Benedictine Military Academy.
Wayne
Ellington
ing 55.0 percent from the floor (44 of 80) and
17 of 32 from three-point range (.531) • First
round pick by the Minnesota Timberwolves in
the 2009 NBA Draft.
#2 Raymond Felton (2002-05)
Latta, S.C.
Honored: MVP of NCAA champions
Won the 2005 Bob Cousy Award as the nation’s
top point guard • Voted by his teammates as coMVP of 2005 Tar Heels • First-team All-ACC
and All-Final Four in 2005 in leading the Tar
Heels to the NCAA title • Scored 1,260 points
and had 698 assists • Led the ACC in assists in
2004 and 2005 in three-point accuracy (44.0
percent) as a junior • Tied NIT record with 17
assists against Wyoming in 2003 • Late threeJim Hawkins/IC
Billy
Cunningham
#22 Wayne Ellington (2006-09)
Wynnewood, Pa.
Honored: Most Outstanding Player of the
Final Four
Most Outstanding Player of the 2009 Final Four
• Scored 17 first-half points in championship
game win over Michigan State, helping the Tar
Heels sprint to a 55-34 lead • Made five threepointers, scored 20 points and grabbed nine
rebounds against Villanova in the semifinals •
Set Final Four record for highest three-point
percentage as he made 8 of 10 threes (80 percent) • Finished his career 18th in UNC scoring
with 1,694 points, an average of 14.7 per game
• Made 229 three-pointers, the second-most in
UNC history • Earned All-ACC Tournament
honors in three seasons (first team in 2007 &
2008, second team in 2009) • Carolina was 52-0
in his career when he shot 50 percent or better
from the floor • Averaged 19.2 points and 5.7 rebounds in the 2009 NCAA Tournament, shoot-
history
Raymond
Felton
Jack Cobb, who led UNC to the 1924 national title, was the school’s first National Player of the Year in 1926.
127
2009 NCAA
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history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Phil
Ford
Tyler
Hansbrough
pointer then last-minute steal and free throws
helped beat No. 1 ranked Illinois in 2005 NCAA
final • Was MVP of the 2004 Maui Invitational
• Started a UNC record 92 consecutive games
• First Tar Heel to have 1,000 points, 600 assists, 300 rebounds, 100 steals and 100 threepointers.
#12 Phil Ford (1974-78)
Rocky Mount, N.C.
Retired: National Player of the Year, FirstTeam All-America, ACC Player of the Year,
Olympic Gold Medalist
Named one of the ACC’s Top 10 Male Athletes
in history • Held Carolina career scoring mark
for 31 years with 2,290 points and is third in
assists with 753 • Ran the famed Four Corners
• Averaged 18.6 points and 6.1 assists • Firstteam All-America in 1976, 1977 and 1978,
ACC Male Athlete of the Year in 1977 and 1978
• ACC Player of the Year in 1978 • Directed
Carolina to three straight first-place ACC regular-season finishes, ACC Tournament titles in
1975 and 1977 and NCAA championship game
in 1977 • National Player of the Year in 1978 by
the Wooden Award, USBWA, NABC and Sporting News • Olympic gold medalist in 1976 •
ACC Tournament Most Valuable Player in 1975
when he led UNC to the title as a freshman •
Scored career-high 34 points against Duke in his
last game at Carmichael Auditorium • Led UNC
to a 99-24 record • NBA Rookie of the Year in
1979 with the Kansas City Kings • Spent 12
years (1988-2000) as a Tar Heel assistant coach,
leading UNC to six Final Fours • Now an assistant coach with Charlotte Bobcats.
128
#40 Joseph Forte (1999-2001)
Greenbelt, Md.
Honored: ACC Player of the Year,
First-team All-America
Co-ACC Player of the Year and consensus firstteam All-America in 2001 • MVP of the NCAA
South Regional as a freshman • ACC Rookie of
the Year in 2000 after setting UNC freshman
scoring record (16.7) • Averaged 20.9 points as a
sophomore as he led UNC to a share of the ACC
regular-season title • Set Tar Heel rebounding
record for guards with 16 in win at Duke in 2001
• Scored 28 points against Tulsa in 2000 regional final and a career-high 38 against Tulsa a year
later in Chapel Hill.
#20 George Glamack (1938-41)
Johnston, Pa.
Retired: National Player of the Year,
First-team All-America
Because of poor eyesight, he shot the ball according to the lines painted on the court and was
nicknamed “The Blind Bomber” • In 1940 and
1941, he was named All-Southern Conference,
All-America and National Player of the Year •
Accurate hook shot with either hand • Led Carolina to 1940 Southern Conference championship
• Averaged 20.6 points and led the 1941 team
to the SoCon regular-season title and first appearance in the NCAA Tournament • Played five
professional seasons.
Grant Halverson
Joseph
Forte
#50 Tyler Hansbrough (2005-09)
Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Retired: National Player of the Year, FirstTeam All-America, ACC Player of the Year,
MVP of NCAA champions
Earned first-team All-America and first-team
All-ACC honors in each of his four seasons, the
only player in ACC history to accomplish those
feats • First in ACC and 12th in NCAA history
with 2,872 points • Carolina’s all-time leading
scorer in NCAA Tournament play with 325
points, fourth-most in NCAA history behind
only Christian Laettner, Elvin Hayes and Danny
Manning • Holds NCAA career record for made
free throws (982) and is second in free throw attempts (1,241) • The 2008 National Player of the
Year, ACC Player of the Year, ACC Male Athlete of the Year, ACC Tournament MVP, NCAA
East Regional Player of the Year • Consensus
first-team All-America in 2007, 2008 and 2009,
the 14th three-time consensus All-America
since 1945 and the first since 1985 • Only player
in ACC history to lead his school in scoring and
rebounding for four seasons • Became the 13th
player in ACC history and the first Tar Heel to
earn first-team All-ACC Tournament honors
three times • Third Tar Heel to earn a spot on
All-NCAA Regional Team in three seasons • Set
the ACC record for career 20-point games • Set
the ACC record for career double-figure games
with 133 • Broke Sam Perkins’ UNC rebounding record (finished with 1,219) • Averaged 20.2
points, the sixth-highest average in UNC history • Helped Carolina achieve a 120-22 record,
including 50-14 in ACC regular-season play,
8-2 in ACC Tournament action and 14-3 in the
NCAA Tournament • Three consecutive No.
1 seeds in the NCAA Tournament (and a No.
3 in 2006), two Final Fours (2008, 2009) and
Lee Shaffer was the first Tar Heel to play in an NBA All-Star Game in 1963.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
Hugh Morton
Bobby
Jones
Antawn
Jamison
the 2009 NCAA title • Three consecutive ACC
regular-season championships • Won all four
games at Duke • First round pick by the Indiana
Pacers in the 2009 NBA Draft.
#00 Brendan Haywood (1997-2001)
Greensboro, N.C.
Honored: Second-team All-America
ACC’s career field goal percentage leader at
63.7 percent • Is eighth in ACC history with 304
blocked shots, a UNC record • Second-team
All-America by The Sporting News in 2001 •
Set single-season UNC blocked shot record
with 120 as a senior • Registered triple-double
against Miami with 18 points, 14 rebounds and
10 blocks • Led the nation in field goal percentage (.697) in 2000 • Scored 28 points and had 15
rebounds in win over Missouri in 2000 NCAA
first round • Had 20 points and 12 rebounds vs.
Florida in 2000 Final Four • Currently in his
ninth year in the NBA.
#33 Antawn Jamison (1995-98)
Charlotte, N.C.
Retired: National Player of the Year, ACC
Player of the Year, First-team All-America
Unanimous National Player of the Year in 1998
• Second Tar Heel and third player in ACC history to be named ACC Player of the Year, ACC
Tournament MVP, NCAA Regional MVP and
National Player of the Year in the same season
(‘98) • Scored 822 points, the second-highest
figure in UNC history, and grabbed a single-season UNC-record 389 rebounds that year • Averaged 22.2 points and 10.5 rebounds, the first
double-double by a Tar Heel since Mitch Kupchak in 1976 • ACC Male Athlete of the Year
• First player in ACC history to earn first-team
All-ACC honors as a freshman, sophomore and
junior • Led UNC to ACC Tournament titles and
Final Fours in 1997 and 1998 • First freshman
to ever lead the ACC in field goal percentage
• Had 20 rebounds at Virginia as a freshman •
Averaged 30.3 points and 12.0 rebounds in three
home wins over Duke • Overcame a leg injury
to tally 22 points and 18 rebounds in 1998 ACC
final versus Duke • Still is fourth at UNC in career rebounding with 1,027 and eighth in scoring with 1,974 points • Played in the NBA AllStar Game in 2005 and 2008 • Entering his 12th
season in the NBA.
#34 Bobby Jones (1971-74)
Charlotte, N.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
Shot 66.8 percent from the floor in 1972, still
the ACC single-season record, and one of three
seasons in which he led the ACC • Averaged
15.0 points, 10.5 rebounds and 4.0 assists as a
junior • In 1974 game at Duke, he stole an inbounds pass and dribbled the length of the floor
for a lay-up at the buzzer to give Carolina a 7371 victory • In the rematch, Jones scored four
points in Tar Heel rally from eight points down
with 17 seconds left in regulation • Scored 24
points as UNC won in overtime, 96-92 • Member of U.S. Olympic Team that won controversial silver medal in the 1972 Munich Games
after his sophomore year • Earned first-team
All-America honors from USBWA as a senior
• One of best defensive players in NBA history
• Earned All-Defensive First Team honors eight
consecutive years • Won the NBA Sixth Man
Award in 1983 and was a member of the world
champion Philadelphia 76ers in 1983 • Past finalist for the Basketball Hall of Fame.
Michael
Jordan
#8 Jim Jordan (1944-46)
Chester, W. Va.
Honored: Second-team All-America
The U.S. Navy transferred him from Mt. St.
Mary’s College to the ROTC unit at UNC •
Helped UNC post a 22-6 record and was the only
unanimous selection to the All-Southern Conference team in 1945 • Was standout for 1946
team that posted a 30-5 record and reached the
NCAA finals before losing to Oklahoma A&M
• Was a second-team All-America in 1945 and a
first-team selection in 1946.
#23 Michael Jordan (1981-84)
Wilmington, N.C.
Retired: National Player of the Year, ACC
Player of the Year, First-team All-America,
Olympic Gold Medalist
Enshrined in the Naismith Basketball Hall of
Fame in 2009 • Selected ESPN’s Greatest Athlete of the 20th Century • ACC’s No. 1 Male
Athlete in the league’s first 50 years • Consensus
All-America in 1983 and 1984 • Sporting News
National Player of the Year as a sophomore
and unanimous selection in 1984 • Hit game-
Derrick Phelps and Brendan Haywood are the only players to win UNC’s defensive player of the year honors three times.
129
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
winning jump shot to beat Georgetown for 1982
NCAA title • Averaged 17.7 points and 5.0 rebounds as a Tar Heel • Led the ACC in scoring
in 1984 with 19.4 points per game • Won gold
medals in the 1984 and 1992 Olympics • Leading U.S. scorer in 1983 Pan American Games
and 1984 Olympics • ACC Rookie of the Year
in 1982, Player and Male Athlete of the Year in
1984 • Steal and dunk against Virginia in 1983
is one of the most memorable plays in Carolina
history • Capped a 16-point second-half comeback with the slam dunk • Third overall selection by the Chicago Bulls in 1984 Draft • Led
Bulls to six NBA championships • Five-time
MVP (1988, 1991, 1992, 1996, 1998) • Tentime All-NBA selection, nine-time all-defensive
team, six-time NBA Finals MVP, three-time
All-Star game MVP, led NBA in scoring a record 10 times • Currently an executive with the
Charlotte Bobcats.
#40 Tommy Kearns (1955-58)
Bergenfield, N.J.
Honored: Second-team All-America
Carolina’s third-leading scorer (12.8) and leading assist man on undefeated 1957 NCAA champions • Scored 29 points in double overtime win
at Maryland and hit winning free throws with 11
seconds to play in 75-73 win over Duke to preserve the perfect record • Jumped center (despite
being 5-11) against 7-footer Wilt Chamberlain
in 1957 NCAA final vs. Kansas • First-team AllACC guard in 1957 and 1958 and a second-team
Converse All-America in 1957.
First to play at Carolina after freshman eligibility rule went into effect • Averaged double-doubles in points and rebounds in 1975 and 1976 •
Fifth in UNC history in rebounds with 1,006 •
Two-time All-ACC selection as a junior and senior • ACC Player of the Year and All-America
in 1976 • Starting center on the gold medal winning 1976 U.S. Olympic Team • Played on three
NBA championship teams with the Washington
Bullets and Los Angeles Lakers • Currently general manager of the Lakers, who he has worked
for since 1986-87 season and won six NBA
titles as an executive.
#45 Tommy LaGarde (1973-77)
Detroit, Mich.
Honored: Olympic Gold Medalist,
Second-team All-America
Won a gold medal on the 1976 U.S. Olympic
Team • Named second-team All-America in
1977, despite missing final third of season after
injuring his knee at Maryland • Averaged 15.1
points and 7.4 rebounds that year • Led the ACC
in 1976 in field goal percentage at 61.2 percent
and was second in free throw percentage at 80.9
• Is 10th at UNC in field goal percentage at 58.3
percent • Two-time Academic All-America •
Played six seasons in the NBA and was a member of the 1978-79 NBA champion Seattle SuperSonics.
#22 York Larese (1958-61)
New York, N.Y.
Honored: Second-team All-America
Three-time All-ACC selection from 1959-61 and
a second-team All-America as a senior • Led the
ACC in foul shooting in 1960 at 86.8 percent,
including a 21 for 21 effort against Duke, which
stands today as the ACC record • Shot 86.8 percent from the free throw line in 1959-60, which
was the single-season UNC record for 25 years
and is still the fifth-best by a Tar Heel • Scored
1,287 points as a Tar Heel.
#5 Ty Lawson (2006-09)
Clinton, Md.
Honored: First-team All-America, MVP of
NCAA champions, ACC Player of the Year
The 2009 ACC Player of the Year, MVP of the
NCAA South Regional and a Final Four AllTournament Team selection • Won the 2009
Bob Cousy Award as the best point guard in the
country • First point guard to win ACC Player
of the Year honors in 31 years • First-team AllAmerica by the NABC, Wooden, Sports Illustrated • Career assist-error ratio of 2.78 is second in ACC history • Averaged a team-high 20.8
points with 34 assists, seven turnovers and 16
steals in the 2009 NCAA Tournament • Set Final
Four records for most free throws made with 25
and attempts with 35 • Led all players on both
teams with 21 points and eight steals (set championship game record) and added six assists and
one turnover in the NCAA championship game
win over Michigan State • Had seven steals in
the first half as UNC shot 52.9 percent from the
floor and built a 55-34 lead (most points ever in
first half of an NCAA final) • Led the ACC in
assists (230, 6.6 per), assist-error and steals (75)
• First point guard to ever lead UNC in field goal
York
Larese
Ty
Lawson
Jim Hawkins/IC
Mitch
Kupchak
#21 Mitch Kupchak (1972-76)
Brentwood, N.Y.
Honored: ACC Player of the Year, Firstteam All-America, Olympic Gold Medalist
130
Eleven Tar Heels have won National Player of the Year honors.
2009 NCAA
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
Keith Worrell
George
Lynch
Robert
McAdoo
Bob
Lewis
percentage • Had 230 assists and only 66 turnovers in 2009, an assist-error ratio of 3.49 that
is the best in ACC history • MVP at the 2008
Maui Invitational • First round pick in the 2009
NBA Draft.
#22 Bob Lewis (1964-67)
Washington, D.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
Averaged 27.4 points as a junior in 1966, the
second-highest single-season figure in UNC history • Is 11th at UNC with 1,836 points • Scored
49 points against Florida State on Dec. 16, 1965,
most ever by a Tar Heel • Holds UNC record
with five consecutive 30-point games • MVP of
the 1967 NCAA East Regional after scoring 31
points against Boston College in the championship game • An All-America and All-ACC selection in 1966 and 1967 • Senior co-captain of
Dean Smith’s first ACC championship and Final
Four team in 1967.
#34 George Lynch (1989-93)
Roanoke, Va.
Honored: MVP of NCAA champions
Voted by his teammates as the MVP of the 1993
NCAA champions • Was one of only two players in ACC history to compile 1,500 points,
1,000 rebounds, 200 steals and 200 assists • Still
is second at Carolina in steals (241) and third in
rebounds (1,097) • His dunk gave Carolina the
lead for good after stealing a cross-court pass
in a memorable comeback win over Florida
State in 1993 home win • Had double-doubles
in points and rebounds in each of Carolina’s last
four games during the 1993 title run, averaging
17.5 points and 11.0 rebounds in wins over Arkansas, Cincinnati, Kansas and Michigan • Most
Outstanding Player of the 1993 NCAA East
Regional and a member of the Final Four AllTournament team • First-team All-ACC in 1993
• Played 12 seasons in the NBA mostly with the
Lakers and 76ers.
#42 Sean May (2002-05)
Bloomington, Ind.
Honored: First-team All-America,
MVP of NCAA champions,
Most Outstanding Player of the Final Four
Averaged 22.3 points and 17.3 rebounds in 2005
NCAA Tournament and was named MVP of the
Final Four • Had 26 points and 10 rebounds in
NCAA final vs. No. 1 Illinois • Had 29 points
and 12 rebounds in regional final vs. Wisconsin
and was MVP of the East Regional • Sports Illustrated’s National Player of the Year in 2005
• First-team All-ACC and All-America (ESPN)
and consensus second-team All-America • Averaged 17.5 points and 10.7 rebounds as a junior and 15.8 points and 10.0 rebounds in his
career • One of seven Tar Heels to average a
career double-double • Posted eight consecutive
double-doubles as a junior • Had 26 points and
24 rebounds against Duke in last home game, a
75-73 win that clinched ACC title • Set a UNC
single-season record in 2005 with 397 boards •
First round pick by Charlotte in 2005.
#35 Robert McAdoo (1971-72)
Greensboro, N.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
Naismith Hall of Fame inductee • Transfer from
Vincennes Junior College who helped Carolina
to a 26-5 record in 1971-72 • The Tar Heels won
the ACC regular-season and tournament titles
and advanced to the Final Four • Led UNC in
scoring (19.5) and rebounding (10.1) • All-ACC,
ACC Tournament MVP and all-tournament se-
lection in the NCAA East Regional and Final
Four • First UNC player to enter the NBA Draft
with college eligibility remaining • NBA Rookie
of the Year for the Buffalo Braves in 1973 and
the MVP in 1975 • Five-time NBA All-Star and
NBA champion with the Lakers in 1982 and
1985 • Currently an assistant coach with the Miami Heat.
#32 Rashad McCants (2002-05)
Asheville, N.C.
Honored: Second-team All-America
Second-team All-America by Sports Illustrated
and Basketball Times as a sophomore in 2004
when he led the ACC in scoring (20.0) • Earned
first-team All-ACC honors in 2004 and thirdteam honors in 2005 • Averaged 16.0 points and
led UNC with 71 three-pointers on the 2005
NCAA title team • Scored 14 first-half points
in NCAA final vs. Illinois • Earned NCAA
All-Syracuse Regional and Final Four honors
• Scored 28 points in his freshman debut and
broke UNC freshman scoring record with 17.0
points per game • MVP of 2002 Preseason NIT
• Is third at UNC with 221 three-pointers and in
the Top 20 in scoring with 1,721 points.
#44 Larry Miller (1965-68)
Catasauqua, Pa.
Honored: First-team All-America,
ACC Player of the Year
First-team All-America, ACC Player of the Year
and ACC Tournament MVP in 1967 and 1968
• Led Dean Smith to first two ACC titles and
Final Four appearances • ACC Male Athlete of
the Year in 1968 • Scored in double figures a
school-record 64 consecutive games • Still seventh at UNC in scoring with 1,982 points and is
fifth in scoring average at 21.8 per game • Aver-
George “the Blind Bomber” Glamack was UNC’s first two-time National Player of the Year in 1940 and 1941.
131
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CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
aged a double-double as a sophomore • Scored
30 or more points 11 times with a high of 38 at
Virginia in 1967 • Had 834 rebounds as one of
the top rebounding small forwards to play for
the Tar Heels • Scored 32 points on 13 of 14
shooting from the floor in an 82-73 victory over
Duke in the 1967 ACC Tournament championship game • Played seven seasons in the ABA
and set the league’s single-game record with 67
points.
#35 Doug Moe (1958-61)
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Honored: First-team All-America
Two-time All-ACC selection and a first-team
USBWA All-America as a senior in 1961 •
Averaged 20.4 points and 14.0 rebounds as a
senior and 10.6 rebounds in his career • Billy
Cunningham is the only Tar Heel to average
more rebounds in a season or career • MVP of
the 1960 Dixie Classic, with 22 points and 18
rebounds in the semifinal versus Villanova and a
stifling defensive effort against Duke’s Art Heyman in the final • Played professionally in Italy
and twice was European Player of the Year •
Three-time all-star in the ABA • Head coach for
15 seasons with the San Antonio Spurs, Denver
Nuggets and Philadelphia 76ers • NBA Coach
of the Year (Denver) in 1988.
#00 Eric Montross (1990-94)
Indianapolis, Ind.
Honored: First-team All-America
Two-time second-team All-America selection
and member of the 1994 John Wooden AllAmerica team • Averaged 15.8 points and 7.6
rebounds as starting center for the 1993 NCAA
champions • First-team All-ACC selection that
year • Named to all-tournament teams at the
ACC Tournament, NCAA East Regional and
Final Four in 1993 • Scored 1,627 points, is
eighth at UNC in rebounds with 941 and fifth in
blocked shots with 169 • Played nine seasons in
the NBA after being selected in the first round
by the Boston Celtics.
#31 Mike O’Koren (1976-80)
Jersey City, N.J.
Honored: First-team All-America
First-team All-America in 1978, 1979 and 1980
• Led the ACC and was second nationally in
field goal shooting as a sophomore • Earned
first-team All-ACC honors in 1978 and 1980 •
Scored 21 points in the 1977 ACC Tournament
final against Virginia to lead the Tar Heels to a
75-69 victory • Scored a career-high 31 against
UNLV in the 1977 Final Four • Had 17 points,
20 rebounds, seven assists and four steals while
holding Gene Banks scoreless in the second half
of 74-68 victory over Duke on Jan. 13, 1979 •
Co-captain of 1979 U.S. Pan American Games
team which captured the gold medal • Averaged
15.1 points and 7.0 rebounds as a Tar Heel •
Played eight seasons in the NBA with the New
Jersey Nets and Washington Bullets and now
is an assistant coach with the Washington Wizards.
(2,145) • Twenty-five years after his UNC career ended he is still second in rebounding and
third in scoring • Three-time first-team AllAmerica and All-ACC selection from 1982-84
• ACC Rookie of the Year and ACC Tournament
MVP in 1981 • Won three ACC regular-season
championships, two ACC Tournament crowns
and played in the Final Four in 1981 and 1982
• 1982 NCAA champions • All-Tournament at
1981 NCAA West Regional, 1982 NCAA East
Regional and the 1982 Final Four • Averaged
15.9 points and 8.6 rebounds • Won gold medals
at 1983 Pan American Games and 1984 Olympics • Outstanding 17-year NBA career in which
he reached the NBA Finals with three different
teams (Lakers, Sonics and Pacers).
Sam Perkins
#41 Sam Perkins (1980-84)
Latham, N.Y.
Honored: First-team All-America,
Olympic Gold medalist
Fnished his career as Carolina’s all-time leading
rebounder (1,167) and second-leading scorer
Jayson Singe
Robert Crawford
Mike
O’Koren
Bob Donnan
J.R. Reid
Eric
Montross
132
Michael Jordan is the only Tar Heel to win two Olympic gold medals (1984 and 1992).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
#34 J.R. Reid (1986-89)
Virginia Beach, Va.
Honored: First-team All-America
Consensus All-America in 1988 after averaging
18.0 points, 8.9 rebounds and shooting 60.7 percent from the floor • ACC Rookie of the Year
in 1987 with 528 points and 268 rebounds •
Scored 31 points twice as a freshman, including an NCAA Tournament game versus Notre
Dame in which he went 15 for 18 from the floor
• MVP of the 1989 ACC Tournament • Earned
All-NCAA Tournament honors three times, still
one of only three Tar Heels to accomplish that •
Is fifth in career field goal percentage (.601) at
Carolina.
#10 Lennie Rosenbluth (1954-57)
Bronx, N.Y.
Retired: National Player of the Year, ACC
Player of the Year, First-team All-America,
MVP of NCAA champions
Carolina’s single-season (28.0 in 1956-57) and
career (26.9) scoring average leader • National
Player of the Year on undefeated 1957 squad,
leading UNC to the national championship in a
triple-overtime victory over Kansas • Held UNC
career points mark (2,045) for 21 years and is
now fourth • Still holds UNC record for points
in a season and is second in free throws made
and attempted in both a season and a career •
Three-time All-ACC selection and ACC Player
and Athlete of the Year in 1957 • Second-team
All-America as a junior • One of four players
(with Tyler Hansbrough, Antawn Jamison and
Duke’s Christian Laettner ) to win ACC Player
of the Year, ACC Tournament MVP, NCAA
Regional MVP and National Player of the Year
honors in the same season.
Charles
Scott
#33 Charles Scott (1967-70)
New York, N.Y.
Honored: Olympic Gold medalist,
First-team All-America
history
Jim Hawkins
Kenny
Smith
Key player on 1968 and 1969 ACC championship and Final Four teams • First-team AllAmerica in 1969 and 1970 and a three-time AllACC selection • First black scholarship athlete
at Carolina • MVP of the NCAA East Regional
in 1969 and co-ACC Athlete of the Year in 1970
• Sixth in scoring at Carolina with 2,007 points
and fourth in scoring average at 22.1 per game
• Averaged 7.1 rebounds per game • Led ACC
with 27.1 points per game as a senior, third-best
ever at UNC • Scored in double figures in 52
straight games, the third-longest streak by a Tar
Heel • Scored 40 points in 1969 ACC Tournament final against Duke, rallying Carolina from
a nine-point halftime deficit to an 11-point victory, and was named MVP • Jump shot at the
buzzer gave Carolina an 87-85 win over Davidson in NCAA East Regional final • Academic
All-America • Won gold medal at 1968 Olympics in Mexico City • Played 10 seasons in ABA
and NBA, winning NBA title with Boston in
1976.
#12 Lee Shaffer (1957-60)
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Honored: First-team All-America,
ACC Player of the Year
First-team All-America and ACC Player of the
Year in 1960 after leading the league in scoring
at 18.2 points and grabbing 11.2 rebounds per
game • Had 20 rebounds versus Notre Dame •
All-ACC Tournament as junior and senior, scoring 21, 23, 11, 29 and 21 points in five tournament games over two seasons • Two-time AllLee
Shaffer
Dixie Classic selection.
#30 Kenny Smith (1983-87)
Queens, N.Y.
Honored: First-team All-America
Consensus first-team All-America and All-ACC
choice in 1987 after leading UNC with 16.9
points and 209 assists • 1987 National Player of
the Year by Basketball Times • Set record (since
broken) with 86 assists in NCAA Tournament
play • Averaged 12.9 points and 6.0 assists as
a Tar Heel • Led UNC to 14-0 ACC records
and No. 1 rankings in 1984 and 1987 • Scored
career-high 41 points in 1987 season at Clemson
• Broke Phil Ford’s UNC assist record • Smith
finished his career as Carolina’s all-time assists
(768) and steals leader (195) • Still is second in
assists and fourth in steals • Played 11 years in
the NBA and won titles with Houston in 1994
and 1995 • Currently a popular NBA analyst for
TNT.
Carolina played its first game as a Top-10 ranked (AP) team on Dec. 14, 1955, against Alabama.
133
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Grant Halverson
Robert Crawford
Al
Wood
Jerry
Stackhouse
Rasheed
Wallace
#42 Jerry Stackhouse (1993-95)
Kinston, N.C.
Honored: First-team All-America
player selected in the 1995 NBA Draft • Currently in his 15th year in the NBA • A four-time
NBA All-Star.
Consensus first-team All-America in 1995 and
All-ACC selection that year • Sports Illustrated’s
National Player of the Year in 1995 • ACC Tournament MVP as a freshman in 1994 • Averaged
19.2 points and shot 41 percent from three-point
range in 1995 • Scored 25 points, 11 rebounds
and four assists in UNC’s 102-100 win at Duke
in 1995 • Had 18 points and 12 rebounds and
led No. 2 seed Carolina past No. 1 Kentucky in
the 1995 Southeast Regional final • Third player
selected in the 1995 NBA Draft • Currently in
his 15th year in the NBA • An NBA All-Star in
2000 and 2001.
#21 Donald Williams (1991-95)
Garner, N.C.
Honored: Most Outstanding Player of the
Final Four
#30 Rasheed Wallace (1993-95)
Philadelphia, Pa.
Honored: First-team All-America
134
First-team All-America and first-team All-ACC
as a sophomore in 1995 • Helped Carolina beat
top-seeded Kentucky in Birmingham, Ala.,
to advance to the 1995 Final Four • Led the
ACC in field goal percentage at 65.4 percent,
the third-best mark in ACC history • Is second
at Carolina and in the ACC in career field goal
accuracy at 63.5 percent • Scored 25 points in
UNC’s 102-100 win at Duke in 1995 • Fourth
The Most Outstanding Player of the 1993 Final
Four after scoring 25 points in both the national
semifinals against Kansas and the championship game against Michigan’s Fab Five • Made
8 of 12 shots from the floor, including five
three-pointers, and clinched the win with four
free throws in the final 11 seconds • Scored 109
points in the last five games of the 1993 NCAA
Tournament, an average of 21.8 points per game
• Set Final Four records making 10 three-pointers and by shooting 71.4 percent from threepoint range • Made 10 of 14 threes in the Final
Four, 5 of 7 in both games • Sent UNC to the
Final Four by connecting on consecutive threepointers in overtime win over Cincinnati in the
East Regional final • Scored 1,492 points as a
Tar Heel, an average of 11.8 per contest • Scored
in double figures 77 times, with 20 or more
points on 25 occasions • Is tied for third at UNC
with 221 three-pointers • Scored a career-high
28 points against Minnesota in Madison Square
Garden in the 1993 Preseason NIT • Scored 24
points in the 102-100, double overtime win at
Duke in 1995.
#30 Al Wood (1977-81)
Gray, Ga.
Honored: First-team All-America
Led Carolina in scoring three times with averages of 17.8, 19.0 and 18.1 from 1979-81 •
First-team All-America in 1981 after he led
UNC to the NCAA final • Was MVP at the 1981
West Regional, then scored 39 points, an NCAA
semifinal record, and had 10 rebounds in beating Virginia • Still is fifth in scoring at UNC
with 2,015 points • First-team All-ACC in 1979
and 1981 • Member of the 1980 U.S. Olympic
Team • Played six seasons in the NBA.
#52 James Worthy (1979-82)
Gastonia, N.C.
Retired: National Player of the Year,
First-team All-America, MVP of NCAA
champions, Most Outstanding Player
of the Final Four
Naismith Hall of Fame inductee in 2003 •
Named one of the 50 greatest NBA and ACC
players • Scored 28 points to earn MVP honors at 1982 Final Four • Also MVP of the 1982
ACC Tournament and East Regional • Firstteam All-America in 1981 and 1982 • Helms
Carolina played in the Southern Conference from 1921-22 to 1952-53 and finished first in the regular season nine times.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
The Daily Tar Heel
James Worthy
Foundation’s 1982 National Player of the Year
• Averaged 14.5 points and 7.4 rebounds • ACC
Athlete of the Year and first-team All-ACC as a
junior • First player selected in 1982 NBA Draft
• Seven-time NBA All-Star, won championships
with the Lakers in 1985, 1987 and 1988 • MVP
of the 1988 NBA Finals.
#44 Dennis Wuycik (1969-72)
Ambridge, Pa.
Honored: First-team All-America
Led the ACC in field goal percentage in 1971 at
60.7 percent • Led the ACC in free throw percentage in 1972 at .854 • Two-time All-ACC
selection after scoring 18.4 and 18.0 points his
last two seasons • Earned All-America honors
in 1972 from the Helms Foundation and Basketball Weekly and was an Academic All-America • Scored 24 versus Maryland in 1972 ACC
championship game • MVP of 1972 NCAA East
Regional and scored 47 points in two games
at the Final Four • Still is sixth at UNC in free
throw shooting at 83.4 percent and seventh in
field goal accuracy at 59.0 percent.
Dennis
Wuycik
Carolina’s Retired Jerseys
Jack Cobb (Class of ‘26)
#10 • Lennie Rosenbluth (‘57)
#12 • Phil Ford (‘78)
#20 • George Glamack (‘41)
#23 • Michael Jordan (‘85)
#33 • Antawn Jamison (‘99)
#50 • Tyler Hansbrough (‘09)
#52 • James Worthy (‘83)
Carolina’s Honored Jerseys
Cartwright Carmichael (‘24)
#00 • Eric Montross (‘94)
#00 • Brendan Haywood (‘01)
#2 • Raymond Felton (‘06)
#5 • Ty Lawson (‘10)
#8 • Jim Jordan (‘46)
#11 • Larry Brown (‘63)
#12 • Lee Shaffer (‘60)
#13 • John Dillon (‘48)
#15 • Vince Carter (‘99)
#21 • Mitch Kupchak (‘76)
#21 • Donald Williams (‘95)
#22 • York Larese (‘61)
#22 • Bob Lewis (‘67)
#22 • Wayne Ellington (‘10)
#24 • Walter Davis (‘77)
#30 • Al Wood (‘81)
#30 • Kenny Smith (‘87)
#30 • Rasheed Wallace (‘97)
#31 • Bill Chamberlain (‘72)
#31 • Mike O’Koren (‘80)
#32 • Billy Cunningham (‘65)
#32 • Rashad McCants (‘06)
#33 • Charles Scott (‘70)
#34 • Bobby Jones (‘74)
#34 • J.R. Reid (‘90)
#34 • George Lynch (‘93)
#35 • Pete Brennan (‘58)
#35 • Doug Moe (‘61)
#35 • Robert McAdoo (‘73)
#40 • Tommy Kearns (‘58)
#40 • Joseph Forte (‘03)
#41 • Sam Perkins (‘84)
#42 • Brad Daugherty (‘86)
#42 • Jerry Stackhouse (‘97)
#42 • Sean May (‘06)
#44 • Larry Miller (‘68)
#44 • Dennis Wuycik (‘72)
#45 • Tommy LaGarde (‘77)
Carolina is 47-9 as a No. 1 seed in the NCAA Tournament, including 13-2 in the last three seasons.
135
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
TAR HEELS IN THE NBA
Brendan
Haywood
Vince Carter
The following former Tar Heels are slated to
be on NBA opening-day rosters for the 200910 season:
Vince Carter (Orlando)
• Eleven-year NBA veteran with career averages
of 23.5 ppg, 5.5 rpg and 4.3 apg
• Traded to Orlando on draft night in 2009
• Eight-time All-Star selection, receiving the
most votes on three occasions
• Started 80 games for the New Jersey Nets in
2008-09, averaging 20.8 ppg, 5.1 rpg and 4.7
apg
• Led the Raptors to the Eastern Conference
semifinals for the first time in franchise history
in 2001
• Won a gold medal with the U.S. Olympic Team
in Sydney, Australia in the summer of 2000
• Selected to the All-NBA second team in 200001 and the All-NBA third team in 1999-2000
• Unanimously selected for the 1998-99 AllRookie first team
• Selected fifth overall in the first round of the
1998 NBA Draft by the Golden State Warriors
• Traded on the night of the draft to the Raptors
for former UNC teammate Antawn Jamison
• Received his degree from Carolina on May 20,
2001
Wayne Ellington (Minnesota)
• First-round pick (28th overall) by the Timberwolves in 2009
136
Raymond
Felton
Raymond Felton (Charlotte)
• Started 81 games for the Charlotte Bobcats in
2008-09 at point guard in his fourth NBA season
• Averaged 14.2 ppg, 3.8 rpg, 37.6 mpg and 6.7
apg in 82 games for the Bobcats in 2008-09
• Ranked 10th in the NBA in total assists and
14th in the NBA in assists per game
• Set career highs of 32 points in 2008-09 season
against Philadelphia
• Selected to the NBA All-Rookie second team
in 2005-06 along with fellow former Tar Heel
Marvin Williams
• Selected fifth overall in the 2005 NBA Draft
first round
Danny Green (Cleveland)
• 2009 second-round pick signed a contract with
the Cavaliers in August
Tyler Hansbrough (Indiana)
• First-round lottery pick (13th overall) of the
Pacers in the 2009 NBA Draft
Brendan Haywood (Washington)
• Seven-year NBA veteran with career averages
of 7.5 ppg, 5.9 rpg, and 1.4 bpg
• Re-signed with Wizards prior to 2007-08 season
• Limited by injury to six games for Wizards in
2008-09, averaging 9.7 points and 7.3 rebounds
per contest on the season
• Scored a career high 25 points at Chicago
4/5/08 and a career high five assists against
Charlotte 2/23/08
• Selected by the Cleveland Cavaliers in the first
round (20th overall) of the 2001 NBA Draft
Antawn Jamison (Washington)
• One of the best small forwards in the league
• Signed a four-year $50 million contract with
Wizards prior to 2008-09 season
• Eleven-year NBA veteran with career averages
of 19.9 ppg and 8.0 rpg
• Started 81 games for Washington in 2008-09,
averaging 22.2 ppg and 8.9 rpg
• Averaged a double-double in 2007-08 and was
named to 2008 Eastern Conference All-Star
Team, his second All-Star appearance
• In six playoff games in 2008, averaged 16.8
ppg and a career-playoff best 12.0 rpg in first
round loss to Cleveland Cavaliers
• Averaged 32.0 ppg and 9.8 rpg in four Eastern Conference Playoff games for the Wizards
in 2007
• Received the NBA’s Sixth Man Award in 200304 as a member of the Dallas Mavericks
• Selected fourth overall in the first round of the
1998 NBA Draft by the Toronto Raptors
• Traded on the night of the draft to the Warriors
for former UNC teammate Vince Carter
• Graduated from UNC in December 1999
• Played for Team USA in 2006 in the World
Basketball Championship
Thirteen Tar Heels have gone to play in the NBA All-Star Game, including 14-time All-Star Michael Jordan.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
2009 NBA firstround picks
Wayne Ellington,
Tyler Hansbrough
and Ty Lawson
Ty Lawson (Denver)
• Chosen 18th overall in the 2009 NBA Draft by
Minnesota, then traded on draft night to Denver,
where he will play for head coach and former
Tar Heel George Karl
Sean May (Sacramento)
• Signed a free-agent contract with the Kings
prior to the 2009-10 season
• Limited by injury to 24 games played and 12
starts in 2008-09, averaging 3.9 points and 2.9
rebounds in 12.5 minutes per contest
• Missed the entire 2007-08 season after undergoing microfacture surgery on his right knee
• Played in 35 games for the Charlotte Bobcats
in 2006-2007, averaging 11.9 ppg and 6.9 rpg
• Set career highs of 32 points, 17 rebounds and
six assists in 2006-07 season
• Third of four Tar Heels selected in the 2005
NBA Draft Lottery, going 13th overall to the
Bobcats
Rashad McCants (free agent)
• Started three games and played in 58 for Minnesota and Sacramento in 2008-09, averaging
9.6 ppg, 1.9 rpg, and 1.2 apg
• Traded to Sacramento during the 2008-09
campaign
• After four seasons in the NBA, posts career
averages of 10.0 ppg, 2.0 rpg, 1.3 apg
• Scored a career high 34 points against Denver
1/4/08 and a career best eight rebounds against
Miami 1/8/08
• Sidelined for over half of his second season
after undergoing microfracture knee surgery in
June 2006
• Started 12 of the Timberwolves’ final 15 games
in his rookie season
• Fourth and final Tar Heel selected in the 2005
NBA Draft Lottery, going 14th overall
Jerry Stackhouse (free agent)
• 14-year NBA veteran with career averages of
18.4 ppg, 3.4 rpg and 3.7 apg
• Has averaged better than 20 points per game in
eight NBA seasons
• In 2008-09, his fifth season with Dallas, Stackhouse averaged 4.2 ppg, 1.7 rpg, and 1.2 apg off
the bench
• Two-time NBA All-Star helped the Dallas
Mavericks to their franchise-best record of 6715 in 2006-07
• Contributed to Mavericks’ NBA Finals run in
2005-06, averaging 12.8 ppg, 3.4 rpg and 3.0
apg in his first NBA Finals appearance
• Had arguably his best season as a pro in 200102, leading the Detroit Pistons in scoring (21.4
ppg) and assists (5.3 apg) en route to a Central
Division championship
• Ranked second in the NBA with 29.8 ppg in
2000-01
• Graduated from Carolina in December 1999
after completing his degree via summer school
and correspondence courses
• Named to the NBA All-Rookie first team in
1996
• Selected by the Philadelphia 76ers with the
third overall pick in the 1995 NBA Draft
Antawn
Jamison
Sean
May
Rasheed Wallace (Boston)
• Signed a free-agent contract with the Celtics
prior to the 2009-10 season
• 14-year NBA veteran with career averages of
15.0 ppg and 6.9 rpg
• One of the best power forwards in the league,
named to his fourth All-Star game in 2007-08
• Started 63 games for Detroit in 2008-09, averaging 12.0 ppg, 7.4 rpg, and 1.3 bpg
• Helped the Pistons advance to their fifth
straight Eastern Conference championship series in 2008, losing in six games to Boston Celtics
• Traded to the Detroit Pistons in 2004 and made
an immediate impact, helping them win the
Ninety-six Tar Heels have been drafted by NBA teams including four in 2009.
137
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
NBA championship
• Led the Blazers to the Western Conference Finals in 2000
• Named to the NBA Western Conference AllStar Team in 2000 and 2001
• Named to the 1995-96 NBA All-Rookie second team
• Selected by the Washington Bullets in the first
round (fourth pick overall) of the 1995 NBA
Draft
Rasheed
Wallace
Marvin
Williams
Jawad Williams (Cleveland)
• Signed with Cleveland at midseason in 200809 and appeared in 10 games, averaging 1.2
points and 0.2 rebounds in 2.0 minutes per contest
Marvin Williams (Atlanta)
• Resigned with Atlanta in July 2009, inking a
five-year contract worth approximately $40 million
• In four NBA seasons, posts career averages of
12.5 ppg, 5.5 rpg and 1.4 apg
• Started 59 games in 2008-09 for the Hawks,
averaging 13.9 ppg, 6.3 rpg, and 1.3 apg in 61
contests
• Has helped guide Hawks to the playoffs in each
of the last two seasons after the team missed the
postseason for 10 straight years
• Set career highs of 33 points at Seattle 1/25/08
and 14 rebounds at Golden State 2/22/08
• Suffered a broken hand at the beginning of the
2006-07 season and was sidelined for 17 games
• Named to the NBA All-Rookie second team
in 2005-06 along with fellow former Tar Heel
Raymond Felton
• First of four Tar Heels taken in the 2005 NBA
Draft
• Selected by the Atlanta Hawks in the first round
(second pick overall) of the 2005 NBA Draft
Brandan
Wright
Brandan Wright (Golden State)
• Appeared in 39 games and started 23 in his
second NBA season for Golden State in 200809
• In 39 games, Wright averaged career-bests of
8.3 ppg, 4.0 rpg, and 17.6 mpg
• Posted career highs of 25 points against Philadelphia on March 20, 2009, and 13 rebounds vs.
Denver Nov. 5, 2008
• Selected by the Charlotte Bobcats in the first
round (eighth pick overall) of the 2008 NBA
Draft
• Traded on draft night to Golden State for Jason
Richardson and Jermareo Davidson
Jawad
Williams
138
James Worthy (1982) and Brad Daugherty (1986) were the first overall players selected in the NBA Draft.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
TAR HEEL NBA AWARD WINNERS
1974-75
1987-88
1990-91
1991-92
1995-96
1997-98
NBA Most Valuable Player
Robert McAdoo Buffalo Braves
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
1987-88
2000-01
NBA Coach of the Year
Doug Moe
Denver Nuggets
Larry Brown
Philadelphia 76ers
1972-73
1977-78
1978-79
1984-85
1998-99
NBA Rookie of the Year
Robert McAdoo Buffalo Braves
Walter Davis
Phoenix Suns
Phil Ford
Kansas City Kings
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Vince Carter
Toronto Raptors
1987-88
NBA Defensive Player of the Year
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
1982-83
2003-04
NBA Sixth-Man Award
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
Antawn Jamison Dallas Mavericks
1988
1991
1992
1993
1996
1997
1998
NBA Finals Most Valuable Player
James Worthy
Los Angeles Lakers
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan — Six-time NBA Finals MVP and five-time NBA MVP
All-NBA Team Selections
1968-69
Billy Cunningham Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
1969-70
Billy Cunningham Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
1970-71
Billy Cunningham Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
1971-72
Billy Cunningham Philadelphia 76ers
Second-team
1973-74
Robert McAdoo Buffalo Braves
Second-team
1974-75
Robert McAdoo Buffalo Braves
First-team
1977-78
Walter Davis
Phoenix Suns
Second-team
1978-79
Walter Davis
Phoenix Suns
Second-team
Phil Ford
Kansas City Kings
Second-team
1984-85
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
Second-team
1986-87
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1987-88
1988-89
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1989-90
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
James Worthy
Los Angeles Lakers
Third-team
1990-91
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
James Worthy
Los Angeles Lakers
Third-team
1991-92
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Brad Daugherty Cleveland Cavaliers Third-team
1992-93
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1995-96
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1996-97
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1997-98
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1999-00
Vince Carter
Toronto Raptors
Third-team
2000-01
Vince Carter
Toronto Raptors
Second-team
Totals: 25 All-NBA Team Selections (14 first-team, seven second-team,
four third-team)
1972-73
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1982-83
NBA All-Rookie Team Selections
Robert McAdoo Buffalo Braves
First-team
Mitch Kupchak
Washington Bullets
First-team
Walter Davis
Phoenix Suns
First-team
Phil Ford
Kansas City Kings
First-team
2005 NBA All-Stars Antawn Jamison and Vince Carter
James Worthy
Los Angeles Lakers
First-team
Forty members of the last 43 NBA champions have been Carolina alumni.
139
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
tar heel all-star game appearances
NBA All-Star Game Selections
Player
Number (Years)
Vince Carter
8 (2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007)
Billy Cunningham
4 (1969, 1970, 1971, 1972)
Brad Daugherty
5 (1988, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1993)
Walter Davis
6 (1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1984, 1987)
Antawn Jamison
2 (2005, 2008)
Bobby Jones
4 (1977, 1978, 1981, 1982)
Michael Jordan
14 (1985, 1986, 1987, 1988*, 1989,
1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1996*, 1997, 1998*, 2002, 2003)
Robert McAdoo
5 (1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978)
Charles Scott
3 (1973, 1974, 1975)
Lee Shaffer
1 (1963)
Jerry Stackhouse
2 (2000, 2001)
Rasheed Wallace
4 (2000, 2001, 2006, 2008)
James Worthy
7 (1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992)
*Indicates NBA All-Star Game MVP
ABA All-Star Game Selections
Player
Number (Years)
Larry Brown
3 (1968*, 1969, 1970)
Billy Cunningham
1 (1973)
Bobby Jones
1 (1976)
Doug Moe
3 (1968, 1969, 1970)
Charles Scott
2 (1971, 1972)
*Indicates ABA All-Star Game MVP
(source: NBA)
1995-96
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1996-97
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1997-98
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Totals: 19 All-Defensive Team Selections (17 first-team, two secondteam)
Seven-time NBA All-Star & Hall of Famer James Worthy
1984-85
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Sam Perkins
Dallas Mavericks
First-team
1986-87
Brad Daugherty Cleveland Cavaliers First-team
1987-88
Kenny Smith
Sacramento Kings
First-team
1989-90
J.R. Reid
Charlotte Hornets
Second-team
1991-92
Rick Fox
Boston Celtics
Second-team
1994-95
Eric Montross
Boston Celtics
Second-team
1995-96
Jerry Stackhouse Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Rasheed Wallace Washington Bullets
Second-team
1998-99
Vince Carter
Toronto Raptors
First-team
Antawn Jamison Golden State Warriors Second-team
2005-06
Raymond Felton Charlotte Bobcatss
Second-team
Marvin Williams Atlanta Hawks
Second-team
Totals: 18 All-Rookie Team Selections (11 1st-team, seven 2nd-team)
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
140
NBA All-Defensive Team Selections
Bobby Jones
Denver Nuggets
First-team
Bobby Jones
Denver Nuggets
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Dudley Bradley Indiana Pacers
Second-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
First-team
Bobby Jones
Philadelphia 76ers
Second-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
Michael Jordan Chicago Bulls
First-team
1972-73
ABA Most Valuable Player
Billy Cunningham Carolina Cougars
1970-71
ABA Rookie of the Year
Charles Scott
Virginia Squires
1972-73
1974-75
1975-76
ABA Coach of the Year
Larry Brown
Carolina Cougars
Larry Brown
Denver Nuggets
Larry Brown
Denver Nuggets
All-ABA Team Selections
Larry Brown (2nd team)
Billy Cunningham (1st team)
Bobby Jones (2nd team)
Doug Moe (1st team, 2nd team)
Charles Scott (1st team, 2nd team)
tar heel NBA RETIRED JERSEYS
Player
Billy Cunningham (player and coach)
Brad Daugherty
Walter Davis
Bobby Jones
Michael Jordan
Doug Moe (coach)
James Worthy
Thirty-nine Tar Heels have been selected in the first round of the NBA Draft including three in 2009.
Team
Philadelphia 76ers
Cleveland Cavaliers
Phoenix Suns
Philadelphia 76ers
Chicago Bulls
Denver Nuggets
Los Angeles Lakers
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
TAR HEELS IN THE NBA DRAFT
Year
1948
1948
1957
1958
1958
1958
1960
1960
1961
1961
1961
1962
1962
1962
1963
1965
1966
1967
1967
1968
1969
1969
1969
1970
1971
1972
1972
1972
1972
1973
1973
1974
1974
1974
1975
1975
1976
1977
1977
1977
1977
1978
1978
1978
1979
1980
1980
1980
1980
1980
1981
1981
1981
1982
1982
1982
1982
1983
1984
1984
1984
1984
1985
1986
1986
1986
1987
1987
1987
Player
NBA Team
Round
# Pick # Overall
Norman Kohler
Indianapolis Olympians
n/a
n/a
n/a
Bob Paxton
Indianapolis Olympians
n/a
n/a
n/a
Lennie Rosenbluth
Philadelphia Warriors
1st
6
6
Pete Brennan
New York Knicks
1st
4
4
Joe Quigg
New York Knicks
2nd
4
12
Tommy Kearns
Syracuse Nationals
4th
6
29
Lee Shaffer
Syracuse Nationals
1st
5
5
Doug Moe
Detroit Pistons
7th
4
52
York Larese
Chicago Packers
2nd
11
20
Doug Moe
Chicago Packers
2nd
13
22
Dick Kepley
St. Louis Hawks
11th
7
98
Jim Hudock
Philadelphia Warriors
6th
7
50
Ken McComb
Philadelphia Warriors
10th
6
84
Donnie Walsh
Philadelphia Warriors
11th
5
89
Larry Brown
Baltimore Bullets
7th
2
55
Billy Cunningham
Philadelphia 76ers
1st
4
4
Bob Bennett
New York Knicks
13th
1
101
Rasheed
Bob Lewis
San Francisco Warriors
4th
8
39
Wallace
Mark Mirken
New York Knicks
11th
4
117
Larry Miller
Philadelphia 76ers
5th
12
62
Bill Bunting
New York Knicks
2nd
11
26
Dick Grubar
Los Angeles Lakers
6th
12
83
Rusty Clark
Detroit Pistons
11th
4
145
Charles Scott
Boston Celtics
7th
4
106
Lee Dedmon
Los Angeles Lakers
5th
13
81
Robert McAdoo
Buffalo Braves
1st
2
2
Dennis Wuycik
Boston Celtics
2nd
14
27
Bill Chamberlain
Golden State Warriors
3rd
13
43
Steve Previs
Boston Celtics
7th
14
111
George Karl
New York Knicks
4th
14
66
Donn Johnston
Buffalo Braves
18th
1
207
Bobby Jones
Houston Rockets
1st
5
5
Darrell Elston
Atlanta Hawks
3rd
7
43
John O’Donnell
New York Knicks
10th
14
174
Donald Washington
New York Knicks
5th
8
80
Ed Stahl
Kansas City-Omaha Kings
5th
13
85
Mitch Kupchak
Washington Bullets
1st
13
13
Walter Davis
Phoenix Suns
1st
5
5
9
Tommy LaGarde
Denver Nuggets
1st
9
Marvin
John Kuester
Kansas City Kings
3rd
9
53
Williams
Bruce Buckley
San Antonio Spurs
6th
15
125
Phil Ford
Kansas City Kings
1st
2
2
Geff Crompton
Kansas City Kings
4th
4
70
Tom Zaliagiris
Milwaukee Bucks
8th
12
164
Dudley Bradley
Indiana Pacers
1st
13
13
Mike O’Koren
New Jersey Nets
1st
6
6
John Virgil
Golden State Warriors
3rd
3
49
Rich Yonakor
San Antonio Spurs
3rd
15
61
Jeff Wolf
Milwaukee Bucks
4th
17
86
Dave Colescott
Utah Jazz
7th
2
140
Al Wood
Atlanta Hawks
1st
4
4
Pete Budko
Dallas Mavericks
5th
1
93
Mike Pepper
San Diego Clippers
6th
8
123
James Worthy
Los Angeles Lakers
1st
1
1
Jimmy Black
New Jersey Nets
3rd
13
59
Chris Brust
Denver Nuggets
6th
16
131
Jeb Barlow
Denver Nuggets
7th
15
153
Jimmy Braddock
Denver Nuggets
5th
14
107
3
Michael Jordan
Chicago Bulls
1st
3
Tyler
Sam Perkins
Dallas Mavericks
1st
4
4
Hansbrough
Matt Doherty
Cleveland Cavaliers
6th
8
119
Cecil Exum
Denver Nuggets
9th
10
194
Buzz Peterson
Cleveland Cavaliers
7th
8
147
Brad Daugherty
Cleveland Cavaliers
1st
1
1
Warren Martin
Cleveland Cavaliers
4th
3
73
Steve Hale
New Jersey Nets
4th
11
81
Kenny Smith
Sacramento Kings
1st
6
6
Joe Wolf
Los Angeles Clippers
1st
13
13
Dave Popson
Detroit Pistons
4th
19
88
There have been five NBA Drafts in which two Tar Heels were selected in the Top 10 (1977, 1984, 1995, 1998 and 2005).
141
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Year
1987
1989
1991
1991
1992
1993
1994
1995
1995
1996
1997
1998
1998
1998
2001
2001
2005
2005
2005
2005
2006
2007
2007
2009
2009
2009
2009
Player
Curtis Hunter
J.R. Reid
Rick Fox
Pete Chilcutt
Hubert Davis
George Lynch
Eric Montross
Jerry Stackhouse
Rasheed Wallace
Jeff McInnis
Serge Zwikker
Antawn Jamison
Vince Carter
Shammond Williams
Brendan Haywood
Joseph Forte
Marvin Williams
Raymond Felton
Sean May
Rashad McCants
David Noel
Brandan Wright
Reyshawn Terry
Tyler Hansbrough
Ty Lawson
Wayne Ellington
Danny Green NBA Team
Denver Nuggets
Charlotte Hornets
Boston Celtics
Sacramento Kings
New York Knicks
Los Angeles Lakers
Boston Celtics
Philadelphia 76ers
Washington Bullets
Denver Nuggets
Houston Rockets
Toronto Raptors
Golden State Warriors
Chicago Bulls
Cleveland Cavaliers
Boston Celtics
Atlanta Hawks
Charlotte Bobcats
Charlotte Bobcats
Minnesota Timberwolves
Milwaukee Bucks
Charlotte Bobcats
Orlando Magic
Indiana Pacers
Minnesota Tiberwolves
Minnesota Timberwolves
Cleveland Cavaliers
96 Carolina players drafted by NBA teams
Round
7th
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
2nd
2nd
1st
1st
2nd
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
1st
2nd
1st
2nd
1st
1st
1st
2nd
# Pick
18
5
24
27
20
12
9
3
4
8
1
4
5
5
20
21
2
5
13
14
9
8
14
13
18
28
16
# Overall
156
5
24
27
20
12
9
3
4
37
29
4
5
34
20
21
2
5
13
14
39
8
44
13
18
28
46
most nba first-round draft picks
since 1980
School
1. North Carolina
2. Duke
3. Kentucky
Arizona
5. Connecticut
(Source: NBA)
First-Round Picks
28
22
16
16
15
39 first-round picks
Mitch Kupchak (right) has been the L.A.
Lakers General Manager since 1992.
19 first-round nba draft picks in the last 19 years
Rick Fox, 1991
Antawn Jamison, 1998
142
Pete Chilcutt, 1991
Hubert Davis, 1992
Vince Carter, 1998
Brendan Haywood, 2001
Rashad McCants, 2005
Brandan Wright, 2007
George Lynch, 1993
Joseph Forte, 2001
Tyler Hansbrough, 2009
Eric Montross, 1994
Jerry Stackhouse, 1995 Rasheed Wallace, 1995
Marvin Williams, 2005
Raymond Felton, 2005
Ty Lawson, 2009
Wayne Ellington, 2009
Carolina was ranked No. 1 in the final AP poll in 1957, 1982, 1984, 1994, 1998 and 2008.
Sean May, 2005
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
history
ALL-TIME NBA ROSTER
The following is a list of coaches, administrators or players who played
at least one regular-season game or appeared on a regular-season roster
in either the NBA (1947-present), the ABA (1968-76) the Basketball Association of America (1947-49) or the National Basketball League (1938-49).
(*Indicates active player/coach/administrator as of start of 2009-10
training camp)
Bradley, Dudley — Indiana, 1979-81; Phoenix, 1981-82; Chicago,
1982-83; Washington, 1984-86; Milwaukee, 1986-88; New Jersey, 198788; Atlanta, 1988-89
Brennan, Pete — New York, 1958-59
*Brown, Larry — Player: New Orleans (ABA), 1967-68; Oakland
(ABA), 1968-69; Washington Capitols (ABA), 1969-70; Virginia Squires
(ABA), 1970-71; Virginia (ABA), 1970-71; Denver (ABA), 1970-72; Head
Coach: Denver (ABA), 1974-76; Denver (NBA), 1976-79; New Jersey,
1981-83; San Antonio, 1988-1992; Los Angeles Clippers, 1992-93; Indiana, 1993-97; Philadelphia, 1997-2003; Detroit, 2003-2005; New York,
2005-06; Charlotte, 2008-present
Bucknall, Steve — Los Angeles Lakers, 1989-90
Bunting, Bill — Carolina (ABA), 1969-70; New Jersey (ABA), 1969-70;
Virginia (ABA), 1969-71
*Carter, Vince — Toronto, 1998-2005; New Jersey, 2005-09; Orlando,
2009-present
Chamberlain, Bill — Kentucky (ABA), 1972-73; Memphis (ABA),
1972-73; Phoenix, 1973-74
Chilcutt, Pete — Sacramento, 1991-94; Detroit, 1993-94; Houston,
1994-96; Vancouver, 1996-99; Utah, 1999-2000; Cleveland, 1999-2000;
Los Angeles Clippers, 2000; Atlanta Hawks, 2000-01
Crompton, Geff — Denver, 1978-79; Portland, 1980-81; Milwaukee,
1981-82; San Antonio, 1982-83; Cleveland, 1983-84
Cunningham, Billy — Player: Philadelphia, 1965-72; Carolina (ABA),
1972-74; Philadelphia, 1974-76; Head Coach: Philadelphia, 1977-1985;
Owner: Miami, 1988-95
Daugherty, Brad — Cleveland, 1986-96
Davis, Hubert — New York, 1992-96; Toronto, 1996-97; Dallas, 19972001; Washington, 2001-02; Detroit, 2002-03; New Jersey, 2003-04
Davis, Walter — Phoenix, 1977-1988; Denver, 1988-1991; Portland,
1990-91; Denver, 1991-92; Advance Scout: Washington, 2000-2005
Dedmon, Lee — Utah (ABA), 1971-72
Dillon, John — Washington, 1949-50
*Ellington, Wayne — Minnesota, 2009-present
Elston, Darrell — Virginia (ABA), 1974-75; Indiana, 1976-77
*Felton, Raymond — Charlotte, 2005-present
*Ford, Phil — Kansas City, 1978-1982; New Jersey, 1982-83; Milwaukee, 1982-83; Houston, 1983-85; Assistant Coach: Detroit, 2004-05;
New York, 2005-07; Charlotte, 2007-present
Forte, Joseph — Boston, 2001-02; Seattle, 2002-2003
Fox, Rick — Boston, 1991-97; Los Angeles Lakers, 1997-2004
Glamack, George — Akron, 1941-42 (NBL); Rochester, 1945-47
(NBL); Indianapolis Kautskys, 1947-48 (NBL); Hammond 1948-49 (NBL);
Indianapolis Jets, 1948-49 (NBL)
*Green, Danny — Cleveland, 2009-present
Grubar, Dick — Indiana (ABA), 1969-70
*Hanners, Dave — Assistant Coach: Philadelphia, 2000-2003; Detroit, 2003-2005; New York, 2005-08; Charlotte, 2008-present
*Hansbrough, Tyler — Indiana, 2009-present
*Haywood Brendan — Washington, 2001-present
*Jamison, Antawn — Golden State, 1998-2003; Dallas, 2003-04;
Washington, 2004-present
Jones, Bobby — Denver (ABA), 1974-76; Denver (NBA), 1976-78;
Philadelphia, 1978-86
*Jordan, Michael — Chicago, 1984-93; 1994-98; Washington,
2001-2003; Part-Owner and President, Washington, 2000-03; Managing
Member of Basketball Operations, Charlotte, 2006-present
*Karl, George — Player: San Antonio (ABA), 1973-76; San Antonio
(NBA), 1976-78; Assistant Coach: San Antonio, 1978-80; Director of
Player Acquisition: Cleveland, 1983-84; Head Coach: Cleveland, 198486; Golden State, 1986-88; Seattle, 1991-98; Milwaukee, 1998-2003;
Denver, 2005-present
Kearns, Tommy — Syracuse, 1958-59
tar heelS with nba championship RINGS
Name
Affiliation
Season Team
Billy Cunningham
Player
1966-67 Philadelphia 76ers
Charles Scott
Player
1975-76 Boston Celtics
Mitch Kupchak
Player
1977-78 Washington Bullets
Tommy LaGarde
Player
1978-79 Seattle SuperSonics
Mitch Kupchak
Player
1981-82 Los Angeles Lakers
Robert McAdoo
Player
1981-82 Los Angeles Lakers
Billy Cunningham
Head Coach
1982-83 Philadelphia 76ers
Bobby Jones
Player
1982-83 Philadelphia 76ers
Mitch Kupchak
Player
1984-85 Los Angeles Lakers
Robert McAdoo
Player
1984-85 Los Angeles Lakers
James Worthy
Player
1984-85 Los Angeles Lakers
Mitch Kupchak
Asst. GM
1986-87 Los Angeles Lakers
James Worthy
Player
1986-87 Los Angeles Lakers
Mitch Kupchak
Asst. GM
1987-88 Los Angeles Lakers
James Worthy
Player
1987-88 Los Angeles Lakers
Michael Jordan
Player
1990-91 Chicago Bulls
Scott Williams
Player
1990-91 Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan
Player
1991-92 Chicago Bulls
Scott Williams
Player
1991-92 Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan
Player
1992-93 Chicago Bulls
Scott Williams
Player
1992-93 Chicago Bulls
Kenny Smith
Player
1993-94 Houston Rockets
Pete Chilcutt
Player
1994-95 Houston Rockets
Kenny Smith
Player
1994-95 Houston Rockets
Michael Jordan
Player
1995-96 Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan
Player
1996-97 Chicago Bulls
Michael Jordan Player
1997-98 Chicago Bulls
Rick Fox
Player
1999-00 Los Angeles Lakers
Mitch Kupchak
General Manager 1999-00 Los Angeles Lakers
Rick Fox
Player
2000-01 Los Angeles Lakers
Mitch Kupchak
General Manager 2000-01 Los Angeles Lakers
Rick Fox
Player
2001-02 Los Angeles Lakers
General Manager 2001-02 Los Angeles Lakers
Mitch Kupchak
Larry Brown
Head Coach
2003-04 Detroit Pistons
Dave Hanners
Assistant Coach
2003-04 Detroit Pistons
John Kuester
Assistant Coach
2003-04 Detroit Pistons
Pat Sullivan
Video Coordinator 2003-04 Detroit Pistons
Rasheed Wallace
Player
2003-04 Detroit Pistons
Robert McAdoo
Assistant Coach
2005-06 Miami Heat
Mitch Kupchak
General Manager 2008-09 Los Angeles Lakers
40 members of the last 43 NBA champions have been Carolina alumni.
George Karl (right) is the head coach of the Denver Nuggets,
which traded for Ty Lawson (left) on draft night in 2009.
Carolina is the only school with two recipients (Raymond Felton and Ty Lawson) of the Bob Cousy Award, given to the nation’s best point guard.
143
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
tar heelS in nba administration
Raymond Felton and Phil Ford of the Charlotte Bobcats
Kepley, Dick — St. Louis, 1961-62
*Kuester, John — Player: Kansas City, 1977-78; Denver, 1978-79;
Indiana, 1979-80; Assistant Coach: Boston, 1996-97; Philadelphia, 19972003; Detroit, 2003-04; New Jersey, 2004-05; Philadelphia, 2005-06; Orlando, 2006-07; Cleveland, 2007-09; Head Coach: Detroit, 2009-present
*Kupchak, Mitch — Player: Washington, 1976-1981; Los Angeles
Lakers, 1981-86; Assistant General Manager: Los Angeles Lakers, 198692; General Manager: Los Angeles Lakers, 1992-present
LaGarde, Tommy — Denver, 1977-78; Seattle, 1978-80; Dallas, 198082; New Jersey, 1984-85
Larese, York — Player: Chicago Packers, 1961-62; Philadelphia Warriors, 1961-62; Head Coach: New York Nets (ABA), 1969-70
*Lawson, Ty — Denver, 2009-present
Lebo, Jeff — San Antonio, 1989-90
Lewis, Bob — San Francisco, 1967-70; Cleveland, 1970-71
Lynch, George — Los Angeles Lakers, 1993-96; Vancouver, 1996-98;
Philadelphia 1998-2001; Charlotte/New Orleans, 2001-05
*May, Sean — Charlotte, 2005-09; Sacramento, 2009-present
*McAdoo, Robert — Player: Buffalo, 1972-1977; New York, 1977-78;
Boston, 1978-79; Detroit, 1979-81; New Jersey, 1980-81; Los Angeles
Lakers, 1981-1985; Philadelphia, 1985-86; Assistant Coach: Miami,
1995-present
*McCants, Rashad — Minnesota, 2005-09; Sacramento, 2009
McGuire, Frank — Head Coach: Philadelphia Warriors, 1961-62
McInnis, Jeff — Denver, 1996-97; Washington, 1998-99; Los Angeles
Clippers, 2000-2002; Portland, 2002-2004; Cleveland, 2004-2005; New
Jersey, 2005-07; Charlotte, 2007-08
McKinney, Horace (Bones) — Player: Washington, 1946-51; Head
Coach: Washington, 1950-51; Boston, 1950-52
Miller, Larry — Los Angeles Stars (ABA), 1968-70; Carolina (ABA),
1969-72; San Diego (ABA), 1972-74; Virginia (ABA), 1973-74; Utah
(ABA), 1974-75
Moe, Doug — Player: New Orleans (ABA), 1967-68; Oakland (ABA),
1968-69; Carolina (ABA), 1969-70; Virginia (ABA), 1970-72; Assistant
Coach: Carolina (ABA), 1972-74; Denver (ABA), 1974-76, 1979-80; Head
Coach: San Antonio, 1976-80; Denver, 1980-90; Philadelphia, 1992-93;
Assistant Coach: Denver, 2005-08
Montross, Eric — Boston, 1994-96; Dallas, 1996-97; New Jersey,
1996-97; Philadelphia, 1997-98; Detroit, 1998-2001; Toronto, 2001-2003
Ndiaye, Makhtar — Vancouver, 1998-99
Noel, David — Milwaukee, 2006-08
*O’Koren, Mike — New Jersey, 1980-86, Washington, 1986-87; New
Jersey, 1987-88; Assistant Coach: New Jersey, 1999-2003; Washington,
2003-09; Philadelphia, 2009-present
*Perkins, Sam — Dallas, 1984-90; Los Angeles Lakers, 1990-93;
Seattle, 1993-98; Indiana, 1998-2001; Vice President of Player Relations:
144
*Larry Brown: Head Coach: Denver (ABA), 1974-76; Denver (NBA),
1976-79; New Jersey, 1981-83; San Antonio, 1988-1992; Los Angeles
Clippers, 1992-93; Indiana, 1993-97; Philadelphia, 1997-2003; Detroit,
2003-2005; New York, 2005-06; Charlotte, 2008-present
Billy Cunningham: Head Coach: Philadelphia, 1977-1985; PartOwner: Miami, 1988-95
Walter Davis: Advance Scout: Washington, 2000-04
*Phil Ford: Assistant Coach: Detroit, 2004-2005; New York, 200507; Charlotte, 2007-present
*Dave Hanners: Advance Scout/Assistant Coach: Philadelphia,
2000-03; Assistant Coach: Detroit, 2003-2005; New York, 2005-08;
Charlotte, 2008-present
*Michael Jordan: Part Owner & President: Washington Wizards,
2000-03; Managing Member of Basketball Operations: Charlotte Bobcats, 2006-present
*George Karl: Assistant Coach: San Antonio, 1978-80; Director of
Player Acquisition: Cleveland, 1983-84; Head Coach: Cleveland, 198486; Golden State, 1986-88; Seattle, 1991-98; Milwaukee, 1998-2003;
Denver, 2005-present
*John Kuester: Assistant Coach: Boston, 1996-97; Philadelphia,
1997-2003; Detroit, 2003-04; New Jersey, 2004-06; Orlando, 2006-07;
Cleveland, 2007-09; Head Coach: Detroit, 2009-present
*Mitch Kupchak: Assistant General Manager: Los Angeles Lakers,
1986-92; General Manager: Los Angeles Lakers, 1992-present
York Larese: Head Coach: New York Nets (ABA), 1969-70
*Robert McAdoo: Assistant Coach: Miami, 1995-present
Frank McGuire: Head Coach: Philadelphia Warriors, 1961-62
Horace (Bones) McKinney: Head Coach: Washington, 1950-51;
Boston, 1950-52
Doug Moe: Assistant Coach: Carolina (ABA), 1972-74; Denver
(ABA), 1974-76, 1979-80; Head Coach: San Antonio, 1976-80; Denver,
1980-90; Philadelphia, 1992-93; Assistant Coach: Denver, 2005-09
*Mike O’Koren: Assistant Coach: New Jersey, 1999-2003; Washington, 2003-09; Philadelphia, 2009-present
*Sam Perkins: Vice President of Player Relations: Indiana,
2008-present
Buzz Peterson: Director of Player Personnel, Charlotte, 2007-09
*Pat Sullivan: Video Coordinator: Detroit, 2003-2004; Assistant
Coach: Detroit, 2004-2005; New Jersey, 2005-08; Detroit, 2008-present
*Donnie Walsh: Assistant Coach: Denver, 1978-81; Indiana, 198486; General Manager: Indiana, 1985-88; President: Indiana, 1988-2003;
CEO, 2003-08; President: New York, 2008-present
*Joe Wolf: Assistant Coach: Milwaukee, 2009-present
TAR HEELS IN CHARLOTTE: Bobcats’ executive Michael Jordan hired Larry Brown as head coach in 2008.
The Tar Heels have won more games against Wake Forest (151) than any other school.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Robert Crawford
Indiana, 2008-present
Peterson, Buzz — Director of Player Personnel, Charlotte, 2007-09
Phelps, Derrick — Sacramento, 1994-95
Popson, Dave — Los Angeles Clippers, 1988-89; Miami, 1988-89;
Boston, 1990-91; Milwaukee, 1991-92
Previs, Steve — Carolina (ABA), 1972-73
Quigg, Joe — New York, 1958-59
Reid, J.R. — Charlotte, 1989-93; San Antonio, 1992-96; New York,
1995-96; Charlotte, 1997-99; Los Angeles Lakers, 1999; Milwaukee,
1999-2000; Cleveland, 2000-01
Rosenbluth, Lennie — Philadelphia Warriors, 1957-59
Rozier, Clifford — Golden State, 1994-96; Orlando, 1996-97; Toronto,
1996-97; Minnesota, 1997-98
Salvadori, Kevin — Sacramento, 1996-98
Scott, Charles — Virginia (ABA), 1970-72; Phoenix, 1971-75; Boston,
1975-78; Los Angeles Lakers, 1977-78; Denver, 1978-80
Shaffer, Lee — Syracuse, 1961-63; Philadelphia, 1963-64
Smith, Kenny — Sacramanto, 1987-90; Atlanta, 1989-90; Houston,
1990-96; Denver, 1996-97; Detroit, 1996-97
*Stackhouse, Jerry — Philadelphia, 1995-98; Detroit, 1998-2002;
Washington, 2002-04; Dallas, 2004-09
*Sullivan, Pat — Video Coordinator: Detroit, 2003-2004; Assistant
Coach: Detroit, 2004-2005; New Jersey, 2005-08; Detroit, 2008-present
*Wallace, Rasheed — Washington, 1995-96; Portland, 1996-present;
Atlanta, 2004; Detroit, 2004-09; Boston, 2009-present
*Walsh, Donnie — Assistant Coach: Denver, 1978-81; Indiana, 198486; General Manager: Indiana, 1985-88; President: Indiana, 1988-2003;
CEO: 2003-08; President: New York, 2008-present
Washington, Donald — Denver (ABA), 1974-75; Utah (ABA), 1975-76
Wenstrom, Matt — Boston, 1993-94
*Williams, Marvin — Atlanta, 2005-present
Williams, Scott — Chicago, 1990-94; Philadelphia, 1994-99; Milwaukee, 1999-2001; Denver, 2001-02; Phoenix, 2002-04; Dallas, 2004;
Phoenix, 2004; Cleveland, 2004-present
Williams, Shammond — Atlanta, 1998-99; Seattle, 1999-2002; Boston, 2002-2003; Denver, 2003; New Orleans, 2004, Los Angles Lakers,
2006-07
*Wolf, Joe — Los Angeles Clippers, 1987-90; Denver, 1990-92; Boston, 1992-93; Portland, 1992-93; Charlotte, 1994-96; Orlando, 1995-96;
Milwaukee, 1996-97; Denver, 1997-98; Charlotte, 1998-99; Assistant
Coach: Milwaukee, 2009-present
Wood, Al — Atlanta, 1981-82; San Diego, 1981-83; Seattle, 1983-86;
Dallas, 1986-87
Worthy, James — Los Angeles Lakers, 1982-94
*Wright, Brandan — Golden State Warriors, 2007-present
Wuycik, Dennis — Carolina (ABA), 1972-74; St. Louis (ABA), 1974-75
Yonakor, Rich — San Antonio, 1981-82
Zwikker, Serge — Houston, 1997-98
Tar Heel NBA All-Stars (l-r): James Worthy, Michael Jordan and
Walter Davis
history
carolina in the nba draft (By round)
First Round
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1957
Pete Brennan, 1958
Lee Shaffer, 1960
Billy Cunningham, 1965
Robert McAdoo, 1972
Bobby Jones, 1974
Mitch Kupchak, 1976
Walter Davis, 1977
Tommy LaGarde, 1977
Phil Ford, 1978
Dudley Bradley, 1979
Mike O’Koren, 1980
Al Wood, 1981
James Worthy, 1982
Michael Jordan, 1984
Sam Perkins, 1984
Brad Daugherty, 1986
Kenny Smith, 1987
Joe Wolf, 1987
J.R. Reid, 1989
Rick Fox, 1991
Pete Chilcutt, 1991
Hubert Davis, 1992
George Lynch, 1993
Eric Montross, 1994
Jerry Stackhouse, 1995
Rasheed Wallace, 1995
Antawn Jamison, 1998
Vince Carter, 1998
Brendan Haywood, 2001
Joseph Forte, 2001
Marvin Williams, 2005
Raymond Felton, 2005
Sean May, 2005
Rashad McCants, 2005
Brandan Wright, 2007
Tyler Hansbrough, 2009
Ty Lawson, 2009
Wayne Ellington, 2009
Jimmy Black, 1982
Second Round
Joe Quigg, 1958
York Laresse, 1961
Doug Moe, 1961 (ABA)
Bill Bunting, 1969
Dennis Wuycik, 1972
Jeff McInnis, 1996
Serge Zwikker, 1997
Shammond Williams, 1998
David Noel, 2006
Reyshawn Terry, 2007
Danny Green, 2009
Ninth Round
Cecil Exum, 1984
Third Round
Bill Chamberlain, 1972
Darrell Elston, 1974
John Kuester, 1977
John Virgil, 1980
Rich Yonaker, 1980
Thirteenth Round
Bob Bennett, 1966
School
North Carolina
NC State
Virginia
Maryland
Clemson
Florida State
Wake Forest
Duke
Georgia Tech
Miami
Virginia Tech
Boston College
Fourth Round
Tommy Kearns, 1958
Bob Lewis, 1967
George Karl, 1973
Geff Crompton, 1978
Jeff Wolf, 1980
Warren Martin, 1986
Steve Hale, 1986
Dave Popson, 1987
Fifth Round
Larry Miller, 1968
Lee Dedmon, 1971
Donald Washington, 1975
Ed Stahl, 1975
Pete Budko, 1981
Jimmy Braddock, 1983
Sixth Round
Jim Hudock, 1962
Bruce Buckley, 1977
Dick Grubar, 1969
Mike Pepper, 1981
Chris Brust, 1982
Matt Doherty, 1984
Seventh Round
Doug Moe, 1960 (NBA)
Larry Brown, 1963
Charlie Scott, 1970
Steve Previs, 1972
Dave Colescott, 1980
Jeb Barlow, 1982
Buzz Peterson, 1985
Curtis Hunter, 1987
Eighth Round
Tom Zaliagiris, 1978
Tenth Round
Ken McComb, 1962
John O’Donnell, 1974
Eleventh Round
Dick Kepley, 1961
Donnie Walsh, 1962
Mark Mirken, 1967
Rusty Clark, 1969
Eighteenth Round
Donn Johnston, 1973
Number of Players
With NBA Rings
13
4
3
3
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
Total Number
of NBA Rings
29
4
4
3
5
5
6
2
4
1
1
1
The 2009 NCAA Tournament marked the first time that two ACC Players of the Year were on the court (Tyler Hansbrough and Ty Lawson).
145
2009 NCAA
champions
history
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
TAR HEELS IN THE HALL OF FAME
“The Kangaroo
Kid” Billy
Cunningham
was voted one
of the NBA’s
top 50 players
of all-time.
Dean Smith retired as
the winningest coach in
NCAA history.
tar heels in the
naismith hall of fame
Larry Brown (coach)
Ben Carnevale (coach)
Billy Cunningham (player/coach)
Michael Jordan (player)
Robert McAdoo (player)
Frank McGuire (coach)
Dean Smith (coach)
Roy Williams (coach)
James Worthy (player)
“Big Game” JAMES
WORTHY — 1982
Final Four MVP,
seven-time NBA
All-Star and 1988
NBA Finals MVP
Robert
mcadoo
— NBA
MVP in
1974-75
Ben Carnevale led Carolina
to the 1946 Final Four.
Roy Williams (left) was
inducted into the Naismith
Basketball Hall of Fame
on Sept. 7, 2007, with fellow Hall of Famers Dean
Smith and Larry Brown by
his side.
146
LARRY BROWN — the only head
coach to win NCAA and NBA
championships.
North Carolina Collection
Frank McGuire
won the first
NCAA title in
ACC history at
UNC in 1957.
J.D. Lyon Jr.
Andrew Berns
tein/NBA
2009 induct
ee
MICHAEL JOR
DAN
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
TEAM RECORDS: SEASON
Most Games Played
39 in 2007-08 (36-3)
38 in 1992-93 (34-4)
38 in 1997-98 (34-4)
38 in 2006-07 (31-8)
38 in 2008-09 (34-4)
37 in 1980-81 (29-8)
37 in 1988-89 (29-8)
37 in 2004-05 (33-4)
Most Field Goals Made
1,250 in 2007-08
1,238 in 1986-87
1,228 in 1988-89
1,219 in 1992-93
1,205 in 2008-09
Most Field Goals Attempted
2,564 in 2007-08
2,509 in 2008-09
2,407 in 1992-93
2,379 in 2006-07
2,328 in 1988-89
Most WINS (30 or more)
36 in 2007-08 (36-3)
34 in 1992-93 (34-4)
34 in 1997-98 (34-4)
34 in 2008-09 (34-4)
33 in 2004-05 (33-4)
32 in 1956-57 (32-0)
32 in 1981-82 (32-2)
32 in 1986-87 (32-4)
31 in 2006-07 (31-7)
30 in 1945-46 (30-5)
Highest Field Goal Percentage
55.9 in 1985-86 (1,197 of 2,140) (ACC Record)
54.3 in 1983-84 (966 of 1,779)
54.0 in 1984-85 (1,039 of 1,925)
53.7 in 1976-77 (1,054 of 1,961)
53.7 in 1986-87 (1,238 of 2,304)
Most Consecutive WINS (20 or more)
37 (All 32 games in 1956-57 and first five games in
1957-58) (ACC Record)
34 (1923-25)
21 (1983-84)
21 (1985-86)
20 (1967-68)
Most Losses
20 in 2001-02 (8-20)
16 in 2002-03 (19-16)
15 in 1950-51 (12-15)
15 in 1951-52 (12-15)
14 in 1999-00 (22-14)
Most Free Throws Made
817 in 1956-57
739 in 2008-09
738 in 2007-08
724 in 2004-05
700 in 1971-72
Most Free Throws Attempted
1,167 in 1956-57 (ACC Record)
1,108 in 1993-94
998 in 2004-05
983 in 2008-09
975 in 2007-08
Highest Free Throw Percentage
78.3 in 1983-84 (551 of 704)
76.1 in 1984-85 (569 of 748)
75.8 in 1959-60 (542 of 715)
75.7 in 2007-08 (738 of 975)
75.2 in 2008-09 (739 of 983)
Most Points Scored
3,454 in 2007-08
3,413 in 2008-09
3,331 in 1988-89
3,285 in 1986-87
3,272 in 1992-93
Highest Scoring Average Per Game
91.3 in 1986-87 (3,285 points in 36 games)
90.0 in 1988-89 (3,331 points in 37 games)
89.9 in 2008-09 (3,413 points in 38 games)
89.1 in 1971-72 (2,762 points in 31 games)
88.9 in 1968-69 (2,844 points in 32 games)
88.9 in 1969-70 (2,399 points in 27 games)
Highest Average Scoring Margin
17.8 points in 2008-09 (89.8-72.0)
17.8 points in 1992-93 (86.1-68.3)
17.7 points in 1971-72 (89.1-71.4)
17.7 points in 2004-05 (88.0-70.3)
17.6 points in 1985-86 (86.6-69.0)
Most Points Allowed
2,949 in 1988-89
2,828 in 2007-08
2,735 in 2008-09
2,695 in 1986-87
2,650 in 1989-90
Highest Scoring Average Per Game
Allowed
79.7 in 1988-89 (2,949 points in 37 games)
78.9 in 2001-02 (2,208 points in 28 games)
78.8 in 1969-70 (2,128 points in 27 games)
78.0 in 1974-75 (2,417 points in 31 games)
77.9 in 1989-90 (2,650 points in 34 games)
Most Three-Point Field Goals Made
290 in 2002-03
277 in 2004-05
266 in 1994-95
264 in 2008-09
235 in 1995-96
Most Three-Point Field Goals
Attempted
822 in 2002-03
687 in 2004-05
682 in 2008-09
648 in 1994-95
606 in 2001-02
Highest Three-Point Field Goal
Percentage
43.7 in 1982-83 (132 of 302)
43.6 in 1986-87 (213 of 488)
43.0 in 1987-88 (169 of 393)
41.0 in 1994-95 (266 of 648)
40.3 in 2004-05 (277 of 687)
Most Rebounds
1,695 in 2007-08
1,597 in 2008-09
1,561 in 1992-93
1,551 in 2006-07
1,531 in 1993-94
Highest Rebounding Average
Per Game
49.9 in 1960-61 (1,148 rebounds in 23 games)
48.8 in 1963-64 (1,171 rebounds in 24 games)
48.1 in 1955-56 (1,106 rebounds in 23 games)
47.2 in 1967-68 (1,511 rebounds in 32 games)
47.0 in 1966-67 (1,505 rebounds in 32 games)
Jack Morton
Most wins Without a Loss (1 Season)
32 in 1956-57
(Ties NCAA Record with Indiana, 1975-76)
Danny Green and the Tar Heels scored
the second-most points in UNC history in
2008-09.
Most Assists
855 in 1972-73 (ACC Record)
800 in 1985-86
788 in 1988-89
782 in 1986-87
706 in 2004-05
Highest Assist Average Per Game
25.9 in 1972-73 (855 assists in 33 games)
(ACC Record)
24.2 in 1973-74 (677 assists in 28 games)
23.5 in 1985-86 (800 assists in 34 games)
22.0 in 1971-72 (683 assists in 31 games)
21.7 in 1986-87 (782 assists in 36 games)
Most Blocked Shots
219 in 1993-94
196 in 2008-09
188 in 1997-98
184 in 2000-01
178 in 1999-2000
362 in 2004-05
357 in 1992-93
356 in 1976-77
325 in 2008-09
319 in 1986-87
Most Steals
Most Personal Fouls
699 in 1974-75
684 in 1976-77
675 in 1972-73
673 in 1982-83
662 in 1986-87
662 in 2004-05
Antawn Jamison was the first Tar Heel freshman to earn first-team All-ACC honors.
147
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
TEAM RECORDS: SINGLE-GAME
Jim Hawkins
211 at Tulane, Dec. 23, 1977 (108103)
211 vs. Iowa State, Dec. 1, 1990 (11893) in Charlotte
Fewest Points,
Both Teams
24 vs. Elon, Jan. 11, 1915 (15-9)
25 at NC State, Feb. 18, 1926 (8-17)
29 vs. Davidson, Feb. 24, 1930 (1910)
32 vs. Durham YMCA, Dec. 15, 1915
(18-14)
32 at NC State, Feb. 12, 1927 (19-13)
Eric Montross and Carolina grabbed a school-record 32
offensive rebounds against Pittsburgh on Dec. 20, 1993.
Most Points Scored
129 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (129-89)
129 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 (129-45) in Miami
128 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 5, 1972 (128-86)
in Greensboro
127 vs. Richmond, Dec. 8, 1965 (127-76)
127 vs. Rice, Dec. 2, 1971 (127-69)
Most Points Scored in a Half
77 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (1st half: 77-42)
Largest Halftime Lead
47 vs. Florida Atlantic, Dec. 19, 2006 (65-18)
Largest Margin of Victory
84 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 (129-45) in Miami
(ACC Record)
69 vs. Davidson, Feb. 7, 1945 (89-20)
68 vs. The Citadel, Feb. 18, 1991 (118-50)
68 vs. UNC Asheville, Nov. 30, 2008 (116-48)
65 vs. Florida Southern, Dec. 1, 1969 (112-47)
Most Points Scored in a Loss
114 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (114-119, 3 OT)
97 vs. West Virginia, Dec. 31, 1965 (97-102) in Raleigh
97 vs. Iowa, Jan. 7, 1989 (97-98)
96 vs. Duke, Jan. 3, 1975 (96-99) in Greensboro
96 vs. Wake Forest, Nov. 27, 1976 (96-97),
in Greensboro
96 at Florida State, Feb. 27, 1992 (96-110)
Largest Margin of Defeat
43 at Lynchburg Elks, Feb. 20, 1915 (20-63)
42 at Kentucky, Jan. 9, 1950 (44-86)
40 vs. NC State, Feb. 19, 1949 (39-79)
40 at Maryland, Feb. 22, 2003 (56-96)
39 at NC State, Feb. 3, 1948 (42-81)
Fewest Points Scored
8 at NC State, Feb. 18, 1926 (8-17)
13 at Roanoke, Feb. 9, 1916 (13-45)
14 at Virginia Tech, Feb. 19, 1919 (14-37)
14 vs. Duke, Feb. 1, 1930 (14-36)
15 on several occasions
Most Points, Both Teams
233 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (114-119, 3OT)
231 vs. Kentucky, Dec. 27, 1989 (121-110) in Louisville
220 vs. Loyola Marymount, March 19, 1988 (123-97) in
Salt Lake City, Utah
219 at Tulane, Feb. 14, 1976 (113-106)
214 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 5, 1972 (128-96) in Greensboro
148
Most Field Goals Made
(50 or more)
57 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 (57 of
78) in Miami, Fla.
56 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 5, 1972 (56 of
93) in Greensboro
53 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (53 of 80)
52 vs. Richmond, Dec. 8, 1965 (52
of 83)
52 vs. Rice, Dec. 12, 1971 (52 of 76)
51 vs. Virginia, Feb. 6, 1968 (51 of 99)
51 vs. Howard, Nov. 29, 1975 (51 of
82)
50 at St. Thomas, Dec. 28, 1973 (50 of 70)
50 at East Tennessee State, Dec. 20, 1975 (50 of 78)
fewest Field Goals Made
(since 1954)
7 vs. Duke, March 4, 1966 (7 of 15) in Raleigh
10 at NC State, Dec. 28, 1957 (10 of 22)
12 at Georgia Tech, Feb. 11, 1980 (12 of 32)
15 vs. Duke, March 8, 2002 (15 of 29) in Charlotte
15 at South Carolina, Feb. 20, 1971 (15 of 41)
Most Field Goal Attempts
102 vs. Clemson, Dec. 4, 1954 (38 of 102)
99 vs. Virginia, Feb. 6, 1968 (51 of 99)
97 at South Carolina, Feb. 1, 1958 (44 of 97)
95 at Tulane, Feb. 14, 1976 (43 of 95)
94 vs. Georgia, Dec. 18, 1963 (41 of 94)
94 vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 9, 1973 (46 of 94) in Charlotte
Highest Field Goal Percentage
(.700 or better)
79.0 vs. Loyola Marymount, March 19, 1988 (49 of 62
attempts) in Salt Lake City, Utah
76.7 at Virginia, Jan. 7, 1978 (33 of 43)
75.4 vs. Old Dominion, Dec. 1, 1992 (43 of 57)
75.0 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 21, 1983 (45 of 60)
75.0 vs. NC State, Jan. 18, 1987 (36 of 63)
73.6 vs. Wake Forest, Feb. 8 1986 (39 of 53)
73.5 vs. Wake Forest, Jan. 25, 1989 (36 of 49) in
Greensboro
73.0 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 (57 of 78) in Miami
72.7 vs. East Tennessee State, Dec. 1, 1970 (40 of 55)
72.0 vs. Virginia, Jan. 8, 1977 (36 of 50)
71.4 at St. Thomas, Dec. 28, 1973 (50 of 70)
71.1 vs. NC State, Jan. 8, 2000 (27 of 38)
70.9 vs. Old Dominion, Nov. 23, 2007 (39 of 55) in Las
Vegas, Nev.
70.0 at Georgia Tech, Jan. 23, 1982 (28 of 40)
Highest Field Goal Percentage
In a Half
94.1 at Virginia, Jan. 7, 1978 (16 of 17, 2nd half)
(NCAA Record)
lowest Field Goal Percentage
(under 30 percent)
25.3 vs. Wake Forest, March 2, 1956 (19 of 75) in
Raleigh
25.3 at Alabama, Jan. 4, 1955 (19 of 75)
25.7 at NC State, Dec. 31, 1955 (19 of 74)
28.2 vs. Houston, March 25, 1967 (24 of 85) in
Louisville, Ky.
29.0 vs. Maryland, Dec. 18, 1954 (18 of 62)
29.1 vs. Duke, Feb. 4, 1955 (16 of 55)
29.2 vs. Duke, March 11, 2001 (19 of 65) in Atlanta
29.5 at NC State, Feb. 22, 1964 (18 of 61)
29.6 at Florida, Dec. 21, 1964 (21 of 71)
29.7 at Duke, Feb. 28, 1958 (19 of 64)
Most Free Throws Made
43 at NC State, Jan. 15, 1957 (43 of 51 attempts)
43 vs. South Carolina, Dec. 5, 1959 (43 of 53)
41 vs. Clemson, Jan. 28, 1998 (41 of 59)
37 at NC State, Feb. 18, 1958 (37 of 46)
37 at NC State, Feb. 24, 1976 (37 of 46)
37 at Nevada, Dec. 30, 1987 (37 of 47)
37 vs. Louisville, Dec. 17, 1998 (37 of 54)
37 vs. Clemson, March 11, 2005 (37 of 47) in Washington, D.C.
Most Free Throw Attempts
59 at Clemson, Jan. 14, 1956 (33 of 59 attempts)
59 vs. Clemson, Jan. 28, 1998 (41 of 59)
54 at Duke, March 1, 1957 (36 of 54)
54 vs. Louisville, Dec. 17, 1998 (37 of 54)
53 vs. South Carolina, Dec. 5, 1959 (43 of 53)
51 at NC State, Jan. 15, 1957 (43 of 51)
51 at Clemson, Jan. 14, 1995 (34 of 51)
50 vs. Georgia Tech, Dec. 9, 1955 (26 of 50) in
Charlotte
50 vs. Oregon State, Dec. 30, 1967 (34 of 50) in
Portland, Ore.
50 vs. Maryland, Jan. 7, 1995 (30 of 50)
50 vs. Maryland, Feb. 15, 2004 (36 of 50)
FEWEST Free Throws Made
2 vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004 (2 of 4)
2 at Wake Forest, Jan. 23, 1999 (2 of 6)
2 vs. Utah, March 28, 1998 (2 of 7) in San Antonio
2 vs. Duke, Jan. 17, 1990 (2 of 12)
2 vs. NC State, March 8, 1987 (2 of 4) in Landover
FEWEST Free Throw ATTEMPTS
4 vs. George Mason, March 19, 2006 (4 of 4) in Dayton
4 vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004 (2 of 4)
4 vs. NC State, March 8, 1987 (2 of 4) in Landover
5 at Virginia, Feb. 3, 1982 (4 of 5)
5 at Maryland, Jan. 14, 1986 (5 of 5)
Highest Free Throw Percentage
(95 percent or better,
minimum 10 attempts)
100.0 at Duke, March 5, 1994 (16 of 16)
100.0 at LSU, Feb. 10, 1985 (13 of 13)
100.0 at Georgia Tech, Jan. 29, 2000 (12 of 12)
100.0 vs. Wake Forest, Feb. 24, 1998 (12 of 12)
100.0 at Georgia Tech, March 10, 1985 (12 of 12)
100.0 vs. Maryland, Feb. 19, 1984 (12 of 12)
100.0 vs. Rutgers, Dec. 22, 1980 (11 of 11) in Charlotte
96.4 vs. Niagara, Dec. 30, 1978 (27 of 28) in
Rochester
95.8 vs. NC State, March 11, 2007 (23 of 24) in Tampa
95.0 vs. Maryland, Feb. 10, 2001 (19 of 20)
95.0 vs. Florida State, Feb. 17, 1973 (19 of 20) in New
York
LOWEST Free Throw Percentage
(min. 10 attempts)
16.7 vs. Duke, Jan. 17, 1990 (2 of 12)
30.0 vs. South Florida, Dec. 3, 1979 (3 of 10) in
St. Petersburg, Fla.
31.6 at Virginia, Feb. 24, 1964 (6 of 19)
36.4 at Virginia, Feb. 25, 2001 (4 of 11)
36.4 vs. Duke, Dec. 2, 1978 (4 of 11) in Greensboro
36.8 vs. NC State, Feb. 25, 2003 (7 of 19)
40.0 at Duke, March 2, 1986 (6 of 15)
42.1 at Michigan State, Nov. 29, 2000 (8 of 19)
42.9 vs. Virginia, Feb. 6, 1968 (6 of 14)
43.5 vs. Wake Forest, Feb. 19, 1997 (10 of 23)
Carolina was ranked No. 1 in the AP poll for at least 10 weeks in four different seasons (1982, 1984, 1986 and 2008).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Most Three-Point
Field Goal Attempts
35 vs. Davidson, Jan. 8, 2003 (13 of 35)
34 vs. Hampton, Nov. 16, 2001 (6 of 34)
34 vs. Wake Forest, Feb. 2, 2003 (10 of 34)
34 at Clemson, Feb. 15, 2003 (12 of 34)
33 vs. N.C. A & T, Dec. 27, 2001 (16 of 33)
Highest Three-Point
Field Goal Percentage
88.9 vs. Stetson, Dec. 3, 1986 (8 of 9)
87.5 vs. Texas, Dec. 5, 1992 (7 of 8) in Charlotte
85.7 at Virginia, Jan. 14, 1987 (6 of 7)
83.3 vs. NC State, Jan. 5, 1994 (5 of 6)
75.0 at Georgia Tech, Mar. 10, 1989 (6 of 8)
75.0 at Florida State, Jan. 24, 1996 (6 of 8)
Most Rebounds
78 vs. Furman, Dec. 4, 1956
72 vs. Clemson, Dec. 4, 1954
69 vs. Tulane, Dec. 9, 1966
68 at VMI, Dec. 15, 1996
68 vs. LSU, Jan. 3, 1956
68 vs. Georgia Tech, Dec. 9, 1955 in Charlotte
67 vs. Tulane, Dec. 10, 1964
65 vs. Maryland, Feb. 21, 1968
65 vs. Clemson, Feb. 16, 1968 in Charlotte
65 vs. Utah, Dec. 27, 1956 in Raleigh
Most offensive Rebounds
(statistic first kept in 1986-87)
32 at Pittsburgh, Dec. 20, 1993
28 vs. Boston College, Jan. 4, 2009
28 vs. LSU, Dec. 19, 1996 in Greensboro
26 vs. Missouri, March 17, 2000 in Birmingham, Ala.
26 at VMI, Dec. 15, 1996
26 vs. Georgetown, Dec. 7, 1989 in
East Rutherford, N.J.
25 at Maryland, Feb. 21, 2009
25 vs. Akron, Dec. 14, 2003
25 vs. Duke, Feb. 3, 2000
25 vs. Connecticut, Dec. 6, 1990
Most Defensive Rebounds
(statistic first kept in 1986-87)
47 vs. Loyola Marymount, March 19, 1988 in Salt Lake
City, Utah
42 vs. Oregon, Nov. 25, 2008 in Maui
42 vs. Navy, March 15, 1998 in Hartford, Conn.
42 at VMI, Dec. 15, 1996
41 vs. Virginia, Jan. 21, 1999
41 vs. Texas, Dec. 5, 1992 in Charlotte
40 at Ohio State, Nov. 28, 2007
40 vs. Miami, Dec. 4, 2000
40 vs. VMI, Feb. 22, 1996
39 vs. Radford, March 19, 2009 in Greensboro
39 vs. Gardner-Webb, Nov. 19, 2006
39 vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 3, 2001
39 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 16, 1995
Most Assists
41 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 in Miami, Fla.
(Tied NCAA Record)
41 vs. Rice, Dec. 2, 1971
40 at East Tennessee State, Dec. 20, 1975
40 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 5, 1972 in Greensboro
39 vs. Howard, Nov. 29, 1975
38 vs. Oral Roberts, March 17, 1973 in New York
38 at Georgia Tech, Jan. 14, 1969
37 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
36 vs. Loyola Marymount, March 19, 1988 in
Salt Lake City, Utah
36 vs. Florida State, Feb. 16, 1974 in Greensboro
Most Turnovers
34 at NC State, Feb. 15, 1966
29 vs. Miami, Dec. 4, 2000
29 vs. Temple, Feb. 21, 1988
28 vs. Kentucky, Dec. 10, 1990
28 vs. Connecticut, Dec. 6, 1990
28 vs. South Carolina, Nov. 30, 1990 in Charlotte
28 at Hawaii-Loa. Nov. 29, 1986
26 vs. Duke, March 12, 1989 in Atlanta, Ga.
26 vs. Loyola Marymount, March 19, 1988 in
Salt Lake City, Utah
26 at Duke, March 6, 1988
Fewest Turnovers
2 vs. Fairfield, March 13, 1997 in Winston-Salem
3 vs. Virginia, March 7, 1982 in Greensboro
5 vs. Wake Forest, Jan. 30, 1994
5 vs. NC State, March 12, 1983
6 at NC State, Feb. 22, 2006
6 at Wake Forest, Jan. 28, 1995
6 vs. Hawaii, Dec. 1, 1993
6 at Georgia Tech, Feb. 28, 1991
6 vs. Maryland, Feb. 11, 1982
6 at Duke, Jan. 16, 1982
Most Blocked Shots
18 vs. Stanford, Dec. 20, 1985 (ACC Record)
15 at Duke, March 8, 2008
14 vs. NC State, Jan. 5, 1994
14 vs. Virginia, Feb. 19, 1994
13 vs. Maryland, Jan. 9, 1991
Hugh Morton
Most Three-Point
Field Goals Made
17 vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995 (17 of 25)
16 vs. North Carolina A & T, Dec. 27, 2001 (16 of 33)
16 at Maryland, Feb. 3, 2009 (16 of 25)
14 vs. Clemson, March 11, 1983 (14 of 24) in Atlanta
14 at NC State, Feb. 6, 1991 (14 of 25)
14 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (14 of 28)
14 vs. Florida State, Feb. 24, 1996 (14 of 31)
14 at Georgia Tech, Feb. 2, 2002 (14 of 31)
14 at Virginia, Jan. 29, 2005 (14 of 23)
14 vs. UNC Asheville, Nov. 30, 2008 (14 of 27)
record
book
Rasheed Wallace and UNC scored a
school-record 129 points vs. VMI on December 17, 1994.
Most steals
23 at Tulane, Feb. 14, 1976
21 vs. The Citadel, Nov. 24, 1991
21 vs. Clemson, Jan. 5, 1977 in Greensboro
20 vs. UNC Asheville, Dec. 28, 2005
20 vs. Marshall, Jan. 2, 1994
20 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 in Miami, Fla.
20 vs. Dartmouth, Dec. 21, 1983
20 vs. Oregon State, Nov. 28, 1971 in Charlotte
19 vs. Cleveland State, Dec. 30, 2004
19 vs. Coastal Carolina, Dec. 30, 2003
19 vs. NC State, Feb. 6, 1993
Most Personal Fouls
38 vs. NC State, Jan. 19, 1954
36 vs. Texas A&M, March 9, 1980 in Denton, Teaxs
34 at Maryland, Feb. 17, 1971
33 vs. Maryland, March 8, 1958 in Raleigh
32 at Hawaii, Nov. 28, 1986
fewest Personal Fouls
5 vs. Princeton, Dec. 22, 1996
6 vs. UNC Asheville, Dec. 28, 1995
6 vs. NC State, Jan. 4, 1974 in Greensboro
7 vs. Kent State, Jan. 2, 2008
7 at Virginia, Feb. 11, 1998
7 vs. Stetson, Dec. 3, 1987
7 vs. Manhattan, Dec. 27, 1985 in Miami, Fla.
Most Overtimes
4 at Tulane, Feb. 14, 1976 (113-106)
3 vs. Michigan State, March 22, 1957 (74-70) in Kansas City, Mo.
3 vs. Kansas, March 23, 1957 (54-53) in Kansas City,
Mo.
3 at Duke, March 2, 1968 (86-87)
3 vs. Tulane, Nov. 30, 1982 (70-68)
3 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (114-119)
Jeff Lebo and his teammates dished out a
UNC-record 41 assists against Manhattan
on Dec. 27, 1985.
Forty-seven Tar Heels have qualified to have their jerseys hung in the rafters of the Smith Center.
149
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Jim Hawkins/IC
SCORING RECORDS
Lennie Rosenbluth (center) tallied five 40-point scoring games in his
career.
single-game
49
48
47
45
45
45
45
43
43
42
41
41
40
40
40
40
Most Points Scored (40 or more)
Bob Lewis vs. Florida State, Dec. 16, 1965 Billy Cunningham vs. Tulane, Dec. 10, 1964 Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Furman, Dec. 3, 1956 George Glamack vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 1941
Lennie Rosenbluth at Clemson, Jan. 14, 1956
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. William & Mary, Feb. 7, 1956
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Clemson, March 7, 1957, in Raleigh
Bob Lewis vs. Richmond, Dec. 8, 1965
Charles Scott vs. Wake Forest, Jan. 17, 1970
Shammond Williams at Georgia Tech, Feb. 8, 1998
Charles Scott vs. Virginia, March 5, 1970, in Charlotte
Kenny Smith at Clemson, Jan. 28, 1987
Lennie Rosenbluth at Duke, March 1, 1957
Billy Cunningham vs. Maryland, Jan. 13, 1964
Charles Scott vs. Duke, March 8, 1969, in Charlotte
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
5
3
2
2
1
Most 40-POINT GAMES, CAREER
Lennie Rosenbluth
Charles Scott
Billy Cunningham
Bobby Lewis
George Glamack, Kenny Smith, Shammond Williams and
Tyler Hansbough
2
Most consecutive 40-POINT GAMES
Lennie Rosenbluth (40 at Duke, March 1, 1957; 45 vs. Clemson, March 7, 1957 in Raleigh)
5
4
3
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
Most CONSECUTIVE 30-POINT GAMES
Bobby Lewis (34 vs. William and Mary, Dec. 4, 1965; 30 at Ohio State,
Dec. 6, 1965; 43 vs. Richmond, Dec. 8, 1965; 33 at Vanderbilt, Dec. 11,
1965; 49 vs. Florida State, Dec. 16, 1965)
Charles Scott, 1969-70
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57 (twice)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
York Larese in 1960-61
Billy Cunningham in 1964-65 (twice)
Bob Lewis, 1965-66 (twice)
Larry Miller, 1966-67 (twice)
Charles Scott, 1969-70
Dennis Wuycik, 1970-71
Phil Ford, 1977-78
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86
Hubert Davis, 1991-92
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
Tyler Hansbrough is the leading scorer in Carolina and ACC history.
Dec. 6, 1965 at Ohio State (Larry Miller 33, Bob Lewis 30)
Dec. 8, 1965 vs. Richmond (Bob Lewis 43, Larry Miller 32)
Feb. 8, 1998 at Georgia Tech (Shammond Williams 42, Antawn Jamison 31)
78
63
60
57
50
50
Most 20-POINT GAMES, CAREER
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09 (ACC record)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
Larry Miller, 1965-68
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
Charles Scott, 1967-70
20
13
13
12
10
Most consecutive 20-POINT GAMES
Lennie Rosenbluth in 1956-57
Lennie Rosenbluth in 1955-56
Charles Scott in 1969-70
Bobby Lewis in 1965-66
Larry Miller in 1966-67
45
Most Points Scored — ACC Regular-Season GAME
Lennie Rosenbluth at Clemson, Jan. 14, 1956
45
Most Points Scored — ACC tournament GAME
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Clemson, quarterfinal, March 7, 1957, in Raleigh (ACC Record)
40
most points scored — acc championship game
Charles Scott vs. Duke, March 8, 1969, in Charlotte (ACC Record)
39
39
most points scored — ncaa tournament
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Canisius, March 15, 1957, East Regional semifinal in Philadelphia
Al Wood vs. Virginia, March 28, 1981, NCAA semifinal
in Philadelphia
28
Most Points Scored — ncaa championship game
James Worthy vs. Georgetown, March 29, 1982, in New Orleans
40
Most Points Scored — smith center game
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
40
31
31
31
31
31
Most Points Scored — BY A freshman
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
Walter Davis vs. Duke, March 2, 1974
Mike O’Koren vs. UNLV, March 26, 1977, NCAA Final Four in Atlanta
J.R. Reid vs. NC State, Jan. 18, 1987
J.R. Reid vs. Notre Dame, NCAA East Regional semifinal in East Rutherford, N.J.
Antawn Jamison at Maryland, Jan. 6, 1996
TWO TAR HEELS SCORING 30 POINTS IN SAME GAME
Jan. 11, 1955 vs. Virginia (Lennie Rosenbluth 32, Tony Radovich 30)
Dec. 14, 1964 vs. Vanderbilt in Greensboro (Bob Lewis 31, Billy Cunningham 30)
Jan. 16, 1965 at Virginia (Bob Lewis 35, Billy Cunningham 33)
Feb. 9, 1965 vs. Wake Forest (Billy Cunningham 35, Bob Lewis 35)
150
Cartwright Carmichael, Jack Cobb, Bill Dodderer and Jim McCachren were three-time All-Southern Conference selections.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
York Larese averaged 23.1 points during the 1960-61 season.
SEASON
895
882
822
740
731
721 717
714
707
704
700 699
690 687 669
668 652
647
647
637 625
623
623 617
614
609 607
604 602
600 600 Most Points Scored – SEASON (600 or more)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57 Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98 Bob Lewis, 1965-66
Charles Scott, 1969-70
Michael Jordan, 1982-83
Larry Miller, 1967-68
Charles Scott, 1968-69
Hubert Davis, 1991-92
Tyler Hansbrough, 2008-09
Larry Miller, 1966-67
Tyler Hansbrough, 2006-07
Joseph Forte, 2000-01
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86
Al Wood, 1980-81
Antawn Jamison, 1996-97
Jerry Stackhouse, 1994-95
Sean May, 2004-05
Wayne Ellington, 2007-08
Shammond Williams, 1997-98
Phil Ford, 1977-78
Brad Daugherty, 1984-85
Bob Lewis, 1964-67
Billy Cunningham, 1963-64
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
Phil Ford, 1976-77
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-56
Billy Cunningham, 1964-65
Michael Jordan, 1983-84
Robert McAdoo, 1971-72
Wayne Ellington, 2008-09
Joseph Forte, 1999-00
Eric Montross, 1992-93
28.0
27.4
27.1
26.7
26.0
25.5 25.4 23.1 22.7 22.6
22.4 22.3
22.2 21.9
21.4 21.3
21.0
20.9 20.9
20.8 HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE
(20.0 points or more per game)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
Bob Lewis, 1965-66 Charles Scott, 1969-70
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-56
Billy Cunningham, 1963-64
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-55
Billy Cunningham, 1964-65
York Larese, 1960-61
Billy Cunningham, 1962-63
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
Larry Miller, 1967-68
Charles Scott, 1968-69
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
Larry Miller, 1966-67
Hubert Davis, 1991-92
Pete Brennan, 1957-58
Bob Lewis, 1964-65
Joseph Forte, 2000-01
Larry Miller, 1965-66
Phil Ford, 1977-78
record
book
Joseph Forte scored 1,290 career points, more than any two-year
player in Carolina history.
20.7
20.4
20.2 20.0
20.0
Tyler Hansbrough, 2008-09
Doug Moe, 1960-61
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86
Michael Jordan, 1982-83
Rashad McCants, 2003-04
Senior
Junior
Sophomore
Freshman
most points in a season (by class)
895 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
882 by Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
721 by Michael Jordan, 1982-83
600 by Joseph Forte, 1999-00
HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE in a season (by class)
Senior
28.0 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
Junior
27.4 by Bob Lewis, 1965-66
Sophomore 25.5 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-55
Freshman
18.9 by Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-06
1,529
1,459
1,414
1,366
1,314
most points BY TWO PLAYERS (same season)
Tyler Hansbrough (882) and Wayne Ellington (647), 2007-08
Antawn Jamison (822) and Shammond Williams (637), 1997-98
Antawn Jamison (822) and Vince Carter (592), 1997-98
Lennie Rosenbluth (895) and Pete Brennan (471), 1956-57
Michael Jordan (721) and Sam Perkins (593), 1982-83
2,051
1,976
1,887
1,777
1,768
most points BY three PLAYERS (same season)
Antawn Jamison (822), Shammond Williams (637) and Vince Carter (592), 1997-98
Tyler Hansbrough (882), Wayne Ellington (647) and Danny Green (447), 2007-08
Tyler Hansbrough (704), Wayne Ellington (602), Ty Lawson (581), 2008-09
Lennie Rosenbluth (895), Pete Brennan (471) and Tommy Kearns (411), 1956-57
Larry Miller (717), Charles Scott (562) and Rusty Clark (489), 1967-68
48.3
46.4
43.5
42.7
41.1
HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE by two players
(same season)
Bob Lewis (27.4) and Larry Miller (20.9), 1965-66
Billy Cunningham (25.4) and Bob Lewis (21.0), 1964-65
York Larese (23.1) and Doug Moe (20.4), 1960-61
Lennie Rosenbluth (28.0) and Pete Brennan (14.7), 1956-57
Charles Scott (27.1) and Dennis Wuycik (14.0), 1969-70
58.1
55.8
55.5
55.1
55.1 HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE by three players
(same season)
Bob Lewis (27.4), Larry Miller (20.9) and Tom Gauntlett (9.8), 1965-66
Larry Miller (22.4), Charles Scott (17.6) and Rusty Clark (15.8), 1967-68
Lennie Rosenbluth (28.0), Pete Brennan (14.7) and Tommy Kearns (12.8), 1956-57
Billy Cunningham (25.4), Bob Lewis (21.0) and Ray Respess (8.7),
1964-65
York Larese (23.1), Doug Moe (20.4) and Jim Hudock (11.6), 1960-61
Tyler Hansbrough is the eighth Tar Heel to have his jersey number retired.
151
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Two-time ACC Player of the Year Larry Miller scored 1,982 career
points, seventh-most in Carolina history.
Mitch Kupchak averaged a double-double in each of his last two collegiate seasons and now is GM of the Los Angeles Lakers.
SIX PLAYERS IN DOUBLE FIGURES (same season)
1988-89 J.R. Reid (15.9), Kevin Madden (14.6), Steve Bucknall (13.1), Jeff Lebo (12.2), Rick Fox (11.5) and Scott Williams (11.4)
35.
36.
37.
38.
39.
40.
41.
42.
43.
44.
45.
46.
47.
48.
49.
50.
51.
52.
53.
54.
55.
56.
57.
58.
59.
60.
61.
62.
2008-09
2004-05
1994-95
1986-87
1971-72
1958-59
FIVE PLAYERS IN DOUBLE FIGURES (same season)
Tyler Hansbrough (20.7), Ty Lawson (16.6), Wayne Ellington (15.8), Danny Green (13.1) and Deon Thompson (10.6)
Sean May (17.5), Rashad McCants (16.0), Jawad Williams (13.1), Raymond Felton (12.9) and Marvin Williams (11.3)
Jerry Stackhouse (19.2), Rasheed Wallace (16.6), Donald
Williams (15.5), Jeff McInnis (12.4) and Dante Calabria (10.5)
Kenny Smith (16.9), Joe Wolf (15.2), J.R. Reid (14.7), Jeff Lebo (13.5) and Dave Popson (10.0)
Robert McAdoo (19.5), Dennis Wuycik (18.0), George Karl (11.0), Bill Chamberlain (10.9) and Bobby Jones (10.2)
York Larese (15.1), Lee Shaffer (13.2), Doug Moe (12.6), Harvey Salz (11.9) and Dick Kepley (10.6)
CAREER
Rk.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
32.
33.
34.
152
MOST POINTS SCORED (1,000 points or more)
Name (Years Played)
Total Points
Tyler Hansbrough (2005-09)
2,872
Phil Ford (1974-78)
2,290
Sam Perkins (1980-84)
2,145
Lennie Rosenbluth (1954-57)
2,045
Al Wood (1977-81)
2,015
Charles Scott (1967-70)
2,007
Larry Miller (1965-68)
1,982
Antawn Jamison (1995-98)
1,974
Brad Daugherty (1982-86)
1,912
Walter Davis (1973-77)
1,863
Bob Lewis (1964-67)
1,836
Michael Jordan (1981-84)
1,788
Mike O’Koren (1976-80)
1,765
George Lynch (1989-93)
1,747
Rashad McCants (2002-05)
1,721
Billy Cunningham (1962-65)
1,709
Rick Fox (1987-91)
1,703
Wayne Ellington (2006-09)
1,694
Kenny Smith (1983-87)
1,636
Eric Montross (1990-94)
1,627
Jawad Williams (2001-05)
1,626
Hubert Davis (1988-92)
1,615
Mitch Kupchak (1972-76)
1,611
Jeff Lebo (1985-89)
1,567
J.R. Reid (1986-89)
1,552
Scott Williams (1986-90)
1,508
Donald Williams (1991-95)
1,492
Dennis Wuycik (1969-72)
1,469
Jason Capel (1998-2002)
1,447
1,445
Shammond Williams (1994-98)
Brendan Haywood (1997-2001)
1,411
Kris Lang (1998-2002)
1,392
Ty Lawson (2006-09)
1,375
Danny Green (2005-09)
1,368
325
Rusty Clark (1966-69)
Pete Brennan (1955-58)
Al Lifson (1952-55)
Kevin Madden (1985-90)
George Karl (1970-73)
Joseph Forte (1999-01)
York Larese (1958-61)
Vince Carter (1995-98)
Bobby Jones (1971-74)
Ed Cota (1996-2000)
Raymond Felton (2002-05)
Ademola Okulaja (1995-99)
Joe Wolf (1983-87)
James Worthy (1979-82)
Sean May (2002-05)
Jerry Vayda (1952-56)
Matt Doherty (1980-84)
Pete Chilcutt (1987-91)
Jeff McInnis (1993-96)
Brian Reese (1990-94)
Dante Calabria (1992-96)
Jerry Stackhouse (1993-95)
Bill Bunting (1966-69)
Lee Shaffer (1957-60)
Lee Dedmon (1968-71)
John “Hook” Dillon (1944-48)
Vince Grimaldi (1950-53)
Tommy LaGarde (1973-77)
1,339
1,332
1,322
1,296
1,293
1,290
1,287
1,267
1,264
1,261
1,260
1,254
1,231
1,219
1,213
1,187
1,165
1,150
1,128
1,113
1,098
1,080
1,069
1,053
1,019
1,021
1,018
1,007
most points scored — ncaa tournament career
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09 (17 games)
MOST POINTS SCORED BY YEARS PLAYED
Four-year career: 2,872 by Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Three-year career: 2,045 by Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
Two-year career: 1,290 by Joseph Forte, 1999-2001
26.9
24.8
22.1
22.1
21.8
HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57 Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
Bobby Lewis, 1964-67 Charles Scott, 1967-70 Larry Miller, 1965-68 miscellaneous
39
36
36
MOST GAMES SCORING IN DOUBLE FIGURES (in a season)
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
Eric Montross, 1992-93
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
133
118
112
104
MOST GAMES SCORING IN DOUBLE FIGURES (in a career)
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Sam Perkins, 1980-84
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Al Wood, 1977-81
Carolina has defeated Michigan State in the NCAA Tournament (five times) more than any other opponent, including the 2009 national championship game.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
Getty Images
Jeffrey Camarati
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
POINT GUARD GREATS — Raymond Felton (left) and Phil Ford totaled 26 double-doubles (points & assists) between them.
Sean May averaged a double-double for his career and led Carolina
to the 2005 NCAA championship.
100
8
64
55
52
43
40
40
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
MOST CONSECUTIVE GAMES SCORING IN DOUBLE FIGURES
Larry Miller (all 32 games in both 1966-67 and 1967-68)
Tyler Hansbrough (last game in 2006-07, all 39 games in 2007-08 and his first 15 games in 2008-09)
Charles Scott (last 10 games in 1967-68, all 32 games in 1968-69 and first 10 games in 1969-70)
Al Wood
Bob Lewis
Billy Cunningham
600
594
587
550 545
MOST POINTS IN A SEASON BY A FRESHMAN
Joseph Forte, 1999-2000
Rashad McCants, 2002-03
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-06
Sam Perkins, 1980-81
Brandan Wright, 2006-07
18.9
17.0
16.7
16.4
15.1
HIGHEST SCORING AVERAGE AS A FRESHMAN
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-06
Rashad McCants, 2002-03
Joseph Forte, 1999-2000
Phil Ford, 1974-75
Antawn Jamison, 1995-96
28 MOST POINTS IN FIRST GAME AS A FRESHMAN
Rashad McCants vs. Penn State in Preseason NIT, Nov. 18, 2002, in Chapel Hill
MOST DOUBLE-FIGURE SCORING GAMES
TO START A FRESHMAN SEASON
20 Rashad McCants, 2002-03
dOUBLE-DOUBLES
60
51
47
47
44
MOST DOUBLE-DOUBLES, POINTS & REBOUNDS, CAREER
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
Antawn Jamison, 1995-98
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Sam Perkins, 1980-84
Mitch Kupchak, 1972-76
22
21
20
20
20
MOST DOUBLE-DOUBLES, POINTS & REBOUNDS, SEASON
Billy Cunningham, 1963-64
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
Doug Moe, 1960-61
Billy Cunningham, 1962-63
Mitch Kupchak, 1974-75
40
11
11
10
8
MOST CONSECUTIVE DOUBLE-DOUBLES,
POINTS & REBOUNDS
Billy Cunningham, last 20 games in 1962-63 and first 20 games in 1963-64
Doug Moe, last two games in 1959-60, first nine games in 1960-61
Doug Moe, 1960-61
Billy Cunningham, 1964-65
Mitch Kupchak, 1975-76
Sean May, 2004-05
15
13
11
8
6
MOST DOUBLE-DOUBLES, POINTS & ASSISTS, CAREER
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Ed Cota, 1996-2000
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
Kenny Smith, 1983-87
Jeff McInnis, 1993-96
9
5
4
4
4
4
4
MOST DOUBLE-DOUBLES, POINTS & ASSISTS, SEASON
Phil Ford, 1975-76
Raymond Feton, 2004-05
Raymond Felton, 2002-03
Ed Cota, 1999-2000
Jeff McInnis, 1995-96
Kenny Smith, 1986-87
Phil Ford, 1976-77
2
2
2
2
2
MOST CONSECUTIVE DOUBLE-DOUBLES, POINTS & ASSISTS
Phil Ford (three times, all in 1975-76)
Raymond Felton (three times)
Steve Bucknall, 1988-89
Jeff McInnis, 1995-96
Ed Cota, 1996-97
AVERAGED A DOUBLE-DOUBLE (in the same season)
Tyler Hansbrough
22.6 points & 10.2 rebounds, 2007-08
Sean May
17.5 points & 10.7 rebounds, 2004-05
Antawn Jamison
22.2 points & 10.5 rebounds, 1997-98
Mitch Kupchak
17.6 points & 11.3 rebounds, 1975-76
Mitch Kupchak
18.5 points & 10.8 rebounds, 1974-75
Bobby Jones
15.0 points & 10.5 rebounds, 1972-73
Robert McAdoo
19.5 points & 10.1 rebounds, 1971-72
Rusty Clark
15.8 points & 11.0 rebounds, 1967-68
Rusty Clark
13.9 points & 10.3 rebounds, 1966-67
Larry Miller
20.9 points & 10.3 rebounds, 1965-66
Billy Cunningham
25.4 points & 14.3 rebounds, 1964-65
Billy Cunningham
26.0 points & 15.8 rebounds, 1963-64
Billy Cunningham
22.7 points & 16.1 rebounds, 1962-63
Jim Hudock
14.9 points & 10.1 rebounds, 1961-62
Doug Moe
20.4 points & 14.0 rebounds, 1960-61
Lee Shaffer
18.2 points & 11.2 rebounds, 1959-60
Doug Moe
16.8 points & 11.3 rebounds, 1959-60
Pete Brennan
21.3 points & 11.7 rebounds, 1957-58
Pete Brennan
14.7 points & 10.4 rebounds, 1956-57
Lennie Rosenbluth
26.7 points & 11.5 rebounds, 1955-56
Lennie Rosenbluth
25.5 points & 11.7 rebounds, 1954-55
AVERAGED A DOUBLE-DOUBLE (in a career)
Sean May
15.8 points & 10.0 rebounds, 2002-05
Robert McAdoo
19.5 points & 10.1 rebounds, 1971-72
Rusty Clark
14.7 points & 10.2 rebounds, 1966-69
Billy Cunningham
24.8 points & 15.4 rebounds, 1962-65
Doug Moe
16.5 points & 10.6 rebounds, 1958-61
Pete Brennan
16.4 points & 10.5 rebounds, 1955-58
Lennie Rosenbluth
26.9 points & 10.4 rebounds, 1954-57
Carolina is the only school with two recipients (Raymond Felton and Ty Lawson) of the Bob Cousy Award, given to the nation’s best point guard.
153
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
FIELD GOAL RECORDS
field goalS made
21
20 MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — GAME
Billy Cunningham vs. Tulane, Dec. 10, 1964
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Furman, Dec. 4, 1956
19
MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — ACC tournament
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Clemson, quarterfinal, March 7, 1957, in Raleigh
(ACC Record)
16
MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — NCAA tournament
Charles Scott vs. Drake, NCAA 3rd place, March 22, 1969, in Louisville, Ky.
16
MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — smith center game
Antawn Jamison vs. Maryland, Feb. 14, 1998
316 305
290
289
284
282 281
278
274
270
MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — SEASON
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98 Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57 Charles Scott, 1968-69
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86
Michael Jordan, 1982-83
Charles Scott, 1969-70
Larry Miller, 1966-67
Al Wood, 1980-81
Antawn Jamison, 1996-97
939
865
825
805
787
786
765
760
754
721 MOST FIELD GOALS MADE — CAREER
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Al Wood, 1977-81
Charles Scott, 1967-70
Antawn Jamison, 1995-98
Sam Perkins, 1980-84
Larry Miller, 1965-68
Brad Daugherty, 1982-86
Walter Davis, 1973-77
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
16
MOST CONSECUTIVE FIELD GOALS MADE
Brad Daugherty (first 16 attempts in 1985–86 vs. UCLA and Iona)
13
12
MOST CONSECUTIVE FIELD GOALS MADE — game
Brad Daugherty vs. UCLA, Nov. 24, 1985
Scott Williams vs. Virginia, Jan. 13, 1990
field goalS attempted
MOST FIELD GOALS ATTEMPTED — SEASON
631 Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
611 Charles Scott, 1969-70
577 Charles Scott, 1968-69
558 Joseph Forte, 2000-01
553 Larry Miller, 1966-67
546 Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
545 Larry Miller, 1967-68
535 Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
527 Michael Jordan, 1982-83
526 Billy Cunningham, 1963-64
MOST FIELD GOALS ATTEMPTED — CAREER
1,752 Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
1,678 Charles Scott, 1967-70
1,640 Phil Ford, 1974-78
1,571 Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
1,498 Larry Miller, 1965-68
1,474 Al Wood, 1977-81
1,420 Walter Davis, 1973-77
1,387 Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
1,369 George Lynch, 1989-93
1,364 Antawn Jamison, 1995-98
1,364 Sam Perkins, 1980-84
154
National Player of the Year Antawn Jamison made a UNC-record
316 field goals in 1997-98, leading Carolina to the Final Four.
field goal percentage
HIGHEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE — GAME (min. 10 made)
*100.0Brad Daugherty vs. UCLA, Nov. 24, 1985 (13 of 13)
100.0 Scott Williams vs. Virginia, Jan. 13, 1990 (12 of 12)
100.0 Jeff McInnis vs. Cincinnati, Dec. 3, 1994, in Charlotte (10 of 10)
(*ACC Record, Most FGs Made in a Perfect Game)
69.7
66.8
65.4
64.8
64.8
64.6
64.3
62.6
62.5
62.4
61.5
HIGHEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE — season
Brendan Haywood, 1999-2000 (191 of 274) Bobby Jones, 1971-72 (127 of 190)
Rasheed Wallace, 1994-95 (238 of 364)
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86 (284 of 438)
Brendan Haywood, 1998-99 (160 of 247)
Brandan Wright, 2006-07 (228 of 353) Mike O’Koren, 1977-78 (173 of 269)
Sam Perkins, 1980-81 (199 of 318)
Brad Daugherty, 1984-85 (238 of 381)
Antawn Jamison, 1995-96 (201 of 322)
Eric Montross, 1992-93 (222 of 361)
Rk.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
HIGHEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE
(min. 100 made and two seasons
Name (Years Played)
Made Att.
Brendan Haywood (1997-01)
541
849
Rasheed Wallace (1993-95)
377
594
Brad Daugherty (1982-86)
760 1,226
Bobby Jones (1971-74)
522
859
J.R. Reid (1986-89)
584
972
Warren Martin (1981-86)
256
431
Dennis Wuycik (1969-72)
519
880
Mitch Kupchak (1972-76)
651 1,110
Eric Montross (1990-94)
626 1,070
Tommy LaGarde (1973-77)
367
630
Kevin Madden (1985-90)
519
893
Antawn Jamison (1995-98)
787 1,364
Sam Perkins (1980-84)
786 1,364
Mike O’Koren (1976-80)
643 1,124
Dave Chadwick (1968-71)
179
315
Curtis Hunter (1982-87)
201
357
Al Wood (1977-81)
825 1,474
John Virgil (1976-80)
233
419
Scott Williams (1986-90)
595 1,080
Joe Wolf (1983-87)
511
928
Vince Carter (1995-98)
481
880
Charlie Shaffer (1961-64)
221
406
James Worthy (1979-82)
485
896
Bill Chamberlain (1969-72)
389
720
Michael Jordan (1981-84)
720 1333
— career
played)
Pct.
63.7
(ACC record)
63.5 62.0
60.8
60.1
59.4
59.0
58.9
58.5
58.3
58.1
57.7
57.6
57.2
56.8
56.3
56.0
55.6
55.1
55.1
54.7
54.4
54.1
54.0
54.0
Carolina won eight Southern Conference Tournament championships (1922, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1935, 1936, 1940 and 1945).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
THREE-POINT FIELD GOAL RECORDS
three-point field goals made
8
8
8
8
8
8
7
7
7
7
MOST THREE-POINTERS — GAME
Hubert Davis at Florida State, Feb. 27, 1992
Dante Calabria vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995
Jeff McInnis at Clemson, Feb. 14, 1996
Shammond Williams at Georgia Tech, Feb. 8, 1998 (2OT)
Raymond Felton at NC State, Jan. 26, 2003
Rashad McCants vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004
Jeff Lebo at Richmond, Nov. 28, 1987
Hubert Davis vs. Florida State, Dec. 15, 1991
Wayne Ellington vs. Miami, Jan. 17, 2009
Wayne Ellington vs. Maryland, Feb. 3, 2009
7
6
6
MOST THREE-POINTERS — HALF
Wayne Ellington vs. Miami, Jan. 17, 2009 (2nd half)
Hubert Davis at Florida State, Feb. 27, 1992 (2nd half)
Danny Green vs. UNC Asheville, Nov. 30, 2008 (2nd half)
8
8
8
8
8
8
MOST THREE-POINTERS — acc regular season GAME
Hubert Davis at Florida State, Feb. 27, 1992
Dante Calabria vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995
Jeff McInnis at Clemson, Feb. 14, 1996
Shammond Williams at Georgia Tech, Feb. 8, 1998 (2OT)
Raymond Felton at NC State, Jan. 26, 2003
Rashad McCants vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004
6
MOST THREE-POINTERS — acc tournament GAME
Jason Capel vs. Clemson, quarterfinal, March 9, 2001, in Atlanta
MOST THREE-POINTERS — ncaa tournament GAME
Shammond Williams vs. UNC Charlotte, East Regional 2nd round, March 14, 1998, in Hartford, Conn.
6
MOST THREE-POINTERS — ncaa championship GAME
Donald Williams vs. Michigan, April 5, 1993, in New Orleans
5
MOST THREE-POINTERS — smith center game
Dante Calabria vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995
Rashad McCants vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004
8
8
34
34
34
28
MOST consecutive games with a three-pointer made
Rashad McCants (last 19 games in 2003-04 and first 15 in 2004-05)
Shammond Williams (last 27 games in 1996-97 and first seven in
1997-98)
Hubert Davis (last 21 games in 1990-91 and first 13 in 1991-92)
Kenny Smith (first 28 games in 1986-87)
12
MOST CONSECUTIVE THREE-POINTERS MADE
Raymond Felton, 2004-05 (ACC Record)
95
87
87
86
85 85
83 78 78
78
MOST THREE-POINTERS — SEASON
Shammond Williams, 1996-97
Kenny Smith, 1986-87
Donald Williams, 1994-95
Shammond Williams, 1997-98
Hubert Davis 1991-92
Wayne Ellington, 2008-09
Donald Williams, 1992-93
Jeff Lebo, 1987-88
Rashad McCants, 2003-04
Wayne Ellington, 2007-08
233
229
221
221
211
197
193 184
183
174
MOST THREE-POINTERS — career
Shammond Williams, 1994-98
Wayne Ellington, 2006-09
Donald Williams, 1991-95 Rashad McCants, 2002-05
Jeff Lebo, 1985-89 Hubert Davis, 1988-92 Dante Calabria, 1992-96
Danny Green, 2005-09
Melvin Scott, 2001-05
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
three-point field goals attempted
14
14
14
MOST THREE-POINt attempts — game
Shammond Williams vs. Maryland, Jan. 8, 1997
Kenny Smith vs. SMU, Dec. 30, 1986
Jeff Lebo vs. Temple, Feb. 21, 1988
Shammond Williams holds Carolina records for most three-pointers
made in a game, a season and a career.
14
14 14
Jeff Lebo vs. Iowa, Jan. 7, 1989
Rick Fox vs. NC State, Feb. 6, 1991
Rashad McCants at Florida State, Jan. 22, 2004
227
218
215
213
204
199 198 196
195
195
MOST THREE-POINt attempts — season
Shammond Williams, 1996-97
Donald Williams, 1994-95
Shammond Williams, 1997-98
Kenny Smith, 1986-87
Wayne Ellington, 2008-09
Donald Williams, 1992-93
Hubert Davis, 1991-92
Rick Fox, 1990-91
Dante Calabria, 1995-96
Wayne Ellington, 2007-08
578
577
572
533
498
493
491
469
464
453 MOST THREE-POINt attempts — career
Shammond Williams, 1994-98
Wayne Ellington, 2006-09
Donald Wiilliams, 1991-95
Rashad McCants, 2002-05
Melvin Scott, 2001-05
Jeff Lebo, 1985-89
Danny Green, 2005-09
Dante Calabria, 1992-96
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
Hubert Davis, 1988-92
three-point field goal percentage
100.0
100.0
85.7
85.7
85.7
49.6
48.9
47.2
46.4
46.2
45.0
44.7
44.1
44.0
43.8
highest three-point fG pct. — game (min. 5 made)
Hubert Davis at Alabama, Nov. 30, 1989 (5 of 5)
Hubert Davis vs. Eastern Michigan, March 22, 1991, in East Rutherford, N.J. (5 of 5)
Jim Braddock vs. Rutgers, Jan. 5, 1983 (6 of 7), in Greensboro
Michael Jordan vs. Georgia Tech, Jan. 29, 1983 (6 of 7), in Greensboro
Dante Calabria vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (6 of 7)
highest three-point fG pct. — season (min. 50 made)
Dante Calabria, 1994–95 (66 of 133)
Hubert Davis, 1990–91 (64 of 131)
Ty Lawson, 2008-09 (51 of 108)
Jeff Lebo, 1987-88 (78 of 168)
Jim Braddock, 1982-83 (43 of 93)
Jeff Lebo, 1986-87 (67 of 149)
Michael Jordan, 1982-83 (34 of 76)
Wes Miller, 2005-06 (64 of 145)
Raymond Felton, 2004-05 (70 of 159)
Rick Fox, 1989-90 (70 of 160)
highest three-point fG pct. — career (min. 100 made)
43.5
Hubert Davis, 1988-92 (197 of 453) 42.8
Jeff Lebo, 1985-89 (211 of 493) 41.9
Reyshawn Terry, 2003-07 (103 of 246)
41.5
Rashad McCants, 2002-05 (221 of 533)
41.2
Dante Calabria, 1992-96 (193 of 469) 40.3
Shammond Williams, 1994-98 (233 of 578)
40.3
Ty Lawson, 2006-09 (112 of 278)
39.7
Jeff McInnis, 1993-96 (138 of 348)
39.7
Wayne Ellington, 2006-09 (229 of 577)
38.8
Rick Fox, 1987-91 (153 of 394)
38.6
Donald Williams, 1991-95 (221 of 572)
The Tar Heels finished the season in the AP Top 10 on 32 occasions, including each year from 1981-89 and 2005-09.
155
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
FREE THROW RECORDS
Brian Fleming
MOST free throws attempted — ncaa tournament game
19
Tommy Kearns vs. Syracuse, East Regional final, March 16, 1957, in Philadelphia
Tyler Hansbrough made more free throws than any player in NCAA
history.
FREE THROWS made
21
MOST free throws made — game
York Larese vs. Duke, Dec. 29, 1959, in Raleigh (Ties ACC Record)
17
MOST free throws made — acc tournament game
Charles Scott vs. Virginia, quarterfinal, March 5, 1970, (ACC Record)
in Charlotte
15
MOST free throws made — NCAA tournament game
Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, April 6, 2009, in Detroit, Mich. (national championshio game)
17
14
14
14
14
MOST free throws made — smith center game
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 2008
Tyler Hansbrough vs. NC State, Jan. 7, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Jan. 20, 2007
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Virginia Tech, Feb. 13, 2007
41
MOST consecutive free throws made
Jeff Lebo (from Jan. 3 to March 12, 1989)
304
285
249
242
222
214
191
189
187
185
185 MOST free throws made — season
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
(ACC record)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
Tyler Hansbrough, 2008-09
Tyler Hansbrough, 2006-07
Bob Lewis, 1965-66 Pete Brennan, 1957-58
Sean May, 2004-05
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-55
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-06
Pete Brennan, 1956-57
Jerry Stackhouse, 1994-95
982
603
561
560
512
506 479
452
431
397
397
MOST free throws made — career
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-2009
(NCAA record)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
Sam Perkins, 1980-84
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Bob Lewis, 1964-67
Pete Brennan, 1955-58
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
Larry Miller, 1965-68
Dennis Wuycik, 1969-72
Charles Scott, 1967-70
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
FREE THROWS attempted
24
24
156
21
MOST free throws attempted — game
Lennie Rosenbluth at Clemson, Jan. 14, 1956
Billy Cunningham vs. Maryland, Jan. 13, 1964
MOST free throws attempted — acc tournament game
Charles Scott vs. Virginia (made 17), quarterfinal, March 5, 1970,
in Charlotte
377
376
315
296
291
276
274
262 260
256
MOST free throws attempted — season
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
(ACC record)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1956-57
Tyler Hansbrough, 2006-07
Tyler Hansbrough, 2008-09
Pete Brennan, 1957-58
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
Bob Lewis, 1965-66
Pete Brennan, 1956-57
Jerry Stackhouse, 1994-95
Larry Miller, 1967-68
1241
815
715
705
693
661 660
660
635
633
MOST free throws attempted — career
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-2009
(ACC record)
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
Pete Brennan, 1955-58
Sam Perkins, 1980-84
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Larry Miller, 1965-68
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
Bob Lewis, 1964-67
Antawn Jamison, 1995-98
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
FREE THROW percentage
highest FT percentage — game (min. 15 made)
1.000 York Larese vs. Duke, Dec. 29, 1959 (21 of 21), in Raleigh, N.C. 1.000 Phil Ford at NC State, Feb. 24, 1976 (16 of 16)
highest FT percentage — NCAA TOURNAMENT game
(min. 10 made)
1.000 Tyler Hansbrough vs. Radford, March 19, 2009 (12 of 12),
in Greensboro, N.C.
91.1
87.8
87.6
87.1
86.8
86.0
85.8
85.6
85.4
85.3
85.3
Rk.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
20.
21.
22.
23.
highest FT percentage — SEASON (min. 75 made)
Shammond Williams, 1997-98 (133 of 146) Jeff Lebo, 1987-88 (86 of 98)
Steve Hale, 1984-85 (85 of 97)
Darrell Elston, 1973-74 (81 of 93)
York Larese, 1959-60 (131 of 151)
Kenny Smith, 1984-85 (98 of 114)
Dennis Wuycik, 1970-71 (169 of 197)
Sam Perkins, 1983-84 (155 of 181)
Jason Capel, 1998-99 (76 of 89)
Joseph Forte, 2000-01 (133 of 156)
Phil Ford, 1976-77 (157 of 184)
highest FT percentage — CAREER (min. 100 made)
Name (Years Played)
Made Att. Pct.
Shammond Williams (1994-98) 292 344 84.9
Marvin Williams (2004-05)
138 163 84.7
Danny Green (2005-2009)
202 239 84.5
Jeff Lebo (1985-89)
308 367 83.9
Jim Braddock (1979-83)
106 127 83.5
Dennis Wuycik (1969-72)
431 517 83.4
Darrell Elston (1971-74)
125 150 83.3
Ed Stahl (1972-75)
124 149 83.2
Wayne Ellington (2006-)
146 176 83.0
Ranzino Smith (1984-88)
136 165 82.4
Jason Capel (1998-02)
377 458 82.3
Kenny Smith (1983-87)
293 356 82.3
Hubert Davis (1989-92)
304 371 81.9
Steve Hale (1982-86)
230 283 81.3
Joseph Forte (1999-01)
221 273 81.0
Wayne Ellington (2006-09)
233 288 80.9
Phil Ford (1974-78)
560 693 80.8
York Larese (1958-61)
351 441 79.6
Sam Perkins (1980-84)
561 705 79.6
Tyler Hansbrough (2005-09)
982 1241 79.1
Larry Brown (1960-63)
221 282 78.4
Tony Radovich (1952-56)
216 276 78.3
Ray Respess (1962-65)
110 141 78.0
George Karl (1970-73)
305 391 78.0
Ty Lawson (2006-09)
337 432 78.0
Joseph Forte is the only Tar Heel freshman to win NCAA Regional MVP honors (2000 South Regional).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
REBOUNDING RECORDS
single-game
30
28
27
25
25
25
MOST rebounds — GAME
Rusty Clark vs. Maryland, Feb. 21, 1968 Billy Cunningham vs. Maryland, Jan. 13, 1964 Billy Cunningham vs. Clemson, Feb. 16, 1963 Lennie Rosenbluth vs. South Carolina, Dec. 9, 1954 Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Virginia, Jan. 11, 1955 Billy Cunningham vs. Tulane, Dec. 10, 1964 30
MOST rebounds — acc regular season GAME
Rusty Clark vs. Maryland, Feb. 21, 1968
21
MOST rebounds — acc TOURNAMENT GAME
Lee Shaffer vs. Clemson, quarterfinal, March 5, 1959, in Raleigh
19
MOST rebounds — acc CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
Pete Brennan vs. South Carolina, March 9, 1957, in Raleigh
19
19
MOST rebounds — NCAA TOURNAMENT GAME
Lennie Rosenbluth vs. Yale, East 1st round, March 12, 1957,
in New York, N.Y.
Robert McAdoo vs. Louisville, NCAA 3rd place, March 25, 1972,
in Los Angeles, Calif.
16
MOST rebounds — GAME (by a guard)
Joseph Forte at Duke, Feb. 1, 2001
24
21
21
19
18
MOST rebounds — smith center game
Sean May vs. Duke, March 6, 2005
Sean May vs. Akron, Dec. 14, 2003
Sean May vs. Duke, Feb. 5, 2004
Sean May vs. Kentucky, Dec. 4, 2004
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Duke, Feb. 6, 2008
20
MOST rebounds — GAME (by a freshman)
Antawn Jamison at Virginia, Jan. 17, 1996
SEASON
399
397
389
379
365
349
348 344
341 339
334
332
330
330
329
321
316
312
309
306
303
301
301
16.1
15.8
14.3
14.0
11.7
11.7 11.6
11.5 11.3 11.3 MOST rebounds — season (300 or more)
Tyler Hansbrough, 2007-08
Sean May, 2004-05
Antawn Jamison, 1997-98
Billy Cunningham, 1963-64
George Lynch, 1992-93
Brad Daugherty, 1984-85
Bobby Jones, 1972-73
Billy Cunningham, 1964-65
Rusty Clark, 1967-68
Billy Cunningham, 1962-63
Mitch Kupchak, 1974-75
Pete Brennan, 1956-57
Sam Perkins, 1982-83
Rusty Clark, 1966-67
Antawn Jamison, 1996-97
Doug Moe, 1960-61
Mitch Kupchak, 1975-76
Robert McAdoo, 1971-72
Antawn Jamison, 1995-96
Brad Daugherty, 1985-86
Pete Brennan, 1957-58
James Worthy, 1980-81
Tyler Hansbrough, 2006-07
highest rebounding average per game — season
Billy Cunningham, 1962-63 (339 reb. in 21 games) Billy Cunningham, 1963-64 Billy Cunningham, 1964-65
Doug Moe, 1960-61
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-55
Pete Brennan, 1957-58
Bud Maddie, 1952-53
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1955-56
Mitch Kupchak, 1975-76
Doug Moe, 1959-60
Sam Perkins held the UNC career rebounding mark until Tyler
Hansbrough broke the record in 2008-09.
career
MOST rebounds — career (700 or more)
Total Rebounds
Name, Years Played
1,219
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-2009
1,167
Sam Perkins, 1980-84 1,097
George Lynch, 1989-93 1,062
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65
1,027
Antawn Jamison, 1995-98 1,006
Mitch Kupchak, 1972-76 1,003
Brad Daugherty, 1982-86 941
Eric Montross, 1990-94
929
Rusty Clark, 1966-69
890
Ademola Okulaja, 1995-99
861
Scott Williams, 1986-90
854
Pete Brennan, 1955-58
839
Brendan Haywood, 1997-01
834
Larry Miller, 1965-68
817
Bobby Jones, 1971-74
815
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
807
Jason Capel, 1998-02
790
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
771
Sean May, 2002-05
766
Pete Chilcutt, 1987-91
731
J.R. Reid, 1986-89
729
Lee Dedmon, 1968-71
Rk.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
15.4
10.6
10.5
10.4
10.2 10.0
10.0
9.9
9.2
8.9
highest rebounding average per game — career
Billy Cunningham, 1962-65 (1,062 in 69 games) Doug Moe, 1958-61 Pete Brennan, 1955-58
Lennie Rosenbluth, 1954-57
Rusty Clark, 1966-69
Bud Maddie, 1953-54
Sean May, 2002-05
Antawn Jamison, 1995-98
Larry Miller, 1965-68
Bobby Jones, 1971-74
double-digit rebounding games
22
most games rebounding in double-figures — season
Billy Cunningham, 1963–64
61
most games rebounding in double-figures — career
Billy Cunningham, 1962–65
40
consecutive games rebounding in double-figures
Billy Cunningham (last 20 games in 1962–63 and first 20 games in 1963–64)
Billy Cunningham, Charles Scott, Dennis Wuycik and Eric Montross earned Academic All-America and basketball All-America honors in the same season.
157
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ASSIST RECORDS
Robert Crawford
Ed Cota holds numerous Carolina assist records. He started on
Final Four squads in 1997, 1998 and 2000.
single-game
18
17
17
14
14
14
14
14 14
most assists — single game
Raymond Felton vs. George Mason, Dec. 7, 2003
Jeff Lebo vs. UT Chattanooga, Nov. 18, 1988
Ed Cota vs. UNLV, Dec. 4, 1999, in Charlotte
Phil Ford vs. Howard, Jan. 11, 1975
Phil Ford vs. Brigham Young, Dec. 20, 1976
Phil Ford at NC State, Feb. 23, 1977
Ed Cota vs. Appalachian State, Jan. 17, 1998
Ed Cota vs. Florida State, Jan. 24, 1998
Raymond Felton vs. Wyoming, March 24, 2003, NIT
14
14 most assists — acc regular-season game
Phil Ford at NC State, Feb. 23, 1977
Ed Cota vs. Florida State, Jan. 24, 1998
13
most assists — acc tournament game
Larry Brown vs. South Carolina, quarterfinal, Feb. 28, 1963, in Raleigh
12
most assists — ncaa tournament game
Kenny Smith vs. Notre Dame, 1987 East Regional semifinal, March 19, 1987, in East Rutherford, N.J.
18
17
most assists — smith center game
Raymond Felton vs. George Mason, Dec. 7, 2003
Jeff Lebo vs. UT Chattanooga, Preseason NIT 1st round, Nov. 18, 1988
14
most assists by a freshman — game
Raymond Felton vs. Wyoming, March 24, 2003, NIT
10
most assists in first game as a freshman
Raymond Felton vs. Penn State, Nov. 18, 2002, Preseason NIT
season
284
274
249
238
236
235
234 230
217 217 213 213
213
8.1
7.44
7.41
7.1
7.0
158
most assists — single season
Ed Cota, 1999-2000 Ed Cota, 1997-98 Raymond Felton, 2004-05
Ed Cota, 1998-99
Raymond Felton, 2002-03
Kenny Smith, 1984-85
Ed Cota, 1996-97
Ty Lawson, 2008-09
King Rice, 1989-90
Phil Ford, 1975-76
Jimmy Black, 1981-82
Raymond Felton, 2003-04
Ty Lawson, 2006-07
highest assist average per game — single season
Ed Cota, 1999-2000 (284 assists in 35 games) Ed Cota, 1998-99
Ed Cota, 1997-98
Raymond Felton, 2003-04
Phil Ford, 1975-76
career
Rk.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
most assists — career (300 or more)
Total Assists
Name, Years Played
1,030
Ed Cota, 1996-2000 768
Kenny Smith, 1983-87 753
Phil Ford, 1974-78 698
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
637
Derrick Phelps, 1990-94 629
King Rice, 1987-91
608
Ty Lawson, 2006-09
580
Jeff Lebo, 1985-89 525
Jimmy Black, 1978-82
503
Steve Hale, 1982-86
446
Matt Doherty, 1980-84
435
Jeff McInnis, 1993-96
409
Walter Davis, 1973-77
399
Shammond Williams, 1994-98
394
George Karl, 1970-73
382
Steve Bucknall, 1985-89
370
John Kuester, 1973-77
348
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
336
Dante Calabria, 1992-96
329
Jason Capel, 1998-02
327
Ademola Okulaja, 1995-99
323
Rick Fox, 1987-91
7.5
6.9
6.1
6.1
5.8
5.2
4.8
4.5
4.4
4.4
highest assist average per game — career
Ed Cota, 1996-2000 (1,030 assists in 138 games) Raymond Felton, 2002-05
Phil Ford, 1974-78 Kenny Smith, 1983-87 Ty Lawson, 2006-09
Larry Brown, 1960-63
Derrick Phelps, 1990-94 King Rice, 1987-91
Jeff McInnis, 1993-96
Jeff Lebo, 1985-89
miscellaneous
12 9
most games with 10 or more assists — season
Ed Cota, 1997-98
Phil Ford, 1975-76
32
18
16
13
10
most games with 10 or more assists — career
Ed Cota, 1996-00
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
Phil Ford, 1974-78
Kenny Smith, 1983-87
Jeff McInnis, 1993-96
41
most assists in three consecutive games
Ed Cota vs. Appalachian State (14), at NC State (13) and vs. Florida
State (14), 1997-98
236
234
most assists — by a fresman
Raymond Felton, 2002-03
Ed Cota, 1996-97
6.9
6.7
highest assist average — by a freshman
Ed Cota, 1996-97
Raymond Felton, 2002-03
highest assist-turnover ratio — career (min. 300 assists)
2.78 Ty Lawson, 2006-09 (608 assists, 219 turnovers)
2.36 King Rice, 1987-91 (629 assists, 287 turnovers)
2.26 Matt Doherty, 1980-84 (446 assists, 197 turnovers)
2.21 Jeff Lebo, 1985-89 (580 assists, 263 turnovers)
2.19 Ed Cota, 1996-2000 (1,030 assists, 470 turnovers)
highest assist-turnover ratio — season (min. 200 assists)
3.49 Ty Lawson, 2008-09 (230 assists, 66 turnovers) ACC record
2.72 King Rice, 1990-91 (207 assists, 76 turnovers)
2.57 Ty Lawson, 2006-07 (213 assists, 83 turnovers)
2.47 Ed Cota, 1999-2000 (284 assists, 115 turnovers)
2.45 Jimmy Black, 1981-82 (213 assists, 87 turnovers)
Tyler Hansbrough is the only Tar Heel to earn first-team All-ACC Tournament honors three times.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
STEAL RECORDS
record
book
Andrew Cline/The Daily Tar Heel
single-game
9
8
8
8
8
7
7
7
7
7
7
7
7
most steals — single game
Derrick Phelps at Georgia Tech, Feb. 2, 1992
Derrick Phelps vs. Central Florida, Dec. 7, 1991
Dudley Bradley vs. Oregon State, Nov. 30, 1977
Tyler Hansbrough vs. UNC Asheville, Dec. 28, 2005
Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, April 6, 2009, in Detroit, Mich.
Dudley Bradley vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 1, 1978, in Greensboro
Dudley Bradley vs. Duke, March 3, 1979, in Greensboro
Jimmy Black vs. Tulsa, Dec. 3, 1981
Derrick Phelps vs. Houston, Dec. 13, 1992
Derrick Phelps vs. Cornell, Jan. 4, 1993
George Lynch vs. Florida State, Jan. 27, 1993
Derrick Phelps vs. Maryland, Feb. 10, 1994
Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, Dec. 3, 2008, in Detroit, Mich.
9
most steals — acc regular season game
Derrick Phelps at Georgia Tech, Feb. 2, 1992
7
most steals — acc tournament game
Dudley Bradley vs. Duke, championship, March 3, 1979, in Greensboro
8
most steals — ncaa tournament game
Ty Lawson vs. Michigan State, April 6, 2009, in Detroit, Mich.
(national championship game)
8
8
most steals — smith center game
Derrick Phelps vs. Central Florida, Dec. 7, 1991
Tyler Hansbrough vs. UNC Asheville, Dec. 28, 2005
season
97
89 82
78
78
78
75
72
71
70
Derrick Phelps stifled Cincinnati’s Nick Van Exel during the 1993
NCAA Tournament regional final. Phelps holds Carolina records
for steals in a game and a career.
Jim Morton
most steals — single season
Dudley Bradley, 1978-79 George Lynch, 1992-93
Derrick Phelps, 1992-93
Derrick Phelps, 1991-92
Michael Jordan, 1982-83
Walter Davis, 1976-77
Ty Lawson, 2008-09
Raymond Felton, 2004-05
Walter Davis, 1975-76
Rick Fox, 1990-91
career
247
241
197 195 192
192
190
184
183
180
most steals — career
Derrick Phelps, 1990-94 George Lynch, 1989-93 Rick Fox, 1987-91 Kenny Smith, 1983-87 Ed Cota, 1997-00
Raymond Felton, 2002-05
Dudley Bradley, 1975-79
Ty Lawson, 2006-09
Mike O’Koren, 1976-80
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
George Lynch ranks second in Carolina history in steals.
Carolina played and won its first game on Jan. 27, 1911, against Virginia Christian.
159
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
BLOCKED SHOT RECORDS
Robert Crawford
single-game
10
9
8
6
most blocked shots — single game
Brendan Haywood vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 4, 2000
Warren Martin vs. Stanford, Dec. 20, 1985
most blocked shots — acc regular-season game
Warren Martin vs. NC State, Jan. 16, 1985
most blocked shots — acc tournament game
Eric Montross vs. Florida State, quarterfinal, March 11, 1994, in Charlotte
6
most blocked shots — ncaa tournament game
Warren Martin vs. Middle Tennessee State, Southeast Regional 1st round, March 14, 1985, South Bend, Ind.
Rasheed Wallace vs. Georgetown, Southeast Regional semifinal, March 23, 1995, in Birmingham, Ala.
10
most blocked shots — smith center game
Brendan Haywood vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 4, 2000
6
season
120
93
91
81
81
67
65
65
65
63
63
most blocked shots — single season
Brendan Haywood, 2000-01 Rasheed Wallace, 1994–95
Brendan Haywood, 1999-00
Warren Martin, 1985-86
Warren Martin, 1984-85
Sam Perkins, 1980-81
Sam Perkins, 1982-83
Brandan Wright, 2006-07
Ed Davis, 2008-09
Rasheed Wallace, 1993-94
Kevin Salvadori, 1991-92
Danny Green blocked seven shots at Duke in 2008 and finished
his career eighth in school history in the category.
Tom Copeland/Greensboro News & Record
career
304
245
190 174
169
161
156
155
146
132
160
most blocked shots — career
Brendan Haywood, 1997-2001 Sam Perkins, 1980–84 Warren Martin, 1981-86 Kevin Salvadori, 1990-94
Eric Montross, 1990-94
Scott Williams, 1986-90
Rasheed Wallace, 1993-95
Danny Green, 2005-2009
Brad Daugherty, 1982-86
Serge Zwikker, 1993-97
Warren Martin (right) and Brad Daugherty (left)
both rank in the top 10 in school history in career blocks.
Brendan Haywood holds UNC records for blocks in a game, a
season and a career.
Carolina has played nine games in which both teams scored 100 points, winning eight of the nine.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
39
38
38
38
38
most games played — single season
Tyler Hansbrough, Wayne Ellington, Danny Green, Deon Thompson, M
arcus Ginyard in 2007-08
George Lynch, Eric Montross, Henrik Rodl, Kevin Salvadori, Pat Sullivan in 1992–93
Vince Carter, Brendan Haywood, Makhtar Ndiaye, Ademola Okulaja and Shammond Williams in 1997-98
Wayne Ellington, Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson, Wes Miller, Alex Stepheson, Reyshawn Terry and Deon Thompson in 2006-07
Ed Davis, Larry Drew II, Wayne Ellington, Bobby Frasor, Danny Green and Deon Thompson in 2008-09
145
142
141
140
140
140
140
140 most games played — CAREER
Danny Green, 2005-09
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Brendan Haywood, 1997-2001
Pete Chilcutt, 1987–91
Rick Fox, 1987–91
King Rice, 1987–91
George Lynch, 1989–93
Henrik Rodl, 1989–93
36
34
34
34
most carolina wins played — single season
Tyler Hansbrough, Wayne Ellington, Danny Green, Deon Thompson, M
arcus Ginyard in 2007-08
George Lynch, Eric Montross, Henrik Rodl, Kevin Salvadori and Pat Sullivan in 1992–93
Vince Carter, Brendan Haywood, Makhtar Ndiaye, Ademola Okulaja and Shammond Williams in 1997–98
Ed Davis, Larry Drew II, Wayne Ellington, Bobby Frasor, Danny Green and Deon Thompson in 2008-09
123
120
115
most carolina wins played — career
Danny Green, 2005-09 (23 in 2005-06, 30 in 2006-07, 36 in 2007-08, 34 in 2008-09)
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09 (23 in 2005-06, 31 in 2006-07, 36 in 2007-08, 30 in 2008-09)
Sam Perkins, 1980-84 (29 in 1980-81, 31 in 1981-82, 27 in 1982-83, 28 in 1983-84)
58
58
57
56
54
most acc wins played — career
(includes ACC Tournament games)
Danny Green, 2005-09
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Quentin Thomas, 2004-08
Sam Perkins, 1980-84 Eric Montross, 1990-94 Jeffrey Camarati
MISCELLANEOUS RECORDS
The 2009 senior class won 124 games, the most
in Carolina history.
triple-double
(10 or More Points, Rebounds and Blocked Shots in Same Game)
Brendan Haywood vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 4, 2000 (18 points, 14 rebounds, 10 blocks)
triple-double
(10 or More Points, Rebounds and Assists in Same Game)
Jason Capel vs. Buffalo, Dec. 17, 2000 (16 points, 11 rebounds, 10 assists)
(*Note: According to the Charlotte Observer, Billy Cunningham had 33 points, 16
rebounds and 11 assists vs. Virginia on Jan. 16, 1965. However, assists were not an
official statistic at that point.)
124
123
117
116
115
most wins by a class (Four-year span)
2008-09
2007-08
1983-84
1988-89
1984-85, 1986-87
138
most GAMES PLAYED WITHOUT FOULING OUT
Ed Cota (1996-2000)
Hugh Morton
only player in ncaa history with
1,000 points, 1,000 assists and 500 rebounds
Ed Cota (1,261 points, 1,030 assists and 517 rebounds)
Pete Chilcutt, King Rice and Rick Fox hoist the
1991 ACC championship trophy. The trio played
in 140 games from 1988-91.
Carolina set a school record by committing just two turnovers against Fairfield in a first round NCAA Tournament win in 1997.
161
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
OPPONENT RECORDS
Jeffrey Camarati
TEAM
Most Points
119 by Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (119-114, 3 OT)
112 at Maryland, Jan. 9, 2002 (79-112)
110 by Kentucky, Dec. 27, 1989 (121-110) in Louisville, Ky.
110 at Florida State, Feb. 27, 1992 (96-110)
107 at Indiana, Dec. 12, 1964 (81-107)
107 at Wake Forest, Jan. 6, 1965 (85-107)
Fewest Points
5 by Elon, Jan. 9, 1912 (36-5)
5 by Durham YMCA, Dec. 1, 1927 (40-5)
5 by Hampden-Sydney, Jan. 15, 1927 (64-5)
6 by Florida, Feb. 13, 1926 (42-6)
7 by Davidson, Feb. 22, 1929 (45-7)
HIGHEST field goal percentage
73.9 at Duke, Feb. 24, 1979 (17 of 23)
73.5 at NC State, Feb. 20, 1980 (25 of 34)
71.7 by Duke, Feb. 29, 1980 (33 of 46) in Greensboro
67.3 by Maryland, Jan. 20, 1980 (35 of 52)
66.7 by Notre Dame, March 17, 1977 (30 of 45) in College Park, Md.
66.7 by Virginia, March 7, 1982 (22 of 33) in Greensboro
LOWEST field goal percentage
21.5 by Rutgers, Dec. 19, 1981 (14 of 64)
21.7 by Chattanooga, Dec. 5, 1997 (15 of 69)
23.4 by Miami (Fla.), Dec. 4, 2000 (18 of 77)
23.8 by Southern California, Dec. 27, 1954 (20 of 84)
24.1 by NYU, Dec. 17, 1966 (19 of 79)
MOST FIELD GOALS MADE
48 by Wake Forest, Jan. 6, 1965
46 by Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003
46 by Indiana, Dec. 12, 1964
45 by Wake Forest, March 6, 1975
45 by Drake, March 22, 1969
FEWEST FIELD GOALS MADE (since 1954)
7 by Duke, March 4, 1966
12 by Wake Forest, Jan. 8, 1959
12 by NC State, Dec. 28, 1957
13 by NC State, March 6, 1998
14 by Virginia Tech, Feb. 16, 2008
14 by Clemson, Feb. 14, 1996
14 by Rutgers, Dec. 19, 1981
14 by Kansas, Dec. 11, 1959
MOST FREE THROWS MADE
40 by Georgia Tech, Feb. 14, 1970 in Charlotte
40 by Maryland, March 8, 1958 in Raleigh*
40 by Virginia, Feb. 11, 1955 in Greensboro
39 by Furman, Feb. 3, 1978 in Charlotte
37 by Clemson, Dec. 8, 1956 in Charlotte
37 by NC State, Feb. 22, 1955
HIGHEST free throw percentage (min. 20 attempts)
100.0 at Wake Forest, Jan. 15, 2005 (32 of 32)
100.0 by NC State, Feb. 25, 2003 (22 of 22)
95.5 at Virginia, Jan.15, 1983 (21 of 22)
95.5 at Duke, Feb. 9, 2005 (21 of 22)
93.8 by NC State, Feb. 21, 1998 (30 of 32)
MOST THREE-POINT FIELD GOALS MADE
21 by Kentucky, Dec. 27, 1989 in Louisville, Ky.
18 at Wake Forest, Jan. 31, 1998
17 by Duke, March 2, 1997
16 by Georgia Tech, Feb. 10, 1996
15 six times (most recent: by Notre Dame, Nov. 26, 2008 in Maui, Hawaii)
MOST THREE-POINT FIELD GOAL ATTEMPTS
48 by Kentucky, Dec. 27, 1989 in Louisville (21 of 48)
43 at Wake Forest, Jan. 31, 1998 (18 of 43)
42 by Clemson, Jan. 15, 1994 (12 of 42)
41 by NC State, Jan. 4, 1996 (10 of 41)
40 by Illinois, April 4, 2005 in St. Louis (12 of 40)
40 by Tennessee Tech, Dec. 12, 1999 (13 of 40)
40 by VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (10 of 40)
162
Future NBA point guards Raymond Felton and Chris Paul dueled
in the 119-114, triple-overtime Carolina-Wake Forest game on
Dec. 20, 2003.
three-point field goal percentage (min. 10 attempts)
84.6 at Clemson, Jan. 31, 2004 (11 of 13)
66.7 at Richmond, Nov. 28, 1987 (8 of 12)
64.7 by Florida State, Feb. 24,1996 (11 of 17)
64.7 at Maryland, Feb. 27, 2005 (11 of 17)
64.3 by Florida State, Feb. 22, 2001 (9 of 14)
MOST REBOUNDS
68 at Duke, Feb. 25, 1955
65 by Michigan State, March 22, 1957 in Kansas City, Mo.
62 at NC State, Jan. 14, 1959
62 by Clemson, Dec. 3, 1955
62 at Alabama, Jan. 4, 1955
MOST assists (since 1968-69)
32 at Maryland, Jan. 9, 2002
29 by NC State, Feb. 22, 1992
28 at Maryland, Feb. 22, 2003
26 by Georgetown, March 25, 2007 in East Rutherford, N.J.
26 by Notre Dame, Jan. 11, 1992 in New York, N.Y.
26 at SMU, Dec. 30, 1986
26 at Tulane, Feb. 14, 1976
MOST turnovers (since 1978-79)
37 at Hawaii Loa, Nov. 29, 1986
33 by The Citadel, Nov. 24, 1991
32 by South Carolina State, Nov. 20, 2007
32 by Iona, Nov. 26, 1985
32 by Furman, Feb. 5, 1983 in Charlotte
FEWEST turnovers (since 1978-79)
3 by Duke, March 8, 2002 in Charlotte*
3 by NC State, March 9, 1997 in Greensboro*
3 by Clemson, March 10, 1995 in Greensboro*
4 by Virginia, March 7, 1997 in Greensboro*
5 eight times (most recent: by Miami, Dec. 18, 1999 in Sunrise, Fla.)
MOST BLOCKED SHOTS (since 1968-69)
16 at Connecticut, Feb. 13, 2005
15 by Georgetown, Dec. 7, 1989 in East Rutherford, N.J.
14 at Miami, Jan. 4, 2003
14 at Maryland, Feb. 13, 1999
12 at Clemson, Jan. 17, 1007
12 at Virginia, Jan. 19, 2006
12 by Iowa, Nov. 24, 2004 in Maui
12 at Marquette, Jan. 19, 1986
The highest scoring game in Carolina history was a 119-114, triple overtime loss to Wake Forest on Dec. 20, 2003.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
Robert Crawford
MOST steals (since 1975-76)
20 at Clemson, Jan. 17, 2007
19 at Maryland, Jan. 9, 2002
19 at Clemson, Jan. 31, 1991
18 at Duke, March 3, 2002
18 by Penn State, March 18, 2001 in New Orleans
18 at Duke, Jan. 29, 1997
INDIVIDUal
most points
48 by Dick Groat, at Duke, Feb. 29, 1952
47 by Rich Yunkus, Georgia Tech, Feb. 14, 1970, in Charlotte
46 by Tyrese Rice at Boston College, March 1, 2008
46 by Anthony Roberts, Oral Roberts, Dec. 27, 1976 in Portland, Ore.
44 by Luther Burden, Utah, Dec. 28, 1974 in Greensboro
most rebounds
24 by Art Heyman at Duke, Feb. 23, 1963
24 by Ronnie Shavlik at NC State, Dec. 31, 1955
23 by Ronnie Shavlik, NC State, Feb. 21, 1953
23 by Ronnie Shavlik at NC State, Feb. 21, 1956
22 by Robert Martell, Virginia, March 3, 1960 in Raleigh*
most assists
17 by Kenny Anderson at Georgia Tech, Feb. 1, 1990
17 by Muggsy Bogues, Wake Forest, Feb. 8, 1986
15 by Muggsy Bogues, Wake Forest, Jan. 22, 1987 in Greensboro
14 by Steve Blake at Maryland, Jan. 9, 2002
14 by Tate Armstrong, Duke, March 2, 1974 in Greensboro*
most steals
9 by Johnny Rhodes, Maryland, Feb. 6, 1996
8 by Juan Dixon at Maryland, Jan. 9, 2002
8 by Kurk Lee, Towson State, Dec. 12, 1988 in Hershey, Pa.
7 by Ishua Benjamin, NC State, Feb. 21, 1998
7 by Kenny Brooks, James Madison, Nov. 24, 1989 in Maui
7 by Rakim Sanders, Bostom College, Jan. 4, 2009
most blocked shots
10 by Dikembe Mutumbo, Georgetown, Dec. 7, 1989 in East Rutherford, N.J.
8 by Kerry Trotter at Marquette, Jan. 19, 1986
7 by Tree Rollins at Clemson, Jan. 29, 1977
7 by Tim Duncan at Wake Forest, Jan. 28, 1995
7 by Sharone Wright, Clemson, Feb. 17, 1993
7 by James Jones at Miami (Fla.), Jan. 4, 2003
three-point field goal percentage (min. 5 attempts)
100.0 by Geoff Brewer, Florida State, Feb. 24, 1996 (5 of 5)
88.9 by CC Harrison, NC State, Feb. 21, 1998 (8 of 9)
85.7 by Will Solomon at Clemson, Feb. 6, 2000 (6 of 7)
85.7 by Steve Wojciechowski, Duke, March 2, 1997
85.7 by Jeff Horner, Iowa, Nov. 24, 2004 in Maui
most three-point goals
10 by Kyle McAlarney, Notre Dame, Nov. 26, 2008 in Maui (10 of 18)
9 by Drew Barry, Georgia Tech, Feb. 10, 1996 (9 of 17)
9 by Randolph Childress, Wake Forest, March 12, 1995 in Greensboro (9 of 17)*
9 by Dennis Scott, Georgia Tech, Jan. 28, 1989 (9 of 18)
8 by 13 players (most recent: Tyrese Rice at Boston College, March 1, 2008
opponent series records
TEAMS WITH WINNING RECORD VS. UNC (multiple
Opponent
UNC Record vs. UNC Winning Pct.
Georgetown
4-5
44.4
Indiana
5-7
41.7
NYU
7-10
41.2
George Washington 4-6
40.0
Iowa
1-2
33.3
Rhode Island
1-2
33.3
Navy
6-14
30.0
Army
0-3
00.0
West Virginia
0-5
00.0
games played)
Last time played
2006-07
2004-05
1966-67
1993-94
2004-05
1992-93
1997-98
1934-35
1965-66
Carolina has beaten Duke 130 times, including four consecutive
meetings in Cameron Indoor Stadium.
Wins
151 140
130
124
122
114
61
59 56
38
most wins by unc vs. opponent
Opponent
vs. Wake Forest
vs. NC State
vs. Duke
vs. Virginia
vs. Clemson
vs. Maryland
vs. Davidson
vs. Georgia Tech
vs. South Carolina
vs. Florida State
Wins
97
75
64
56
48
Most Wins by Opponent vs. UNC
Opponent
by Duke
by NC State
by Wake Forest
by Maryland
by Virginia
most CONSECUTIVE WINS BY UNC VS. AN OPPONENT
Consecutive Wins
Opponent
33 vs. VMI (1922-1996)
25 vs. Clemson (1952-1963)
23 vs. Guilford (1914-1948)
20 vs. Georgia Tech (1971-1984)
19 vs. The Citadel (1940-1991)
19 vs. Wake Forest (1927-1936)
most CONSECUTIVE WINS BY OPPONENT VS. UNC
Consecutive Wins
Opponent
15
by NC State (1947-1952)
9
by NC State (1972-1975)
8
by Virginia (1911-1915)
8
by Duke (1951-1954)
7
by Duke (1962-1964)
Games
227
215
215
172
170
Most Games Played vs. Opponent
Opponent
vs. Duke
vs. Wake Forest
vs. NC State
vs. Virginia
vs. Maryland
On Feb. 14, 1976, Carolina beat Tulane, 113-106, in four overtimes, the longest game in school history.
163
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
BESTS VS. THE ACC
BOSTON COLLEGE
Most Points: 26 by Tyler Hansbrough,
Jan. 25, 2006
Most Rebounds: 13 by Tyler Hansbrough, March 10, 2007, in Tampa, Fla.
(ACC Tournament)
Most Assists: 10 by Ty Lawson, Jan. 31, 2008
Most Steals: 3 by Wayne Ellington, March 1, 2008, in
Chestnut Hill, Mass., and Ty Lawson, Jan. 4, 2009
Most Blocked Shots: 3 by Reyshawn Terry, Jan. 25,
2006, and Brandan Wright, Feb. 17, 2007, in Chestnut
Hill, Mass.
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 4 by three players,
most recently by Danny Green, March 1, 2008, in
Chestnut Hill, Mass.
Most Points by BC vs. UNC: 46 by Tyrese Rice,
March 1, 2008 in Chestnut Hill, Mass.
Most Rebounds by BC vs. UNC: 11 by Craig Smith,
March 11, 2006 in Greensboro, N.C. (ACC Tournament)
Most Assists by BC vs. UNC: 11 by Louis Hinnant,
March 11, 2006 in Greensboro, N.C. (ACC Tournament)
CLEMSON
Most Points: 45 by Lennie Rosenbluth,
Jan. 14, 1956 in Clemson, S.C.; 45 by
Lennie Rosenbluth, March 7, 1957 in
Raleigh, N.C. (ACC Tournament)
Most Rebounds: 27 by Billy Cunningham, Feb. 16, 1963, in Charlotte, N.C. (North–South
Doubleheader)
Most Assists: 13 by Steve Hale, Feb. 23, 1985
Most Steals: 6 by Dudley Bradley, Jan. 27, 1979 in
Clemson, S.C.
Most Blocked Shots: 6 by Brendan Haywood, Jan.
17, 2001
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 8 by Jeff McInnis, Feb.
14, 1996, in Clemson, S.C.; 8 by Rashad McCants,
March 2, 2004
Most Points by Clemson vs. UNC: 35 by Butch
Zatezalo, Feb. 15, 1969
Most Rebounds by Clemson vs. UNC: 21 by Earle
Maxwell, Feb. 18, 1961; 21 by Dale Davis, Feb. 1, 1989
Most Assists by Clemson vs. UNC: 12 by Grayson
Marshall, Jan. 28, 1987
DUKE
Most Points: 40 by Lennie Rosenbluth,
March 1, 1957, in Durham, N.C.; 40 by
Charles Scott, March 8, 1969, in Charlotte, N.C. (ACC Tournament)
Most Rebounds: 24 by Sean May,
March 6, 2005
Most Assists: 13 by Steve Hale, March 3, 1984; 13 by
Ed Cota, March 4, 2000, in Durham, N.C.
Most Steals: 7 by Dudley Bradley, March 3, 1979, in
Greensboro, N.C. (ACC Tournament)
Most Blocked Shots: 7 by Danny Green, March 8,
2008, in Durham, N.C.
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 6 by Hubert Davis,
March 8, 1992, in Durham, N.C.
Most Points by Duke vs. UNC: 40 by Art Heyman,
Feb. 23, 1963
Most Rebounds by Duke vs. UNC: 24 by Art Heyman,
Feb. 23, 1963
Most Assists by Duke vs. UNC: 14 by Kevin Billerman, March 2, 1974
FLORIDA STATE
Most Points: 36 by Joseph Forte, Feb.
22, 2001
Most Rebounds: 21 by Tyler Hansbrouogh, Feb. 3, 2008 in Tallahassee,
Fla.
Most Assists: 14 by Ed Cota, Jan. 24, 1998
Most Steals: 7 by George Lynch, Jan. 27, 1993
Most Blocked Shots: 7 by Brendan Haywood, Jan. 20,
2001, in Tallahassee, Fla.
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 8 by Hubert Davis,
Feb. 27, 1992, in Tallahassee, Fla.; 8 by Dante Calabria, Jan. 25, 1995
164
Most Points by FSU vs. UNC: 32 by Toney Douglas,
Jan. 28, 2009, in Tallahassee, Fla.
Most Rebounds by FSU vs. UNC: 12 on four occasions, most recently by Al Thornton, Jan. 7, 2007
Most Assists by FSU vs. UNC: 11 by Kerry Thompson, Jan. 22, 1997, in Tallahassee, Fla.
GEORGIA TECH
Most Points: 42 by Shammond Williams, Feb. 8, 1998, at Atlanta, Ga.
Most Rebounds: 17 by Eric Montross,
March 14, 1993 in Charlotte, N.C. (ACC
Tournament)
Most Assists: 12 by Ed Cota, Dec. 22, 1998, in
Atlanta, Ga.
Most Steals: 9 by Derrick Phelps, Feb. 2, 1992, in
Atlanta, Ga.
Most Blocked Shots: 5 on three occasions, most
recently by Brendan Haywood, Feb. 3, 2001
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 8 by Shammond Williams, Feb. 8, 1998, in Atlanta, Ga.
Most Points by Georgia Tech vs. UNC: 37 by Dennis
Scott, Feb. 1, 1990, in Atlanta, Ga.
Most Rebounds by Georgia Tech vs. UNC: 18 by
Alvin Jones, Feb. 3, 2001
Most Assists by Georgia Tech vs. UNC: 17 by Kenny
Anderson, Feb. 1, 1990, in Atlanta, Ga.
MARYLAND
Most Points: 40 by Billy Cunningham,
Dec. 18, 1963
Most Rebounds: 30 by Rusty Clark,
Feb. 21, 1968
Most Assists: 11 by Steve Bucknall, Jan. 11, 1989; 11
by Ed Cota, Jan. 13, 1999
Most Steals: 7 by Derrick Phelps, Feb. 10, 1994
Most Blocked Shots: 6 by Kevin Salvadori, Jan. 9,
1993
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 6 by Rick Fox, Jan. 10,
1990 in College Park, Md.
Most Points by Maryland vs. UNC: 38 by Jim O’Brien,
Jan. 27, 1973
Most Rebounds by Maryland vs. UNC: 21 by Len
Elmore, Feb. 13, 1974
Most Assists by Maryland vs. UNC: 14 by Steve
Blake, Jan. 9, 2002
MIAMI
Most Points: 35 by Tyler Hansbrough,
Jan. 23, 2008 in Coral Gables, Fla.
Most Rebounds: 15 by Sean May, Jan.
22, 2005
Most Assists: 10 by Ty Lawson, Jan. 23, 2008 in Coral
Gables, Fla.
Most Steals: 3 by Jawad Williams, Jan. 22, 2005
Most Blocked Shots: 4 by Brandan Wright, Jan. 31,
2007
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 7 by Wayne Ellington,
Jan. 17, 2009
Most Points by Miami vs. UNC: 35 by Jack McClinton, Feb. 15, 2009, in Coral Gables, Fla.
Most Rebounds by Miami vs. UNC: 15 by Jimmy
Graham, Feb. 15, 2009, in Coral Gables, Fla.
Most Assists by Miami vs. UNC: 7 by Jack McClinton,
Jan. 23, 2008, in Coral Gables, Fla.
NC STATE
Most Points: 36 by Antawn Jamison, Jan.
21, 1998, in Raleigh, N.C.
Most Rebounds: 18 by Billy Cunningham,
Jan. 13, 1965
Most Assists: 14 by Phil Ford, Feb. 23, 1977
Most Steals: 6 by Michael Jordan, Feb. 18, 1984; 6 by
George Lynch, Jan. 7, 1993, in Raleigh, N.C.
Most Blocked Shots: 8 by Warren Martin, Jan. 16,
1985
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 8 by Raymond Felton,
Jan. 26, 2003, in Raleigh, N.C.
Most Points by NC State vs. UNC: 37 by Rodney
Monroe, Feb. 6, 1991
Most Rebounds by NC State vs. UNC: 24 by Ronnie
Shavlik, Dec. 31, 1955
Most Assists by NC State vs. UNC: 13 by Nate
McMillan, Feb. 16, 1985
VIRGINIA
Most Points: 41 by Charles Scott,
March 5, 1970, in Charlotte, N.C. (ACC
Tournament)
Most Rebounds: 25 by Lennie Rosenbluth, Jan. 11, 1955
Most Assists: 10 by George Karl,
Feb. 24, 1973, in Charlottesville, Va.; 10 by Ed Cota
vs. Virginia, March 7, 1997, in Greensboro, N.C. (ACC
Tournament); 10 by Ed Cota, Jan. 18, 2000, in Charlottesville, Va.
Most Steals: 6 by Al Wood, Feb. 3, 1981; 6 by Michael
Jordan, Jan. 15, 1983
Most Blocked Shots: 6 by Rasheed Wallace, Feb. 19,
1994; 6 by Rasheed Wallace Feb. 19, 1995, in Charlottesville, Va.
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 5 by Joe Wolf, March
7, 1987, in Landover, Md. (ACC Tournament); 5 by
Rick Fox, March 9, 1990, in Charlotte, N.C. (ACC
Tournament); 5 by Donald Williams, Jan. 18, 1995; 5 by
David Noel, March 1, 2006
Most Points by Virginia vs. UNC: 45 by Buzzy Wilkinson, Feb. 8, 1954
Most Rebounds by Virginia vs. UNC: 19 by Ralph
Sampson, Jan. 9, 1982
Most Assists by Virginia vs. UNC: 12 by John Johnson, March 7, 1987
VIRGINIA TECH
Most Points: 26 by Tyler Hansbrough,
March 15, 2008, in Charlotte, N.C. (ACC
Tournament)
Most Rebounds: 15 by Tyler Hansbrough, Jan. 13,
2007, in Blacksburg, Va., and Hansbrough, March 4,
2009, in Blacksburg, Va.
Most Assists: 7 by Quentin Thomas, Feb. 16, 2008
Most Steals: 3 by Ty Lawson, Jan. 13, 2007, in Blacksburg, Va., and Tyler Hansbrough, March 13, 2009, in
Atlanta, Ga. (ACC Tournament)
Most Blocked Shots: 6 by Ed Davis, March 4, 2009, in
Blacksburg, Va.
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 4 by Wayne Ellington,
March 13, 2008 in Atlanta, Ga. (ACC Tournament)
Most Points by Virginia Tech vs. UNC: 33 by Zabian
Dowdell, Feb. 13, 2007
Most Rebounds by Virginia Tech vs. UNC: 14 by
Deron Washington, Feb. 13, 2007
Most Assists by Virginia Tech vs. UNC: 10 by
Malcolm Delaney, March 13, 2009, in Atlanta, Ga. (ACC
Tournament)
WAKE FOREST
Most Points: 43 by Charles Scott, Jan.
17, 1970
Most Rebounds: 19 by Billy Cunningham, Feb. 9, 1965
Most Assists: 13 by Ed Cota, Feb. 12, 2000
Most Steals: 7 by Dudley Bradley, Dec. 1, 1978, in
Greensboro, N.C. (Big Four Tournament)
Most Blocked Shots: 5 by Warren Martin, Feb. 8,
1986
Most Three-Point Field Goals: 6 by Joseph Forte,
Feb. 12, 2000
Most Points by Wake Forest vs. UNC: 41 by Charlie
Davis, Feb. 5, 1970, in Winston-Salem, N.C.
Most Rebounds by Wake Forest vs. UNC: 20 by Tim
Duncan, March 12, 1995, in Greensboro, N.C. (ACC
Tournament)
Most Assists by Wake Forest vs. UNC: 17 by Tyrone
Bogues, Feb. 8, 1986
• All games in Chapel Hill unless otherwise noted
• Single-game bests vs. ACC teams reflect stats only
from ACC regular-season or Tournament games (while
opponents were members of the ACC).
The Tar Heels tied an NCAA record with 41 assists in a 129-45 win over Manhattan in Miami on Dec. 27, 1985.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
TOP SINGLE-GAME POINTS, REBOUNDS, ASSISTS
Robert Crawford
TOP 25 TAR HEEL SCORING GAMES
Pts.
49
48
47
45
45
45
45*
43
43
42
41*
41
40
40
40*
40
39
39^
39
39^
39
39
38*
38
38
38
Player
Bob Lewis
Billy Cunningham
Lennie Rosenbluth
George Glamack
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth
Bob Lewis
Charles Scott
Shammond Williams
Charles Scott
Kenny Smith
Lennie Rosenbluth
Billy Cunningham
Charles Scott
Tyler Hansbrough
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth
Dennis Wuycik
Al Wood
Michael Jordan
Tyler Hansbrough
Lennie Rosenbluth
Billy Cunningham
Larry Miller
Joseph Forte
Opponent
Florida State
Tulane
Furman
Clemson
Clemson
William & Mary
Clemson
Richmond
Wake Forest
Georgia Tech
Virginia
Clemson
Duke
Maryland
Duke
Georgia Tech
William & Mary
Canisius
Creighton
Virginia
Georgia Tech
Clemson
South Carolina
Virginia
Virginia
Tulsa
Date and Site
Dec. 16, 1965 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 10, 1964 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 4, 1956 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 10, 1941 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 14, 1956 at Clemson, S.C.
Feb. 7, 1956 in Chapel Hill
Mar. 7, 1957 at Raleigh, N.C.
Dec. 8, 1965 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 17, 1970 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 8, 1998 at Atlanta, Ga.
Mar. 5, 1970 at Charlotte, N.C.
Jan. 28, 1987 at Clemson, S.C.
Mar. 1, 1957 at Durham, N.C.
Jan. 13, 1964 in Chapel Hill
Mar. 8, 1969 at Charlotte, N.C.
Feb. 15, 2006 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 11, 1954 at Williamsburg, Va.
Mar. 15, 1957 at Philadelphia, Pa.
Dec. 12, 1970 at Charlotte, N.C.
Mar. 28, 1981 at Philadelphia, Pa.
Jan. 29, 1983 at Greensboro, N.C.
Feb. 10, 2008 in Chapel Hill
Mar. 9, 1957 at Raleigh, N.C.
Feb. 23, 1965 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 28, 1967 in Chapel Hill
Nov. 11, 2000 in Chapel Hill
Pete Brennan grabbed 22 rebounds in a 1958 game against
Wake Forest.
Key to symbols:
Player
Rusty Clark
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham
Sean May
Lennie Rosenbluth
Paul Likins
Billy Cunningham
Lennie Rosenbluth
Pete Brennan
Billy Cunningham
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lee Shaffer
Doug Moe
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham
Bobby Jones
Mitch Kupchak
Sean May
Sean May
Opponent
Maryland
Maryland
Clemson
South Carolina
Virginia
Virginia Tech
South Carolina
Tulane
Georgia
Duke
Clemson
Clemson
Virginia
William & Mary
Wake Forest
Maryland
Virginia
Clemson
Virginia
South Carolina
South Carolina
Duke
Tulane
Akron
Duke
Date and Site
Feb. 21, 1968 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 13, 1964 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 16, 1963 at Charlotte, N.C.
Dec. 9, 1954 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 11, 1955 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 18, 1964 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 15, 1964 at Charlotte, N.C.
Dec. 10, 1964 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 3, 1964 at Athens, Ga.
Mar. 6, 2005 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 4, 1955 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 4, 1955 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 20, 1963 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 7, 1956 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 4, 1958 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 18, 1964 at College Park, Md.
Jan. 10, 1956 in Chapel Hill
Mar. 5, 1959 at Raleigh, N.C.
Jan. 14, 1961 at Charlottesville, Va.
Feb. 15, 1963 at Charlotte, N.C.
Feb. 19, 1965 at Charlotte, N.C.
Jan. 20, 1973 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 14, 1976 at New Orleans, La.
Dec. 14, 2003 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 5, 2004 in Chapel Hill
*ACC Tournament game
^NCAA Tournament game
#Dixie Classic game
~NIT game
(Bold indicates active player)
TOP 25 TAR HEEL REBOUNDING GAMES
Reb.
30
28
27
25
25
25
25
25
24
24
23
23
23
22
22
22
21
21*
21
21
21
21
21
21
21
Sean May had a career-high 24
rebounds in the win over Duke
in 2005 in Chapel Hill.
TOP 25 TAR HEEL ASSIST GAMES
Ass.
18
17
17
14
14
14
14
14
14~
13*
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
13
Player
Raymond Felton
Jeff Lebo
Ed Cota
Phil Ford
Phil Ford
Phil Ford
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Raymond Felton
Larry Brown
Steve Hale
Kenny Smith
Kenny Smith
Kenny Smith
Steve Hale
Kenny Smith
Jeff Lebo
Kenny Smith
King Rice
Jeff McInnis
Shammond Williams
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Opponent
George Mason
UT-Chattanooga
UNLV
Howard
Brigham Young
N.C. State
Appalachian St.
Florida State
Wyoming
South Carolina
Duke
Oral Roberts
SMU
The Citadel
Clemson
UCLA
Manhattan
Miami (Fla.)
Kentucky
Florida State
Richmond
N.C. State
Georgia Tech
Hampton
Wake Forest
Duke
Date and Site
Dec. 7, 2003 in Chapel Hill
Nov. 18, 1988 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 4, 1999 at Charlotte, N.C.
Nov. 29, 1975 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 20, 1976 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 23, 1977 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 17, 1998 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 24, 1998 in Chapel Hill
March 24, 2003 in Chapel Hill
Feb. 28, 1963 at Raleigh, N.C.
Mar. 3, 1984 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 8, 1984 in Chapel Hill
Jan. 13, 1985 at Greensboro, N.C.
Feb. 1, 1985 at Charlotte, N.C.
Feb. 23, 1985 in Chapel Hill
Nov. 24, 1985 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 27, 1985 at Miami, Fla.
Dec. 6, 1986 in Chapel Hill
Dec. 27, 1989 at Louisville, Ky.
Jan. 25, 1995 in Chapel Hill
Nov. 19, 1997 at Richmond, Va.
Jan. 21, 1998 at Raleigh, N.C.
Feb. 8, 1998 at Atlanta, Ga.
Nov. 23, 1998 at Hampton, Va.
Feb. 12, 2000 in Chapel Hill
Mar. 4, 2000 at Durham, N.C.
BILLY
CUNNINGHAM
ED
COTA
phil
ford
BOB LEWIS
Carolina set a single-game school record by shooting 79 percent from the field against Loyola Marymount in the 1988 NCAA Tournament.
165
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
YEARLY LEADERS
Jack Morton
*Denotes ACC leader
#Denotes NCAA leader
166
Year
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
field goal percentage
(min. 85 field goals made)
Player
FGM FGA
Al Lifson
163 401
Jerry Vayda
111 266
Jerry Vayda
123 298
Tony Radovich
85
194
Lennie Rosenbluth
227 496
Lennie Rosenbluth
305 631
Pete Brennan
170 388
Lee Shaffer
128 273
Lee Shaffer
169 388
Jim Hudock
94
188
Donnie Walsh*
85
152
Billy Cunningham
186 380
Charlie Shaffer
117 221
Billy Cunningham
237 481
Larry Miller
219 400
Rusty Clark*
181 328
Charles Scott
234 470
Bill Bunting*
217 363
Dennis Wuycik
148 270
Dennis Wuycik*
182 300
Bobby Jones*
127 190
Mitch Kupchak
99
164
Bobby Jones*
189 326
Mitch Kupchak
239 397
Tommy LaGarde*
156 255
Tommy LaGarde
108 182
Mike O’Koren*
173 269
Al Wood*
210 367
Al Wood
216 378
Sam Perkins
199 318
Sam Perkins
174 301
Brad Daugherty
110 197
Brad Daugherty
128 210
Brad Daugherty
238 381
Brad Daugherty*#
284 438
J.R. Reid
198 339
J.R. Reid
222 366
J.R. Reid
164 267
Kevin Madden
120 211
Pete Chilcutt
175 325
Eric Montross
140 244
Eric Montross
222 361
Rasheed Wallace
139 230
Rasheed Wallace*
238 364
Antawn Jamison*
201 322
Antawn Jamison
270 496
Vince Carter*
224 379
Brendan Haywood
160 247
Brendan Haywood*# 191 274
Brendan Haywood
155 262
Jawad Williams
104 202
Rashad McCants
215 438
Rashad McCants
216 451
Sean May
228 402
Tyler Hansbrough
199 349
Brandan Wright*
228 353
Tyler Hansbrough
289 535
Ty Lawson
182 342
Pct.
40.6
41.7
41.3
43.8
45.6
48.3
43.8
46.8
43.6
50.0
55.9
48.7
52.5
49.1
54.8
55.2
49.8
59.8
54.8
60.7
66.8
60.4
58.0
60.2
61.2
59.3
64.3
57.2
57.1
62.6
57.8
55.8
61.0
62.5
64.8
58.4
60.7
61.4
56.9
53.8
57.4
61.5
60.4
65.4
62.4
54.4
59.1
64.8
69.7
59.2
51.5
49.1
47.9
56.7
57.0
64.6
54.0
53.2
Year
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
free throw percentage
(min. 50 free throws made)
Player
FTM FTA
Al Lifson
99
140
Al Lifson
100 142
Al Lifson
74
97
Tony Radovich
60
80
Tony Radovich
63
76
Lennie Rosenbluth
285 376
Harvey Salz
64
84
Lee Shaffer
74
96
York Larese*
131 151
York Larese
124 158
Larry Brown
101 127
Larry Brown
95
122
Pct.
70.7
70.4
76.3
75.0
82.9
75.8
76.1
77.0
86.8
78.5
79.5
77.9
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Reyshawn Terry
Wayne Ellington
Danny Green
Danny Green 108
51
69
52
135
61
79
61
80.0
83.6
87.3
85.2
three-point field goal percentage
(min. 25 field goals made)
Year
Player
FGM FGA Pct.
1982-83 Jim Braddock
43
93
46.2
1986-87 Jeff Lebo
67
149 45.0
1987-88 Jeff Lebo
78
168 46.4
1988-89 Steve Bucknall
62
148 41.9
1989-90 Rick Fox
70
160 43.8
1990-91 Hubert Davis*
64
131 48.9
1991-92 Hubert Davis
85
198 42.9
1992-93 Donald Williams
83
199 41.7
1993-94 Jeff McInnis
27
65
41.5
1994-95 Dante Calabria*
66
133 49.6
1995-96 Shammond Williams 46
116 39.7
1996-97 Shammond Williams 95
227 41.9
1997-98 Vince Carter
44
107 41.1
1998-99 Ademola Okulaja
59
137 43.1
1999-00 Jason Capel
46
121 38.0
2000-01 Jason Capel
56
134 41.8
2001-02 Adam Boone
34
79
43.0
2002-03 Rashad McCants
72
174 41.4
2003-04 Rashad McCants
78
191 40.8
2004-05 Raymond Felton*
70
159 44.0
2005-06 Wes Miller
64
145 44.1
2006-07 Reyshawn Terry
45
103 43.7
2007-08 Wayne Ellington
78
195 40.0
2008-09 Ty Lawson
51
108 47.2
Tyler Hansbrough led UNC in scoring and
rebounding four seasons in a row.
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
Ray Respess
Bob Lewis
Bob Lewis
Bob Lewis
Dick Grubar
Bill Bunting
Charles Scott
Dennis Wuycik
Kim Huband
Ed Stahl
Darrell Elston
Phil Ford
Tommy LaGarde
Phil Ford*
Phil Ford
Mike O’Koren
Al Wood
Jimmy Black
Matt Doherty
Jim Braddock
Sam Perkins*
Steve Hale*
Steve Hale
Jeff Lebo*
Ranzino Smith
Jeff Lebo
Hubert Davis
Hubert Davis
Hubert Davis*
Donald Williams*
Donald Williams
Jerry Stackhouse
Jeff McInnis
Shammond Williams
Shammond Williams*
Jason Capel
Jason Capel
Joseph Forte
Jason Capel
Jawad Williams
Raymond Felton
Marvin Williams
52
123
222
167
64
143
169
169
53
73
81
126
106
157
149
144
118
93
71
67
155
85
85
79
52
89
59
81
140
97
77
185
88
88
133
76
116
133
112
97
85
138
66
175
274
211
90
173
215
197
57
88
93
161
131
184
184
188
154
118
92
81
181
97
103
93
58
103
74
97
169
117
100
260
110
108
146
89
140
156
136
129
105
163
78.8
70.3
81.0
79.1
71.1
82.7
78.6
85.8
93.0
83.0
87.1
78.3
80.9
85.3
81.0
76.6
76.6
78.8
77.2
82.7
85.6
87.6
82.5
84.9
89.7
86.4
79.7
83.5
82.8
82.9
77.0
71.2
80.0
81.5
91.1
85.4
82.9
85.3
82.4
75.2
81.0
84.7
Year
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
scoring average
Player
Al Lifson
Al Lifson
Jerry Vayda
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth*
Lennie Rosenbluth
Pete Brennan*
York Larese
Lee Shaffer*
York Larese
Larry Brown
Billy Cunningham
Billy Cunningham*
Billy Cunningham*
Bob Lewis*
Larry Miller
Larry Miller
Charles Scott
Charles Scott*
Dennis Wuycik
Robert McAdoo
George Karl
Bobby Jones
Mitch Kupchak
Phil Ford
Phil Ford
Phil Ford
Al Wood
Al Wood
Al Wood
James Worthy
Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan*
Brad Daugherty
Brad Daugherty
Kenny Smith
J.R. Reid
J.R. Reid
Rick Fox
Rick Fox
Hubert Davis
Eric Montross
Donald Williams
Jerry Stackhouse
Jeff McInnis
The Tar Heels enter the 2009-10 season with a 34-1 record under head coach Roy Williams when scoring 100 or more points.
PPG
15.8
14.7
17.0
25.5
26.7
28.0
21.3
15.1
18.2
23.1
16.5
22.7
26.0
25.4
27.4
21.9
22.4
22.3
27.1
18.4
19.5
17.0
16.1
18.5
18.6
18.7
20.8
17.8
19.0
18.1
15.6
20.0
19.6
17.3
20.2
16.9
18.0
15.9
16.2
16.9
21.4
15.8
14.3
19.2
16.5
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Antawn Jamison
Antawn Jamison*
Ademola Okulaja
Joseph Forte
Joseph Forte
Jason Capel
Rashad McCants
Rashad McCants*
Sean May
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough*
Tyler Hansbrough
19.1
22.2
13.9
16.7
20.9
15.6
17.0
20.0
17.5
18.9
18.4
22.6
20.7
Year
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
rebounding average
Player
Howard Deasy
Bud Maddie
Paul Likins
Lennie Rosenbluth
Lennie Rosenbluth
Pete Brennan
Pete Brennan*
Dick Kepley
Doug Moe
Doug Moe
Jim Hudock
Billy Cunningham*
Billy Cunningham*
Billy Cunningham*
Larry Miller
Rusty Clark
Rusty Clark
Rusty Clark
Lee Dedmon
Lee Dedmon
Robert McAdoo
Bobby Jones
Bobby Jones
Mitch Kupchak
Mitch Kupchak*
Tommy LaGarde
Mike O’Koren
Mike O’Koren
Mike O’Koren
James Worthy
Sam Perkins
Sam Perkins
Sam Perkins
Brad Daugherty*
Brad Daugherty
J.R. Reid
J.R. Reid
Scott Williams
Scott Williams
George Lynch
George Lynch
George Lynch
Eric Montross
Jerry Stackhouse
Antawn Jamison
Antawn Jamison
Antawn Jamison*
Ademola Okulaja
Brendan Haywood
Jason Capel
Brendan Haywood
Jason Capel
Jawad Williams
Sean May*
Sean May
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough*
Tyler Hansbrough
RPG
10.7
11.6
10.9
11.7
11.5
10.4
11.7
7.3
11.3
14.0
10.1
16.1
15.8
14.3
10.3
10.3
11.0
9.2
9.4
8.5
10.1
10.5
9.8
10.8
11.3
7.4
6.7
7.2
7.4
8.4
7.8
9.4
9.6
9.7
9.0
7.4
8.9
7.3
7.3
7.4
8.8
9.6
8.1
8.2
9.7
9.4
10.5
8.4
7.5
7.3
7.3
8.6
5.6
9.8
10.7
7.8
7.9
10.2
8.1
Year
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
blocked shots
Player
Mitch Kupchak
Tommy LaGarde
Jeff Wolf
Blocks
32
31
23
Robert Crawford
Ty Lawson led the ACC in steals and assists
last season.
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Pete Budko
Jeff Wolf
Sam Perkins
Sam Perkins
Sam Perkins
Sam Perkins
Warren Martin
Warren Martin
Dave Popson
J.R. Reid
Scott Williams
Scott Williams
Scott Williams
Scott Williams
Pete Chilcutt
Kevin Salvadori
Eric Montross
Rasheed Wallace
Rasheed Wallace
Serge Zwikker
Serge Zwikker
Makhtar Ndiaye
Brendan Haywood
Brendan Haywood
Brendan Haywood*
Kris Lang
Jawad Williams
Sean May
Sean May
Danny Green
Brandan Wright
Deon Thompson
Ed Davis
Year
1968-69
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
assists
Player
Charles Scott
Eddie Fogler
Steve Previs
Steve Previs
George Karl
Darrell Elston
Phil Ford
27
28
67
53
65
60
81
81
27
27
27
43
50
41
35
63
47
63
93
49
61
54
60
91
120
33
37
37
38
32
65
51
65
Assists
108
92
90
151
192
158
161
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79 1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Phil Ford*
Phil Ford*
Phil Ford*
Mike O’Koren
Mike O’Koren
Jimmy Black
Jimmy Black*
Matt Doherty
Matt Doherty
Kenny Smith
Kenny Smith
Kenny Smith
Jeff Lebo
Steve Bucknall
King Rice
King Rice
Derrick Phelps
Derrick Phelps
Derrick Phelps
Jeff McInnis
Jeff McInnis
Ed Cota*
Ed Cota*
Ed Cota*
Ed Cota*
Ronald Curry
Adam Boone
Raymond Felton
Raymond Felton*
Raymond Felton*
Bobby Frasor
Ty Lawson
Ty Lawson
Ty Lawson*
Year
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
steals
Player
Walter Davis
Walter Davis
Dudley Bradley
Dudley Bradley*
Mike O’Koren
Jimmy Black
Jimmy Black
Michael Jordan
Michael Jordan
Kenny Smith
Steve Hale
Kenny Smith
Scott Williams
Rick Fox
Rick Fox
King Rice Rick Fox
Derrick Phelps
George Lynch
Derrick Phelps
Jerry Stackhouse
Jeff McInnis
Ed Cota
Ed Cota
Ademola Okulaja
Joseph Forte
Joseph Forte
Jason Capel
Raymond Felton
Raymond Felton
Raymond Felton
Tyler Hansbrough
Ty Lawson
Tyler Hansbrough
Ty Lawson*
record
book
203
217
172
99
104
188
213
150
124
235
210
209
159
196
217
207
207
196
176
180
170
234
274
238
284
119
89
236
213
248
136
213
165
230
Steals
71
78
61
97
43
64
58
78
50
64
55
51
45
47
54
54
70
78
89
60
50
38
57
58
46
54
67
29
56
63
72
38
58
59
75
*Denotes ACC leader
#Denotes NCAA leader
The Tar Heels won all 52 games in Wayne Ellington’s career (2006-09) when he shot 50 percent or better from the floor.
167
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ANNUAL UNC TEAM STATISTICS
168
Field Goals
3Pt. Field Goals
Free Throws
Rebounds
Year
GP Made-Att.
Pct.
Made-Att. Pct.
Made-Att.Pct. Off-Def
Tot-Avg.
A
TO
BLK STL
PF-D
1946-47
1947-48
1948-49
Points-Avg.
1433-53.1
1452-53.8
1486-59.4
1949-50
1950-51
1951-52
1952-53
1953-54
1954-55
1955-56
1956-57
1957-58
1958-59
25 614
416
526
27 682-2025
33.6
402-709 66.8
27
27 659
423
21 499-1322
37.7
441-701 62.9
859-40.9
478
21 549-1386
39.6
494-722 68.4
794-37.8
396-21
23 623-1515
41.1
593-862 68.8
1106-48.1
417
32 860-1996
43.1
817-1165 70.1
1495-46.7
586
26 642-1621
39.6
583-840 69.4
1157-44.5
493
25 648-1509
42.9
501-742 69.1
1132-45.3
444
1652-57.0
1767-65.1
1741-64.5
2014-74.6
1439-68.5
1592-75.8
1839-80.0
2537-79.3
1867-71.8
1797-71.9
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
24
23
17
21
24
24
27
32
32
32
606-1467
664-1497
450-959
628-1368
731-1625
757-1600
838-1620
1016-2154
1028-2261
1094-2228
41.3
44.4
46.9
45.9
45.0
47.3
51.7
47.2
45.5
49.1
542-715
437-651
330-495
352-520
399-607
400-605
508-693
598-894
624-916
656-912
75.8
67.1
66.7
67.6
65.7
66.1
78.3
66.9
68.1
71.7
1101-45.9
1148-49.9
708-41.6
918-43.7
1171-48.8
1092-45.5
1007-37.3
1505-47.0
1511-47.2
1468-45.9
485
563
429
374
390
477
438
453
598
570
584
1754-73.1
1765-76.7
1230-72.4
1608-76.6
1861-77.6
1914-79.8
2184-80.9
2630-82.2
2680-83.8
2844-88.9
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
27
32
31
33
28
31
29
33
31
29
931-1936
1010-1935
1031-1954
1150-2181
1015-1952
1037-1933
966-1838
1054-1961
1008-1895
861-1614
48.1
52.2
52.8
52.7
52.0
53.6
52.6
53.7
53.2
53.3
537-747
686-923
700-942
496-703
407-577
549-556
537-715
651-873
497-756
496-688
71.9
74.3
74.3
70.6
70.5
70.1
75.1
74.6
65.7
72.1
1236-45.8
1382-43.2
1378-44.5
1405-42.6
1144-40.9
1090-35.2
1086-37.4
1124-34.1
1111-35.8
936-32.3
403
586
683
855
677
391
598
74
279
656
93
356
595
93
294
428
112 278
530
654
641
675
574
699
567
684
633-18
533-8
2399-88.9
2706-84.6
2762-89.1
2796-84.7
2437-87.0
2417-78.0
2469-85.1
2759-83.6
2513-81.1
2218-76.5
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
29
37
34
36
31
36
34
36
34
37
838-1603
1028-1969
895-1668
1072-2082
966-1779
1039-1925
1197-2140
1238-2304
1013-1892
1228-2328
52.3
52.2
53.7
51.5
54.3
54.0
55.9
53.7
213-488 43.6
53.5
169-393 43.0
52.7
186-478 38.9
448-669
604-826
477-689
629-849
551-704
569-748
551-747
596-826
596-820
689-950
67.0
73.1
69.2
74.1
78.3
76.1
73.8
72.2
72.7
72.5
994-32.6
1264-34.2
999-29.4
1268-35.2
1073-34.6
1215-33.8
1272-37.4
1329-36.9
1175-34.6
1418-38.3
462
545
583
438
597
509
605
476
702
556
800
522
782
567
618
581
788
634
110
146
110
173
157
159
152
103
105
122
225
272
239
248
221
220
271
319
252
285
559-18
636-17
471-6
673-19
499-10
604-24
642-20
662-15
574-15
645-17
2124-73.2
2660-71.9
2269-66.7
2905-80.7
2483-80.1
2647-73.5
2945-86.6
3285-91.3
2791-82.1
3331-90.0
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
34
35
33
38
35
34
32
35
38
34
1044-2098
1134-2257
1039-2080
1219-2407
1091-2188
1044-2055
919-1869
1018-2124
1131-2184
868-1841
49.8
50.2
50.0
50.6
49.9
50.8
49.2
47.9
51.8
47.1
206-565
192-483
232-599
168-452
144-437
266-648
235-593
188-506
185-511
175-460
36.5
39.8
38.7
37.2
33.0
41.0
39.6
37.2
36.2
38.0
525-765
607-866
534-746
666-943
670-1008
517-763
411-613
485-713
666-937
517-720
68.6
70.1
71.6
70.6
66.5
67.8
67.0 420-823
68.0 530-925
71.1 490-1022
71.8 435-923
1281-37.7
1455-41.6
1264-38.3
1561-41.1
1531-43.7
1290-37.9
1243-38.8
1455-41.6
1512-39.8
1358-39.9
594
699
616
698
649
576
559
632
699
541
584
566
538
581
532
437
429
495
493
530
114
148
142
145
219
177
110
142
188
134
309
315
283
357
285
211
172
261
259
192
607-21
574-6
598-15
602-10
579-11
476-5
471-6
547-10
533-13
505-8
2808-82.6
3067-87.6
2756-83.5
3272-86.1
2996-85.6
2871-84.4
2484-77.6
2709-77.4
3113-81.9
2428-71.4
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
36
33
28
35
30
37
31
38
39
38
1014-2066
945-1972
707-1612
900-2062
877-1913
1128-2260
863-1809
1187-2379
1250-2564
1205-2509
49.1
47.9
43.9
43.6
45.8
49.9
47.7
49.9
48.8
48.0
169-492
189-519
212-606
290-822
195-555
277-687
215-573
215-600
216-580
264-682
34.3
36.4
35.0
35.3
35.1
40.3
37.5
35.8
37.2
38.7
518-740
532-794
396-534
434-655
515-749
724-998
519-733
669-940
738-975
739-983
70.0
67.0
69.0
66.3
68.8
72.5
70.8
71.2
75.7
75.2
1394-38.7
1363-41.3
971-34.7
1196-34.2
1191-39.7
1499-40.5
1237-39.9
1551-40.8
1695-43.5
1597-42.0
609
576
477
555
540
706
552
696
656
685
536
518
461
522
462
594
512
524
560
472
178
184
99
163
120
142
127
173
174
196
210
244
167
293
285
362
242
309
318
325
580-11
576-8
508-14
601-8
554-11
662-9
531-6
647-7
658-9
609-6
2715-75.4
2611-79.1
2022-72.2
2524-72.1
2464-82.1
3257-88.0
2460-79.4
3258-85.7
3454-88.6
3413-89.8
438-956
411-952
305-666
400-796
460-731
502-997
432-805
522-1029
605-1090
556-1041
Sam Perkins and Tyler Hansbrough are two of the eight players in ACC history with 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ANNUAL OPPONENT TEAM STATISTICS
Year
GP
1953-54
21
1954-55
21
1955-56
23
1956-57
32
1957-58
26
1958-59
25
Field Goals
3Pt. Field Goals
Made-Att.
Pct.
Made-Att. Pct.
422-1320
32.0
563-1542
36.5
569-1636
34.8
720-2043
35.2
605-1563
38.7
627-1606
39.0
Free Throws
Rebounds
Made-Att.Pct. Off-Def
491-725 67.7
471-625 75.4
495-747 66.3
658-956 68.8
475-602 78.9
375-598 62.7
Tot-Avg.
A
TO
BLK STL
797-37.9
993-47.3
991-43.1
1151-35.9
106140.8
1113-44.5
PF-D
452
422-20
487
761
565
500
Points-Avg.
1335-63.6
1599-76.1
1633-71.0
2098-65.5
1688-64.9
1629-65.2
1959-60
1960-61
1961-62
1962-63
1963-64
1964-65
1965-66
1966-67
1967-68
1968-69
24
23
17
21
24
24
27
32
32
32
531-1415
549-1381
472-1042
576-1316
723-1657
752-1681
818-1709
873-1854
912-2052
937-2076
37.5
39.8
45.3
43.8
43.6
44.7
47.9
47.1
44.4
45.1
432-634
414-605
291-475
335-483
413-602
359-531
369-551
531-772
492-708
547-781
68.1
68.4
61.3
69.4
68.6
67.6
66.9
68.8
69.5
70.0
1019-42.5
922-40.1
720-42.4
878-41.8
1054-44.0
1057-44.0
1035-39.0
1392-43.5
1370-42.8
1295-40.5
319
471
450
381
404
477
463
533
701
684
672
1494-62.3
1512-65.7
1235-72.6
1487-70.8
1859-77.5
1863-77.6
2005-75.3
2277-71.2
2316-72.4
2421-75.7
1969-70
1970-71
1971-72
1972-73
1973-74
1974-75
1975-76
1976-77
1977-78
1978-79
27
16
31
33
28
31
29
33
31
29
798-1810
437-1020
808-1918
967-2161
870-1895
1014-2154
886-1886
978-2050
875-1769
761-1620
44.1
42.8
42.1
44.7
45.9
47.1
47.0
47.7
49.5
47.0
532-742
248-378
597-853
469-679
368-521
389-556
382-541
440-626
442-618
376-508
71.7
65.6
70.0
69.1
70.6
70.0
70.6
70.3
71.5
74.0
1201-44.5
255
611-38.2
1153-37.2
368
1237-37.5
419
1049-37.5
354
1090-35.2
391
1010-34.8
403
170
1078-32.7
417
218
935-30.2
453
216
847-29.2
336
171
567
322
695
725
594
699
699
762
710-40
619-27
2128-78.8
1122-70.1
2213-71.4
2403-72.8
2108-75.3
2417-78.0
2154-74.3
2396-72.6
2192-70.7
1898-65.4
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
29
37
34
36
31
36
34
36
34
37
798-1610
975-2128
811-1742
945-2130
851-1892
989-2197
942-2163
1043-2210
939-2063
1147-2530
49.6
45.8
46.6
44.4
45.0
45.0
43.6
47.2
130-342 38.0
45.5
195-519 37.6
45.3
216-637 33.9
375-542
394-579
263-407
476-701
308-476
398-600
462-672
479-689
417-605
439-648
69.2
68.0
64.6
67.9
64.7
66.3
68.8
69.5
68.9
67.7
861-29.7
1065-28.8
873-25.7
1151-32.0
940-30.3
1085-30.1
1108-32.6
1125-31.3
1043-30.7
1338-36.2
401
467
302
418
493
489
569
455
524
534
453
523
561
589
660
490
536
603
654
182
302
188
233
203
285
255
236
260
343
584-29
752-30
641-22
779-33
631-28
607-23
697-25
742-31
687-21
808-21
1971-68.0
2344-63.4
1885-55.4
2469-68.6
2010-64.8
2376-66.0
2346-69.0
2695-74.9
2490-73.2
2949-79.7
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
34
35
33
38
35
34
32
35
38
34
996-2168
974-2329
909-2093
978-2370
923-2336
960-2326
826-2004
867-2154
923-2403
822-2091
45.9
41.8
43.4
43.1
39.5
41.3
41.2
40.3
38.4
39.3
206-565
197-622
232-599
235-716
273-802
299-879
308-857
275-849
282-879
246-752
36.5
31.7
38.7
32.8
34.0
34.0
35.9
32.4
32.1
32.7
452-652
362-568
444-630
405-603
414-636
297-423
313-469
325-523
366-542
316-480
69.3
63.7
70.5
67.2
65.1
70.2
66.7 401-642
62.1 447-680
67.5 525-703
65.8 426-628
1281-35.1
1225-35.0
1119-33.9
1222-32.2
1234-35.3
1230-36.2
1043-32.6
1127-32.2
1228-32.3
1054-31.0
555
519
526
536
498
503
462
453
472
434
581
635
566
118
581
138
549
134
434
95
369
80
479
98
503
81
378
121
293
270
252
273
261
226
224
256
230
267
697-18
708-21
614-19
750-20
791-34
652-22
603-9
644-19
758-26
615-13
2650-77.9
2507-71.6
2494-75.6
2596-68.3
2533-72.4
2516-74.0
2273-71.0
2334-66.7
2494-65.6
2206-64.9
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
36
33
28
35
30
37
31
38
39
38
953-2338
859-2196
803-1776
920-2103
799-1798
913-2274
779-1894
962-2311
1061-2490
1013-2468
40.8
39.1
45.2
43.7
44.4
40.1
41.1
41.6
42.6
41.0
229-744
243-749
216-596
225-651
229-650
284-834
200-605
254-751
278-852
274-814
30.8
32.4
36.2
34.6
35.2
34.1
33.1
33.8
32.6
33.7
393-569
380-578
386-546
427-618
416-597
490-689
370-522
430-646
428-641
435-627
69.1
65.7
70.7
69.1
69.7
71.1
70.8
66.6
66.8
69.4
1245-34.6
1227-37.2
1047-37.4
1349-38.5
1061-35.4
1222-33.0
986-31.8
1227-32.3
1266-32.5
1357-35.7
516
461
394
489
452
500
406
509
534
518
419
447
357
581
541
658
465
613
628
605
298
298
259
288
247
328
282
284
309
266
662-12
669-16
534-13
637-15
625-22
808-30
639-10
792-29
807-25
785-28
2528-70.2
2341-70.9
2208-78.9
2492-71.2
2243-74.8
2600-70.3
2128-68.6
2608-68.6
2828-72.5
2735-72.0
510-735
469-758
362-685
472-877
364-697
452-770
377-609
425-802
446-820
494-863
117
108
99
153
125
173
114
152
195
167
The 1956-57 Tar Heels share the NCAA record with the 1975-76 Indiana Hoosiers for most wins in a perfect season (32-0).
169
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
UNC TEAM AWARDS
BURGESS McSWAIN
Scholar-Athlete Award
(Presented annually to the varsity team member recommended by coaches as one who best exemplifies
the term “student-athlete.” Given in memory of former
academic advisor Burgess McSwain.)
1985-86
Steve Hale
1986-87
Jeff Lebo
1987-88
Jeff Lebo
1988-89
Jeff Lebo
1989-90
Scott Williams
1990-91
Henrik Rodl
1991-92
Henrik Rodl
1992-93
Henrik Rodl
1993-94
Eric Montross
1994-95
Pearce Landry
1995-96
Dante Calabria
1996-97
Charlie McNairy
1997-98
Brad Frederick
1998-99
Brad Frederick
1999-00
Brian Bersticker
2000-01
Michael Brooker
2001-02
Will Johnson
2002-03
Will Johnson
2003-04
Phillip McLamb
2004-05
Byron Sanders
2005-06
Byron Sanders
2006-07
Wes Miller
2007-08
Bobby Frasor
2008-09
Jack Wooten
Jeffrey Camarati
Butch Bennett Award
(Given to the freshman member of the varsity or junior
varsity who exemplifies determination, sportsmanship and sacrifice for the good of the team. Given in
memory of a member of the 1967-68 freshman team
who died of leukemia. Winner is determined by a vote
of his teammates.)
1967-68
Lee Dedmon
1968-69
Steve Previs
1969-70
Donn Johnston
1970-71
Bobby Jones
1971-72
Brad Hoffman
1972-73
Tony Shaver
1973-74
Woody Coley
1974-75
Phil Ford
1975-76
Ged Doughton
1976-77
Mike O’Koren
1977-78
Al Wood
Jack Wooten won the Burgess McSwain
Scholar-Athlete Award in 2009.
170
Sally Sather
Michael Jordan and Sam Perkins were
UNC’s co-MVPs in both 1983 and 1984.
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Jimmy Black
James Worthy
Matt Doherty
Michael Jordan
Brad Daugherty
Kenny Smith
Ranzino Smith
Jeff Lebo
J.R. Reid
Rick Fox
Hubert Davis
George Lynch
Pat Sullivan
Donald Williams
Dante Calabria
Rasheed Wallace
Shammond Williams
Antawn Jamison
Ed Cota
Brian Bersticker
Kris Lang
Jonathan Holmes
Brian Morrison
Jawad Williams
David Noel
Reyshawn Terry
Marvin Williams
Tyler Hansbrough
Brandan Wright
no recipient
Tyler Zeller
Carmichael-Cobb Award
(Given by Whit Cobb in memory of Cartwright Carmichael and Jack Cobb, Carolina’s first All-Americas and
stars on the first national championship team in 1924.
Awarded to the outstanding defensive player according
to coaches’ game statistics.)
1967-68
Rusty Clark & Dick Grubar
1968-69
Bill Bunting
1969-70
Charles Scott
1970-71
Steve Previs
1971-72
Steve Previs
1972-73
Bobby Jones
1973-74
Bobby Jones
1974-75
Mickey Bell
1975-76
John Kuester
1976-77
John Kuester
1977-78
1978-79
1979-80
1980-81
1981-82
1982-83
1983-84
1984-85
1985-86
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Dudley Bradley
Dudley Bradley
Mike O’Koren
Al Wood
Jimmy Black
Matt Doherty
Michael Jordan
Steve Hale
Steve Hale
Joe Wolf
Steve Bucknall
Jeff Lebo
King Rice
Rick Fox
Derrick Phelps
Derrick Phelps
Derrick Phelps
Rasheed Wallace
Dante Calabria
Ademola Okulaja
Vince Carter, Makhtar Ndiaye
Brendan Haywood
Brendan Haywood
Brendan Haywood
Kris Lang
Raymond Felton
Jackie Manuel
Jackie Manuel
Wes Miller
Marcus Ginyard
Marcus Ginyard
Bobby Frasor
Most Valuable Player
(Winner determined by a vote of team members.)
1950-51
Hugo Kappler
1951-52
Al Lifson
1952-53
Vince Grimaldi
1953-54
Jerry Vayda
1954-55
Lennie Rosenbluth
1955-56
Lennie Rosenbluth
1956-57
Lennie Rosenbluth
1957-58
Pete Brennan
1958-59
Harvey Salz
1959-60
Lee Shaffer
1960-61
Doug Moe
1961-62
Jim Hudock
1962-63
Billy Cunningham
1963-64
Billy Cunningham
1964-65
Billy Cunningham
1965-66
Bob Lewis
1966-67
Bob Lewis, Larry Miller
1967-68
Larry Miller
1968-69
Charles Scott
1969-70
Charles Scott
1970-71
Dennis Wuycik
1971-72
Robert McAdoo, Dennis Wuycik
1972-73
Bobby Jones
1973-74
Bobby Jones
1974-75
Mitch Kupchak
1975-76
Mitch Kupchak
1976-77
Walter Davis
1977-78
Phil Ford
1978-79
Dudley Bradley
1979-80
Mike O’Koren
1980-81
Al Wood
1981-82
James Worthy
1982-83
Michael Jordan, Sam Perkins
1983-84
Michael Jordan, Sam Perkins
1984-85
Brad Daugherty
1985-86
Brad Daugherty
1986-87
Kenny Smith
1987-88
J.R. Reid
1988-89
Steve Bucknall
1989-90
Rick Fox
1990-91
Rick Fox
1991-92
Hubert Davis
1992-93
George Lynch
1993-94
Derrick Phelps
Carolina averaged 90 points or more per game twice – in 1986-87 and 1988-89.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
Bob Leverone
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Quentin Thomas won the Foy Roberson
and Jimmy Dempsey Awards in 2008.
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Jerry Stackhouse
Jeff McInnis
Antawn Jamison
Antawn Jamison
Ademola Okulaja
Ed Cota
Joseph Forte
Jason Capel, Kris Lang
Raymond Felton
Rashad McCants
Raymond Felton, Sean May
David Noel
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough
Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson
Jimmie Dempsey Award
(The Jimmie Dempsey Award is given now to the
team’s most improved player. It was given to the
team’s overall statistical leader through 2005.)
1971-72
Dennis Wuycik
1972-73
Bobby Jones
1973-74
Darrell Elston
1974-75
Mitch Kupchak
1975-76
Walter Davis
1976-77
Walter Davis
1977-78
Mike O’Koren
1978-79
Mike O’Koren
1979-80
Mike O’Koren
1980-81
Al Wood
1981-82
Sam Perkins, James Worthy
1982-83
Sam Perkins
1983-84
Sam Perkins
1984-85
Brad Daugherty
1985-86
Steve Hale
1986-87
Joe Wolf
1987-88
J.R. Reid
1988-89
J.R. Reid
1989-90
Rick Fox
1990-91
Rick Fox
1991-92
George Lynch
1992-93
George Lynch, Brian Reese
1993-94
Derrick Phelps
1994-95
Jerry Stackhouse
1995-96
Ademola Okulaja
1996-97
Vince Carter
1997-98
Vince Carter
1998-99
Ademola Okulaja
1999-00
Joseph Forte
2000-01
Joseph Forte
2001-02
Jason Capel
Rashad McCants
Rashad McCants
Sean May
Wes Miller
Ty Lawson
Quentin Thomas
Ed Davis, Wayne Ellington
Foy Roberson Award
(Most Inspirational Player Award in memory of a former
basketball player who was killed in World War II. Voted
upon by teammates and coaches.)
1942-43
George McCachren
1943-44
Jack Fitch
1944-45
Jim Jordan
1945-46
Bob Paxton
1946-47
James White
1947-48
Taylor Thorne
1948-49
Dan Nyimicz
1949-50
John Tsantes
1950-51
Charles Thorne
1951-52
Howard Deasy
1952-53
Vince Grimaldi
1953-54
Skippy Winstead
1954-55
Jerry Vayda
1955-56
Jerry Vayda
1956-57
Lennie Rosenbluth
1957-58
Tommy Kearns
1958-59
Danny Lotz
1959-60
Ray Stanley
1960-61
Dick Kepley
1961-62
Donnie Walsh
1962-63
Peppy Callahan
1963-64
Charlie Shaffer
1964-65
Ray Respess
1965-66
Jimmy Moore
1966-67
Donnie Moe
1967-68
Ralph Fletcher
1968-69
Joe Brown
1969-70
Jim Delany
1970-71
Steve Previs
1971-72
Bill Chambers
1972-73
Donn Johnston
1973-74
Ray Hite
1974-75
Mickey Bell
1975-76
Dave Hanners
1976-77
Woody Coley
1977-78
Ged Doughton
1978-79
Ged Doughton
1979-80
John Virgil
1980-81
Eric Kenny
1981-82
Cecil Exum
1982-83
Cecil Exum
1983-84
Cecil Exum
1984-85
Steve Hale
1985-86
Steve Hale
1986-87
1987-88
1988-89
1989-90
1990-91
1991-92
1992-93
1993-94
1994-95
1995-96
1996-97
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
2007-08
2008-09
Dave Popson
Jeff Lebo
Steve Bucknall
Jeff Denny
King Rice
George Lynch
Derrick Phelps
Brian Reese
Pat Sullivan
Webb Tyndall
Makhtar Ndiaye
Ademola Okulaja
Ademola Okulaja
Jason Capel
Jonathan Holmes
Will Johnson
Will Johnson
Jackie Manuel
Jackie Manuel
Dewey Burke
Dewey Burke
Quentin Thomas
Marcus Ginyard
Rick Sharp Award
(Award given in memory of Rick Sharp, the Emmy
award-winning producer of CBS College Basketball
and CBS Sports and a 1964 UNC graduate. Given
to the player who contributed the most to the team in
practice sessions and behind the scenes as determined by a vote of the team and coaches.)
1984-85
Cliff Morris
1985-86
James Daye
1986-87
Michael Norwood
1987-88
Joe Jenkins
1988-89
David May
1989-90
Matt Wenstrom
1990-91
Scott Cherry
1991-92
Jason Burgess
1992-93
Scott Cherry, Matt Wenstrom
1993-94
Pat Sullivan
1994-95
Charlie McNairy
1995-96
David Neal
1996-97
Charlie McNairy
1997-98
Brad Frederick
1998-99
Scott Williams
1999-00
Michael Brooker
2000-01
Jim Everett
2001-02
Jonathan Holmes
2002-03
Jonathan Holmes
2003-04
Wes Miller
2004-05
Wes Miller
(Beginning in 2005-06, the Rick Sharp Award was
combined with the Foy Roberson Award.)
Ged Doughton was a two-time winner of the Foy Roberson Award in 1978 and ‘79.
Larry Brown is the only coach to win NBA and NCAA championships and won Coach of the Year honors in both the NBA and ABA.
171
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Jeffrey Camarati
CAROLINA HONOR ROLL
Roy Williams, Ty Lawson and Michael Jordan in Detroit after Lawson won the
Cousy Award and Jordan was announced as a member of the Naismith Hall of
Fame Class of 2009.
Naismith Memorial Basketball
Hall of Fame Members
Bernard Carnevale: Coach, 1970
Frank J. McGuire: Coach, 1977
Dean Smith: Coach, 1983
Billy Cunningham: Player, 1986
Robert McAdoo: Player, 2000
Larry Brown: Coach, 2002
James Worthy: Player, 2003
Roy Williams: Coach, 2007
Michael Jordan: Player, 2009
All–Americas
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Cartwright Carmichael: 1923, 1924
Jack Cobb: 1924, 1925, 1926
George Glamack: 1940, 1941
Jim Jordan: Helms Foundation, 1945 (2nd Team)
John “Hook” Dillon: The Sporting News, 1946; Maxwell, 1946; Converse,1946
Lennie Rosenbluth: Associated Press, 1956 (2nd
Team), 1957; United Press International, 1956 (2nd
Team), 1957; Helms Foundation, 1956, 1957; NEA,
1956 (3rd Team), 1957; Colliers, 1956 (3rd Team),
1957; Converse, 1956 (2nd Team), 1957; USBWA,
1957
Tommy Kearns: Converse, 1957 (2nd Team); Associated Press, 1958 (3rd Team)
Pete Brennan: Associated Press, 1958; The Sporting
News, 1958; USBWA, 1958; Converse, 1958; United
Press International, 1958 (2nd Team), Helms Foundation, 1958 (2nd Team)
Lee Shaffer: American Weekly, 1959 (3rd Team);
USBWA, 1960
York Larese: Associated Press, 1959 (3rd Team);
Coaches, 1960 (3rd Team), 1961 (2nd Team); The
Sporting News, 1961 (2nd Team); NEA, 1961 (2nd
Team); United Press International, 1961 (3rd Team);
Converse, 1961 (2nd Team)
Doug Moe: The Sporting News, 1959 (2nd Team); USBWA, 1961, The Sporting News, 1961 (2nd Team)
Billy Cunningham: USBWA, 1964, 1965; Helms Foundation, 1965; The Sporting News, 1965 (2nd Team)
Bob Lewis: Helms Foundation, 1966, 1967; Associated Press, 1966 (2nd Team)
Larry Miller: USBWA, 1967, 1968; Helms Foundation,
1967, 1968; Converse, 1967, 1968; Associated Press,
1968; United Press International, 1968; Coaches, 1968
Charles Scott: USBWA, 1969, 1970; Coaches, 1969,
1970; Helms Foundation, 1969, 1970; Converse, 1969,
1970; Basketball Weekly, 1969, 1970; NBA Coaches,
172
11 NATIONAL PLAYERS OF THE YEAR
By Player
Jack Cobb: 1926 (Helms Foundation)
George Glamack: 1940 (Helms Foundation), 1941 (Helms Foundation)
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1957 (Helms Foundation)
Phil Ford: 1978 (USBWA, NABC, Sporting News, John Wooden
Award)
James Worthy: 1982 (Helms Foundation)
Michael Jordan: 1983 (The Sporting News), 1984 (Sporting News,
Associated Press, United Press International, USBWA, NABC,
Basketball Weekly, John Wooden Award, Naismith Award, Rupp
Trophy)
Kenny Smith: 1987 (Basketball Times)
Jerry Stackhouse: 1995 (Sports Illustrated)
Antawn Jamison: 1998 (Associated Press, John Wooden Award,
Naismith Award, NABC, USBWA, Sporting News, CBS/Chevrolet,
Basketball America, Basketball Times, Basketball News, Rupp
Trophy)
Sean May: 2005 (Sports Illustrated)
Tyler Hansbrough: 2008 (Associated Press, USBWA, NABC, John
Wooden Award, Naismith Award, Sports Illustrated, Sporting News,
ESPN.com, Rupp Trophy, CBS/Chevrolet, Basketball Times)
By Award
Associated Press: Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough
(2008)
Wooden: Ford (1978), Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough
(2008)
Naismith: Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
NABC: Ford (1978), Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough
(2008)
USBWA: Ford (1978), Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough
(2008)
Helms Foundation: Cobb (1926), Glamack (1940, 1941), Rosenbluth (1957), Worthy (1982)
Rupp Trophy: Jordan (1984), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
Sporting News: Ford (1978), Jordan (1983, 1984), Jamison (1998),
Hansbrough (2008)
Sports Illustrated: Stackhouse (1995), May (2005), Hansbrough
(2008)
Basketball Times: Smith (1987), Jamison (1998), Hansbrough
(2008)
ESPN.com: Hansbrough (2008)
CBS/Chevrolet: Jamison (1998), Hansbrough (2008)
UPI: Jordan (1984)
Basketball Weekly: Jordan (1984)
Basketball America: Jamison (1998)
Basketball News: Jamison (1998)
1970; Associated Press, 1970 (2nd
Team); United Press International, 1970
(2nd Team); NEA, 1970
Bill Chamberlain: NBA Coaches, 1972
(2nd Team)
Robert McAdoo: NBA Coaches, 1972;
Helms Foundation, 1972; NEA, 1972;
The Sporting News, 1972; Associated
Press, 1972 (2nd Team)
Dennis Wuycik: Helms Foundation,
1972; Basketball Weekly, 1972
Bobby Jones: USBWA, 1974;
Coaches, 1974 (2nd Team); Associated
Press, 1974 (2nd Team); United Press
International, 1974 (2nd Team)
Mitch Kupchak: Citizen Savings
(Helms Foundation), 1975, 1976; USBWA, 1976; Coaches, 1976; Converse,
1976; Associated Press, 1976 (2nd
Team); United Press International, 1976
(2nd Team); Basketball Weekly, 1976
(3rd Team)
Phil Ford: Basketball Weekly, 1976,
1977, 1978; Coaches, 1976, 1977,
1978; Associated Press, 1976 (2nd
Team), 1977, 1978; United Press International, 1976
(2nd Team), 1977 (2nd Team), 1978; Citizen Savings
(Helms Foundation), 1976, 1977, 1978; Sporting News,
1976, 1977 (2nd Team), 1978; USBWA, 1977, 1978
Tommy LaGarde: The Sporting News, 1977 (2nd
Team)
Mike O’Koren: Citizen Savings (Helms Foundation),
1978, 1979, 1980; Converse, 1978, 1979, 1980;
Basketball Weekly, 1978 (2nd Team), 1979, 1980 (2nd
Team); USBWA, 1979, 1980; The Sporting News,
1979, 1980; Coaches, 1979 (2nd Team), 1980 (2nd
Team); United Press International, 1979 (2nd Team),
1980 (3rd Team)
Al Wood: Converse, 1980, 1981; USBWA, 1981;
Citizen Savings (Helms Foundation), 1981; Associated
Press, 1981 (2nd Team); NABC, 1981 (2nd Team)
James Worthy: USBWA, 1981, 1982; United Press
International, 1982; NABC, 1982; The Sporting News,
1982; Basketball Weekly, 1982; Naismith, 1982; NBA
Coaches, 1982; Converse, 1982; First Interstate Bank
(Helms Foundation), 1982; Associated Press, 1982
(2nd Team)
Sam Perkins: USBWA, 1982, 1983, 1984; Converse,
1982, 1983, 1984; First Interstate Bank (Helms Foundation), 1982, 1983, 1984; United Press International,
1982 (2nd Team), 1983, 1984; Naismith, 1982 (2nd
Team), 1983, 1984; The Sporting News, 1982 (2nd
Team), 1983 (2nd Team), 1984; Basketball Weekly,
1982 (2nd Team), 1983 (2nd Team), 1984; NABC,
1982 (2nd Team), 1983 (2nd Team), 1984 (2nd Team);
ESPN, 1983, 1984; ABAUSA, 1983, 1984; Associated
Press, 1983 (3rd Team), 1984; Basketball Times, 1983
(3rd Team), 1984; NBA Coaches, 1984
Michael Jordan: Associated Press, 1983, 1984; United
Press International, 1983, 1984; The Sporting News,
1983, 1984; USBWA, 1983, 1984; NABC, 1983, 1984;
Naismith, 1983, 1984; NBA Coaches, 1983, 1984;
Basketball Weekly, 1983, 1984; ESPN, 1983, 1984;
ABAUSA, 1983, 1984; Basketball Times, 1983, 1984;
First Interstate Bank (Helms Foundation), 1983, 1984;
Converse, 1983, 1984
Brad Daugherty: USBWA, 1986; Basketball Weekly,
1986; Associated Press, 1986 (2nd Team); United
Press International, 1986 (2nd Team); NABC, 1986
(2nd Team); The Sporting News, 1986 (2nd Team)
Kenny Smith: Associated Press, 1987; United Press
International, 1987; USBWA, 1987; NABC, 1987;
Basketball Times, 1987; Basketball Weekly, 1987; The
Sporting News, 1987; Naismith Board, 1987; First
Interstate Bank (Helms Foundation), 1987; Converse,
1987
J.R. Reid: Associated Press, 1988; Basketball Weekly,
1988; USBWA, 1988; United Press International, 1988
Dean Smith won his first game as UNC’s head coach, an 80-46 rout of Virginia on Dec. 2, 1961.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
(2nd Team); The Sporting
Matt Doherty: 2001
News, 1988 (2nd Team); BasRoy Williams: 2006
ketball Times, 1988, 1989 (3rd
Team); NABC, 1988, 1989
Joe Lapchick Trophy
(3rd Team)
(Top senior)
Rick Fox: Sporting News,
Sam Perkins: 1984
1991 (3rd Team)
Eric Montross: Naismith,
bob cousy award
1994; Classic Games John R.
(Top college point guard)
Wooden All–America Team,
Raymond Felton: 2005
1993, 1994; Associated Press,
Ty Lawson: 2009
1993 (2nd Team), 1994 (2nd
Team); NABC, 1993 (2nd
Most Valuable Players
Team), 1994; The Sporting
of Regular–Season
News, 1993 (2nd Team),
Tournaments
1994 (2nd Team); Basketball
Pete Brennan: Dixie Classic, 1957
Weekly, 1993 (2nd Team),
Doug Moe: Dixie Classic, 1960
1994; United Press InterBob Lewis: Tampa Invitational,
national, 1993 (3rd Team);
1966 (Co–Winner)
Basketball Times, 1993 (3rd
Larry Miller: Tampa Invitational,
Team), 1994; USBWA, 1994
1966 (Co–Winner); Far West Clas(Honorable Mention)
sic, 1967
George Lynch: United Press
Al Wood: Kodak Classic, 1978
International, 1993 (Honorable
Jimmy Black: Cable Car Classic,
Mention)
1981
Phil Ford (center) won the Wooden Award and was the consensus National
Derrick Phelps: AssociMichael Jordan: Greece InvitaPlayer of the Year as a senior in 1978.
ated Press, 1994 (Honorable
tional, 1983
Mention)
Sam Perkins: Stanford Invitational,
2009; Basketball Times 2006 (3rd), 2007 (2nd), 2008,
Jerry Stackhouse: Associated Press, 1995; United
1983; ECAC Holiday Festival, 1983
2009 (2nd); John Wooden Team, 2007, 2008, 2009;
Press International, 1995; USBWA, 1995; NABC, 1995;
Brad Daugherty: Great Alaska Shootout, 1985
Sports Illustrated, 2007 (2nd), 2008, 2009; Fox, 2008,
John Wooden Team, 1995; The Sporting News, 1995
Jeff Lebo: Central Fidelity Holiday Classic, 1987
2009 (2nd)
(2nd Team); Basketball Times, 1995 (2nd Team)
Rick Fox: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions, 1988;
Wayne Ellington: Associated Press, 2008 (Honorable
Rasheed Wallace: The Sporting News, 1995;
Red Lobster Classic, 1990
Mention)
Basketball Times, 1995; John Wooden Team, 1995;
George Lynch: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions,
Ty Lawson: Associated Press, 2008 (Honorable MenAssociated Press, 1995 (2nd Team); United Press
1992
tion), 2009 (2nd); NABC, 2009; Wooden, 2009; Sports
International, 1995 (2nd Team); USBWA, 1995 (2nd
Eric Montross: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions,
Illustrated, 2009; CBS Sportsline, 2009; Basketball
Team); NABC, 1995 (2nd Team)
1993
Times, 2009; The Sporting News, 2009 (2nd); Rupp,
Antawn Jamison: Basketball Weekly, 1996 (HonorJerry Stackhouse: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Cham2009 (2nd); Fox, 2009 (3rd)
able Mention); John Wooden Team, 1997; Associated
pions, 1994
Press, 1997 (2nd Team); NABC, 1997 (2nd Team); The
Jeff McInnis: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions,
Freshman All-Americas
Sporting News, 1997 (2nd Team); Basketball Weekly,
1995
Phil Ford: Basketball Weekly, 1975
1997 (2nd Team); Basketball Times, 1997 (3rd Team);
Antawn Jamison: Harris Teeter Pepsi Challenge,
Michael Jordan: Basketball Weekly, 1982; NBC, 1982
Associated Press, 1998; NABC, 1998; USBWA, 1998;
1996; Carrs Great Alaska Shootout, 1997; Harris Teeter
Brad Daugherty: Basketball Weekly, 1983 (2nd Team)
John Wooden Team, 1998; The Sporting News, 1998;
Pepsi Challenge, 1997
J.R. Reid: Basketball Times, 1987; Basketball Weekly,
Basketball Times, 1998; Basketball Weekly, 1998;
Ed Cota: Chase Preseason NIT, 1998
1987
Basketball America, 1998; Basketball News, 1998
Jason Capel: Food Lion MVP Classic, 1998; Orange
Jerry Stackhouse: Basketball Weekly, 1994; BasketVince Carter: John Wooden Team, 1998; Associated
Bowl Classic, 1999
ball Times, 1994
Press, 1998 (2nd Team); The Sporting News, 1998
Joseph Forte: Maui Classic, 1999; NABC Classic,
Rasheed Wallace: Basketball Weekly, 1994 (4th
(2nd Team); Basketball Times, 1998 (2nd Team);
2000; Hardee’s Tournament of Champions, 2000
Team)
Basketball Weekly, 1998 (3rd Team); Basketball News,
Kris Lang: Food Lion MVP Classic, 1999
Antawn Jamison: Basketball Weekly, 1996 (2nd
1998 (2nd Team); USBWA, 1998 (2nd Team)
Rashad McCants: Preseason NIT, 2002
Team); Basketball Times, 1996 (2nd Team)
Shammond Williams: Basketball News, 1998 (3rd
Raymond Felton: Maui Invitational, 2004
Ed Cota: Basketball Weekly, 1997; Basketball Times,
Team); Associated Press, 1998 (Honorable Mention);
Tyler Hansbrough: Las Vegas Invitational, 2007
1997 (2nd Team)
The Sporting News, 1998 (Honorable Mention); BasTy Lawson: Maui Invitational, 2008
Kris Lang: College Hoops Insider, 1999
ketball Weekly, 1998 (Honorable Mention)
Joseph Forte: The Sporting News, 2000; Basketball
Ed Cota: Basketball Weekly, 1998 (Honorable MenMost Valuable Players
Times, 2000 (2nd Team)
tion); USBWA, 1999 (Honorable Mention); Basketball
of Postseason Tournaments
Marvin Williams: Basketball Times, 2005; The SportTimes, 1999 (Honorable Mention); The Sporting News
Lennie Rosenbluth: NCAA East Regional, 1957
ing News, 2005
(Honorable Mention), 2000
Bob Lewis: NCAA East Regional, 1967
Tyler Hansbrough: The Sporting News, 2006; BasketAdemola Okulaja: USBWA, 1999 (Honorable Mention)
Rusty Clark: NCAA East Regional, 1968
ball Times, 2006
Brendan Haywood: The Sporting News, 2001 (2nd
Charles Scott: NCAA East Regional, 1969
Brandan Wright: The Sporting News, 2007; Basketball
Team); NABC (3rd Team)
Bill Chamberlain: NIT, 1971
Times, 2007
Joseph Forte: Associated Press, 2001; NABC, 2001;
Dennis Wuycik: NCAA East Regional, 1972
USBWA, 2001; The Sporting News, 2001; Basketball
John Kuester: NCAA East Regional, 1977
National Coaches of the Year
Times, 2001; CBS Sportsline, 2001; ESPN, 2001
Al Wood: NCAA West Regional, 1981
Frank McGuire: United Press International, 1957
Sean May: Associated Press, 2004 (Honorable MenJames Worthy: NCAA East Regional, 1982; NCAA
Dean Smith: National Association of Basketball
tion); ESPN, 2004 (3rd Team); John Wooden Team,
Final Four, 1982
Coaches, 1977; U.S. Basketball Writers Association,
2005; ESPN, 2005; Rupp, 2005; Associated Press,
Brad Daugherty: NCAA Southeast Regional, 1985
Basketball Weekly, 1979; Medalist, 1982; Naismith,
2005 (2nd Team); Sports Illustrated, 2005 (2nd Team);
George Lynch: NCAA East Regional, 1993
1993
USBWA, 2005 (2nd Team); The Sporting News (2nd
Donald Williams: NCAA Final Four, 1993
Bill Guthridge: National Association of Basketball
Team); Basketball Times (2nd Team)
Jerry Stackhouse: NCAA Southeast Regional, 1995
Coaches, Naismith Award, The Sporting News, CBS/
Rashad McCants: Associated Press, 2004 (3rd Team);
Shammond Williams: NCAA East Regional, 1997
Chevrolet, 1998
Basketball Times, 2004 (2nd Team); CBS, 2004 (2nd
Antawn Jamison: NCAA East Regional, 1998
Matt Doherty: Associated Press, 2001
Team); Sports Illustrated, 2004 (2nd Team); NABC,
Joseph Forte: NCAA South Regional, 2000
Roy Williams: New York Athletic Club, 2005, 2009;
2005 (3rd Team)
Sean May: NCAA East Regional, 2005; NCAA Final
Associated Press, USBWA, Rupp Award, SportsIllusRaymond Felton: Associated Press, 2005 (3rd Team)
Four, 2005
trated.com, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough: The Sporting News, 2006, 2007,
Tyler Hansbrough: NCAA East Regional, 2008
2008, 2009; USBWA, 2007, 2008, 2009; Rupp Award,
Ty Lawson: NCAA South Regional, 2009
U.S. Basketball Writers Association
2006, 2007, 2008, 2009; Associated Press, 2006 (3rd),
Wayne Ellington: NCAA Final Four, 2009
District Coach of the Year
2007 (2nd), 2008, 2009; NABC 2006 (3rd), 2007, 2008,
Dean Smith: 1993
Bill Guthridge set an NCAA record for wins by a head coach after one (34), two (58) and three (80) seasons.
173
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
All–Southern Conference Teams
Cartwright Carmichael: 1922, 1923, 1924
Monk McDonald: 1922, 1924
Jack Cobb: 1924, 1925, 1926
Bill Dodderer: 1924, 1925, 1926
Artie Newcombe: 1926
Tom Alexander: 1932
Virgil Weathers: 1932
Jim McCachren: 1934, 1935, 1936
Stewart “Snooks” Aitken: 1935
Ivan “Jack” Glace: 1935
Earl Ruth: 1937
Paul Severin: 1940
George Glamack: 1940, 1941
Bob Rose: 1941, 1942
Boyce Box: 1944
Bernie Mock: 1944
Manny Alvarez: 1945
Jim Jordan: 1945
John “Hook” Dillon: 1946
Jim White: 1947
Bob Paxton: 1947, 1948
Coy Carson: 1949
Hugo Kappler: 1949
All–Southern Conference
Tournament Teams
(All first-team selections unless otherwise noted)
Cartwright Carmichael: 1924
Monk McDonald: 1924
Jack Cobb: 1925, 1926
Bunn Hackney: 1926, 1927 (2nd Team)
Artie Newcombe: 1926
Bill Dodderer: 1926 (2nd Team)
John Purser: 1927 (2nd Team)
Tom Alexander: 1932
Virgil Weathers: 1932, 1933 (2nd Team), 1934
Wilmer Hines: 1932 (2nd Team), 1933 (2nd Team)
Stewart “Snooks” Aitken: 1934, 1935
Ivan “Jack” Glace: 1934, 1935
Jim McCachren: 1934, 1935, 1936
Melvin Nelson: 1935 (2nd Team)
Andy Bershak: 1936 (2nd Team), 1937 (2nd Team)
Earl Ruth: 1936 (2nd Team), 1937, 1938 (2nd Team)
Ramsay Potts: 1937 (2nd Team)
George Glamack: 1940, 1941 (2nd Team)
Jimmy Howard: 1940 (2nd Team)
Bob Rose: 1941
Bernie Mock: 1944
Boyce Box: 1944
John Dewell: 1944 (2nd Team)
Jack Fitch: 1944 (2nd Team)
Manny Alvarez: 1945
Jim Jordan: 1945, 1946 (2nd Team)
John Dillon: 1945 (2nd Team), 1946 (2nd Team)
Bob Paxton: 1945 (2nd Team), 1947, 1948
Horace “Bones” McKinney: 1946 (2nd Team)
Jim White: 1947
Jim Hamilton: 1947 (2nd Team)
U.S. Basketball Writers Association
(USBWA) All–District Teams
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1956, 1957
Pete Brennan: 1958
Lee Shaffer: 1960
York Larese: 1961
Doug Moe: 1961
Billy Cunningham: 1963, 1964, 1965
Bob Lewis: 1966
Larry Miller: 1967, 1968
Charles Scott: 1969, 1970
Dennis Wuycik: 1971, 1972
Robert McAdoo: 1972
George Karl: 1973
Bobby Jones: 1974
Mitch Kupchak: 1976
Phil Ford: 1976, 1977, 1978
Mike O’Koren: 1979, 1980
Al Wood: 1979, 1981
James Worthy: 1981, 1982
174
Jeffrey Camarati
Sam Perkins: 1982, 1983, 1984
Michael Jordan: 1983, 1984
Brad Daugherty: 1985, 1986
Kenny Smith: 1985, 1986, 1987
Steve Hale: 1986
Joe Wolf: 1987
J.R. Reid: 1987, 1988, 1989
Jeff Lebo: 1988
Rick Fox: 1990, 1991
Hubert Davis: 1992
George Lynch: 1993
Eric Montross: 1993, 1994
Derrick Phelps: 1994
Jerry Stackhouse: 1995
Rasheed Wallace: 1995
Antawn Jamison: 1996, 1997, 1998
Jeff McInnis: 1996
Vince Carter: 1998
Ed Cota: 1998, 1999, 2000 (2nd Team)
Ademola Okulaja: 1999
Brendan Haywood: 2001
Joseph Forte: 2001
Sean May: 2004 (2nd Team), 2005
Rashad McCants: 2004, 2005
Raymond Felton: 2005
David Noel: 2006
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009
Wayne Ellington: 2008
Ty Lawson: 2009
National Association of Basketball
Coaches (NABC) All–District Teams
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Al Wood: 1981
James Worthy: 1981 (2nd Team), 1982
Sam Perkins: 1982, 1983, 1984
Michael Jordan: 1983, 1984
Eric Montross: 1993, 1994
George Lynch: 1993
Derrick Phelps: 1994 (2nd Team)
Jerry Stackhouse: 1995
Rasheed Wallace: 1995
Jeff McInnis: 1996
Dante Calabria: 1996 (2nd Team)
Antawn Jamison: 1996 (2nd Team), 1997, 1998
Vince Carter: 1998
Shammond Williams: 1998 (2nd Team)
Brendan Haywood: 2001
Joseph Forte: 2001
Rashad McCants: 2003 (2nd Team); 2004 (2nd
Team), 2005
Raymond Felton: 2004, 2005
Sean May: 2004 (2nd Team), 2005 (2nd Team)
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009
Brandan Wright: 2007
Ty Lawson: 2008, 2009
Regular–Season
All–Tournament Teams
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Lennie Rosenbluth: Dixie Classic, 1954, 1955, 1956
Pete Brennan: Dixie Classic, 1956, 1957; Kentucky
Invitational, 1957
Dick Kepley: Blue Grass Festival, 1958
Lee Shaffer: Dixie Classic, 1958, 1959; Kentucky
Invitational, 1959
York Larese: Kentucky Invitational, 1959; Dixie Classic, 1959, 1960
Doug Moe: Dixie Classic, 1960
Bob Lewis: Tampa Invitational, 1966
Larry Miller: Tampa Invitational, 1966; Far West Classic, 1967
Charles Scott: Far West Classic, 1967; ECAC Holiday
Festival, 1968; Carolina Classic, 1969
Bill Bunting: ECAC Holiday Festival, 1968
Bill Chamberlain: Carolina Classic, 1969; Big Four
Tournament, 1970
Dennis Wuycik: Big Four Tournament, 1971; Sugar
Bowl Tournament, 1971
Robert McAdoo: Big Four Tournament, 1971; Sugar
Dean Smith and Roy Williams have been
named National Coach of the Year a combined 11 times, including seven by Williams.
Bowl Tournament, 1971
George Karl: Big Four Tournament, 1971; Rainbow
Classic, 1972
Bobby Jones: Big Four Tournament, 1972; Rainbow
Classic, 1972
Ed Stahl: Big Four Tournament, 1972
Mitch Kupchak: International Christmas Tournament,
1972
Phil Ford: International Christmas Tournament, 1974;
Big Four Tournament, January 1976, November 1976
(2nd Team), 1977; Far West Classic, 1976; Rainbow
Classic, 1977
Tommy LaGarde: Big Four Tournament, January
1976, November 1976 (2nd Team); Far West Classic,
1976
Walter Davis: Big Four Tournament, November 1976
(2nd Team); Far West Classic, 1976
Mike O’Koren: Big Four Tournament, November 1976
(2nd Team), 1977, 1978, 1979; Rainbow Classic, 1977;
Kodak Classic, 1978
Dudley Bradley: Kodak Classic, 1978
Al Wood: Big Four Tournament, 1978, 1979; Kodak
Classic, 1978; Great Alaska Shootout, 1980
James Worthy: Great Alaska Shootout, 1980; Big Four
Tournament, 1980; Cable Car Classic, 1981
Sam Perkins: Great Alaska Shootout, 1980; Big Four
Tournament, 1980 (2nd Team); Rainbow Classic, 1982;
Greece Invitational, 1983; Stanford Invitational, 1983;
ECAC Holiday Festival, 1983
Jimmy Black: Cable Car Classic, 1981
Michael Jordan: Rainbow Classic, 1982; Greece
Invitational, 1983
Buzz Peterson: Greece Invitational, 1983; Stanford
Invitational, 1983
Matt Doherty: Stanford Invitational, 1983; ECAC
Holiday Festival, 1983
Brad Daugherty: ECAC Holiday Festival, 1983; Great
Alaska Shootout, 1985; Orange Bowl Classic, 1985
Kenny Smith: Great Alaska Shootout, 1985; Dallas
Morning News Classic, 1986
Jeff Lebo: Orange Bowl Classic, 1985; Central Fidelity
Holiday Classic, 1987
Joe Wolf: Dallas Morning News Classic, 1986
Scott Williams: Central Fidelity Holiday Classic, 1987;
Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions, 1988
Rick Fox: Diet Pepsi Tournament of Champions, 1988;
Maui Classic, 1989; Mile High Classic, 1989; Red
Carolina holds the NCAA Tournament record for consecutive appearances with 27 from 1975 to 2001.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
record
book
Jeffrey Camarati
Lobster Classic, 1990
Rashad McCants: NCAA East ReGeorge Lynch: Diet Pepsi Tournagional, 2005; NCAA Final Four, 2005
ment of Champions, 1990 & 1992; Red
Raymond Felton: NCAA Final Four,
Lobster Classic, 1990; Kraft Rainbow
2005
Classic, 1992
Tyler Hansbrough: NCAA East
Pete Chilcutt: Red Lobster Classic,
Regional, 2007, 2008; NCAA South
1990
Regional, 2009; NCAA Final Four, 2009
Eric Montross: Diet Pepsi TournaBrandan Wright: NCAA East Regional,
ment of Champions, 1991, 1992; Kraft
2007
Rainbow Classic, 1992
Wayne Ellington: NCAA East ReDonald Williams: Diet Pepsi Tournament
gional, 2008; NCAA Final Four, 2009
of Champions, 1992, 1993; Preseason
Ty Lawson: NCAA East Regional,
NIT, 1993
2008; NCAA South Regional, 2009;
Jerry Stackhouse: Diet Pepsi Tournament
NCAA Final Four, 2009
of Champions, 1994
Danny Green: NCAA South Regional,
Rasheed Wallace: Diet Pepsi Tournament
2009
of Champions, 1994
Jeff McInnis: Diet Pepsi Tournament of
College Sports InformaChampions, 1994, 1995; Maui Classic,
tion Directors of America
1995
(Cosida) Academic
Dante Calabria: Diet Pepsi Tournament of
All–America Teams
Champions, 1995
(All first–team selections unless otherAntawn Jamison: Diet Pepsi Tournawise noted)
ment of Champions, 1995; Harris Teeter
Billy Cunningham: 1965
Pepsi Challenge, 1996; Carrs Great
Charles Scott: 1970
Alaska Shootout, 1997
Steve Previs: 1972
Serge Zwikker: Harris Teeter Pepsi
Dennis Wuycik: 1972
Challenge, 1996
Kim Huband: 1972 (3rd Team)
Vince Carter: Carrs Great Alaska Shootout,
Brad Hoffman: 1975
1997
Ed Stahl: 1975
Ed Cota: Carrs Great Alaska Shootout,
Tommy LaGarde: 1975, 1976
1997; Chase Preseason NIT, 1998;
Bruce Buckley: 1976 (2nd Team)
Harris Teeter Pepsi Challenge, 1998;
Steve Hale: 1986
Maui Invitational, 1999; Food Lion MVP
Henrik Rodl: 1993 (3rd Team)
Classic, 1999
Eric Montross: 1994
Brendan Haywood: Chase Preseason
NIT, 1998; Maui Invitational, 1999;
NCAA Post–Graduate
Tyler Hansbrough was the consensus National Player of the Year in
Scholarship Winners
NABC Classic, 2000
2008 and is the only four-time, first-team All-America in ACC history.
Bob Bennett: 1966
Jason Capel: Harris Teeter Pepsi ChalJohn O’Donnell: 1974
lenge, 1998; Food Lion MVP Classic,
Bruce Buckley: 1977
1999
John Kuester: NCAA East Regional, 1977
Steve Hale: 1986
Kris Lang: Food Lion MVP Classic, 1999; Hardee’s
Mike O’Koren: NCAA Final Four, 1977
Pearce Landry: 1995
Tournament of Champions, 2000
Al Wood: NCAA West Regional, 1981; NCAA Final
Joseph Forte: Maui Invitational, 1999; NABC Classic,
Four, 1981
Academic all-acc Team
2000; Hardee’s Tournament of Champions, 2000
James Worthy: NCAA West Regional, 1981; NCAA
Charlie Shaffer: 1963, 1964
Raymond Felton: Preseason NIT, 2002; Maui InvitaEast Regional, 1982; NCAA Final Four, 1982
Billy Cunningham: 1965
tional, 2004
Sam Perkins: NCAA West Regional, 1981; NCAA East
Tom Gauntlett: 1967
Jackie Manuel: Preseason NIT, 2002
Regional, 1982; NCAA Final Four, 1982
Charles Scott: 1970
Rashad McCants: Preseason NIT, 2002; Maui InvitaJimmy Black: NCAA East Regional, 1982
Dave Chadwick: 1971
tional, 2004
Michael Jordan: NCAA Final Four, 1982; NCAA East
Kim Huband: 1972
Tyler Hansbrough: Preseason NIT, 2006; Las Vegas
Regional, 1983
Steve Previs: 1972
Invitational, 2007; Maui Invitational, 2008
Brad Daugherty: NCAA Southeast Sub–Regional,
Brandan Wright: Preseason NIT, 2006
Dennis Wuycik: 1972
1985; NCAA Southeast Regional, 1985; NCAA West
John O’Donnell: 1973, 1974
Wayne Ellington: Las Vegas Invitational, 2007
Regional, 1986
Brad Hoffman: 1975
Danny Green: Las Vegas Invitational, 2007; Maui
Kenny Smith: NCAA Southeast Sub-Regional, 1985;
Invitational, 2008
Ed Stahl: 1975
NCAA Southeast Regional, 1985
Tommy LaGarde: 1975, 1976, 1977
Ty Lawson: Maui Invitational, 2008
J.R. Reid: NCAA East Regional, 1987; NCAA West
Bruce Buckley: 1976, 1977
Regional, 1988; NCAA Southeast Regional, 1989
postseason All–Tournament Teams
Eric Kenny: 1981
Rick Fox: NCAA East Regional, 1991
Matt Doherty: 1984
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Hubert Davis: NCAA East Regional, 1991
Steve Hale: 1984, 1985, 1986
Lennie Rosenbluth: NCAA Final Four, 1957
Eric Montross: NCAA Southeast Regional, 1992;
James Daye: 1986
Pete Brennan: NCAA Final Four, 1957
NCAA East Regional, 1993; NCAA Final Four, 1993
Jeff Lebo: 1988
Bob Lewis: NCAA East Regional, 1967
George Lynch: NCAA East Regional, 1993; NCAA
David May: 1988, 1989
Rusty Clark: NCAA East Regional, 1967, 1968; NCAA
Final Four, 1993
Henrik Rodl: 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993
Final Four, 1967 (2nd Team)
Donald Williams: NCAA East Regional, 1993; NCAA
Jason Burgess: 1992
Larry Miller: NCAA East Regional, 1967, 1968; NCAA
Final Four, 1993; NCAA Southeast Regional, 1995
Eric Montross: 1993, 1994
Final Four, 1968
Jerry Stackhouse: NCAA Southeast Regional, 1995
Matt Wenstrom: 1993
Charles Scott: NCAA East Regional, 1968, 1969;
Rasheed Wallace: NCAA Southeast Regional, 1995
Pearce Landry: 1994, 1995
NCAA Final Four, 1968 (2nd Team)
Shammond Williams: NCAA East Regional, 1997;
Pat Sullivan: 1995
Bill Bunting: NCAA East Regional, 1969
NCAA East Regional, 1998
Will Johnson: 2001, 2003
Bill Chamberlain: NIT, 1971
Antawn Jamison: NCAA East Regional, 1997; NCAA
Dennis Wuycik: NCAA East Regional, 1972
Jason Capel: 2002
East Regional, 1998
Kris Lang: 2002
Robert McAdoo: NCAA East Regional, 1972; NCAA
Vince Carter: NCAA East Regional, 1997; NCAA East
Byron Sanders: 2004, 2006
Final Four, 1972
Regional, 1998
George Karl: NCAA East Regional, 1972; NIT, 1973
Melvin Scott: 2005
Ed Cota: NCAA East Regional, 1997; NCAA East
Tyler Zeller: 2009
Bobby Jones: NIT, 1973
Regional, 1998; NCAA South Regional, 2000
Brad Hoffman: NCAA East Regional, 1975
Jason Capel: NCAA South Regional, 2000
Mitch Kupchak: NCAA East Regional, 1975
Joseph Forte: NCAA South Regional, 2000
Phil Ford: NCAA East Regional, 1975 (2nd Team)
Sean May: NCAA East Regional, 2005; NCAA Final
Walter Davis: NCAA East Regional, 1977
Four, 2005
Dean Smith set the NCAA record for wins (877) by a head coach when the Tar Heels beat Colorado on March 15, 1997.
175
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ACC HONOR ROLL
acc 50th anniversary team
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1955-57
Billy Cunningham: 1963-65
Larry Miller: 1966-68
Charles Scott: 1968-70
Bobby Jones: 1972-74
Walter Davis: 1974-77
Phil Ford: 1974-78
James Worthy: 1980-82
Sam Perkins: 1981-84
Michael Jordan: 1982-84
Brad Daugherty: 1983-86
Antawn Jamison: 1996-98
ACC Players of the Year
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1957
Pete Brennan: 1958
Lee Shaffer: 1960
Billy Cunningham: 1965
Larry Miller: 1967, 1968
Mitch Kupchak: 1976
Phil Ford: 1978
Michael Jordan: 1984
Antawn Jamison: 1998
Joseph Forte: 2001 (co-winner)
Tyler Hansbrough: 2008
Ty Lawson: 2009
ACC Coaches of the Year
Frank McGuire: 1957
Dean Smith: 1967, 1968, 1971, 1976,
1977, 1979, 1988, 1993
Bill Guthridge: 1998
Roy Williams: 2006
ACC Athletes of the Year
(The Anthony J. McKevlin Award)
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1957
Larry Miller: 1967
Charles Scott: 1970 (co–winner)
Phil Ford: 1977, 1978
James Worthy: 1982
Michael Jordan: 1984
Antawn Jamison: 1998
Sean May: 2005
Tyler Hansbrough: 2008
ACC Rookies of the Year
Sam Perkins: 1981
Michael Jordan: 1982
J.R. Reid: 1987
Ed Cota: 1997
Joseph Forte: 2000
Marvin Williams: 2005
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006
Brandan Wright: 2007
ACC Tournament MVPs
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1957
Larry Miller: 1967, 1968
Charles Scott: 1969
Lee Dedmon: 1971 (co–Winner)
Robert McAdoo: 1972
Phil Ford: 1975
John Kuester: 1977
Dudley Bradley: 1979
Sam Perkins: 1981
James Worthy: 1982
J.R. Reid: 1989
Rick Fox: 1991
Jerry Stackhouse: 1994
Shammond Williams: 1997
Antawn Jamison: 1998
Brandan Wright: 2007
Tyler Hansbrough: 2008
All–ACC Teams
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Jerry Vayda: 1954 (2nd Team)
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1955, 1956, 1957
Tommy Kearns: 1957, 1958
176
Pete Brennan: 1957 (2nd Team), 1958
Doug Moe: 1959, 1961
Lee Shaffer: 1959 (2nd Team), 1960
York Larese: 1959, 1960, 1961
Larry Brown: 1962 (2nd Team), 1963
Jim Hudock: 1962 (2nd Team)
Billy Cunningham: 1963, 1964, 1965
Bob Lewis: 1965 (2nd Team), 1966,
1967
Larry Miller: 1966 (2nd Team), 1967,
1968
Rusty Clark: 1968 (2nd Team)
Charles Scott: 1968, 1969, 1970
Bill Bunting: 1969
Dick Grubar: 1969 (2nd Team)
Dennis Wuycik: 1971, 1972
George Karl: 1971 (2nd Team), 1972
(2nd Team), 1973
Robert McAdoo: 1972
Bill Chamberlain: 1972 (2nd Team)
Bobby Jones: 1973 (2nd Team), 1974
Darrell Elston: 1974 (2nd Team)
Mitch Kupchak: 1975, 1976
Walter Davis: 1976 (2nd Team), 1977
Phil Ford: 1976, 1977, 1978
Tommy LaGarde: 1977 (2nd Team)
Mike O’Koren: 1978, 1979 (2nd Team),
1980
Al Wood: 1979, 1980 (2nd Team), 1981
James Worthy: 1981 (2nd Team), 1982
Sam Perkins: 1982, 1983, 1984
Michael Jordan: 1983, 1984
Brad Daugherty: 1985, 1986
Kenny Smith: 1985 (2nd Team), 1986
(2nd Team), 1987
Steve Hale: 1986 (2nd Team)
Joe Wolf: 1987
J.R. Reid: 1987 (2nd Team), 1988
Jeff Lebo: 1988 (2nd Team)
Steve Bucknall: 1989 (2nd Team)
Kevin Madden: 1989 (2nd Team)
Rick Fox: 1990 (3rd Team), 1991
Pete Chilcutt: 1991 (3rd Team)
Hubert Davis: 1992 (2nd Team)
George Lynch: 1992 (3rd Team), 1993
Eric Montross: 1993, 1994 (2nd Team)
Derrick Phelps: 1994 (2nd Team)
Rasheed Wallace: 1995
Jerry Stackhouse: 1995
Dante Calabria: 1996 (3rd Team)
Jeff McInnis: 1995 (3rd Team), 1996
(2nd Team)
Antawn Jamison: 1996, 1997, 1998
Serge Zwikker: 1997 (3rd Team)
Vince Carter: 1997 (3rd Team), 1998
Shammond Williams: 1997 (3rd Team),
1998 (2nd Team)
Ed Cota: 1998 (2nd Team), 1999 (2nd
Team), 2000 (2nd Team)
Ademola Okulaja: 1999
Brendan Haywood: 2000 (3rd Team),
2001 (2nd Team)
James Worthy was the 1982
ACC Athlete of the Year.
Jeffrey Camarati
Joseph Forte: 2000 (2nd Team), 2001
Jason Capel: 2001 (3rd Team), 2002
(3rd Team)
Raymond Felton: 2003 (3rd Team),
2004 (3rd Team), 2005
Sean May: 2004 (2nd Team), 2005
Rashad McCants: 2004, 2005 (3rd
Team)
Jawad Williams: 2005 (3rd Team)
David Noel: 2006 (2nd Team)
Reyshawn Terry: 2006 (3rd Team)
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006, 2007, 2008,
2009
Brandan Wright: 2007 (2nd Team)
Wayne Ellington: 2008 (2nd Team)
Ty Lawson: 2009
Danny Green: 2009 (3rd Team)
All–ACC Tournament Teams
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Skippy Winstead: 1954
Lennie Rosenbluth: 1956, 1957
Tommy Kearns: 1957 (2nd Team),
1958
Joe Quigg: 1957 (2nd Team)
Bob Cunningham: 1957 (2nd Team)
Pete Brennan: 1957, 1958
Ray Stanley: 1958 (2nd Team)
Lee Shaffer: 1959, 1960
Doug Moe: 1959 (2nd Team)
York Larese: 1959 (2nd Team), 1960
Larry Brown: 1963 (2nd Team)
Billy Cunningham: 1963, 1964
Bob Lewis: 1966 (2nd Team), 1967
Larry Miller: 1966 (2nd Team), 1967,
1968
Rusty Clark: 1967 (2nd Team), 1968
(2nd Team)
Dick Grubar: 1967 (2nd Team), 1968,
1969 (2nd Team)
Charles Scott: 1968, 1969, 1970 (2nd
Team)
Bill Bunting: 1969 (2nd Team)
Lee Dedmon: 1971
George Karl: 1971 (2nd Team), 1972
Robert McAdoo: 1972
Steve Previs: 1972 (2nd Team)
Dennis Wuycik: 1972
Mitch Kupchak: 1975, 1976
Walter Davis: 1975 (2nd Team), 1976
(2nd Team), 1977 (2nd Team)
Phil Ford: 1975, 1977, 1978 (2nd
Team)
John Kuester: 1977
Mike O’Koren: 1977, 1979
Dudley Bradley: 1979
Dave Colescott: 1979
Al Wood: 1979 (2nd Team), 1980, 1981
(2nd Team)
Jimmy Black: 1981 (2nd Team)
James Worthy: 1981, 1982
Sam Perkins: 1981, 1982, 1983 (2nd
Team)
Michael Jordan: 1982, 1983 (2nd
Team), 1984 (2nd Team)
Matt Doherty: 1982 (2nd Team), 1983
(2nd Team), 1984
Brad Daugherty: 1985
Kenny Smith: 1985, 1987 (2nd Team)
Joe Wolf: 1987
Jeff Lebo: 1987, 1988 (2nd Team),
1989
J.R. Reid: 1987 (2nd Team), 1988, 1989
Scott Williams: 1988
Steve Bucknall: 1989 (2nd Team)
Rick Fox: 1989 (2nd Team), 1991
Hubert Davis: 1991, 1992
Pete Chilcutt: 1991 (2nd Team)
King Rice: 1991 (2nd Team)
George Lynch: 1992, 1993 (2nd Team)
Eric Montross: 1993, 1994 (2nd Team)
Marcus Ginyard — ACC AllDefensive team in 2008.
Brian Reese: 1993
Donald Williams: 1993 (2nd Team),
1995 (2nd Team)
Derrick Phelps: 1994
Jerry Stackhouse: 1994, 1995
Rasheed Wallace: 1994 (2nd Team),
1995
Dante Calabria: 1995 (2nd Team)
Jeff McInnis: 1995 (2nd Team)
Antawn Jamison: 1997, 1998
Shammond Williams: 1997, 1998
Ed Cota: 1997 (2nd Team), 1998 (2nd
Team), 1999 (2nd Team)
Serge Zwikker: 1997 (2nd Team)
Vince Carter: 1998 (2nd Team)
Ademola Okulaja: 1998 (2nd Team),
1999
Kris Lang: 1999 (2nd Team)
Max Owens: 1999
Joseph Forte: 2001
Brendan Haywood: 2001 (2nd Team)
Jason Capel: 2001 (2nd Team)
Raymond Felton: 2003, 2005
Jawad Williams: 2003 (2nd Team)
Reyshawn Terry: 2006 (2nd Team)
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006, 2008, 2009
Wayne Ellington: 2007, 2008, 2009
(2nd Team)
Ty Lawson: 2007
Brandan Wright: 2007
Marcus Ginyard: 2008
All–ACC Freshman Teams
(All first–team selections unless otherwise noted)
Dante Calabria: 1993 (2nd Team)
Jerry Stackhouse: 1994
Rasheed Wallace: 1994
Jeff McInnis: 1994 (Honorable Mention)
Antawn Jamison: 1996
Ed Cota: 1997
Kris Lang: 1999
Joseph Forte: 2000
Jawad Williams: 2002
Raymond Felton: 2003
Rashad McCants: 2003
Marvin Williams: 2005
Tyler Hansbrough: 2006
Bobby Frasor: 2006
Ty Lawson: 2007
Brandan Wright: 2007
Ed Davis: 2009
All–ACC defensive Teams
Brendan Haywood: 2001
Jackie Manuel: 2004, 2005
Marcus Ginyard: 2008
Danny Green: 2009
Carolina’s 879th and final win under Dean Smith was over Louisville, on March 23, 1997, in Syracuse in the NCAA East Regional final.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
STATISTICS FOR 1,000-POINT SCORERS
Year
05-09
74-78
80-84
54-57
77-81
67-70
65-68
95-98
82-86
73-77
64-67
81-84
76-80
89-93
02-05
62-65
87-91
06-09
83-87
90-94
01-05
88-92
72-76
85-89
86-89
86-90
91-95
69-72
98-02
94-98
97-01
98-02
06-09
05-09
66-69
55-58
51-55
85-90
70-73
99-01
58-61
95-98
71-74
96-00
02-05
95-99
83-87
79-82
02-05
53-56
80-84
87-91
93-96
90-94
92-96
93-95
66-69
57-60
68-71
44-48
50-53
73-77
Name
G
Hansbrough, Tyler
142
Ford, Phil
123
Perkins, Sam
135
Rosenbluth, Lennie
76
Wood, Al
126
Scott, Charles
91
Miller, Larry
91
Jamison, Antawn
104
Daugherty, Brad
135
Davis, Walter
119
Lewis, Bob
83
Jordan, Michael
101
O’Koren, Mike
117
Lynch, George
140
McCants, Rashad
98
Cunningham, Billy
69
Fox, Rick
140
Ellington, Wayne
115
127
Smith, Kenny
Montross, Eric
139
Williams, Jawad
128
Davis, Hubert
137
Kupchak, Mitch
119
Lebo, Jeff
133
Reid, J.R.
96
Williams, Scott
138
Williams, Donald
126
Wuycik, Dennis
87
Capel, Jason
120
Williams, Shammond 134
Haywood, Brendan
141
Lang, Kris
128
Lawson, Ty
105
Green, Danny
145
Clark, Rusty
91
Brennan, Pete
81
Lifson, Al
90
134
Madden, Kevin
Karl, George
94
Forte, Joseph
69
Larese, York
72
Carter, Vince
103
Jones, Bobby
92
Cota, Ed
138
Felton, Raymond
101
Okulaja, Ademola
139
Wolf, Joe
128
Worthy, James
84
May, Sean
77
Vayda, Jerry
92
Doherty, Matt
129
Chilcutt, Pete
140
McInnis, Jeff
100
Reese, Brian
134
Calabria, Dante
135
Stackhouse, Jerry
69
Bunting, Bill
95
Shaffer, Lee
75
Dedmon, Lee
89
Dillon, John
Grimaldi, Vince
81
LaGarde, Tommy
102
FG
FGA PCT
939
1752 53.6
865
1640 52.7
786
1364 57.6
721
1571 45.9
825
1474 56.0
805
1678 48.0
765
1498 51.1
787
1364 57.7
760
1226 62.0
754
1420 53.1
662
1352 49.0
720
1333 54.0
643
1124 57.2
711
1369 51.9
614
1263 48.6
656
1387 47.3
633
1221 51.8
616
1331 46.3
628
1226 51.2
626
1070 58.5
591
1214 48.7
557
1118 49.8
651
1110 58.6
524
1095 47.9
584
972 60.1
595
1080 55.1
516
1192 43.3
519
880 59.0
453
1022 44.3
460
1012 45.5
541
849 63.7
576
1078 53.4
463
896 51.7
491
1079 45.5
513
1003 51.1
413
991 41.7
477
1211 39.4
519
893 58.1
494
964 51.2
479
1055 45.4
468
1057 44.3
481
880 54.7
522
859 60.8
438
969 45.2
414
978 42.3
424
967 43.8
511
928 55.1
485
896 54.1
442
862 51.3
398
981 40.6
418
876 47.7
483
904 53.4
403
878 45.9
435
869 50.1
373
825 45.2
353
712 49.6
398
774 51.4
400
901 44.4
378
786 48.1
380
424
1261 33.6
367
630 58.3
record
book
3PT 3PA PCT FT
FTA PCT OR TR AVG AST TO
PF STL BLK PTS
12 38 31.6 982 124179.1 482 12198.6 154 297 348 180 65 2872
0
0
0.0 560 693 80.8 0
261 2.1 753 0
228 163 5
2290
12 28 42.9 561 705 79.6 0
1167 8.6 160 185 350 125 245 2145
0
0
0.0 603 815 74.0 0
790 10.4 0
210 0
0
2045
0
0
0
0.0 365 478 76.4 0
624 5.0 171 0
328 126 64 2015
0
0
0.0 397 547 72.6 0
649 7.1 193 0
217 0
0
2007
0
0
0.0 452 661 68.4 0
834 9.2 0
0
224 0
0
1982
8
27 29.6 392 635 61.7 376 10279.9 93
183 256 93
85 1974
0
1
0.0 392 560 70.0 0
10037.4 214 295 402 92
146 1912
0
0
0.0 355 459 77.3 0
670 5.6 409 0
247 149 38 1863
0
0
0.0 512 660 77.6 0
510 6.1 0
0
194 0
0
1836
34 76 44.7 314 420 74.8 0
509 5.0 181 200 271 169 71 1788
0
0
0.0 479 660 72.6 0
815 7.0 348 0
327 183 37 1765
11 32 34.4 314 482 65.1 431 10977.8 233 318 386 241 60 1747
221 553 41.5 272 377 72.1 147 397 4.1 204 221 237 145 61 1721
0
0
0.0 397 633 62.7 0
106215.4 0
0
262 0
0
1709
153 394 38.8 284 375 75.7 0
594 4.2 323 339 405 197 44 1703
229 577 39.7 233 288 80.9 126 469 4.1 258 175 168 109 14 1694
87 213 40.8 293 356 82.3 0
283 2.2 768 373 185 195 6
1636
0
0
0.0 375 601 62.4 381 941 6.8 86
211 408 63
169 1627
124 355 34.9 320 442 72.4 231 615 4.8 192 288 225 90
86 1626
197 453 43.5 304 371 81.9 98 248 1.8 179 135 129 108 23 1615
214 15
0
0
0.0 309 465 66.5 0
10068.5 160 0
32 1611
211 493 42.8 308 367 83.9 0
327 2.5 580 263 284 159 7
1567
0
0
0.0 384 575 66.8 0
731 7.6 159 292 304 109 86 1552
4
17 23.5 314 496 63.3 0
861 6.2 124 266 443 140 161 1508
221 572 38.6 239 321 74.5 62 252 2.0 202 132 130 93
6
1492
556 6.4 193 0
266 0
0
1469
0
0
0.0 431 517 83.4 0
164 437 37.5 377 458 82.3 214 807 6.7 329 257 302 123 23 1447
233 578 40.3 292 344 84.9 55 332 2.5 399 271 164 92
2
1445
0
0
0.0 329 554 59.2 323 839 6.0 118 223 345 47
304 1411
0
1
0.0 240 387 62.0 219 678 5.3 74
155 216 81
81 1392
112 278 40.3 337 432 78.0 65 303 2.9 608 219 205 184 10 1375
184 491 37.5 202 239 84.5 204 590 4.1 256 209 277 160 155 1368
0
0
0.0 313 448 69.9 0
929 10.2 35
0
282 0
0
1339
0
0
0.0 506 715 70.8 0
854 10.5 0
0
248 0
0
1332
0
0
0.0 368 581 63.3 0
154 3.9 0
0
0
0
0
1322
29 84 34.5 229 346 66.2 0
475 3.5 217 210 199 100 35 1296
0
0
0.0 305 391 78.0 0
279 3.0 394 0
278 0
0
1293
111 302 36.8 221 273 81.0 99 399 5.8 210 169 138 121 12 1290
0
0
0.0 351 441 79.6 0
407 5.7 73
0
206 0
0
1287
99 269 36.8 206 292 70.5 183 466 4.5 197 123 190 114 80 1267
0
0
0.0 220 343 64.1 0
817 8.9 285 0
239 0
0
1264
93 250 37.2 292 398 73.4 106 517 3.7 1030 470 176 192 25 1261
174 464 37.5 258 353 73.1 69 417 4.1 698 233 233 192 27 1260
143 382 37.4 263 387 68.0 310 890 6.4 327 256 273 175 33 1254
23 40 57.5 186 243 76.5 0
707 5.5 243 207 279 84
39 1231
0
0
0.0 249 382 65.2 0
620 7.4 208 94
211 117 94 1219
0
11 0.0 329 459 71.7 267 771 10.0 113 183 188 100 94 1213
0
0
0.0 391 584 67.0 0
508 7.8 64
81
185 27
4
1187
20 49 40.8 309 406 76.1 0
446 3.5 446 197 230 110 30 1165
766 5.5 188 226 155 115 83 1150
20 58 34.5 164 231 71.0 0
138 348 39.7 184 256 71.9 63 277 2.8 435 200 177 108 0
1128
47 148 31.8 196 305 64.3 185 436 3.3 266 260 140 70
17 1113
193 469 41.2 159 221 71.9 115 426 3.2 336 195 226 115 8
1098
39 110 35.5 335 465 72.0 171 456 6.6 162 198 129 92
76 1080
0
0
0.0 273 369 74.0 0
612 6.4 42
0
264 0
0
1069
0
0
0.0 253 330 76.7 0
606 8.1 30
0
199 0
0
1053
0
0
0.0 263 388 67.8 0
729 8.2 180 0
303 0
0
1019
0
0
0.0 258
1018
0
0
0.0 170 310 54.8
1018
0
0
0.0 273 358 76.3 0
545 5.3 82
0
191 44
46 1007
AVG
20.2
18.6
15.9
26.9
16.0
22.1
21.8
19.0
14.2
15.7
22.1
17.7
15.1
12.5
17.6
24.8
12.2
14.7
12.9
11.7
12.7
11.8
13.5
11.8
16.2
10.9
11.8
16.9
12.1
10.8
10.0
10.9
13.1
9.4
14.7
16.4
14.7
9.7
13.8
18.7
17.9
12.3
13.7
9.1
12.5
9.0
9.6
14.5
15.8
12.9
9.0
8.2
11.3
8.3
8.1
15.7
11.3
14.0
11.4
12.6
9.9
Note: Complete statistics are not available for players prior to the formation of the Atlantic Coast Conference in 1953-54.
Carolina won 867 games with Bill Guthridge on the bench as either head coach or assistant coach.
177
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
WINNING & LOSING STREAKS
Games
37
34
21
21
20
18
18
18
17
17
16
16
16
All-time Winning Streak
Started
Ended
12/4/56 vs. Furman
12/21/57 by West Virginia (64-75)
12/15/23 vs. Durham Elks
2/2/25 by Harvard (22-23)
11/26/83 vs. Missouri
2/12/84 by Arkansas (64-65)
11/24/85 vs. UCLA
1/30/86 by Virginia (73-86)
12/12/67 vs. Kentucky
2/28/68 by South Carolina (86-87)
12/18/82 vs. Texas Pan American 2/13/83 by Villanova (53-56)
12/4/2000 vs. Miami (Fla.)
2/18/2001 by Clemson (65-75)
11/14/2007 at Davidson
1/19/2008 by Maryland (80-82)
1/11/46 vs. Virginia
2/23/46 by Little Creek A.B. (46-60)
11/14/97 vs. Middle Tennessee St 1/14/98 by Maryland (83-89) OT
2/5/82 vs. Furman
11/20/83 by St. John’s (74-78) OT
12/3/86 vs. Stetson
2/1/87 by Notre Dame (58-60)
2/1/97 vs. Middle Tennessee St
3/29/97 by Arizona (58-66)
Games
8
6
6
5
5
5
5
4
All-time Losing Streak
Started
Ended
12/20/50 by Eastern Kentucky
1/11/51 vs. Wake Forest (65-56)
2/3/21 by VMI
2/10/21 vs. Lynchburg Elks (38-15)
1/5/02 by Wake Forest
1/27/02 vs. Clemson (87-69)
1/17/39 by Wake Forest
1/31/39 vs. Wake Forest (56-54)
2/12/52 by South Carolina
12/1/53 vs. The Citadel (70-50)
1/31/02 by Duke
2/17/02 vs. Florida State (95-85)
1/22/03 by Maryland
2/8/03 vs. Florida State (61-60)
on 14 occasions (latest: 3/18/2001-11/28/2001)
Games
32
26
25
25
23
23
21
21
19
19
18
Home Winning Streak
Started
Ended
1/12/26 vs. Durham YMCA
1/17/29 by South Carolina (25-28)
2/2/22 vs. Wofford
2/12/25 by South Carolina (27-28)
2/9/77 vs. Maryland
1/20/80 by Maryland (86-92)
3/4/92 vs. Georgia Tech
2/12/94 by Georgia Tech (89-96)
12/3/55 vs. Clemson
1/15/58 by NC State (57-58)
2/25/70 vs. Virginia Tech
1/25/73 by Virginia (78-84)
2/15/04 vs. Maryland
11/29/05 by Illinois (64-68)
2/21/07 vs. NC State
1/4/09 by Boston College (78-85)
1/26/37 vs. Virginia
1/3/39 by Princeton (20-30)
1/15/97 vs. NC State
2/21/98 by NC State (72-86)
2/26/86 vs. Virginia
1/21/88 by Duke (69-70)
Games
5
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
Home Losing Streak
Started
Ended
1/5/02 by Wake Forest
2/17/02 vs. Florida State (95-85)
2/1/30 by Duke
2/21/30 vs. Virginia Tech (41-23)
12/4/43 by Cherry Point M.A.S.
1/11/44 vs. Florence A.A.B. (41-19)
3/4/01 by Duke
12/2/01 vs. Georgia Tech (83-77)
1/17/39 by Wake Forest
2/4/39 vs. VMI (43-41)
1/6/45 by South Carolina
1/24/45 vs. Virginia Tech (60-28)
1/26/52 by NC State
2/8/52 vs. The Citadel (80-62)
2/6/53 by Duke
12/11/53 vs. William & Mary (71-61)
Games
25
21
21
19
18
Smith Center Winning Streak
Started
Ended
3/4/92 vs. Georgia Tech
2/12/94 by Georgia Tech (89-96)
2/15/04 vs. Maryland
11/29/05 by Illinois (64-68)
2/21/07 vs. NC State
1/4/09 by Boston College (78-85)
1/15/97 vs. NC State
2/21/98 by NC State (72-86)
2/26/86 vs. Virginia
1/21/88 by Duke (69-70)
Games
5
4
2
2
2
2
2
Smith Center Losing Streak
Started
Ended
1/5/02 by Wake Forest
2/17/02 vs. Florida State (95-85)
3/4/01 by Duke
12/2/01 vs. Georgia Tech (83-77)
2/7/90 by NC State
2/28/90 vs. Georgia Tech (81-79)
2/6/96 by Maryland
2/17/96 vs. Virginia (71-66)
2/27/99 by Duke
12/12/99 vs. Tennessee Tech (85-59)
1/22/00 by UCLA
1/27/2000 vs. Maryland (75-63)
1/22/03 by Maryland
2/8/03 vs. Florida State (61-60)
Carmichael Auditorium Winning Streak
Games Started
Ended
25
2/9/77 vs. Maryland
1/20/80 by Maryland (86-92)
23
2/25/70 vs. Virginia Tech
1/25/73 by Virginia (78-84)
Games
2
2
2
Carmichael Auditorium Losing Streak
Started
Ended
2/21/73 by Miami (Ohio)
12/5/73 vs. California (74-70)
2/3/81 by Virginia
2/21/81 vs. Clemson (75-61)
1/19/85 by Duke
2/7/85 vs. Virginia (82-73)
Games
23
14
14
14
11
Road Winning Streak
Started
Ended
3/7/22 vs. Duke
2/2/25 by Harvard (22-23)
12/27/45 vs. NYU
2/23/45 by Little Creek A.B. (46-60)
3/1/75 vs. Duke
1/19/77 by NC State (73-75)
11/14/07 vs. Davidson
1/11/09 by Wake Forest (89-92)
3/2/83 vs. Georgia Tech
2/12/84 by Arkansas (64-65)
Road Losing Streak
Games Started
Ended
8
3/1/11 by Virginia
12/29/13 vs. Charlotte YMCA (43-32)
8
1/4/03 by Miami (Fla.)
11/24/03 vs. Davidson (91-68)
7
1/9/64 by Wake Forest
12/5/64 vs. South Carolina (82-71)
6
2/3/21 by VMI
2/10/21 vs. Lynchburg Elks (38-15)
6
1/16/43 by Washington & Lee
12/20/43 vs. Seymour Johnson Field (48-42)
6
2/18/01 by Clemson
1/27/02 vs. Clemson (87-69)
5
on eight occasions (latest: 2/2/02-3/4/02)
Games
25
17
17
16
15
15
Winning Streak vs. ACC Opponents
Started
Ended
12/8/56 vs. Clemson
1/11/58 by Maryland (61-74)
3/4/67 vs. Duke
2/28/68 by South Carolina (86-87)
2/11/82 vs. Maryland
2/16/83 by Maryland (94-106)
1/8/86 vs. Maryland
3/8/87 by NC State (67-68)
1/7/84 vs. NC State
3/10/84 by Duke (75-77)
2/6/97 vs. Florida State
1/14/98 by Maryland (83-89) OT
Games
5
5
5
4
4
4
4
4
Losing Streak vs. ACC Opponents
Started
Ended
1/5/02 by Wake Forest
1/27/02 vs. Clemson (87-69)
1/31/02 by Duke
2/17/02 vs. Florida State (95-85)
1/22/03 by Maryland
2/8/03 vs. Florida State (61-60)
1/19/54 by NC State
2/13/54 vs. Clemson (72-56)
2/3/62 by Duke
2/16/62 vs. Clemson (69-59)
2/18/64 by Maryland
3/5/64 vs. South Carolina (80-63)
2/19/92 by Virginia
3/4/92 vs. Georgia Tech (79-75)
3/8/96 by Clemson
1/15/97 vs. NC State (59-56)
Michael Jordan
and Sam Perkins
led the Tar Heels
to a 21-game
winning streak
to begin the
1983-84 season.
178
Carolina has been seeded lower than fourth in just five of the 56 ACC Tournaments and lower than fifth only two times.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
YEAR-BY-YEAR RECORDS
Southern
Overall Conference
SC Tournament
Writers Coaches Postseason
Year
W–L
W–L
Finish
Poll
Poll
Results
Head Coach
1910–11
7–4
Nat Cartmell
1911–12
4–5
Nat Cartmell
1912–13
4–7
Nat Cartmell
1913–14
10–8
Nat Cartmell
1914–15
6–10
Charles Doak
1915–16
12–6
Charles Doak
1916–17
5–4
Howell Peacock
1917–18
9–3
Howell Peacock
1918–19
9–7
Howell Peacock
1919–20
7–9
Fred Boye
1920–21
12–8
Fred Boye
1921–22
15–6
3–3, Tied 7th
Champion
No Coach
1922–23
15–1
5–0, Tied 1st
Second Round
No Coach
1923–24
26–0
7–0, Tied 1st
Champion
Norman Shepard
1924–25
20–5
8–0, 1st
Champion
Monk McDonald
1925–26
20–5
7–0, Tied 1st
Champion
Harlan Sanborn
1926–27
17–7
7–3, 8th
Semifinalist
James Ashmore
1927–28
17–2
8–1, Tied 3rd
Round of 16
James Ashmore
1928–29
17–8
12–2, 2nd
Quarterfinalist
James Ashmore
1929–30
14–11
4–7, 16th
Round of 16
James Ashmore
1930–31
15–9
6–6, Tied 9th
Quarterfinalist
James Ashmore
1931–32
16–5
6–3, Tied 5th
Finalist
George Shepard
1932–33
12–5
5–3, Tied 5th
Semifinalist
George Shepard
1933–34
18–4
12–2, Tied 2nd
Semifinalist
George Shepard
1934–35
23–2
12–1, 1st
Champion
George Shepard
1935–36
21–4
13–3, 2nd
Champion
Walter Skidmore
1936–37
18–5
14–3, 2nd
Finalist
Walter Skidmore
1937–38
16–5
13–3, 1st
Quarterfinalist
Walter Skidmore
1938–39
10–11
8–7, 7th
First Round
Walter Skidmore
1939–40
23–3
11–2, 2nd
Champion
Bill Lange
1940–41
19–9
14–1, 1st
Quarterfinalist
NCAA Final 8
Bill Lange
1941–42
14–9
9–5, 7th
Quarterfinalist
Bill Lange
1942–43
12–10
8–9, 11th
Did Not Compete
Bill Lange
1943–44
17–10
9–1, 1st
Finalist
Bill Lange
1944–45
22–6
11–3, 4th
Champion
Ben Carnevale
1945–46
30–5
13–1, 1st
Semifinalist
NCAA Finalist
Ben Carnevale
1946–47
19–8
10–2, 2nd
Finalist
Tom Scott
1947–48
20–7
11–4, 3rd
Semifinalist
Tom Scott
1948–49
20–8
13–5, 3rd
Semifinalist
Tom Scott
1949–50
17–12
13–6, 5th
Quarterfinalist
Tom Scott
1950–51
12–15
9–8, 9th
Did Not Compete
Tom Scott
1951–52
12–15
8–11, 11th
Did Not Compete
Tom Scott
1952–53
17–10
15–6, 8th
Quarterfinalist
Frank McGuire
SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOTALS:
43 seasons
304–111 (73.3)
9 Regular-Season Titles, 8 Tournament Championships
Overall ACC
ACC Tournament Writers Coaches Postseason
Year
W–L
W–L
Finish
Poll Poll Results
Head Coach
1953–54
11–10
5–6, 5th
Quarterfinalist
Frank McGuire
1954–55
10–11
8–6, Tied 4th
Quarterfinalist
Frank McGuire
1955–56
18–5
11–3, Tied 1st
Semifinalist
13th
11th
Frank McGuire
1956–57
32–0
14–0, 1st
Champion
1st
1st
NCAA Champs
Frank McGuire
Finalist
13th
12th
Frank McGuire
1957–58
19–7
10–4, Tied 2nd
1958–59
20–5
12–2, Tied 1st
Finalist
9th
6th
NCAA 1st Rd.
Frank McGuire
1959–60
18–6
12–2, Tied 1st
Semifinalist
14th
Frank McGuire
1960–61
19–4
12–2, 1st
Did Not Compete
5th
6th
Frank McGuire
1961–62
8–9
7–7, Tied 4th
Quarterfinalist
Dean Smith
1962–63
15–6
10–4, 3rd
Semifinalist
Dean Smith
1963–64
12–12
6–8, 5th
Semifinalist
Dean Smith
1964–65
15–9
10–4, Tied 2nd
Quarterfinalist
Dean Smith
1965–66
16–11
8–6, Tied 3rd
Semifinalist
Dean Smith
1966–67
26–6
12–2, 1st
Champion
4th
3rd
NCAA 4th Place
Dean Smith
1967–68
28–4
12–2, 1st
Champion
4th
4th
NCAA Finalist
Dean Smith
1968–69
27–5
12–2, 1st
Champion
4th
2nd
NCAA 4th Place
Dean Smith
1969–70
18–9
9–5, Tied 2nd
Quarterfinalist
NIT First Round
Dean Smith
Captains
Marvin Ritch
Junius Smith
Ben Edwards
Meb Long
Meb Long
John Johnson
George Tennent
George Tennent
Reynolds Cuthbertson
Billy Carmichael
Carlyle Shepard
Cartwright Carmichael
Monk McDonald
Winton Green
Jack Cobb
Bill Dodderer
Bunn Hackney
Billy Morris
Rufus Hackney
Puny Harper
Artie Marpet
Tom Alexander
Wilmer Hines
Dave McCachren
Stewart Aitken
Jim McCachren
Earl Ruth
Earl Ruth
Bill McCachren
Ben Dilworth
George Glamack
Bob Rose
George McCachren,
George Payne
Game Captains
Game Captains
Jim Hayworth
Jim Hamilton, Jim White
Bob Paxton
Dan Nyimicz
Nemo Nearman
Hugo Kappler,
Charlie Thorne
Howard Deasy
Vince Grimaldi,
Jack Wallace
Captains
Game Captains
Al Lifson, Paul Likins
Jerry Vayda
Lennie Rosenbluth
Pete Brennan
Danny Lotz
Harvey Salz
Doug Moe, York Larese, Dick Kepley
Jim Hudock
Larry Brown, Yogi Poteet
Mike Cooke, Charlie Shaffer
Billy Cunningham
Bob Bennett, John Yokley
Tom Gauntlett, Bob Lewis
Larry Miller
Joe Brown, Bill Bunting, Rusty Clark, Dick Grubar,
Gerald Tuttle
Jim Delany, Eddie Fogler, Charles Scott
Cartwright Carmichael earned All-America honors in 1923, the first Tar Heel athlete in any sport to earn All-America accolades.
179
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Captains
Lee Dedmon, Dale Gipple
Steve Previs, Dennis Wuycik
Donn Johnston, George Karl
Darrell Elston, Bobby Jones
Mickey Bell, Brad Hoffman,
Ed Stahl
Bill Chambers, Dave Hanners, Mitch Kupchak
Bruce Buckley, Woody Coley, Walter Davis, John
Kuester, Tommy LaGarde
Phil Ford, Tom Zaliagiris
Dudley Bradley,
Ged Doughton
Dave Colescott, Mike O’Koren, John Virgil, Jeff Wolf, Rich Yona kor
Pete Budko, Eric Kenny,
Mike Pepper, Al Wood
Jeb Barlow, Jimmy Black,
Chris Brust
Jim Braddock
Matt Doherty, Cecil Exum,
Sam Perkins
Buzz Peterson
Brad Daugherty, Steve Hale
Kenny Smith, Joe Wolf
Joe Jenkins, Ranzino Smith
Steve Bucknall, Jeff Lebo
Kevin Madden, Scott Williams
Pete Chilcutt, Rick Fox, King Rice
Hubert Davis
George Lynch, Henrik Rodl
Eric Montross, Derrick Phelps
Pearce Landry, Pat Sullivan,
Donald Williams
Dante Calabria
Serge Zwikker
Shammond Williams
Shammond Williams,
Makhtar Ndiaye
Ademola Okulaja
Ed Cota
Brendan Haywood
Jason Capel, Kris Lang
Jonathan Holmes, Will Johnson
(no captains selected)
Jackie Manuel, Melvin Scott,
Jawad Williams
David Noel, Byron Sanders
Wes Miller, Reyshawn Terry
Quentin Thomas, Marcus Ginyard
Bobby Frasor, Danny Green,
Tyler Hansbrough
41 NCAA, 5 NIT Appearances
18 NCAA Final Fours
Jeffrey Camarati
Overall ACC
ACC Tournament Writers Coaches Postseason
Year
W–L
W–L
Finish
Poll Poll Results
Head Coach
1970–71
26–6
11–3, 1st
Finalist
13th
13th
NIT Champion
Dean Smith
1971–72
26–5
9–3, 1st
Champion
2nd
2nd
NCAA 3rd Place
Dean Smith
1972–73
25–8
8–4, 2nd
First Round
11th
12th
NIT 3rd Place
Dean Smith
1973–74
22–6
9–3, Tied 2nd
Semifinalist
12th
8th
NIT First Round
Dean Smith
1974–75
23–8
8–4, Tied 2nd
Champion
9th
10th
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1975–76
25–4
11–1, 1st
Finalist
8th
6th
NCAA 1st Rd.
Dean Smith
1976–77
28–5
9–3, 1st
Champion
5th
3rd
NCAA Finalist
Dean Smith
1977–78
23–8
9–3, 1st
Semifinalist
16th
10th
NCAA 1st Rd.
Dean Smith
1978–79
23–6
9–3, Tied 1st
Champion
9th
3rd
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Dean Smith
1979–80
21–8
9–5, Tied 2nd
Semifinalist
15th
15th
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Dean Smith
1980–81
29–8
10–4, 2nd
Champion
6th
6th
NCAA Finalist
Dean Smith
1981–82
32–2
12–2, Tied 1st
Champion
1st
1st
NCAA Champion Dean Smith
1982–83
28–8
12–2, Tied 1st
Semifinalist
8th
8th
NCAA Final 8
Dean Smith
1983–84
28–3
14–0, 1st
Semifinalist
1st
1st
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1984–85
27–9
9–5, Tied 1st
Finalist
7th
7th
NCAA Final 8
Dean Smith
1985–86
28–6
10–4, 3rd
Quarterfinalist
8th
8th
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1986–87
32–4
14–0, 1st
Finalist
2nd
3rd
NCAA Final 8
Dean Smith
1987–88
27–7
11–3, 1st
Finalist
7th
8th
NCAA Final 8
Dean Smith
1988–89
29–8
9–5, Tied 2nd
Champion
5th
4th
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1989–90
21–13
8–6, Tied 3rd
Quarterfinalist
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1990–91
29–6
10–4, 2nd
Champion
4th
4th
NCAA Final 4
Dean Smith
1991–92
23–10
9–7, 3rd
Finalist
18th
12th
NCAA Final 16
Dean Smith
1992–93
34–4
14–2, 1st
Finalist
4th
1st
NCAA Champion Dean Smith
1993–94
28-7
11-5, 2nd
Champion
1st
9th
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Dean Smith
Dean Smith
1994–95
28-6
12-4, Tied 1st
Finalist
4th
3rd
NCAA Final 4
1995-96
21-11
10-6, 3rd
Quarterfinalist
25th
24th
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Dean Smith
1996-97
28-7
11-5, Tied 2nd
Champion
4th
4th
NCAA Final 4
Dean Smith
1997-98
34-4
13-3, 2nd
Champion
1st
3rd
NCAA Final 4
Bill Guthridge
1998-99
24-10
10-6, 3rd
Finalist
13th
18th
NCAA 1st Rd.
Bill Guthridge
1999-00
22-14
9-7, Tied 3rd
Quarterfinalist
11th
NCAA Final 4
Bill Guthridge
2000-01
26-7
13-3, Tied 1st
Finalist
6th
10th
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Matt Doherty
2001-02
8-20
4-12, Tied 7th
Quarterfinalist
Matt Doherty
2002-03
19-16
6-10, Tied 6th
Semifinalist
NIT Quarterfinalist
Matt Doherty
2003-04
19-11
8-8, 5th
Quarterfinalist
18th
22nd
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Roy Williams
2004-05
33-4
14-2, 1st
Semifinalist
2nd
1st
NCAA Champion
Roy Williams
2005-06
23-8
12-4, 2nd
Semifinalist
10th
14th
NCAA 2nd Rd.
Roy Williams
2006-07
31-7
11-5, Tied 1st
Champion
4th
Tied 5th NCAA Final 8
Roy Williams
2007-08
36-3
14-2, 1st
Champion
1st
Tied 3rd NCAA Final 4
Roy Williams
2008-09
34-4
13-3, 1st
Semifinalist
2nd
1st
NCAA Champion
Roy Williams
OVERALL & ACC TOTALS
99
1,984-703 575-226
27 ACC Regular-
43 Top-25
45 Top-25
seasons
(73.8)
(71.8)
Season Titles
Media Poll
Coaches Poll
Finishes
Finishes
17 ACC Tournament
Championships
Five NCAA Championships
180
Bill Chamberlain scored 34 points in the championship game and was the MVP of the 1971 NIT.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
SCORES SINCE 1953-54
(For years prior to 1953-54, please see TarHeelBlue.com.)
*Indicates overtime game
**Indicates double-overtime game
***Indicates triple-overtime game
H
H
H
W
W
W
71-61
82-56
85-48
RAL
RAL
RAL
H
A
A
H
H
LYN
A
A
H
A
H
H
A
A
L
L
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
L
L
W
W
L
L
W
62-86
63-73
53-65
83-42
66-65
70-54
78-66
77-84
69-60
47-63
69-83
62-76
72-56
89-69
63-67
48-57
79-52
RAL
L
51-52
Monogram Winners: Dick Kocornik, Al Lifson,
Paul Likins, Albert Long, Bud Maddie, Gerry
McCabe, Tony Radovich, Cooper Taylor, Jerry
Vayda, Skippy Winstead.
1954-55
Record: 10-11; H: 4-3, A: 4-5, N: 2-3
ACC 8-6, Tied 4th Place
Coach: Frank McGuire
D4 Clemson
D9 South Carolina
D11 William & Mary
D18 Maryland
Dixie Classic
D27 S. California (-/13)
D28 NC State (-/2)
D29 Duke (-/18)
J3 LSU
J4 Alabama (-/13)
J8 Wake Forest
J11 Virginia
J14 South Carolina
J15 Clemson
J18 NC State (-/2)
F4 Duke
F11 Virginia
F12 Maryland (-/11)
F16 Wake Forest
F22 NC State (-/6)
F25 Duke
ACC Tournament
M3 Wake Forest
H
H
A
H
W
W
L
L
99-66
88-69
76-79
60-70
RAL
RAL
RAL
A
A
H
H
A
A
A
H
GBO
A
A
H
A
W
L
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
L
W
L
L
67-58
44-47
65-52
77-84
55-77
95-78
96-87
73-64
95-87
84-80
68-91
73-98
61-63
83-79
75-79
74-96
RAL
L
82-95
Monogram Winners: Buddy Clark, Frank
Goodwin, Hilliard Greene, Willis Henderson,
Al Lifson, Paul Likins, Gerry McCabe, Tony
Radovich, Lennie Rosenbluth, Ed Sutton, Jerry
Vayda, Bob Young.
1955-56
Record: 18-5; H: 10-0, A: 3-3, N: 5-2
ACC 11-3, Regular-Season Champion
Coach: Frank McGuire
D3 Clemson
D9 Georgia Tech
D10 South Carolina
D14 Alabama (16/5)
D17 Maryland (16/-)
Dixie Classic
D29 Villanova (4/-)
D30 Duke (4/8)
D31 NC State (4/3)
J3 LSU (4/-)
J7 Wake Forest (5/-)
H
W
CHAR W
H
W
H
W
A
W
73-58
88-76
92-75
99-77
68-62
RAL
RAL
RAL
H
A
86-63
74-64
60-82
95-69
71-76
W
W
L
W
L
KC
KC
W*** 74-70
W*** 54-53
Monogram Winners: Pete Brennan, Bob Cunningham, Gehrmann Holland, Tommy Kearns,
Danny Lotz, Joe Quigg, Tony Radovich, Ken
Rosemond, Lennie Rosenbluth, Roy Searcy,
Bob Young.
1953-54
Record: 11-10; H: 6-3, A: 4-3, N: 1-4
ACC 5-6, 5th Place
Coach: Frank McGuire
D11 William & Mary
D12 South Carolina
D19 Clemson
Dixie Classic
D28 Navy
D29 Seton Hall
D30 Oregon State (-/4)
J8 The Citadel
J9 Wake Forest
J11 Davidson
J16 Virginia
J19 NC State
F2 Washington & Lee
F4 Duke (-/8)
F8 Virginia
F11 Wake Forest
F13 Clemson (-/14)
F16 Davidson
F20 Duke (-/14)
F24 NC State
F27 The Citadel
ACC Tournament
M4 NC State (-/18)
NCAA Final Four
M22 Michigan St. (1/11)
M23 Kansas (1/2)
1957-58
Record: 19-7; H: 6-2, A: 6-2, N: 7-3
ACC 10-4, Tied 2nd Place
Coach: Frank McGuire
Lennie Rosenbluth led UNC’s
undefeated 1957 NCAA championship team.
J10 Virginia (5/-)
J13 S. Carolina (9/-)
J14 Clemson (9/-)
J16 Maryland (9/-)
J18 NC State (9/3)
F4 Duke (9/10)
F7 Wm & Mary (9/-)
F11 Virginia (12/-)
F15 Wake Forest (10/-)
F21 NC State (10/6)
F24 Duke (9/11)
ACC Tournament
M1 Virginia (8/-)
M2 Wake Forest (8/20)
H
W 101-65
CHAR W 75-73
A
W 103-99
H
W 64-55
H
W 73-69
A
L
59-64
H
W 115-63
A
W 83-72
H
W 77-73
A
L
73-79
H
W 73-65
RAL
RAL
W
L
81-77
56-77
Monogram Winners: Pete Brennan, Bob
Cunningham, Hilliard Greene, Tommy Kearns,
Gerry McCabe, Joe Quigg, Tony Radovich,
Ken Rosemond, Lennie Rosenbluth, Roy
Searcy, Jerry Vayda, Bob Young.
1956-57
Record: 32-0; H: 8-0, A: 8-0, N: 16-0
ACC 14-0, Regular-Season &
Tournament Champion
NCAA Champion
Coach: Frank McGuire
D4 Furman
D8 Clemson
D12 G. Washington (6/-) D15 S. Carolina (6/-)
D17 Maryland (6/-)
D20 NYU (3/-)
D21 Dartmouth (3/-)
D22 Holy Cross (3/-)
Dixie Classic
D27 Utah (2/-)
D28 Duke (2/9)
D29 Wake Forest J8 Wm. & Mary (2/-)
J11 Clemson (2/-)
J12 Virginia (2/-)
J15 NC State (2/-)
J30 W. Carolina (1/-)
F5 Maryland (1/-)
F9 Duke (1/-)
F11 Virginia (1/-)
F13 Wake Forest (1/11)
F19 NC State (1/-)
F22 S. Carolina (1/-)
F26 Wake Forest (1/13)
M1 Duke (1/-)
ACC Tournament
M7 Clemson (1/-)
M8 Wake Forest (1/20)
M9 S. Carolina (1/-)
NCAA East Regional
M12 Yale (1/-)
M15 Canisius (1/20)
M16 Syracuse (1/-)
H
W
CHAR W
NOR W
A
W*
H
W
NYC W
BOS W
BOS W
94-66
94-75
82-55
90-86
70-61
64-59
89-61
83-70
RAL
RAL
RAL
A
H
H
A
A
A
H
A
H
H
H
A
A
W 97-76
W 87-71
W 63-55
W 71-61
W 86-54
W 102-90
W 83-57
W 77-59
W** 65-61
W 75-73
W 68-59
W 72-69
W 86-57
W 75-62
W 69-64
W 86-72
RAL
RAL
RAL
W
W
W
81-61
61-59
95-75
NYC W
PHI W
PHI W
90-74
87-75
67-58
D7 Clemson H
W 79-55
D10 Geo. Washington
A
W 86-59
D12 Furman (1/-)
CHAR W 91-74
D14 S. Carolina (1/-)
H
W 70-58
University of Kentucky Invitational
D20 Minnesota (1/10)
LEX W 73-67
D21 W. Virginia (1/8)
LEX L
64-75
Dixie Classic
D26 St. Louis (4/18)
RAL W 63-48
D27 Duke (4/-)
RAL W 76-62
D28 NC State (4/13)
RAL W 39-30
J4 Wake Forest (4/-)
H
W 71-45
J7 Wm. & Mary (4/-)
H
W 79-63
J9 Virginia (3/-)
H
W 82-66
J11 Maryland (3/11)
A
L
61-74
J15 NC State (6/20)
H
L* 57-58
J18 Clemson (6/-)
A
W 90-81
F1 S. Carolina (7/-)
A
W 115-88
F8 Duke (7/13)
H
L
75-91
F11 Virginia (7/-)
A
W 73-66
F13 Wake Forest (11/-)
A
W 60-57
F15 Notre Dame (11/-)
CHI L
70-89
F18 NC State (11/9)
A
W 81-69
F22 Maryland (16/14)
H
W 66-59
46-59
F28 Duke (9/6)
A
L
ACC Tournament
M6 Clemson (13/-)
RAL W 62-51
M7 NC State (13/14)
RAL W 64-58
M8 Maryland (13/17)
RAL L
74-86
Monogram Winners: Pete Brennan, John
Crotty, Bob Cunningham, Tommy Kearns, Dick
Kepley, Danny Lotz, Grey Poole, Harvey Salz,
Roy Searcy, Lee Shaffer, Ray Stanley.
1958-59
Record: 20-5; H: 6-0, A: 5-2, N: 9-3
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season Champion
NCAA 1st Round
Coach: Frank McGuire
D3 Clemson H
W
D8 Virginia
H
W
D16 S. Carolina (13/-)
A
W
Blue Grass Festival
D19 Notre Dame (10/-)
LOU W
D20 N’Western (10/6)
LOU W
Dixie Classic
D29 Yale (3/-)
RAL W
D30 Michigan St. (3/7)
RAL L
D31 Cincinnati (4/2)
RAL W
J3 Notre Dame (3/-)
CHAR W
J8 Wake Forest (3/-)
H
W
J14 NC State (3/1)
A
W
North-South Doubleheader
J30 Clemson (2/-)
CHAR W
J31 S. Carolina (2/-)
CHAR W
F4 Maryland (2/-)
H
W
F6 Duke (2/-)
A
W
F12 Wake Forest (2/-)
A
W
F14 Loyola (Ill.) (2/-)
A
W
F18 NC State (1/6)
H
W
F21 Maryland (1/-)
A
L
F25 Virginia (3/-)
A
L
F28 Duke (3/-)
H
W
ACC Tournament
M5 Clemson (5/-)
RAL W
M6 Duke (5/-)
RAL W
M7 NC State (5/10)
RAL L
NCAA East Regional
M10 Navy (9/-)
NYC L
83-67
83-61
70-57
81-77
78-64
92-65
58-75
90-88
69-54
44-34
72-68
60-46
62-50
64-57
89-80
75-66
76-57
74-67
51-69
68-69
72-62
93-69
74-71
56-80
63-76
Monogram Winners: Lou Brown, John Crotty,
Hugh Donohue, Gehrmann Holland, Dick
Kepley, York Larese, Danny Lotz, Doug Moe,
Grey Poole, Harvey Salz, Lee Shaffer, Ray
Stanley.
1959-60
Record: 18-6; H: 5-1, A: 4-0, N: 9-5
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season Champion
Coach: Frank McGuire
D5 South Carolina
H
W
D11 Kansas
RAL W
D12 Kansas State
RAL W
University of Kentucky Invitational
D18 Kentucky (-/13)
LEX L
D19 St. Louis (-/7)
LEX L
Dixie Classic
D28 Minnesota
RAL W
D29 Duke (-/18)
RAL W
D30 Wake Forest (-/19)
RAL L
J2 Notre Dame
CHAR W
J9 Wake Forest (19/8) GBO W
J13 NC State (16/-)
H
W
J16 Virginia (16/-)
GBO W
F3 Maryland (17/-)
A
W
F8 Clemson (17/-)
A
W
F11 Wake Forest (13/-)
H
L
F13 Duke (13/-)
H
W
F17 NC State (19/-)
A
W
North-South Doubleheader
F19 Clemson (19/-)
CHAR W
F20 S. Carolina (19/-)
CHAR L
F23 Maryland
H
W
F25 Virginia
H
W
F27 Duke
A
W
ACC Tournament
M3 Virginia (16/-)
RAL W
M4 Duke (16/-)
RAL L
93-56
60-49
68-52
70-76
52-68
72-65
75-53
50-53
75-65
62-59
62-51
76-57
75-66
73-54
69-80
84-57
66-62
85-80
81-85
81-64
97-58
75-50
84-63
69-71
Monogram Winners: Lou Brown, John Crotty,
Hugh Donohue, Jim Hudock, York Larese,
Doug Moe, Grey Poole, Yogi Poteet, Harvey
Salz, Lee Shaffer, Ray Stanley, Donnie Walsh
1960-61
Record: 19-4; H: 7-0, A: 6-3, N: 6-1
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season Champion
Coach: Frank McGuire
D5 LSU
H
W
D6 Virginia
H
W
D13 Kentucky (5/20)
GBO L
D16 Kansas St. (5/20)
A
L
D17 Kansas (5/16)
A
W
D19 Creighton (5/-)
A
W
Dixie Classic
D29 Maryland (11/-)
RAL W
D30 Villanova (11/-)
RAL W
D31 Duke (11/6)
RAL W
J7 Notre Dame (6/-)
CHAR W
J10 Wake Forest (6/-)
H
W
J14 Virginia (7/-)
A
W
J16 Maryland (7/-)
A
W
J18 NC State (6/-)
A
W
J31 Clemson (4/-)
H
W
F2 Maryland (5/-)
H
W
F4 Duke (5/4)
A
L
F8 S. Carolina (6/-)
A
L
F11 Wake Forest (6/-)
A
W
F15 NC State (7/-)
H
W
North-South Doubleheader
F17 S. Carolina (7/-)
CHAR W
F18 Clemson (7/-)
CHAR W
F25 Duke (7/6)
H
W*
77-61
81-47
65-70
69-77
78-70
72-64
81-57
87-67
76-71
73-71
83-74
92-70
58-52
97-66
77-46
63-56
77-81
82-89
93-78
62-56
92-68
61-55
69-66
Monogram Winners: Larry Brown, Martin
Conlon, Jim Hudock, Harry Jones, Dick Kepley,
Dieter Krause, York Larese, Ken McComb,
Doug Moe, Yogi Poteet, Donnie Walsh.
1961-62
Record: 8-9; H: 4-2, A: 1-4, N: 3-3
ACC 7-7, Tied 4th Place
Coach: Dean Smith
D2 Virginia
D5 Clemson
D11 Indiana
J6 Notre Dame
J10 Wake Forest
J13 Virginia
J15 South Carolina
J17 NC State
F3 Duke (-/6)
F6 Maryland
F10 Wake Forest
F14 NC State
Billy Cunningham, James Worthy and Michael Jordan were selected to the list of the NBA’s 50 Greatest Players.
H
W 80-46
A
W 54-52
70-76
GBO L
CHAR W 99-80
A
L
72-91
GBO W 100-71
H
W 81-73
H
W 66-56
A
L
57-79
A
L
62-79
H
L
80-87
A
L
57-85
181
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
North-South Doubleheader
F16 Clemson
CHAR W
F17 South Carolina
CHAR L
F19 Maryland
H
W
F24 Duke (-/8)
H
L
ACC Tournament
M1 South Carolina
RAL L
69-59
82-97
70-67
74-82
55-57
Monogram Winners: Bruce Bowers, Larry
Brown, Charlie Burns, Peppy Callahan, Mike
Cooke, Hugh Donohue, Jim Hudock, Harry
Jones, Art Katz, Dieter Krause, Bryan McSweeney, Charlie Shaffer, Richard Vinroot,
Donnie Walsh.
1962-63
Record: 15-6; H: 6-2, A: 6-3, N: 3-1
ACC 10-4, 3rd Place
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Georgia
H
W
D5 Clemson
H
W
D8 South Carolina
A
W
D15 Indiana
A
L
D17 Kentucky
A
W
J2 Yale
H
W
J5 Notre Dame
A
W*
J9 Wake Forest (10/-)
A
L
J14 Maryland (10/-)
A
W
J16 NC State
H
W*
J19 Virginia
A
W
F2 Duke (-/3)
H
L
F7 Maryland
H
W
F9 Wake Forest
H
L
F12 NC State
A
W
North-South Doubleheader
F15 South Carolina
CHAR W
F16 Clemson
CHAR W
F20 Virginia
H
W
F23 Duke (-/2)
A
L
ACC Tournament
F28 South Carolina
RAL W
M1 Wake Forest
RAL L
89-65
64-48
75-65
76-90
68-66
86-77
76-68
70-78
78-56
67-65
86-81
69-77
82-68
71-72
68-63
78-74
79-63
85-73
93-106
93-76
55-56
Monogram Winners: Bill Brown, Larry Brown,
Charlie Burns, Peppy Callahan, Mike Cooke,
Billy Cunningham, Bill Galantai, Art Katz, Dieter
Krause, Bryan McSweeney, Yogi Poteet, Ray
Respess, Charlie Shaffer.
1963-64
Record: 12-12; H: 6-2, A: 2-8, N: 4-2
ACC 6-8, 5th Place
Coach: Dean Smith
D2 South Carolina
H
W
D3 Clemson
A
L**
D7 Indiana
CHAR W
D9 Kentucky (-/9)
A
L
D14 LSU
A
W
D16 Tulane
A
W
D18 Georgia
H
W
J4 Notre Dame
GBO W
J9 Wake Forest
A
L
J11 Duke (-/9)
A
L
J13 Maryland
H
W
J15 NC State
H
W
J18 Virginia Tech
H
L**
F3 Virginia
H
W
F8 Wake Forest
H
W
F12 NYU
A
L
North-South Doubleheader
F14 Clemson
CHAR L**
F15 South Carolina
CHAR W
F18 Maryland
A
L
F22 NC State
A
L
F24 Virginia
A
L
F29 Duke (-/4)
H
L
ACC Tournament
M5 South Carolina
RAL W
M6 Duke (-/4)
RAL L
92-87
64-66
77-70
80-100
76-71
109-81
99-71
78-68
71-80
64-84
97-88
79-71
88-90
89-76
81-73
68-69
90-97
84-81
64-74
49-51
64-79
69-104
80-63
49-65
Monogram Winners: Bob Bennett, Bill Brown,
Mike Cooke, Billy Cunningham, Bill Galantai,
Billy Harrison, Pud Hassel, Ray Hassel, Art
Katz, Bryan McSweeney, Ray Respess, Charlie Shaffer, John Yokley.
182
The 1961-62 team was Dean Smith’s first as Carolina’s head coach. Hall of Fame coach Larry Brown
(kneeling, third from right) was a member of that squad.
1964-65
Record: 15-9; H: 5-2, A: 4-5, N: 6-2
ACC 10-4, Tied 2nd Place
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Clemson (13/-)
H
W 77-59
D3 Georgia (13/-)
A
L
61-64
D5 S. Carolina (13/-)
A
W 82-71
D7 Kentucky (13/11)
CHAR W 82-67
D10 Tulane H
W 111-74
D12 Indiana
A
L 81-107
D14 Vanderbilt (-/3)
GBO W 84-78
Virginia Tech Tournament
D18 Mississippi State
BL
W 84-80
D19 Alabama
BL
L
61-66
D21 Florida
A
L
54-73
J4 Maryland
A
L
68-76
J6 Wake Forest
A
L 85-107
J9 Duke (-/8)
A
W 65-62
J13 NC State
H
L
62-65
J16 Virginia
A
W 87-80
J30 Maryland
H
L
81-90
F6 NYU
GBO W 100-78
F9 Wake Forest
H
W 107-91
F17 NC State
A
W 69-68
North-South Doubleheader
F19 South Carolina
CHAR W 76-63
F20 Clemson
CHAR W 86-84
F23 Virginia
H
W**105-101
F27 Duke (-/5)
H
W 71-66
ACC Tournament
M4 Wake Forest
RAL L
76-92
Monogram Winners: Bob Bennett, Bill Brown,
Billy Cunningham, Tom Gauntlett, Pud Hassel,
Ray Hassel, Bob Lewis, Mark Mirken, Ian
Morrison, Ray Respess, Jim Smithwick, John
Yokley.
1965-66
Record: 16-11; H: 8-2, A: 2-7, N: 6-2
ACC 8-6, Tied 3rd Place
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Clemson
D4 William & Mary
D6 Ohio State
D8 Richmond
D11 Vanderbilt (-/4)
D16 Florida State
D18 Florida
D27 Princeton
Triangle Doubleheader
D30 Utah
D31 West Virginia
J3 Maryland
J5 Wake Forest
74-84
A
L
H
W 82-68
A
W 82-72
H
W 127-76
A
L
72-81
H
W 115-80
CHAR W 66-59
GBO W 75-61
RAL
RAL
H
A
W 90-85
L 97-102
W 67-52
W 99-83
“The Kangaroo Kid” Billy Cunningham was an Academic AllAmerica at Carolina and a member of the Naismith Hall of Fame.
J8 Duke (-/1)
H
L
77-88
J13 NC State
H
W 83-75
J15 Virginia
A
L
69-70
F3 Wake Forest
H
W 115-87
F5 Maryland
A
L
66-77
F7 South Carolina
H
W 104-70
F9 NYU
A
L
78-83
F12 Virginia Tech
H
L
75-81
F15 NC State
A
L
77-87
North-South Doubleheader
F18 Clemson
CHAR W 70-66
F19 South Carolina
CHAR W 83-71
F22 Virginia
H
W 81-79
F26 Duke (-/2)
A
L
63-77
ACC Tournament
M3 Maryland
RAL W 77-70
M4 Duke (-/2)
RAL L
20-21
Monogram Winners: Bob Bennett, Greg
Campbell, Ralph Fletcher, Jim Frye, Tom
Gauntlett, Dickson Gribble, Ray Hassell, Bob
Lewis, Larry Miller, Mark Mirkin, Donnie Moe,
Jim Moore, Mike Smith, Jim Smithwick, John
Yokley.
1966-67
Record: 26-6; H: 8-1, A: 6-2, N: 12-3
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion, NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Clemson (9/-)
H
D3 Penn State (9/-)
GBO
D9 Tulane (8/-)
H
D13 Kentucky (8/4)
A
D17 NYU (6/-)
GBO
Tampa Invitational Tournament
D19 Columbia (6/-)
TAM
ESPN selected Michael Jordan as the greatest athlete of the 20th century, beating out Muhammad Ali and Babe Ruth.
W
W
W
W
W
76-65
93-63
92-69
64-55
95-58
W
98-66
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
D20 Florida State (6/-)
TAM W
D27 Furman (3/-)
GBO W
D30 Ohio State (3/-)
CHAR W
J2 Princeton (3/-)
H
L
J4 Wake Forest (3/-)
A
W
J7 Duke (3/-)
A
W
J11 NC State (5/-)
H
W
J28 Virginia (2/-)
H
W
F4 Maryland (2/-)
H
W
F7 Virginia (2/-)
A
W
F9 Wake Forest (2/-)
H
W
F11 Ga. Tech (2/-)
A
L
F14 NC State (2/-)
A
W
North-South Doubleheader
F17 S. Carolina (4/-)
CHAR W
F18 Clemson (4/-)
CHAR L
F22 Maryland (5/-)
A
W
F25 Virginia Tech (5/-)
H
W
M1 S. Carolina (3/-)
A
L
M4 Duke (3/-)
H
W
ACC Tournament
M9 NC State (4/-)
GBO W
M10 Wake Forest (4/-)
GBO W
M11 Duke (4/-)
GBO W
NCAA East Regional
M17 Princeton (4/5)
CP
W
M18 Boston Coll. (4/9)
CP
W
NCAA Final Four
M24 Dayton (4/-)
LOU L
LOU L
M25 Houston (4/7)
81-54
101-56
105-82
81-91
76-74
59-56
79-78
103-76
85-77
79-75
75-73
80-82
77-60
80-55
88-92
79-78
110-78
57-70
92-79
56-53
89-79
82-73
78-70
96-80
62-76
62-84
Monogram Winners: Jim Bostick, Joe Brown,
Bill Bunting, Rusty Clark, Ralph Fletcher, Jim
Frye, Tom Gauntlett, Dick Grubar, Bob Lewis,
Larry Miller, Mark Mirken, Donnie Moe, Gerald
Tuttle.
1967-68
Record: 28-4; H: 8-1, A: 6-2, N: 14-1
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion, NCAA Finalist
Coach: Dean Smith
D2 Virginia Tech (4/-)
D6 Kent (5/-)
D9 Vanderbilt (5/8)
D12 Kentucky (5/4)
D16 Princeton (7/10)
H
H
A
GBO
GBO
W 89-76
W 107-83
L
76-89
W 84-77
W 71-63
Far West Classic
D28 Stanford (5/-)
PORT W 87-78
D29 Utah (5/7)
PORT W 86-84
D30 Oregon St. (5/-)
PORT W 68-61
J3 Wake Forest (3/-)
H
W 74-62
J6 Duke (3/-)
H
W 75-72
J10 NC State (3/-)
A
W 68-66
J13 Clemson (3/-)
A
W 115-83
J27 Ga. Tech (3/-)
CHAR W 82-54
F1 Florida State (3/-)
H
W 86-80
F3 Maryland (3/-)
A
W 73-67
F6 Virginia (3/-)
H
W 108-64
F8 Wake Forest (3/-)
A
W 80-60
F10 Virginia Tech (3/-)
A
W 80-70
F12 NC State (3/-)
H
W 96-84
North-South Doubleheader
F16 Clemson (3/-)
CHAR W 96-74
F17 S. Carolina (3/-)
CHAR W 84-80
F21 Maryland (3/-)
H
W 83-60
F24 Virginia (3/-)
A
W 92-74
F28 S. Carolina (3/-)
H
L
86-87
M2 Duke (3/10)
A
L*** 86-87
ACC Tournament
M7 Wake Forest (5/-)
CHAR W 83-70
M8 S. Carolina (5/-)
CHAR W* 82-79
M9 NC State (5/-)
CHAR W 87-50
NCAA East Regional
M15 St. Bonaventure (4/3) RAL W 91-72
M16 Davidson (4/8)
RAL W 70-66
NCAA Final Four
M22 Ohio State (4/-)
LA
W 80-66
M23 UCLA (4/2)
LA
L
55-78
Monogram Winners: Joe Brown, Bill Bunting,
Rusty Clark, Jim Delany, Ralph Fletcher, Eddie
Fogler, Jim Frye, Dick Grubar, Larry Miller,
Charlie Scott, Gerald Tuttle, Ricky Webb, Gra
Whitehead.
1968-69
Record: 27-5; H: 9-0, A: 7-1, N: 11-4
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion, NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
D2 Oregon (2/-)
GBO W
D3 Oregon (2/-)
H
W
D7 Kentucky (2/3)
A
W
D9 Vanderbilt (2/12)
CHAR W
D16 Clemson (2/-)
H
W
D17 Virginia (2/-)
H
W
ECAC Holiday Festival
D27 Villanova (2/8)
NYC W
D28 St. John’s (N.Y.) (2/-) NYC L
D30 Princeton (2/-)
NYC W
J4 Duke (4/-)
H
W
J8 NC State (2/-)
H
W
J11 Virginia Tech (2/-)
H
W
J14 Ga. Tech (2/-)
A
W
J18 Wake Forest (2/-)
A
W
F1 Maryland (2/-)
H
W
F4 Virginia (2/-)
A
W
F6 Wake Forest (2/-)
H
W
F8 Florida State (2/-)
GBO W
F10 NC State (2/-)
A
W
North-South Doubleheader
F14 S. Carolina (2/-)
CHAR L
F15 Clemson (2/-)
CHAR W
F19 Maryland (3/-)
A
W
F22 The Citadel (3/-)
H
W
F26 S. Carolina (2/8)
A
W
M1 Duke (2/-)
A
L
ACC Tournament
M6 Clemson (4/-)
CHAR W
M7 Wake Forest (4/-)
CHAR W
M8 Duke (4/-)
CHAR W
NCAA East Regional
M13 Duquesne (4/9)
CP
W
M15 Davidson (4/5)
CP
W
NCAA Final Four
M20 Purdue (4/6)
LOU L
M22 Drake (4/11)
LOU L
89-78
106-73
87-77
100-78
90-69
94-67
69-61
70-72
103-76
94-70
83-63
99-77
101-70
94-89
107-87
99-76
84-76
100-82
85-62
66-68
107-81
88-86
106-59
68-62
81-87
94-70
80-72
85-74
79-78
87-85
65-92
84-104
Monogram Winners: Joe Brown, Bill Bunting,
Dave Chadwick, Rusty Clark, Lee Dedmon,
Jim Delany, Don Eggleston, Eddie Fogler, Dale
Gipple, Dick Grubar, Charlie Scott, Gerald
Tuttle, Richard Tuttle, Ricky Webb.
Larry Miller was named
ACC Player of the Year in
1967 and 1968.
record
book
Steve Previs drives to the hoop in the 1971 NIT semifinal against
Duke. The Tar Heels won the ‘71 NIT championship.
1969-70
Record: 18-9; H: 7-2, A: 6-3, N: 5-4
ACC 9-5, Tied 2nd Place; NIT Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Fla. Southern (7/-)
H
W
D3 Mercer (7/-)
H
W
D8 Kentucky (7/2)
CHAR L
D13 Florida State (5/-)
GBO W
D16 Virginia (5/-)
A
W
D20 Tulane (7/-)
A
W
D22 Rice (7/-)
A
W
Carolina Classic
D29 Harvard (4/-)
GBO W
D30 Bowling Green (4/-) GBO W
J3 Rice (4/-)
CHAR W
J5 S. Carolina (4/3)
A
L
J7 NC State (4/10)
A
W
J10 Duke (4/19)
H
W
J15 Clemson (7/-)
A
W
J17 Wake Forest (7/-)
H
L
J31 Maryland (9/-)
A
W
F3 Virginia (9/-)
H
W
F5 Wake Forest (7/-)
A
L
F9 NC State (7/5)
H
W
North-South Doubleheader
F13 Clemson (10/-)
CHAR W
F14 Ga. Tech (10/-)
CHAR L
F18 Maryland (13/-)
H
W
F21 S. Carolina (13/4)
H
L
F25 Va. Tech (19/-)
H
W
F28 Duke (19/-)
A
L
ACC Tournament
M5 Virginia
CHAR L
National Invitation Tournament
M14 Manhattan
NYC L
112-47
100-52
87-94
86-75
80-76
96-87
99-87
92-74
89-72
98-72
52-65
78-69
86-78
96-91
90-91
77-69
87-72
85-88
88-86
110-66
95-104
90-83
62-79
98-70
83-91
93-95
90-95
Monogram Winners: Dave Chadwick, Bill
Chamberlain, Bill L. Chambers, Craig Corson,
Lee Dedmon, Jim Delany, Mike Earey, Don
Eggleston, Eddie Fogler, Dale Gipple, Kim
Huband, Steve Previs, Charlie Scott, Richard
Tuttle, Dennis Wuycik.
1970-71
Record: 26-6; H: 9-0, A: 4-4, N: 13-2
ACC 11-3, Regular-Season Champion NIT
Champion
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 East Tenn. State
D5 William & Mary
D12 Creighton
D15 Virginia
Big Four Tournament
D18 NC State (20/-)
D19 Duke (20/-)
D22 Utah (20/-)
D29 Penn State (17/-)
D30 Northwestern
J2 Tulane
J4 S. Carolina (-/2)
H
W 109-79
A
W 101-72
CHAR W 106-86
H
W 80-75
GBO L
70-82
GBO W 83-81
A
L 86-105
GBO W 73-57
GBO W 98-74
CHAR W 101-79
H
W 79-64
J9 Duke (20/-)
H
W 79-74
J14 Clemson (15/-)
H
W 92-72
J16 Wake Forest (15/-)
A
L
84-96
J30 Maryland (20/-)
H
W 105-79
F4 Wake Forest (16/-)
H
W 93-75
F8 NC State (16/-)
A
W 65-63
North-South Doubleheader
F12 Ga. Tech (11/-)
CHAR W 87-58
F13 Clemson (11/-)
CHAR W 86-48
F17 Maryland (8/-)
A
W 100-76
F20 S. Carolina (8/7)
A
L
66-72
F22 Florida State (8/-)
H
W 70-61
F27 Virginia (13/-)
A
W 75-74
M3 NC State (12/-)
H
W 97-81
M6 Duke (12/-)
A
L
83-92
ACC Tournament
M11 Clemson (13/-)
GBO W 76-41
M12 Virginia (13/-)
GBO W 78-68
M13 S. Carolina (13/6)
GBO L
51-52
National Invitation Tournament
M20 Massachusetts (13/-) NYC W 90-49
M22 Providence (13/-)
NYC W 86-79
M25 Duke (13/-)
NYC W 73-67
M27 Ga. Tech (13/-)
NYC W 84-66
Monogram Winners: John Austin, Dave
Chadwick, Bill Chamberlain, Bill L. Chambers,
Craig Corson, John Cox, Lee Dedmon, Don
Eggleston, Dale Gipple, Kim Huband, Donn
Johnston, George Karl, Steve Previs, Richard
Tuttle, Dennis Wuycik.
1971-72
Record: 26-5; H: 9-0, A: 4-4, N: 13-1
ACC 9-3, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion, NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
D2 Rice (2/-)
H
W
D4 Pittsburgh (2/-)
A
W
D6 Princeton (2/-)
A
L
D11 Virginia Tech (3/-)
H
W
Big Four Tournament
D17 Wake Forest (4/-)
GR
W
D18 NC\ State (4/-)
GR
W
D27 Harvard (4/-)
CH
W
Sugar Bowl Tournament
D29 St. Joseph’s (Pa.) (4/-)NO
W
D30 Bradley (4/-)
NO
W
J8 Furman (3/-)
H
W
J12 Clemson (3/-)
A
W
J15 Virginia (3/8)
A
W
J19 Wake Forest (3/-)
H
W
J22 Duke (3/-)
A
L
J29 Maryland (3/18)
H
W
F3 Wake Forest (4/-)
A-GBOW
F7 NC State (4/-)
H
W
North-South Doubleheader
F11 Clemson (3/-)
CHAR W
F12 Ga. Tech (3/-)
CHAR W
F16 Maryland (3/19)
A
L*
F19 Notre Dame (3/-)
NYC W
Dean Smith, John Wooden, Oscar Robertson and Bill Russell were members of the first class of the College Basketball Hall of Fame.
127-69
90-75
73-89
93-60
99-76
99-68
96-78
93-77
75-69
118-66
81-61
85-79
92-77
74-76
92-72
71-59
101-78
73-50
118-73
77-79
99-74
183
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
F23 Ga. Tech (5/-)
F26 Virginia (5/13)
F29 NC State (5/-)
M4 Duke (3/-)
ACC Tournament
M10 Duke (3/-)
M11 Maryland (3/13)
NCAA East Regional
M16 S. Carolina (2/6)
M18 Pennsylvania (2/3)
NCAA Final Four
M23 Florida State (2/10)
M25 Louisville (2/4)
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
H
H
A
H
W
W
L
W
87-66
91-78
84-85
93-69
GBO W
GBO W
63-48
73-64
MOR W
MOR W
92-69
73-59
LA
LA
Sally Sather
M22 Boston Coll. (6/-)
1975-76
Record: 25-4; H: 8-1, A: 11-0, N: 6-3
ACC 11-1, Regular-Season Champion NCAA
Tournament Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
L
75-79
W 105-91
Monogram Winners: Bill Chamberlain, Bill
L. Chambers, Craig Corson, Darrell Elston,
Ray Hite, Kim Huband, Donn Johnston, Bobby
Jones, George Karl, Robert McAdoo, John
O’Donnell, Steve Previs, Dennis Wuycik.
1972-73
Record: 25-8; H: 6-3, A: 4-2, N: 15-3
ACC 8-4, 2nd Place; NIT Semifinalist
Coach: Dean Smith
N25 St. Thomas (Fla.)
H
W
D2 Pittsburgh
H
W
D5 Dartmouth
GBO W
D9 Va. Tech (13/-)
CHAR W
D11 Kentucky (13/8)
LOU W
Big Four Tournament
D15 Duke (11/-)
GBO W
D16 NC State (11/6)
GBO L
D22 California (13/-)
A
W
Rainbow Classic
D28 Utah (11/-)
HON W
D29 Washington (11/-)
HON W
D30 Louisville (11/-)
HON W
J4 Furman (9/-)
CHAR W
J6 Nebraska (9/-)
GBO W
J10 Clemson (7/-)
H
W
J17 Wake Forest (4/-)
A-GBOW
J20 Duke (4/-)
H
W
J25 Virginia (3/-)
H
L
J27 Maryland (3/4)
A
L
J31 Wake Forest (8/-)
H
W
F5 NC State (8/2)
A
L
North-South Doubleheader
F9 Ga. Tech (6/-)
CHAR W
F10 Clemson (6/-)
CHAR W
F14 Maryland (6/10)
H
W
F17 Florida State (6/-)
NYC W
F21 Miami (Ohio) (6/-)
H
L
F24 Virginia (6/-)
A
W
F27 NC State (6/2)
H
L
M3 Duke (7/-)
A
W
ACC Tournament
M8 Wake Forest (8/-)
GBO L*
National Invitation Tournament
M17 Oral Roberts (11/-)
NYC W
M20 Massachusetts (11/-) NYC W
M24 Notre Dame (11/-)
NYC L
M25 Alabama (11/-)
NYC W
107-62
99-70
128-86
96-82
78-70
91-86
61-68
64-61
73-61
89-72
89-86
100-67
79-62
92-58
99-80
82-71
78-84
88-94
69-51
73-76
107-72
84-69
95-85
91-79
92-102
76-68
78-82
72-70
52-54
82-65
73-63
71-78
88-69
Monogram Winners: Mickey Bell, Bill B.
Chambers, Darrell Elston, Ray Harrison, Ray
Hite, Brad Hoffman, Donn Johnston, Bobby
Jones, George Karl, Mitch Kupchak, John
O’Donnell, Ed Stahl, Charles Waddell, Donald
Washington.
1973-74
Record: 22-6; H: 9-1, A: 5-2, N: 8-3
ACC 9-3, Tied 2nd Place; NIT Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Houston (5/14)
GBO W
D5 California (5/-)
H
W
D8 Vermont (5/-)
H
W
D10 Kentucky (5/10)
GBO W
D15 E. Tennessee St. (5/-) H
W
D20 Virginia Tech (4/-)
CHAR W
D28 St. Thomas (Fla.) (4/-)A
W
Big Four Tournament
J4 NC State (4/5)
GBO L
J5 Duke (4/-)
GBO W
J9 Clemson (5/-)
A
W
J12 Virginia (5/-)
A
W
J16 Wake Forest (5/-)
H
W
J19 Duke (5/-)
A
W
J22 NC State (5/3)
H
L
J26 Maryland (4/5)
H
W
J30 Wake Forest (4/-)
A
W
F2 Clemson (4/-)
H
W
184
97-74
74-70
103-48
101-84
81-63
83-78
112-72
77-78
84-75
102-90
87-75
95-78
73-71
80-83
82-73
77-67
61-60
PROV W 110-90
Monogram Winners: Mickey Bell, Bruce Buckley, Bill B. Chambers, Woody Coley, Walter
Davis, Phil Ford, Dave Hanners, Eric Harry,
Brad Hoffman, John Kuester, Mitch Kupchak,
Tommy LaGarde, Ed Stahl, Tom Zaliagiris.
Walter Davis won an Olympic
Gold Medal in 1976.
North-South Doubleheader
F8 Furman (4/-)
CHAR W
F9 Ga. Tech (4/-)
CHAR W
F13 Maryland (4/6)
A
L
F16 Florida State (4/-)
GBO W
F20 Miami (Ohio) (6/-)
H
W
F23 Virginia (6/-)
H
W
F26 NC State (6/1)
A
L
M2 Duke (4/-)
H
W*
ACC Tournament
M7 Wake Forest (6/-)
GBO W
M8 Maryland (6/4)
GBO L
National Invitation Tournament
M16 Purdue (8/-)
NYC L
95-69
112-70
80-91
104-85
83-69
94-61
72-83
96-92
76-62
85-105
71-82
Monogram Winners: Mickey Bell, Bruce
Buckley, Bill B. Chambers, Geff Crompton,
Walter Davis, Darrell Elston, Dave Hanners,
Ray Harrison, Ray Hite, Brad Hoffman, Bobby
Jones, John Kuester, Mitch Kupchak, Tommy
LaGarde, John O’Donnell, Tony Shaver, James
Smith, Ed Stahl, Charles Waddell.
1974-75
Record: 23-8; H: 9-1, A: 6-3, N: 8-4
ACC 8-4, Tied 2nd Place, Tournament
Champion; NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
N30 St. Thomas (Fla.) (11/-)H
W 101-74
D4 E. Tennessee St. (9/-) H
W 93-71
D7 Houston (9/20)
A
W 96-87
D9 Kentucky (9/15)
LOU L
78-90
D21 Yale (10/-)
A
W 70-53
D28 Utah (8/-)
GBO W 94-91
Big Four Tournament
J3 Duke (8/-)
GBO L* 96-99
J4 NC State (8/1)
GBO L
67-82
J9 Clemson (15/-)
H
W 74-72
J11 Howard (15/-)
H
W 109-67
J15 Wake Forest (14/-)
A
W 80-78
J18 NC State (14/4)
A
L* 85-88
J22 Virginia (14/-)
H
W 85-70
J25 Maryland (14/2)
A
W 69-66
J29 Wake Forest (10/-)
H
W 101-91
F1 Clemson (10/-)
A
L
72-80
F3 S. Florida (10/-)
H
W 79-72
North-South Doubleheader
F7 Furman (12/-)
CHAR W 86-81
F8 Ga. Tech (12/-)
CHAR W 111-81
F12 Duke (11/-)
H
W 78-70
F15 Maryland (11/3)
H
L
74-96
F17 Va. Tech (11/-)
A
W 87-75
F22 Virginia (13/-)
A
L
62-65
F25 NC State (13/7)
H
W 76-74
M1 Duke (14/-)
A
W 74-70
ACC Tournament
M6 Wake Forest (12/-)
GBO W*101-100
M7 Clemson (12/14)
GBO W* 76-71
M8 NC State (12/8)
GBO W 70-66
NCAA East Regional
M15 New Mexico St. (7/-) CHAR W 93-69
M20 Syracuse (6/20)
PROV L
76-78
N29 Howard (5/-)
H
W 115-75
D4 Seton Hall (4/-)
NYC W 75-63
D6 Virginia Tech (4/-)
H
W 88-75
D8 Kentucky (4/7)
CHAR W 90-77
D20 E. Tennessee St. (4/-) A
W 104-67
D22 South Florida (4/-)
A
W 70-64
Big Four Tournament
J2 Wake Forest (3/-)
GBO L
88-95
J3 Duke (3/-)
GBO W 77-74
J5 Yale (3/-)
H
W 81-42
J7 Clemson (6/-)
A
W 83-64
J10 Virginia (6/-)
A
W 85-82
J14 Wake Forest (7/5)
H
W 99-75
J17 Duke (7/-)
A
W 89-87
J18 NC State (7/13)
H
L
67-68
J25 Maryland (5/2)
H
W* 95-93
J28 Wake Forest (4/-)
A
W* 88-85
J31 Clemson (4/-)
H
W 79-64
F4 Detroit Mercy (4/-)
A
W 91-76
North-South Doubleheader
F6 Ga. Tech (4/-)
CHAR W 79-74
F7 Furman (4/-)
CHAR W 97-64
F11 Maryland (3/4)
A
W 81-69
F14 Tulane (3/-)
A
W****113-106
F18 Miami (Ohio) (3/-)
A
W 77-75
F21 Virginia (3/-)
H
W 73-71
F24 NC State (3/15)
A
W 91-79
F28 Duke (4/-)
H
W 91-71
ACC Tournament
M5 Clemson (4/-)
MD
W 82-74
M6 Virginia (4/-)
MD
L
62-67
NCAA Mideast Regional
M13 Alabama (5/8)
DAY L
64-79
Monogram Winners: Dudley Bradley, Bruce
Buckley, Bill B. Chambers, Woody Coley,
Walter Davis, Phil Ford, Dave Hanners, Eric
Harry, John Kuester, Mitch Kupchak, Tommy
LaGarde, Loren Lutz, Keith Valentine, Randy
Wiel, Tom Zaliagiris.
Sally Sather
Phil Ford was UNC’s all-time
leading scorer for 30 years.
Carolina’s first ACC game was an 82-56 win over South Carolina on Dec. 12, 1953.
1976-77
Record: 28-5; H: 7-1, A: 5-2, N: 16-2
ACC 9-3, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion; NCAA Finalist
Coach: Dean Smith
Big Four Tournament
N26 NC State (3/15)
GBO W
N27 Wake Forest (3/-)
GBO L*
D1 Marshall (9/-)
H
W
D6 Michigan St. (9/-)
A
W
D11 Va. Tech (12/-)
ROA W
D20 BYU (11/-)
H
W
Far West Classic
D27 Oral Roberts (10/-)
PORT W
D29 Oregon (9/-)
PORT W
D30 Weber State (9/-)
PORT W
J5 Clemson (6/16)
GBO W
J8 Virginia (6/-)
H
W
J13 Wake Forest (5/7)
A
W
J15 Duke (5/-)
H
W
J19 NC State (4/-)
A
L
J22 Maryland (4/13)
A
W
J26 Wake Forest (4/10) H
L
J29 Clemson (4/19)
A
L
North-South Doubleheader
F4 Ga. Tech (13/-)
CHAR W
F5 Furman (13/-)
CHAR W
F9 Maryland (14/-)
H
W
F12 Tulane (14/-)
GBO W
F16 S. Florida (13/-) H
W
F20 Virginia (13/-)
A
W
F23 NC State (9/-)
H
W
F26 Duke (9/-)
A
W
F27 Louisville (9/10)
CHAR W
ACC Tournament
M4 NC State (6/-)
GBO W
M5 Virginia (6/-)
GBO W
NCAA East Regional
M12 Purdue (4/-)
RAL W
M17 Notre Dame (5/10)
CP
W
M19 Kentucky (5/13)
CP
W
NCAA Final Four
M26 UNLV (5/4)
ATL W
M28 Marquette (5/7)
ATL L
78-66
96-97
90-70
81-58
81-77
113-93
100-84
86-60
75-54
91-63
91-67
77-75
77-68
73-75
71-68
66-67
73-93
98-74
88-71
97-70
106-94
100-65
66-64
90-73
84-71
96-89
70-56
75-69
69-66
79-77
79-72
84-83
59-67
Monogram Winners: Dudley Bradley, Bruce
Buckley, Dave Colescott, Woody Coley,
Walter Davis, Ged Doughton, Phil Ford, Steve
Krafcisin, John Kuester, Tommy LaGarde, Mike
O’Koren, John Virgil, Randy Wiel, Jeff Wolf,
Rich Yonakor, Tom Zaliagiris.
1977-78
Record: 23-8; H: 10-0, A: 4-5, N: 9-3
ACC 9-3, Regular-Season Champion; NCAA
Tournament Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
N28 Oregon St. (1/-)
CHAR W 94-63
N30 Oregon St. (2/-)
H
W 90-64
Big Four Tournament
D2 Duke (2/-)
GBO W 79-66
D3 NC State (2/-)
GBO W 87-82
D7 Wm. & Mary (2/-)
A
L
75-78
D10 Rochester (2/-)
H
W 101-43
D17 Cincinnati (5/6)
GBO W 67-59
D23 Tulane (3/-)
A
W 108-103
Rainbow Classic
D28 Brigham Young (2/-) HON W 94-81
D29 Texas Tech (2/-)
HON W 88-76
D30 Stanford (2/-)
HON W 92-61
J4 Clemson (2/-)
A
W* 79-77
J7 Virginia (2/13)
A
W 76-61
J14 Duke (2/-)
A
L
84-92
J15 Wake Forest (2/-)
H
W 71-69
J18 NC State (5/-)
H
W 69-64
J21 Maryland (5/-)
H
W 85-71
A
L
62-71
J26 Wake Forest (3/-)
J28 Clemson (3/-)
H
W 98-64
J30 Mercer (3/-)
H
W 73-70
North-South Doubleheader
F3 Furman (6/-)
CHAR L
83-89
F4 Va. Tech (6/-)
CHAR W 101-88
F8 Maryland (7/-)
A
W 66-64
F11 Rutgers (7/-)
NYC W 74-57
F12 Providence (7/20)
A
L
59-61
F15 Kent (11/-)
H
W 92-59
F18 Virginia (11/-)
H
W 71-54
F23 NC State (8/-)
A
L
67-72
F25 Duke (8/13)
H
W 87-83
ACC Tournament
M2 Wake Forest (10/-)
GBO L
77-82
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Dean Smith was honored as an
ACC Legend at the 2008 ACC
Tournament in Charlotte.
1978 NCAA West Regional
M11 San Francisco (11/20) TEMPE L
64-68
Monogram Winners: Dudley Bradley, Pete
Budko, Dave Colescott, Geff Crompton, Ged
Doughton, Phil Ford, Mike O’Koren, Mike
Pepper, John Virgil, Randy Wiel, Jeff Wolf, Al
Wood, Rich Yonakor, Tom Zaliagiris.
1978-79
Record: 23-6; H: 9-0, A: 5-3, N: 9-3
ACC 9-3, Regular-Season & Tournament
Champion; NCAA Tournament Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
N29 Northwestern
A
W 97-67
Big Four Tournament
D1 Wake Forest (14/-)
GBO W 73-55
D2 Duke (14/1)
GBO L
68-78
D4 Detroit Mercy (14/-) H
W 93-76
D9 Jacksonville (14/-)
H
W 85-56
D16 Michigan St. (13/3) H
W 70-69
D22 Cincinnati (6/-)
A
W 62-59
Kodak Classic
D29 Dartmouth (5/-)
ROCH W 86-67
D30 Niagara (5/-)
ROCH W 121-69
J3 Clemson (5/-)
GBO W 90-68
J6 Virginia (3/-)
H
W** 86-74
J10 Wake Forest (3/-)
A
L
56-59
J13 Duke (3/7)
H
W 74-68
J14 Arkansas (3/10)
GBO W 63-57
J17 NC State (2/14)
A
W 70-69
J20 Maryland (2/19)
A
W 54-53
J25 Wake Forest (2/-)
H
W 76-69
J27 Clemson (2/-)
A
L
61-66
North-South Doubleheader
F2 Furman (4/-)
CHAR L
70-83
F3 Virginia Tech (4/-)
CHAR W* 92-80
F7 Maryland (6/-)
H
W 76-67
F10 Providence (6/-)
CHAR W 89-55
F14 Wm. & Mary (4/-)
H
W 85-60
F17 Virginia (4/-)
A
W 66-57
F22 NC State (4/-)
H
W 71-56
F24 Duke (4/6)
A
L
40-47
ACC Tournament
M2 Maryland (7/-)
GBO W 102-79
M3 Duke (7/5)
GBO W 71-63
NCAA East Regional
M11 Pennsylvania (3/-)
RAL L
71-72
Monogram Winners: Jimmy Black, Dudley
Bradley, Chris Brust, Pete Budko, Dave
Colescott, Ged Doughton, Eric Kenny, Mike
O’Koren, Mike Pepper, John Virgil, Randy Wiel,
Jeff Wolf, Al Wood, Rich Yonakor.
Big Four Tournament
N30 NC State (6/-)
GBO W
D1 Duke (6/3)
GBO L
D3 South Florida (6/-)
SPR W
D8 Cincinnati (8/-)
GBO W
D15 Detroit Mercy (8/-)
H
W
D22 Indiana (8/5)
A
W
J2 Clemson (6/-)
A
L
J5 Virginia (6/13)
A
L
J7 Mercer (6/-)
A
W
J9 Wake Forest (15/-)
H
W
J12 Duke (15/1)
A
W
J14 Ga. Tech (15/-)
GBO W
J16 NC State (9/16)
H
W
J20 Maryland (9/16)
H
L
J23 Wake Forest (13/-)
A
W
J26 Clemson (13/12)
H
W
J29 Wm. & Mary (13/-)
H
W
North-South Doubleheader
F1 The Citadel (11/-)
CHAR W
F2 Furman (11/-)
CHAR W
F4 Yale (11/-)
H
W
F7 Maryland (11/7)
A
L
F11 Ga. Tech (11/-)
A
W
F14 Rutgers (11/-)
NYC W*
F16 Virginia (11/-)
H
W
F20 NC State (8/-)
A
L
F23 Duke (8/17)
H
W
ACC Tournament
F28 Wake Forest (10/-)
GBO W
F29 Duke (10/-)
GBO L
NCAA Midwest Regional
M9 Texas A&M (15/-)
DTX L**
97-84
74-86
93-62
68-63
90-72
61-57
76-93
82-88
81-63
72-68
82-67
54-53
67-64
86-92
73-61
73-70
71-61
51-40
75-63
85-74
69-70
60-50
73-70
68-51
50-63
96-71
75-62
61-75
61-78
Monogram Winners: Jimmy Black, Jim Braddock, Chris Brust, Pete Budko, Dave Colescott,
Eric Kenny, Mike O’Koren, Mike Pepper, John
Virgil, Jeff Wolf, Al Wood, James Worthy, Rich
Yonakor.
1980-81
Record: 29-8; H: 7-2, A: 8-2, N: 14-4
ACC 10-4, 2nd Place, Tournament Champion; NCAA Finalist
Coach: Dean Smith
Great Alaska Shootout
N28 AK-Anchorage (13/-)
N29 Georgetown (13/16)
N30 Arkansas (13/20)
D2 Mercer (13/-)
Big Four Tournament
D5 Duke (10/-)
A
AN
AN
H
W
W
W
W
69-50
83-71
64-58
89-74
GBO W
78-76
D6 Wake Forest (10/-)
GBO L
71-82
D13 S. Florida (10/-)
GBO W 73-64
D20 Indiana (8/11)
H
W 65-56
D22 Rutgers (8/-)
CHAR W 71-64
Winston Tire Holiday Classic
D29 Louisville (6/-)
LA
W 86-64
D30 Minnesota (6/-)
LA
L
60-76
J3 Kansas (6/-)
KC
L
55-56
J7 Maryland (16/8)
H
W 75-66
J10 Virginia (16/3)
A
L
57-63
J14 NC State (17/-)
H
W 73-70
J17 Duke (17/-)
H
W 80-65
J22 Wake Forest (17/3) A
W 74-60
J24 Ga. Tech (17/-)
H
W 100-60
J28 Clemson (12/-)
A
W 61-47
J31 NC State (12/-)
A
W 57-54
F3 Virginia (12/1)
H
L* 79-80
North-South Doubleheader
F6 St. Joseph’s (Pa.) (11/-)CHAR W 87-64
F7 Furman (11/-)
CHAR W 79-64
F11 Wake Forest (10/7) H
L
68-84
F15 Maryland (10/19)
A
W 76-63
F18 Wm. & Mary (13/-)
A
W 81-55
F21 Clemson (13/-)
H
W 75-61
F25 Georgia Tech (11/-) A
W 76-51
F28 Duke (11/-)
A
L* 65-66
ACC Tournament
M5 NC State (12/-)
MD
W 69-54
M6 Wake Forest (12/11) MD
W 58-57
M7 Maryland (12/20)
MD
W 61-60
NCAA West Regional
M15 Pittsburgh (6/-)
EP
W 74-57
M19 Utah (6/14)
A
W 61-56
M21 Kansas State (6/-)
SLC W 82-68
NCAA Final Four
M28 Virginia (6/5)
PHI W 78-65
M30 Indiana (6/9)
PHI L
50-63
Monogram Winners: Jeb Barlow, Jimmy
Black, Jim Braddock, Chris Brust, Pete Budko,
Matt Doherty, Cecil Exum, Eric Kenny, Timo
Makkonen, Mike Pepper, Sam Perkins, Dean
Shaffer, Al Wood, James Worthy.
1981-82
Record: 32-2; H: 9-1, A: 7-1, N: 16-0
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season &
Tournament Champion
NCAA Champion
Coach: Dean Smith
N28 Kansas (1/-)
N30 S. California (1/-)
D3 Tulsa (1/9)
D12 South Florida (1/-)
D19 Rutgers (1/-)
D26 Kentucky (1/2)
Cable Car Classic
D28 Penn State (1/-)
Sally Sather
Bob Donnan
1979-80
Record: 21-8; H: 8-1, A: 5-4, N: 8-3
ACC 9-5, Tied 2nd Place;
NCAA Tournament Participant
Coach: Dean Smith
Sam Perkins and James Worthy celebrate the 1982
NCAA championship in New Orleans.
CHAR W
GBO W
H
W
H
W
NYC W
ERNJ W
SC
74-67
73-62
78-70
75-39
59-36
82-69
W* 56-50
D29 Santa Clara (1/-)
A
W
J4 Wm. & Mary (1/-)
H
W
J6 Maryland (1/-)
A
W
J9 Virginia (1/2)
H
W
J13 NC State (1/12)
A
W
J16 Duke (1/-)
A
W
J21 Wake Forest (1/-)
H
L
J23 Ga. Tech (1/-)
A
W
J27 Clemson (2/-)
H
W
J30 NC State (2/17)
H
W
F3 Virginia (2/3)
A
L
North-South Doubleheader
F5 Furman (2/-)
CHAR W
F6 The Citadel (2/-)
CHAR W
F11 Maryland (2/-)
H
W
F14 Georgia (2/-)
GBO W
F17 Wake Forest (2/14) A-GBOW
F20 Clemson (2/-)
A
W
F24 Ga. Tech (2/-)
H
W
F27 Duke (2/-)
H
W
ACC Tournament
M5 Ga. Tech (1/-)
GBO W
M6 NC State (1/-)
GBO W
M7 Virginia (1/3)
GBO W
NCAA East Regional
M13 James Madison (1/-) CHAR W
M19 Alabama (1/13)
RAL W
M21 Villanova (1/-)
RAL W
NCAA Final Four
M27 Houston (1/-)
NO
W
M29 Georgetown (1/6)
NO
W
76-57
64-40
66-50
65-60
61-41
73-63
48-55
66-54
77-72
58-44
58-74
96-69
67-46
59-56
66-57
69-51
55-49
77-54
84-66
55-39
58-46
47-45
52-50
74-69
70-60
68-63
63-62
Monogram Winners: Jeb Barlow, Jimmy
Black, Jim Braddock, John Brownlee, Chris
Brust, Matt Doherty, Cecil Exum, Michael
Jordan, Timo Makkonen, Warren Martin, Sam
Perkins, Buzz Peterson, Lynwood Robinson,
Dean Shaffer, James Worthy.
1982-83
Record: 28-8; H: 8-1, A: 6-3, N: 14-4
ACC 12-2, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Final Eight
Coach: Dean Smith
N20 St. John’s (N.Y.) (3/19)SPR L* 74-78
N27 Missouri (3/15)
STL L
60-64
N30 Tulane (3/-)
H
W*** 70-68
D4 LSU (15/-)
ERNJ W 47-43
D11 Santa Clara (17/-)
GBO W 79-56
Oil City Classic
D17 Tulsa (17/-)
A
L
74-84
D18 Texas-Pan Am. (17/-) TUL W 106-50
D21 Chattanooga (17/-) A
W 73-66
Rainbow Classic
D28 Texas Tech
HON W 79-47
D29 Oklahoma
HON W 77-69
D30 Missouri (-/12)
HON W 73-58
J5 Rutgers (18/-)
GBO W 86-69
J8 Syracuse (18/9)
CHAR W 87-64
J12 Maryland (11/-)
H
W 72-71
J15 Virginia (11/2)
A
W 101-95
J19 NC State (3/-)
H
W 99-81
J22 Duke (3/-)
H
W 103-82
J24 Ga. State (3/-)
H
W 99-55
J27 Wake Forest (3/19) A-GBOW 80-78
J29 Ga. Tech (3/-)
GBO W 72-65
F2 Clemson (1/-)
A
W 84-81
North-South Doubleheader
F4 The Citadel (1/-)
CHAR W 81-36
F5 Furman (1/-)
CHAR W 78-43
F10 Virginia (1/3)
H
W 64-63
F13 Villanova (1/12)
H
L
53-56
F16 Maryland (3/-)
A
L 94-106
F19 NC State (3/-)
A
L
63-70
F24 Wake Forest (11/-)
H
W 100-85
F27 Clemson (11/-)
H
W 93-80
M2 Ga. Tech (8/-)
A
W 85-73
M5 Duke (8/-)
A
W 105-81
ACC Tournament
M11 Clemson (5/-)
ATL W 105-79
M12 NC State (5/-)
ATL L* 84-91
NCAA East Regional
M19 James Madison (8/-) GBO W 68-49
M25 Ohio State (8/-)
SYR W 64-51
M27 Georgia (8/18)
SYR L
77-82
Monogram Winners: Jim Braddock, John
Brownlee, Brad Daugherty, Matt Doherty, Cecil
Exum, Steve Hale, Curtis Hunter, Michael
Jordan, Timo Makkonen, Warren Martin, Sam
Perkins, Buzz Peterson.
Carolina’s longest winning streaks in Carmichael Auditorium and the Smith Center are both 25 games.
185
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Sally Sather
ACC Tournament
M8 Wake Forest (6/-)
ATL
M9 NC State (6/18)
ATL
M10 Ga. Tech (6/9)
ATL
NCAA Southeast Regional
M14 Middle Tenn. St. (7/-) ND
M16 Notre Dame (7/-)
A
M22 Auburn (7/-)
BIR
M24 Villanova (7/-)
BIR
W* 72-61
W 57-51
L
54-57
W
W
W
L
76-57
60-58
62-56
44-56
Monogram Winners: Brad Daugherty, James
Daye, Steve Hale, Curtis Hunter, Warren
Martin, Cliff Morris, Buzz Peterson, Dave
Popson, Gary Roper, Kenny Smith, Ranzino
Smith, Joe Wolf.
1985-86
Record: 28-6; H: 11-1, A: 6-3, N: 11-2
ACC 10-4, 3rd Place; NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
Michael Jordan won National Player of the Year honors in both
1983 and 1984.
1983-84
Record: 28-3; H: 9-0, A: 9-0, N: 10-3
ACC 14-0, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
N26 Missouri (1/-)
GBO W 64-57
N28 Chattanooga (1/-)
H
W 85-63
Stanford Invitational
D2 Fordham (2/-)
STAN W 73-56
D3 Stanford (2/-)
A
W 88-75
D10 Syracuse (1/-)
A
W 87-64
D21 Dartmouth (1/-)
H
W 103-58
ECAC Holiday Festival
D27 Iona (1/-)
NYC W 74-61
D29 St. John’s (N.Y.) (1/8) NYC W 64-51
J5 Boston Univ. (1/-)
CHAR W 87-54
J7 NC State (1/12)
A
W 81-60
J12 Maryland (1/5)
A
W 74-62
J14 Wake Forest (1/12) A-GBOW 70-62
J18 Virginia (1/-)
H
W 69-66
J21 Duke (1/-)
A
W 78-73
J25 Wake Forest (1/17) H
W 100-63
J28 Ga. Tech (1/-)
H
W 73-61
J29 LSU (1/10)
H
W 90-79
F1 Clemson (1/-)
GBO W 97-75
North-South Doubleheader
F3 Furman (1/-)
CHAR W 83-48
F4 The Citadel (1/-)
CHAR W 76-60
F9 Virginia (1/-)
A
W 85-72
F12 Arkansas (1/-)
PBA L
64-65
F18 NC State (1/-)
H
W 95-71
F19 Maryland (1/-)
H
W 78-63
F26 Clemson (1/-)
A
W 82-71
F29 Ga. Tech (1/-)
A
W 69-56
M3 Duke (1/15)
H
W** 96-83
ACC Tournament
M9 Clemson (1/-)
GBO W 78-66
M10 Duke (1/16)
GBO L
75-77
NCAA East Regional
M17 Temple (1/20)
CHAR W 77-66
M22 Indiana (1/-)
ATL L
68-72
Suntory Bowl
D21 Wichita St. (10/-)
OS
W
D23 Arizona St. (10/-)
TOK W
Hawaii Pacific Invitational
D29 Hawaii Pacific (7/-)
A
W
D30 Missouri (7/-)
HON L
J3 Stetson (9/-)
ORL W
J5 Florida State (9/-)
MIA W
J9 Maryland (5/-)
H
W
J12 Virginia (5/-)
A
W
J13 SMU (5/4)
GBO L
J16 NC State (6/-)
H
W
J19 Duke (6/2)
H
L
J21 Jacksonville (6/-)
GBO W
J27 Ga. Tech (8/16)
H
L
J30 Clemson (11/-)
A
L
North-South Doubleheader
F1 The Citadel (11/-)
CHAR W
F2 Furman (11/-)
CHAR W
F7 Virginia (15/-)
H
W
F10 LSU (15/-)
A
W
F13 Maryland (13/20)
A
W
F16 NC State (13/-)
A
L
F20 Wake Forest (13/-)
H
W
F23 Clemson (13/-)
H
W
F27 Ga. Tech (8/10)
A
L
M2 Duke (8/5)
A
W
80-69
85-66
88-69
76-81
85-71
78-69
75-74
65-61
82-84
86-76
77-93
74-68
62-66
50-52
83-62
77-55
82-73
75-70
60-54
76-85
69-59
84-50
62-67
78-68
1984-85
Record: 27-9; H: 7-2, A: 8-3, N: 12-4
ACC 9-5, Regular-Season Champion; NCAA
Final Eight
Coach: Dean Smith
186
CHAR W
A
W
H
W
H
W
A-GBOW
81-65
89-72
77-63
87-65
79-73
H
H
W 107-70
W 110-67
AN
W 84-63
AN
W 73-62
AN
W 65-60
GBO W 114-71
H
W 99-57
A
W 69-65
H
W 89-55
CHAR W 104-51
MIA W
MIA W
CHAR W
H
W
NYC W
A-GBOW
A
W
H
W
A
W
H
W
H
W
A
L
H
W
A
W*
H
W
A
W
H
L*
A
L
H
W
A
L
129-45
115-63
109-64
90-79
92-68
89-65
71-67
95-92
66-64
85-77
73-61
73-86
85-67
78-77
91-62
79-64
72-77
65-76
85-79
74-82
GBO L
75-85
OG W
OG W
HOU L
84-72
77-59
79-94
A
H
H
A
H
H
H
H
A
W
W*
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
96-79
74-73
94-85
93-86
83-74
118-65
96-80
77-71
92-76
MD
MD
MD
W 82-63
W** 84-82
L
67-68
CHAR W 113-82
CHAR W 109-97
ERNJ W 74-68
ERNJ L
75-79
Monogram Winners: Steve Bucknall, Jeff
Denny, Marty Hensley, Curtis Hunter, Rodney
Hyatt, Jeff Lebo, Michael Norwood, Dave Popson, J.R. Reid, Kenny Smith, Ranzino Smith,
Scott Williams, Joe Wolf.
1987-88
Record: 27-7; H: 9-2, A: 9-3, N: 9-2
ACC 11-3, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Final Eight
Coach: Dean Smith
Hall of Fame Game
N21 Syracuse (3/1)
SPR W*
Central Fidelity Holiday Classic
N27 S. California (3/-)
RICH W
N28 Richmond (3/-)
A
W
D3 Stetson (1/-)
H
W
D5 Vanderbilt (1/-)
A
L
D12 SMU (5/-)
H
W
D17 The Citadel (4/-)
CHAR W
D19 Illinois (4/-)
A
W
D30 Nevada (4/-)
A
W
J2 UCLA (4/-)
A
W
J6 Fordham (4/-)
GBO W*
J9 La Salle (4/-)
H
W
J14 Maryland (2/-)
A
W
J16 Virginia (2/-)
H
W
J21 Duke (2/9)
H
L
J24 NC State (2/20)
A
W
J28 Wake Forest (3/-)
A-GBOL
J30 Ga. Tech (3/-)
H
W
F4 Clemson (8/-)
A
W
96-93
82-77
87-76
86-74
76-78
90-74
98-74
85-74
115-91
80-73
76-67
96-82
71-65
87-62
69-70
77-73
80-83
73-71
88-64
Monogram Winners: Steve Bucknall, Brad
Daugherty, James Daye, Steve Hale, Curtis
Hunter, Jeff Lebo, Kevin Madden, Warren
Martin, Michael Norwood, Dave Popson, Kenny
Smith, Ranzino Smith, Joe Wolf.
1986-87
Record: 32-4; H: 13-0, A: 11-2, N: 8-2
ACC 14-0, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Final Eight
Coach: Dean Smith
Monogram Winners: Brad Daugherty, Matt
Doherty, Cecil Exum, Steve Hale, Michael
Jordan, Timo Makkonen, Cliff Morris, Sam
Perkins, Buzz Peterson, Dave Popson, Kenny
Smith, Joe Wolf.
N25 Fordham D2 Boston Univ. (19/-)
D3 Howard (19/-)
D8 Oral Roberts (16/-)
D15 Wake Forest (13/-)
N24 UCLA (2/-)
N26 Iona (2/-)
Great Alaska Shootout
N29 Missouri (1/-)
N30 Purdue (1/-)
D1 UNLV (1/16)
D7 Rutgers (1/-)
D14 Ohio Univ. (1/-)
D17 Jacksonville (1/-)
D20 Stanford (1/-)
D22 The Citadel (1/-)
Orange Bowl Classic
D27 Manhattan (1/-)
D28 Brown (1/-)
D31 Florida State (1/-)
J4 NC State (1/-)
J9 Fordham (1/-)
J11 Wake Forest (1/-)
J14 Maryland (1/-)
J18 Duke (1/3)
J19 Marquette (1/-)
J25 Ga. Tech (1/4)
J26 Notre Dame (1/16)
J30 Virginia (1/-)
F1 Clemson (1/-)
F4 Ga. Tech (1/2)
F8 Wake Forest (1/-)
F12 Clemson (1/-)
F20 Maryland (1/-)
F23 NC State (1/20)
F26 Virginia (3/-)
M2 Duke (3/1)
ACC Tournament
M7 Maryland (4/-)
NCAA West Regional
M13 Utah (8/-)
M15 Ala.-Birm. (8/-)
M20 Louisville (8/7)
F5 NC State (3/-)
F8 Virginia (3/-)
F11 Wake Forest (3/-)
F14 Maryland (3/-)
F15 Marquette (3/-)
F18 East Tenn. St. (3/-)
F21 Clemson (3/10)
F26 Duke (2/17)
M1 Ga. Tech (2/-)
ACC Tournament
M6 Maryland (2/-)
M7 Virginia (2/-)
M8 NC State (2/-)
NCAA East Regional
M12 Pennsylvania (2/-)
M14 Michigan (2/-)
M19 Notre Dame (2/18)
M21 Syracuse (2/10)
Brad Daugherty was the
first overall pick in the 1986
NBA Draft.
Hawaii Thanksgiving Festival
N28 Hawaii (1/-)
A
W
N29 Hawaii Loa (1/-)
A
W
D1 UCLA (1/-)
A
L
D3 Stetson (1/-)
H
W
D6 Miami (1/-)
H
W
D13 Jacksonville (5/-)
H
W
D20 Illinois (4/5)
H
W
D22 Furman (4/-)
CHAR W
D27 Kansas State (4/-)
KC
W
Dallas Morning News Classic
DAL W
D29 Purdue (4/2)
D30 SMU (4/-)
A
W*
J3 La Salle (4/-)
A
W
J8 Maryland (3/-)
H
W
J10 Duke (3/17)
A
W
J14 Virginia (3/-)
A
W
J18 NC State (3/-)
H
W
J22 Wake Forest (2/-)
A-GBOW
J24 Ga. Tech (2/-)
H
W
J28 Clemson (1/14)
A
W
F1 Notre Dame (1/-)
A
L
98-78
118-80
84-89
100-64
122-77
98-69
90-77
95-65
81-62
94-81
88-86
79-72
98-65
85-77
95-80
96-78
79-53
92-55
108-99
58-60
Point guard Kenny Smith and
UNC went undefeated in the
ACC in 1983-84 and 1986-87.
The Tar Heels are 54-0 at home against Clemson, the longest home court win streak against an opponent in NCAA history.
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
F11 NC State (6/16)
F14 Virginia (6/-)
F17 Wake Forest (5/-)
F20 Maryland (5/-)
F21 Temple (5/1)
F28 Clemson (9/-)
M2 Ga. Tech (6/13)
M6 Duke (6/9)
ACC Tournament
M11 Wake Forest (9/-)
M12 Maryland (9/-)
M13 Duke (9/8)
NCAA West Regional
M17 North Texas (7/-)
M19 Loyola Mary. (7/15)
M25 Michigan (7/10)
M27 Arizona (7/2)
H
A
H
H
H
H
A
A
W*
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
GBO W
GBO W
GBO L
SLC
SLC
SEA
SEA
75-73
64-58
80-62
74-73
66-83
88-52
97-80
81-96
83-62
74-64
61-65
W 83-65
W 123-97
W 78-69
L
52-70
Monogram Winners: Steve Bucknall, Pete
Chilcutt, Jeff Denny, Doug Elstun, Rick Fox,
Rodney Hyatt, Joe Jenkins, Jeff Lebo, Kevin
Madden, David May, J.R. Reid, King Rice,
Ranzino Smith, Scott Williams.
1988-89
Record: 29-8; H: 12-2, A: 7-4, N: 10-2
ACC 9-5, Tied 2nd Place, Tournament
Champion; NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
Dodge Preseason NIT
N18 Chattanooga (6/-)
H
W 111-84
N20 Georgia (6/-)
H
W 99-91
N23 Missouri (5/13)
NYC L
81-91
N25 Indiana (5/20)
NYC W 106-92
N28 Stanford (5/-)
H
W 87-76
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
D2 Arizona (10/11)
CHAR W 79-72
D3 Missouri (10/8)
CHAR W 76-60
D7 Vanderbilt (8/-)
H
W 89-77
D10 Richmond (8/-)
GBO W 76-68
D19 UCLA (8/20)
H
W 104-78
D22 Towson State (8/-)
HER W 102-74
D29 San Diego St. (7/-)
A
W 103-92
J3 Pepperdine (7/-)
A
W 102-80
J5 DePaul (6/-)
A
W 87-67
J7 Iowa (6/-)
H
L
97-98
J11 Maryland (8/-)
H
W 88-72
J15 Virginia (8/-)
A
L 83-106
J18 Duke (13/1)
A
W 91-71
J21 NC State (13/15)
H
W 84-81
J25 Wake Forest (7/-)
A-GBOW 88-74
J28 Ga. Tech (7/-)
H
W 92-85
F1 Clemson (3/-)
A
L
82-85
F9 NC State (6/17)
A
L
88-98
F12 Virginia (6/-)
H
W 85-67
F14 Old Dominion (6/-)
A
W 87-77
F16 Wake Forest (8/-)
H
W 99-76
F19 Maryland (8/-)
A
W 86-75
F21 Nevada (8/-)
H
W 109-86
F25 Clemson (5/-)
H
W 100-86
M1 Ga. Tech (5/-)
A
L
74-76
M5 Duke (5/9)
H
L
86-88
ACC Tournament
M10 Ga. Tech (9/-)
ATL W 77-62
M11 Maryland (9/-)
ATL W 88-58
M12 Duke (9/7)
ATL W 77-74
NCAA Southeast Regional
M17 Southern (5/-)
ATL W 93-79
M19 UCLA (5/-)
ATL W 88-81
M23 Michigan (5/10)
LEX L
87-92
Monogram Winners: Steve Bucknall, Pete
Chilcutt, Hubert Davis, Jeff Denny, Rick Fox,
John Greene, Marty Hensley, Jeff Lebo, Kevin
Madden, David May, J.R. Reid, King Rice,
Scott Williams.
1989-90
Record: 21-13, H: 11-2, A: 3-6, N: 7-5
ACC 8-6, Tied 3rd Place; NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
Maui Invitational
N24 James Madison (7/-) MAUI
N25 Villanova (7/-)
MAUI
N26 Missouri (7/11)
MAUI
N30 Alabama (12/-)
A
D2 Central Fla. (12/-)
H
D3 Towson St. (12/-)
H
ACC-BIG EAST Challenge
D7 Georgetown (17/3)
ERNJ
D9 Iowa (17/-)
A
D16 DePaul
H
W 80-79
W 78-68
L
73-80
L 93-101
W 92-42
W 87-70
L
L
W
81-93
74-87
70-51
D23 Kansas State
D27 Kentucky (24/-)
Mile High Classic
D29 Colorado St. (24/-)
D30 Colorado (24/-)
J3 Old Dominion
J6 Pepperdine
J10 Maryland
J13 Virginia
J17 Duke (-/8)
J20 NC State (-/19)
J22 Wake Forest
J27 Clemson
F1 Ga. Tech (25/13)
F5 Miami (25/-)
F7 NC State
F11 Wake Forest
F14 Virginia
F17 Maryland
F24 Clemson (-/23)
F28 Ga. Tech (-/11)
M4 Duke (-/5)
ACC Tournament
M9 Virginia
NCAA Midwest Regional
M15 SW Missouri State
M17 Oklahoma (-/1)
M22 Arkansas (-/7)
CHAR W 79-63
LOU W 121-110
DEN
DEN
H
H
A
H
H
A
H
H
A
H
H
A
A
H
A
H
A
Bob Donnan
L
67-78
W 106-101
W 90-78
W 95-69
L
88-98
W 92-70
W 79-60
W 91-81
W 73-61
W 83-60
L 75-102
W 87-74
L
77-88
W 72-67
L
80-81
L
76-80
L
61-69
W 81-79
W 87-75
CHAR L*
85-92
AUS W
AUS W
DAL L
83-70
79-77
73-96
Monogram Winners: Scott Cherry, Pete
Chilcutt, Hubert Davis, Jeff Denny, Rick Fox,
John Greene, Kenny Harris, Marty Hensley,
George Lynch, Kevin Madden, King Rice, Henrik Rodl, Matt Wenstrom, Scott Williams.
1990-91
Record: 29-6; H: 11-2 A: 7-2 N: 11-2
ACC 10-4, Tournament Champion;
NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
N24 San Diego St. (5/-)
H
W 99-63
N27 Jacksonville (5/-)
H
W 104-61
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
N30 S. Carolina (4/-)
CHAR L
74-76
D1 Iowa State (4/-)
CHAR W 118-93
ACC-BIG EAST Challenge
D6 Connecticut (10/14) H
W 79-64
D10 Kentucky (10/25)
H
W 84-81
D15 Alabama (9/20)
H
W 95-79
D22 Purdue (8/-)
A
W 86-74
Red Lobster Classic
D29 DePaul (7/-)
ORL W 90-75
D30 Stanford (7/-)
ORL W 71-60
J3 Cornell (7/-)
A
W 108-64
J5 Notre Dame (7/-)
ERNJ W 82-47
J9 Maryland (5/-)
H
W 105-73
J12 Virginia (5/13)
A
W** 89-86
J19 Duke (5/12)
A
L
60-74
J23 Wake Forest (7/-)
A
W 91-81
J27 Ga. Tech (7/-)
H
L
86-88
J31 Clemson (9/-)
A
W 90-77
F6 NC State (9/-)
A
L
91-97
F7 NC State (9/-)
H
W 92-70
F9 Virginia (9/11)
H
W 77-58
F13 Wake Forest (8/-)
H
W 85-70
F16 Maryland (8/-)
A
W 87-75
F18 The Citadel (8/-)
H
W 118-50
F23 Clemson (6/-)
H
W 73-57
F28 Ga. Tech (4/-)
A
W 91-74
M3 Duke (4/8)
H
L
77-83
ACC Tournament
M8 Clemson (7/-)
CHAR W 67-59
M9 Virginia (7/-)
CHAR W 76-71
M10 Duke (7/6)
CHAR W 96-74
NCAA East Regional
M15 Northeastern (4/-)
SYR W 101-66
M17 Villanova (4/-)
SYR W 84-69
M22 E. Michigan (4/-)
ERNJ W 93-67
M24 Temple (4/-)
ERNJ W 75-72
NCAA Final Four
M30 Kansas (4/12)
INDY L
73-79
Monogram Winners: Scott Cherry, Pete
Chilcutt, Hubert Davis, Rick Fox, Kenny Harris,
George Lynch, Eric Montross, Derrick Phelps,
Brian Reese, King Rice, Henrik Rodl, Clifford
Rozier, Kevin Salvadori, Pat Sullivan, Matt
Wenstrom.
Pat Sullivan played in three
Final Fours from 1991-95.
1991-92
Record: 23-10; H: 13-2 A: 5-5 N: 5-3
ACC 9-7, 3rd Place; NCAA Final 16
Coach: Dean Smith
N24 The Citadel (8/-)
H
W
N27 Houston (6/-)
A
W
N30 Towson State (6/-)
H
W
D1 Cornell (6/-)
H
W
ACC-BIG EAST Challenge
D4 Seton Hall (5/6)
ERNJ W
D7 Central Fla. (5/-)
H
W
D15 Florida State (5/-)
H
L
D17 Jacksonville (9/-)
A
W
J2 Purdue (8/-)
H
W
J4 Colorado (8/-)
H
W
J9 Clemson (8/-)
H
W
J11 Notre Dame (8/-)
NYC L
J13 Maryland (8/-)
H
W
J16 Wake Forest (14/-)
A
W
J19 Villanova (14/-)
H
W
J22 NC State (10/-)
A
L
J25 Virginia (10/-)
H
W
F2 Ga. Tech (11/20)
A
W
F5 Duke (9/1)
H
W
F8 Wake Forest (9/-)
H
W
F15 Clemson (6/-)
A
W
F19 Virginia (4/-)
A
L
F22 NC State (4/-)
H
L
F27 Florida St. (10/22)
A
L
M1 Maryland (10/-)
A
L
M4 Ga. Tech (16/-)
H
W
M8 Duke (16/1)
A
L
ACC Tournament
M13 Wake Forest (20/-)
CHAR W
M14 Florida St. (20/18)
CHAR W
M15 Duke (20/1)
CHAR L
NCAA Southeast Regional
M19 Miami (Ohio) (18/-)
CIN W
M21 Alabama (18/13)
CIN W
M27 Ohio State (18/3)
LEX L
97-58
68-65
98-88
109-66
83-54
101-72
74-86
98-87
78-50
85-64
103-69
76-88
96-76
90-79
76-64
88-99
77-56
86-76
75-73
80-78
80-72
73-86
94-99
96-110
80-82
79-75
77-89
80-65
80-76
74-94
68-63
64-55
73-80
Monogram Winners: Jason Burgess, Scott
Cherry, Hubert Davis, George Lynch, Eric
Montross, Derrick Phelps, Brian Reese, Henrik
Rodl, Kevin Salvadori, Larry Smith, Travis
Stephenson, Pat Sullivan, Matt Wenstrom,
Donald Williams.
1992-93
Record: 34-4; H: 12-0 A: 10-2 N: 12-2
ACC 14-2, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Champion
Coach: Dean Smith
D1 Old Dominion (7/-)
H
W 119-82
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
D4 S. Carolina (7/-)
CHAR W 108-67
D5 Texas (7/-)
CHAR W 104-68
D9 Virginia Tech (5/-)
ROA W 78-62
D13 Houston (5/-)
H
W 84-76
D20 Butler (5/-)
A
W 103-56
D22 Ohio State (5/-)
A
W 84-64
Rainbow Classic
D28 SW Louisiana (5/-)
HON W 80-59
D29 Michigan (5/6)
HON L
78-79
D30 Hawaii (5/-)
J4 Cornell (5/-)
J7 NC State (6/-)
J9 Maryland (6/-)
J13 Ga. Tech (5/8)
J16 Clemson (5/-)
J20 Virginia (3/17)
J24 Seton Hall (3/10)
J27 Florida St. (3/19)
J30 Wake Forest (3/-)
F3 Duke (6/5)
F6 NC State (6/-)
F9 Maryland (6/-)
F14 Ga. Tech (6/-)
F17 Clemson (3/-)
F21 Virginia (3/23)
F23 Notre Dame (3/-)
F27 Florida St. (3/6)
M3 Wake Forest (1/14)
M7 Duke (1/6)
ACC Tournament
M12 Maryland (1/-)
M13 Virginia (1/-)
M14 Ga. Tech (1/-)
NCAA East Regional
M18 E. Carolina (4/-)
M20 Rhode Island (4/-)
M26 Arkansas (4/12)
M28 Cincinnati (4/7)
NCAA Final Four
A3 Kansas (4/9)
A5 Michigan (4/3)
A
H
A
H
H
A
H
A
H
A
A
H
A
A
H
A
H
A
H
H
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
101-84
98-60
100-67
101-73
80-67
82-72
80-58
70-66
82-77
62-88
67-81
104-58
77-63
77-66
80-67
78-58
85-56
86-76
83-65
83-69
CHAR W 102-66
CHAR W 74-56
CHAR L
75-77
W-S
W-S
ERNJ
ERNJ
W
W
W
W*
85-65
112-67
80-74
75-68
NO
NO
W
W
78-68
77-71
Monogram Winners: Dante Calabria, Scott
Cherry, Larry Davis, Ed Geth, George Lynch,
Eric Montross, Derrick Phelps, Brian Reese,
Henrik Rodl, Kevin Salvadori, Travis Stephenson, Pat Sullivan, Matt Wenstrom, Donald
Williams
1993-94
Record: 28-7; H: 14-1 A: 6-4 N: 8-2
ACC 11-5, 2nd Place, Tournament
Champion; NCAA 2nd Round
Coach: Dean Smith
Preseason NIT
N17 W. Kentucky (1/-)
H
W 101-87
N19 Cincinnati (1/22)
H
W 90-63
N24 Massachusetts (1/18) NYC L* 86-91
N26 Minnesota (1/9)
NYC W 90-76
D1 Hawaii (4/-)
H
W 92-77
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
D3 Geo. Washington (4/22)CHAR W 87-62
D4 BYU (4/-)
CHAR W 97-65
D9 Colorado St. (2/-)
H
W 89-66
D18 Ohio State (2/-)
H
W 81-68
D20 Pittsburgh (2/-)
A
W 106-93
J2 Marshall (2/-)
H
W 116-62
J5 NC State (2/-)
H
W 88-58
J8 Maryland (2/-)
A
W 75-70
J12 Ga. Tech (1/17)
A
L
69-89
J15 Clemson (1/-)
H
W 106-62
J19 Virginia (4/-)
A
L
77-81
J22 Louisiana St. (4/-)
NO
W 88-65
J24 Butler (4/-)
H
W 104-64
J26 Florida State (4/-)
A
W 90-77
J30 Wake Forest (4/-)
H
W 85-61
F3 Duke (2/1)
H
W 89-78
F5 NC State (2/-)
A
W 77-64
F10 Maryland (1/-)
H
W 95-89
F12 Ga. Tech (1/-)
H
L
89-96
F17 Clemson (2/-)
A
L
69-77
F19 Virginia (2/-)
H
W 69-56
F23 Notre Dame (4/-)
A
W 80-71
F26 Florida State (4/-)
H
W 78-75
M2 Wake Forest (5/-)
A
L
61-68
M5 Duke (5/2)
A
W 87-77
ACC Tournament
M11 Florida State (4/-)
CHAR W 83-69
M12 Wake Forest (4/-)
CHAR W* 86-84
M13 Virginia (4/-)
CHAR W 73-66
NCAA East Regional
M18 Liberty (1/-)
MD
W 71-51
M20 Boston Coll. (1/-)
MD
L
72-75
Monogram Winners: Dante Calabria,
Larry Davis, Pearce Landry, Jeff McInnis, Eric
Montross, Derrick Phelps, Brian Reese, Kevin
Salvadori, Jerry Stackhouse, Rasheed Wallace, Donald Williams, Serge Zwikker.
The United States Naval Academy has the best winning percentage against UNC (at least 10 games played).
187
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Hugh Morton
F6 Florida St. (20/-)
F8 Virginia (20/-)
F12 NC State (16/-)
F15 Ga. Tech (16/-)
F19 Wake Forest (12/4)
F22 Maryland (12/14)
F26 Clemson (8/12)
M2 Duke (8/7)
ACC Tournament
M7 Virginia (5/-)
M8 Wake Forest (5/8)
M9 NC State (5/-)
NCAA East Regional
M13 Fairfield (4/-)
M15 Colorado (4/24)
M21 California (4/-)
M23 Louisville (4/25)
NCAA Final Four
M29 Arizona (4/15)
H
H
A
A
H
A
A
H
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
90-62
81-57
45-44
72-68
74-60
93-81
76-69
91-85
GBO W
GBO W
GBO W
78-68
86-73
64-54
W-S
W-S
SYR
SYR
82-74
73-56
63-57
97-74
W
W
W
W
INDY L
58-66
Monogram Winners: Vince Carter, Ed Cota,
Vasco Evtimov, Brad Frederick, Antawn Jamison, Charlie McNairy, Makhtar Ndiaye, Terrence
Newby, Ademola Okulaja, Ryan Sullivan, Webb
Tyndall, Shammond Williams, Serge Zwikker.
1994-95
Record: 28-6; H: 12-1 A: 7-3 N: 9-2
ACC 12-4, Tied 1st Place, Tournament
Finalist; NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
N26 Texas (2/-)
H
W 96-92
N29 Pittsburgh (2/-)
H
W 90-67
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
D2 S. Carolina (2/-)
CHAR W 95-58
D3 Cincinnati (2/10)
CHAR W 86-76
D8 Villanova (1/24)
H
W 75-66
D17 VMI (1/-)
H
W 129-89
D22 Hawaii (1/-)
A
W 88-76
D29 Old Dominion (1/-)
A
W 98-79
D31 UNC Asheville (1/-) H
W 95-77
J4 NC State (1/-)
A
L
70-80
J7 Maryland (1/7)
H
W 100-90
J11 Ga. Tech (4/22)
H
W 86-75
J14 Clemson (4/18)
A
W 83-66
J18 Virginia (3/18)
H
W 79-76
J21 Virginia Tech (3/-)
GBO W 87-76
J25 Florida State (3/-)
H
W 100-70
J28 Wake Forest (3/16) A
W 62-61
F2 Duke (2/-)
A
W**102-100
F4 NC State (2/-)
H
W 82-63
F7 Maryland (1/8)
A
L
73-86
F12 Ga. Tech (1/18)
A
W 85-81
F16 Clemson (2/-)
H
W 66-39
F19 Virginia (2/16)
A
L
71-73
F25 Florida State (3/-)
A
W 80-78
F28 Wake Forest (2/9)
H
L
70-79
M4 Duke (2/-)
H
W 99-86
ACC Tournament
M10 Clemson (4/-)
GBO W 78-62
M11 Maryland (4/10)
GBO W* 97-92
M12 Wake Forest (4/7)
GBO L * 80-82
NCAA Southeast Regional
M17 Murray State (4/-)
TAL W 80-70
M19 Iowa State (4/24)
TAL W 73-51
M23 Georgetown (4/22)
BIR W 74-64
M25 Kentucky (4/2)
BIR W 74-61
NCAA Final Four
A1 Arkansas (4/6)
SEA L
68-75
Monogram Winners: Octavus Barnes, Dante
Calabria, Ed Geth, Pearce Landry, Clyde Lynn,
Jeff McInnis, Charles McNairy, David Neal, Jerry
Stackhouse, Patrick Sullivan, Rasheed Wallace,
Donald Williams, Shammond Williams, Serge
Zwikker.
1995-96
Record: 21-11; H: 9-3, A: 7-5 N: 5-3
ACC 10-6, 3rd Place; NCAA 2nd Round
Coach: Dean Smith
Maui Invitational
N20 Vanderbilt (20/-)
MAUI W
N21 Michigan St. (20/-)
MAUI W
N22 Villanova (20/3)
MAUI L
N28 Richmond (17/-)
H
W
Diet Pepsi Tournament Of Champions
D1 Tulane (17/-)
CHAR W
188
71-63
92-70
75-77
83-76
89-71
D2 Stanford (17/16)
D7 Georgia (13/-)
D16 Dartmouth (10/-)
D20 Pittsburgh (11/-)
D28 UNC Asheville (11/-)
D30 Texas (11/-)
J4 NC State (16/-)
J6 Maryland (16/-)
J10 Ga. Tech (10/-)
J14 Clemson (10/16)
J17 Virginia (10/-)
J20 Villanova (10/7)
J24 Florida St. (11/-)
J27 Wake Forest (11/9)
J31 Duke (8/-)
F3 NC State (8/-)
F6 Maryland (12/-)
F10 Ga. Tech (12/-)
F14 Clemson (17/-)
F17 Virginia (17/-)
F22 VMI (17/-)
F24 Florida St. (17/-)
F27 Wake Forest (19/13)
M3 Duke (19/-)
ACC Tournament
M8 Clemson (20/-)
NCAA East Regional
M15 New Orleans (25/-)
M17 Texas Tech (25/8)
CHAR W
H
W
H
W
A
W
A
W
A
L
H
W
A
W*
A
L
H
W
A
W
A
L
A
W
H
W
H
W
A
L
H
L
H
L*
A
W
H
W
H
W
H
L
A
L
A
W
87-63
85-74
96-66
66-49
66-49
72-74
96-72
88-86
77-80
86-53
67-53
56-76
82-71
65-59
73-72
75-78
78-84
83-92
53-48
71-66
99-76
80-84
60-84
84-78
GBO L
73-75
RICH W
RICH L
83-62
73-92
Monogram Winners: Dante Calabria, Vince
Carter, Ed Geth, Antawn Jamison, Clyde Lynn,
Jeff McInnis, Charlie McNairy, David Neal,
Ademola Okulaja, Ryan Sullivan, Webb Tyndall,
Shammond Williams, Serge Zwikker.
1996-97
Record: 28-7; H: 11-1 A: 6-4 N: 11-2
ACC 11-5, Tied 2nd Place, Tournament Champion; NCAA Final Four
Coach: Dean Smith
Hall Of Fame Tip-Off Classic
N22 Arizona (7/19)
SPR L
72-83
N25 Richmond (7/-)
H
W 86-75
N29 Pittsburgh (14/-)
H
W 82-61
D2 Beth.-Cookman (14/-) H
W 106-62
Harris Teeter Pepsi Challenge
D6 S. California (14/-)
CHAR W 99-84
D7 S. Carolina (14/-)
CHAR W 86-75
D15 VMI (11/-)
A
W 105-61
D18 Louisiana St. (12/-) GBO W 67-48
Jimmy V Classic
D20 Massachusetts (12/-) ERNJ W 83-69
D22 Princeton (12/-)
A
W 69-60
J4 Wake Forest (11/2) A
L
57-81
J8 Maryland (13/19)
H
L
75-85
J11 Virginia (13/-)
A
L
63-75
J15 NC State (22/-)
H
W 59-56
J18 Ga. Tech (22/-)
H
W 73-50
J22 Florida St. (19/-)
A
L
71-84
J26 Clemson (19/2)
H
W 61-48
J29 Duke (19/12)
A
L
73-80
F1 Mid. Tenn. St. (19/-) H
W 99-49
1997-98
Record: 34-4; H: 12-1 A: 9-2 N: 13-1
ACC 13-3, 2nd Place, Tournament Champion;
NCAA Final Four
Coach: Bill Guthridge
N14 Mid. Tenn. St. (4/-)
H
W 84-56
N19 Richmond (4/-)
A
W 84-65
N22 California (4/-)
H
W 71-47
Carrs Great Alaska Shootout
N27 UCLA (4/7)
AN
W 109-68
N28 Seton Hall (4/-)
AN
W 95-65
N29 Purdue (4/6)
AN
W 73-69
DirecTV Great Eight Classic
D3 Louisville (3/-)
CHI W 81-72
Harris Teeter Pepsi Challenge
D5 Chattanooga (3/-)
CHAR W 68-38
D6 Virginia Tech (3/-)
CHAR W 78-57
W 50-42
D13 Princeton (2/22)
H
D16 Hampton (1/-)
H
W 92-69
D20 Florida St. (1/17)
A
W 81-73
D27 Georgia (1/-)
A
W* 82-80
D29 Bethune-Cookman (1/-)A
W 97-46
J3 Clemson (1/21)
A
W 73-70
J8 Ga. Tech (1/-)
H
W 96-75
J10 Virginia (1/-)
H
W 81-73
J14 Maryland (1/-)
A
L* 83-89
J17 Appalachian St. (1/-) H
W 96-63
J21 NC State (2/-)
A
W 74-60
J24 Florida St. (2/20)
H
W 103-55
J28 Clemson (2/-)
H
W 88-79
J31 Wake Forest (2/-)
A
W 79-73
F5 Duke (2/1)
H
W 97-73
F8 Ga. Tech (2/-)
A
W**107-100
F11 Virginia (1/-)
A
W 60-45
F14 Maryland (1/24)
H
W 85-67
F21 NC State (1/-)
H
L
72-86
F24 Wake Forest (3/-)
H
W 72-53
F28 Duke (3/1)
A
L
75-77
1998-99
Record: 24-10; H: 12-2; A: 7-5; N: 5-3
ACC 10-6, 3rd Place, Tournament Finalist;
NCAA West 1st Round
Coach: Bill Guthridge
N13 Appalachian St. (11/-) H
W
Preseason NIT
N16 Fla. Internat’l (10/-) H
W
N18 Georgia (10/-)
H
W
N23 Hampton (9/-)
A
W
Preseason NIT
N25 Purdue (9/14)
NYC W
N27 Stanford (9/3)
NYC W
N30 Mid. Tenn. St. (3/-)
A
W
Food Lion MVP Classic
D4 Old Dominion (3/-)
CHAR W
D5 Coll. Charleston (3/-) CHAR L
D8 Buffalo (7/-)
H
W
D12 UNC Charlotte (7/-) H
W*
D17 Louisville (7/-)
H
W
D19 Dartmouth (7/-)
A
W
D22 Ga. Tech (7/-)
A
L
D29 California (9/-)
A
L
J2 Clemson (9/14)
H
W
W
J6 Florida St. (11/-)
A
J13 Maryland (9/5)
H
L
J16 NC State (9/-)
A
W
J21 Virginia (10/-)
H
W
J23 Wake Forest (10/-)
A
W
J27 Duke (10/2)
A
L
J31 Ga. Tech (10/-)
H
W
F4 Clemson (12/-)
A
L
F7 Florida St. (12/-)
H
W
F13 Maryland (12/7)
A
L
F17 NC State (14/-)
H
W
F20 Virginia (14/-)
A
W
F23 Wake Forest (14/-)
H
W*
F27 Duke (14/1)
H
L
ACC Tournament
M5 Ga. Tech (15/-)
CHAR W
M6 Maryland (15/5)
CHAR W
M7 Duke (15/1)
CHAR L
NCAA West Regional
M11 Weber St. (13/-)
SEA L
87-64
65-44
65-58
86-75
54-47
57-49
75-54
63-61
64-66
98-49
75-73
77-72
82-68
64-66
71-78
69-53
72-54
76-89
59-56
71-47
52-40
77-89
75-66
63-78
98-64
64-81
62-53
67-66
68-65
61-81
78-49
86-79
73-96
74-76
Monogram Winners: Brian Bersticker, Michael
Brooker, Jason Capel, Ed Cota, Ronald Curry,
Vasco Evtimov, Brad Frederick, Brendan Hay-
Dan Sears
Future NBA standouts Jerry Stackhouse, Rasheed Wallace and
Jeff McInnis were freshmen at Carolina together in 1993-94.
ACC Tournament
M6 NC State (4/-)
GBO W 73-46
M7 Maryland (4/20)
GBO W* 83-73
M8 Duke (4/1)
GBO W 83-68
NCAA East Regional
M12 Navy (1/-)
HTF W 88-52
M14 UNC Charlotte (1/-) HTF W* 93-83
M19 Michigan St. (1/16) GBO W 73-58
M21 Connecticut (1/6)
GBO W 75-64
NCAA Final Four
M28 Utah (1/7)
SA
L
59-65
Monogram Winners: Brian Bersticker, Michael
Brooker, Vince Carter, Ed Cota, Brad Frederick,
Brendan Haywood, Antawn Jamison, Makhtar
Ndiaye, Terrence Newby, Ademola Okulaja, Max
Owens, Scott Williams, Shammond Williams.
Antawn Jamison was the unanimous National Player of the Year in
1997-98 before becoming an NBA All-Star.
Brendan Haywood has the only “triple double” in points, rebounds and blocks in UNC history.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
wood, Kris Lang, Orlando Melendez, Terrence
Newby, Ademola Okulaja, Max Owens, Scott
Williams
Sports Illustrated
F27 Clemson
M3 Duke (-/3)
ACC Tournament
M8 Duke (-/3)
1999-2000
Record: 22-14; H: 7-5; A: 6-5; N: 9-4
ACC 9-7, Tied 3rd Place;
NCAA Final Four
Coach: Bill Guthridge
Maui Invitational
N22 S. California (5/-)
MAUI W
N23 Georgetown (4/-)
MAUI W
N24 Purdue (4/24)
MAUI W
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
D1 Michigan St. (2/8)
H
L
Food Lion MVP Classic
D3 Coll. of Charleston (2/-)CHAR W
D4 UNLV (2/-)
CHAR W
D7 Buffalo (7/-)
A
W
Great 8 Basketball Challenge
D8 Cincinnati (7/1)
CHI L
D12 Tenn. Tech (7/-)
H
W
Orange Bowl Classic
D18 Miami (7/-)
SUN W
Jimmy V Classic
D21 Indiana (6/20)
ERNJ L
D23 Louisville (6/-)
A
L
J2 Howard (13/-)
H
W
J6 Clemson (14/-)
H
W
J8 NC State (14/-)
H
W
J12 Wake Forest (13/-)
A
L
J15 UCLA (13/-)
H
L
J18 Virginia (20/-)
A
L
J22 Florida St. (21/-)
H
L
J27 Maryland (-/22)
H
W
J29 Georgia Tech
A
W
F3 Duke (-/3)
H
L*
F6 Clemson
A
W
F9 NC State
A
W
F12 Wake Forest
H
W
F20 Virginia
H
L
F23 Florida State
A
W
F26 Maryland (-/19)
A
L
M1 Georgia Tech
H
W*
M4 Duke (-/4)
A
L
ACC Tournament
M10 Wake Forest
CHAR L
NCAA South Regional
M17 Missouri
BIR W
M19 Stanford (-/3)
BIR W
M24 Tennessee (-/11)
AUS W
M26 Tulsa (-/18)
AUS W
NCAA Final Four
A1 Florida (-/13)
INDY L
72-54
102-78
91-67
68-77
85-59
78-68
84-70
60-53
74-69
59-55
59-71
Monogram Winners: Michael Brooker, Jason
Capel, Ed Cota, Jim Everett, Joseph Forte, Brendan Haywood, Jonathan Holmes, Will Johnson,
Matt Laczkowski, Kris Lang, Orlando Melendez,
Terrence Newby, Max Owens, Julius Peppers,
Kenny White
2000-01
Record: 26-7; H: 12-2; A: 8-3; N: 6-2
ACC 13-3, Tied 1st Place, Tournament Finalist; NCAA 2nd Round
Coach: Matt Doherty
NABC Classic
N10 Winthrop (6/-)
H
W
N11 Tulsa (6/-)
H
W
N17 Appalachian St. (7/-) A
W
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
N29 Michigan St. (6/3)
A
L
D2 Kentucky (6/-)
H
L
D4 Miami (14/-)
H
W
D9 Texas A&M (14/-)
HOU W
D17 Buffalo (15/-)
H
W
D23 UCLA (15/-)
A
W
Food Lion MVP Classic
D29 Massachusetts (14/-) CHAR W
D30 Coll. of Charleston (14/-)CHAR W
J2 Ga. Tech (13/-)
A
W
J6 Wake Forest (13/4) H
W
J10 Maryland (9/6)
A
W
J13 Marquette (9/-)
H
W
J17 Clemson (6/-)
H
W
J20 Florida State (6/-)
A
W
J24 Virginia (5/13)
H
W
J28 NC State (5/-)
A
W
F1 Duke (4/2)
A
W
F3 Ga. Tech (4/-)
H
W
F6 Wake Forest (1/19) A
W
66-61
91-81
99-69
64-77
76-93
67-45
82-60
95-74
80-70
91-60
64-60
70-69
70-69
86-83
84-54
92-65
80-70
88-81
60-52
85-83
82-69
80-74
CHAR L
96-78
68-93
48-60
2002-03
Record: 19-16; H: 13-5; A: 3-9; N: 3-2
ACC 6-10, Tied 6th Place
Coach: Matt Doherty
76-86
52-58
W
L
Monogram Winners: Brian Bersticker, Adam
Boone, Jason Capel, Joe Everett, Jonathan
Holmes, Will Johnson, Kris Lang, Jackie Manuel,
Phillip McLamb, Orlando Melendez, Brian Morrison, Damien Price, Melvin Scott, Jawad Williams
82-65
85-79
90-75
73-82
80-97
86-53
65-45
83-75
57-66
68-71
85-87
71-76
75-63
70-53
86-90
73-60
70-62
87-64
76-90
70-67
73-81
74-72
76-90
H
A
Future NFL All-Pro Julius Peppers played on the hardwood
at Carolina in 1999-2000 and
2000-01.
F10 Maryland (1/13)
F18 Clemson (1/-)
F22 Florida State (2/-)
F25 Virginia (2/9)
F28 NC State (4/-)
M4 Duke (4/2)
ACC Tournament
M9 Clemson (6/-)
M10 Ga. Tech (6/-)
M11 Duke (6/3)
NCAA South Regional
M16 Princeton (6/-)
M18 Penn State (6/-)
H
A
H
A
H
H
W
L
W
L
W
L
96-82
65-75
95-67
66-86
76-63
81-95
ATL
ATL
ATL
W
W
L
99-81
70-63
53-79
NO
NO
W
L
70-48
74-82
Monogram Winners: Brian Bersticker, Adam
Boone, Michael Brooker, Jason Capel, Ronald
Curry, Jim Everett, Joseph Forte, Brendan
Haywood, Jonathan Holmes, Will Johnson, Kris
Lang, Orlando Melendez, Brian Morrison, Max
Owens, Julius Peppers
2001-02
Record: 8-20; H: 6-9; A: 1-9; N: 1-2
ACC 4-12, Tied 7th Place
Coach: Matt Doherty
N16 Hampton
H
L
69-77
N20 Davidson
H
L
54-58
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
N28 Indiana (-/24))
H
L
76-86
D2 Georgia Tech
H
W 83-77
D8 Kentucky (-/11)
A
L
59-79
D16 Binghamton
H
W 61-60
Tournament of Champions
D21 Coll. of Charleston
CHAR L
60-66
D22 St. Joseph’s (-/15)
CHAR W 92-76
D27 NC A&T
H
W 104-66
D30 Texas A&M
H
W 92-62
J5 Wake Forest (-/23) H
L
62-84
J9 Maryland (-/4)
A
L 79-112
J12 Virginia (-/7)
H
L
67-71
71-81
J16 Florida State
A
L
J19 Connecticut
A
L
54-86
J23 NC State
H
L
59-77
J27 Clemson
A
W 87-69
J31 Duke (-/1)
H
L
58-87
F2 Georgia Tech
A
L
74-86
F6 Wake Forest (-/19)
A
L
66-90
F10 Maryland (-/3)
H
L
77-92
F12 Virginia (-/10)
A
L
63-73
F17 Florida State
H
W 95-85
F20 Ohio
H
L
78-86
F24 NC State
A
L
76-98
Preseason NIT
N18 Penn State
H
N20 Rutgers
H
N24 Old Dominion
A
Preseason NIT
N27 Kansas (-/2)
NYC
N29 Stanford
NYC
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
D3 Illinois (12/25)
A
D7 Kentucky (12/18)
H
D19 Vermont (23/-)
H
D22 Florida State (23/-)
A
ECAC Holiday Classic
D27 Iona (22/-)
NYC
D28 St. John’s (22/-)
A
J4 Miami A
J8 Davidson
H
J11 Virginia
A
J14 Clemson
H
J18 Connecticut (-/6)
H
J22 Maryland (-/12)
H
J26 NC State
A
J29 Georgia Tech
A
F2 Wake Forest (-/17)
H
F5 Duke (-/9)
A
F8 Florida State
H
F12 Virginia
H
F15 Clemson
A
F18 NC A&T
H
F22 Maryland (-/13)
A
F25 NC State
H
M1 Georgia Tech
H
M5 Wake Forest (-/9)
A
M9 Duke (-/10)
H
ACC Tournament
M14 Maryland (-/14)
GBO
M15 Duke (-/12)
GBO
National Invitation Tournament
M18 DePaul
H
M24 Wyoming
H
M26 Georgetown
H
W
W
W
85-55
71-67
67-59
W
W
67-56
74-57
L
L
W
W
65-92
81-98
80-54
69-48
L
W
L*
W
L
W
W
L
L
L
L
L
W
W
L
W
L
L*
W
L
W
56-65
63-59
61-64
79-64
72-79
68-66
68-65
66-81
77-86
68-88
75-79
74-83
61-60
81-67
77-80
93-57
56-96
67-75
67-66
60-75
82-79
W
L
84-72
63-75
W
W
L
83-72
90-74
74-79
Monogram Winners: Raymond Felton, Damion
Grant, Jonathan Holmes, Will Johnson, Jackie
Manuel, Sean May, Rashad McCants, Phillip
McLamb, Jonathan Miller, David Noel, Damien
Price, Byron Sanders, Melvin Scott, Jawad
Williams
2003-04
Record: 19-11; H: 12-2; A: 4-7; N: 3-2
ACC 8-8, 5th Place
Coach: Roy Williams
N22 Old Dominion (9/-)
H
W 90-64
N24 at Davidson (9/-)
CHAR W 91-68
N29 at Cleveland St. (9/-) A
W 82-76
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
D2 Illinois (10/11)
GBO W 88-81
D7 George Mason (10/-) H
W 115-81
D14 Akron (7/-)
H
W 64-53
D20 Wake Forest (4/14) H
L***114-119
D28 UNC Wilmington (9/-) MYR W 71-54
D30 Coastal Carolina (9/-) H
W 105-72
J3 at Kentucky (9/8)
A
L
56-61
J7 Miami (12/-)
H
W 89-64
J11 Georgia Tech (12/8) H
W 103-88
A
L
84-90
J14 at Maryland (9/-)
J17 Connecticut (9/1)
H
W 86-83
J22 at Florida State (7/-) A
L* 81-90
J24 Virginia (7/-)
H
W 96-77
J28 NC State (12/-)
H
W 68-66
J31 at Clemson (12/-)
A
L
72-81
F5 Duke (17/1)
H
L* 81-83
F7 at Wake Forest (17/16)A
W 79-73
F10 at Georgia Tech (14/15)A
L
77-88
F15 Maryland (14/-)
H
W 97-86
F21 Florida State (16/-)
H
W 78-71
Billy Cunningham holds the NCAA for most consecutive double-doubles with 40.
record
book
F24 at Virginia (12/-)
F29 at NC State (12/14)
M2 Clemson (14/-)
M6 at Duke (14/3)
ACC Tournament
M12 Georgia Tech (16/14)
NCAA South Regional
M18 Air Force (18/-)
M20 Texas (18/12)
A
A
H
A
L
W
W
L
72-74
71-64
69-53
65-70
GBO L
82-83
DEN W
DEN L
63-52
75-78
Monogram Winners: Justin Bohlander,
Raymond Felton, Damion Grant, Jesse Holley,
C.J. Hooker, Jackie Manuel, Sean May, Rashad
McCants, Phillip McLamb, Jonathan Miller, David
Noel, Damien Price, Byron Sanders, Melvin
Scott, Reyshawn Terry, Jawad Williams
2004-05
Record: 33-4; H: 15-0 A: 8-2 N: 10-2
ACC 14-2, Regular-Season Champion;
NCAA Champion
Coach: Roy Williams
N19 Santa Clara (4/-)
Maui Invitational
N22 BYU (11/-)
N23 Tennessee (11/-)
N24 Iowa (11/-)
N28 S. California (11/-)
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
D1 Indiana (9/-)
D4 Kentucky (9/8)
D12 Loyola (8/-)
D19 Virginia Tech (5/-)
D21 Vermont (4/-)
D28 UNC Wilmington (9/-)
D30 Cleveland State (4/-)
J2 Wm. & Mary (4/-)
J8 Maryland (3/22)
J12 Georgia Tech (3/8)
J15 Wake Forest (3/4)
J19 Clemson (6/-)
J22 Miami (6/-)
J29 Virginia (3/-)
F3 NC State (2/-)
F6 Florida State (2/-)
F9 Duke (2/7)
F13 Connecticut (2/19)
F16 Virginia (4/-)
F19 Clemson (4/-)
F22 NC State (2/-)
F27 Maryland (2/-)
M3 Florida State (2/-)
M6 Duke (2/6)
ACC Tournament
M11 Clemson (2/-)
M12 Georgia Tech (2/-)
NCAA East Regional
M18 Oakland (2/-)
M20 Iowa State (2/-)
M25 Villanova (2/19)
M27 Wisconsin (2/20)
NCAA Final Four
A2 Michigan St. (2/15)
A4 Illinois (2/1)
OAK L
66-77
MAUI
MAUI
MAUI
H
W 86-50
W 94-81
W 106-92
W 97-65
A
H
H
A
H
H
H
H
H
H
A
A
H
A
H
A
A
HTF
H
H
A
A
H
H
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
70-63
91-78
109-60
85-51
93-65
96-75
107-64
105-66
109-75
91-69
82-95
77-58
87-67
110-76
95-71
81-60
70-71
77-70
85-61
88-56
81-71
85-83
91-76
75-73
DC
DC
W
L
88-81
75-78
CHAR W
CHAR W
SYR W
SYR W
96-68
92-65
67-66
88-82
STL
STL
87-71
75-70
W
W
Monogram Winners: Charlie Everett, Raymond
Felton, Brooks Foster, Damion Grant, Jesse
Holley, C.J. Hooker, Jackie Manuel, Sean May,
Rashad McCants, Wes Miller, David Noel, Byron
Sanders, Melvin Scott, Reyshawn Terry, Quentin
Thomas, Jawad Williams, Marvin Williams
2005-06
Record: 23-8; H: 13-4 A: 8-2 N: 2-2
ACC 12-4, 2nd Place;
Coach: Roy Williams
N19 Gardner-Webb
N22 Cleveland State
N25 UC Santa Barbara
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
N29 Illinois (-/12)
D3 Kentucky (-/10)
D7 Saint Louis (23/-)
D17 Santa Clara (19/-)
D21 USC (17/-)
D28 UNC Asheville (23/-)
J3 Davidson (25/-)
J7 NC State (25/13)
J10 Virginia Tech (20/-)
J14 Miami (20/-)
J19 Virginia (24/-)
J22 Florida State (24/-)
H
H
H
W 83-80
W 112-55
W 83-66
H
A
H
H
A
H
H
H
A
H
A
A
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
64-68
83-79
75-63
76-58
59-74
89-47
82-58
82-69
64-61
70-81
68-72
81-80
189
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
J25 Boston College (-/20) H
J28 Arizona H
F2 Maryland
A
F4 Clemson
H
F7 Duke (23/2)
H
F12 Miami (23/-)
A
F15 Georgia Tech (23/-) H
F19 Wake Forest (23/-)
A
F22 NC State (21/15)
A
F26 Maryland (21/-)
H
M1 Virginia (13/-)
H
M4 Duke (13/1)
A
ACC Tournament
M10 Virginia (10/-)
GBO
M11 Boston College (10/11)GBO
NCAA East Regional
M17 Murray State (10/-) DAY
M19 George Mason (10/-) DAY
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
74-81
86-69
77-62
76-61
83-87
80-70
82-75
83-72
95-71
81-57
99-54
83-76
W
L
79-67
82-85
W
L
69-65
60-65
Getty Images
Legend for neutral sites
Monogram Winners: Dewey Burke, Mike Copeland, Bobby Frasor, Marcus Ginyard, Danny
Green, Tyler Hansbrough, Wes Miller, David
Noel, Will Robinson, Byron Sanders, Reyshawn
Terry, Quentin Thomas, Thomas Wilkins, Surry
Wood
2006-07
Record: 31-7; H: 16-1 A: 6-4 N: 9-2
ACC 11-5, Tied 1st Place;
Coach: Roy Williams
Preseason NIT Tipoff
N14 Sacred Heart (2/-)
CHAR W
N15 Winthrop 2/-)
CHAR W
N19 Gardner-Webb 2/-)
H
W
Preseason NIT Tipoff
N22 Gonzaga (2/-)
NYC L
N24 Tennessee (2-22)
NYC W
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
N29 Ohio State (7/3)
H
W
D2 Kentucky (7/-)
H
W
D9 High Point (3/-)
H
W
D16 UNC Asheville (3/-) H
W
D19 Florida Atlantic (2/-) H
W
D22 Saint Louis (2/-)
A
W
D28 Rutgers (2/-)
H
W
D31 Dayton (2/-)
H
W
J2 Penn (2/-)
H
W
J7 Florida State (2/-)
H
W
J10 Virginia (1/-)
H
W
J13 Virginia Tech (1/-)
A
L
J17 Clemson (4/19)
A
W
J20 Georgia Tech (4/-)
H
W
J24 Wake Forest (4/-)
A
W
J27 Arizona (4/17)
A
W
J31 Miami (3/-)
H
W
F2 NC State (3/-)
A
L
F7 Duke (5/16)
A
W
F10 Wake Forest (5/-)
H
W
F13 Virginia Tech (4/-)
H
L*
F17 Boston College (4/-) A
W
F21 NC State (5/-)
H
W
F25 Maryland (5/-)
A
L
M1 Georgia Tech (8/-)
A
L
M4 Duke (8/14)
H
W
ACC Tournament
M9 Florida State (8/-)
SPF W
M10 Boston College (8/-) SPF W
M11 NC State (8/-)
SPF W
NCAA East Regional
M15 Eastern Kentucky (4/-)W-S W
M17 Michigan State (4/-) W-S W
M23 Southern Cal (4/23) ERNJ W
M25 Georgetown (4/8)
ERNJ L*
103-81
73-66
103-50
74-82
101-87
98-89
75-63
94-69
93-62
105-52
69-48
87-48
81-51
102-64
84-58
79-69
88-94
77-55
77-61
88-60
92-64
105-64
79-83
79-73
104-67
80-81
77-72
83-64
87-89
77-84
86-72
73-58
71-56
89-80
86-65
81-67
74-64
84-96
Monogram Winners: Dewey Burke, Mike Copeland, Wayne Ellington, Bobby Frasor, Marcus
Ginyard, Danny Green, Tyler Hansbrough, Ty
Lawson, Wes Miller, Alex Stepheson, Reyshawn
Terry, Quentin Thomas, Deon Thompson, Surry
Wood, Brandan Wright
Danny Green and Carolina
won the NCAA championship
in 2009.
2007-08
Record: 36-3; H: 14-2 A: 13-0 N: 9-1
ACC 14-2, 1st Place;
NCAA Final Four
Coach: Roy Williams
N14 Davidson (1/-)
A
W 72-68
Las Vegas Invitational
N18 Iona (1/-)
H
W 107-72
N20 SC State (1/-)
H
W 110-64
N23 Old Dominion (1-)
LV
W 99-82
N24 BYU (1/-)
LV
W 73-63
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
N28 Ohio State (1/-)
A
W 66-55
D1 Kentucky (1/-)
A
W 86-77
D4 Penn (1/-)
A
W 106-71
D16 Rutgers (1/-)
A
W 93-71
D19 Nicholls (1/-)
H
W 88-78
D22 UC Santa Barbara (1/-)H
W 105-70
D27 Nevada (1/-)
H
W 106-70
D30 Valparaiso (1/-)
H
W 90-58
J2 Kent State (1/-)
H
W 90-61
J6 Clemson (1/19)
A
W* 90-88
J9 UNC Asheville (1/-) H
W 93-81
J12 NC State (1/-)
H
W 93-62
J16 Georgia Tech (1/-)
A
W 83-82
J19 Maryland (1/-)
H
L
80-82
J23 Miami (5/-)
A
W 98-82
J31 Boston College (4/-) H
W 91-69
F3 Florida State (4/-)
A
W* 84-73
F6 Duke (3/2)
H
L
78-89
F10 Clemson (3/-)
H
W**103-93
F12 Virginia (5/-)
A
W 75-74
F16 Virginia Tech (5/-)
H
W 92-53
F20 NC State (3/-)
A
W 84-70
F24 Wake Forest (3/-)
H
W 89-73
M1 Boston College (3/-) A
W 90-80
M4 Florida State (1/-)
H
W 90-77
M8 Duke (1/6)
A
W 76-68
ACC Tournament
M14 Florida State (1/-)
CHAR W 82-70
M15 Virginia Tech (1/-)
CHAR W 68-66
M16 Clemson (1/22)
CHAR W 86-81
NCAA East Regional
M21 Mt. St. Mary’s (1/-)
RAL W 113-74
M23 Arkansas (1/-)
RAL W 108-77
M27 Washington St (1/21) CHAR W 68-47
M29 Louisville (1/13)
CHAR W 83-73
NCAA Final Four
A5 Kansas (1/4)
SA
L
66-84
Monogram Winners: Marc Campbell, Mike
Copeland, Wayne Ellington, Bobby Frasor,
Marcus Ginyard, Will Graves, Danny Green,
Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson, Greg Little,
190
AN– Anchorage, Alaska (Sullivan Center)
ASH– Asheville, N.C.
ATL– Atlanta, Ga. (Omni, 1977-89; Georgia
Dome, 2001-2009)
AUS– Austin, Texas (Erwin Center)
BIR– Birmingham, Ala. (Jefferson Civic
Center)
BL– Blacksburg, Va.
BOS– Boston, Mass. (Boston Garden)
CHAR– Charlotte, N.C.
CHI– Chicago, Ill. (Chicago Stadium, 1958;
United Center 1998, 2000, 2009)
CIN– Cincinnati, Ohio (Riverfront Coliseum)
CP– College Park, Md. (Cole Field House)
DAL– Dallas, Texas (Reunion Arena)
DAN– Danville, Va.
DAY– Dayton, Ohio (Dayton Arena)
DC– Washington, D.C. (MCI Center)
DEN– Denver, Colo. (McNichol Arena/Pepsi
Center)
DET– Detroit, Mich. (Ford Field)
DTX– Denton, Texas
DUR– Durham, N.C. (Duke Indoor Stadium)
ELK– Elkin, N.C.
EP– El Paso, Texas (Special Events Center)
ERNJ– East Rutherford, N.J. (Meadowlands)
GBO– Greensboro, N.C. (Greensboro
Coliseum)
HER– Hershey Park, Pa. (Herskey Arena)
HON– Honolulu, Hawaii (Blaisdell Center)
HOU– Houston, Texas (Summit/Compac
Center)
HTF– Hartford, Conn. (Hartford Civic
Center)
INDY– Indianapolis, Ind. (Hoosier/RCA
Dome)
KC– Kansas City, Mo. (Memorial Auditorium,
1957; Kemper Arena, 1981, 1987)
LA– Los Angeles, Calif. (Sports Arena)
LAF– Lafayette, La. (Camelia Bowl)
LEX– Lexington, Ky. (Memorial Coliseum,
1958, 1960; Rupp Arena, 1989, 1992)
LOU– Louisville, Ky. (Freedom Hall)
LV– Las Vegas, Nev. (Orleans Center)
LYN– Lynchburg, Va.
MAD– Madison, Wis.
MAUI– Maui, Hawaii (Lahaina Civic Center)
MD– Landover, Md. (Capital Centre/US Air
Arena)
MEM– Memphis, Tenn., (FedExArena)
MIA– Miami, Fla. (Knight Center)
MOR– Morgantown, W.Va.
Patrick Moody, Alex Stepheson, J.B. Tanner,
Quentin Thomas, Deon Thompson, Surry Wood,
Jack Wooten
2008-09
Record: 34-4; H: 14-1 A: 8-2 N: 12-1
ACC 13-3, 1st Place;
NCAA Champion
Coach: Roy Williams
N15 Penn (1/-)
H
N18 Kentucky (1/-)
H
N21 UC Santa Barbara (1/-)A
Maui Invitational
N24 Chaminade (1/-)
MAUI
N25 Oregon (1/-)
MAUI
N26 Notre Dame (1/8)
MAUI
N30 UNC Asheville (1/-) H
ACC-Big Ten Challenge
D3 Michigan State (1/13) DET
D13 Oral Roberts (1/-)
H
D18 Evansville (1/-)
H
D20 Valparaiso (1/-)
CHI
D28 Rutgers (1/-)
H
D31 Nevada (1/-)
A
J4 Boston College (1/-) H
J7 Coll of Charleston (1/-)H
J11 Wake Forest (3/4)
A
J15 Virginia (5/-)
A
J17 Miami (5/-)
H
J21 Clemson (5/10)
H
J28 Florida State (5/-)
A
J31 NC State (5/-)
A
F3 Maryland (3/-)
H
F7 Virginia (3/-)
H
F11 Duke (3/6)
A
F15 Miami (3/-)
A
W
W
W
86-71
77-58
84-67
W 115-70
W 98-69
W 102-87
W 116-48
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
98-63
100-84
91-73
85-63
97-75
84-61
78-85
108-70
89-92
83-61
82-65
94-70
80-77
93-76
108-91
76-61
101-87
69-65
MYR– Myrtle Beach, S.C.
ND– South Bend, Ind. (Joyce Center)
NO– New Orleans, La. (Municipal Auditorium, 1972; Louisiana Superdome, 1982,
1993, 1994, 2001)
NOR– Norfolk, Va.
NYC– New York, N.Y. (Madison Square
Garden)
OAK– The Arena, Oakland, Calif.
OG– Dee Events Center, Ogden, Utah
ORL– Orlando, Fla. (Orlando Civic Center,
1985; Orlando Arena, 1991)
OS– Osaka, Japan (Osakajo Hall)
PBA– Pine Bluff, Ark. (Convention Center)
PHI– Philadelphia, Pa. (Palestra, 1957;
Spectrum, 1996)
PK– Pikeville, Ky.
PORT– Portland, Ore.
PROV– Providence, R.I. (Providence Civic
Center)
RAL– Raleigh, N.C. (Memorial Auditorium
through 1946; Reynolds Coliseum through
1999; RBC Center since 2000)
RICH– Richmond, Va.
ROA– Roanoke, Va.
ROCH– Rochester, N.Y. (War Memorial
Coliseum)
SA– San Antonio, Texas (Alamodome)
SC– Santa Clara, Calif. (Toso Pavilion)
SEA– Seattle, Wash., (Kingdome, 1988,
1995; Key Arena, 1999)
SLC– Salt Lake City, Utah (Hunstsman
Center)
SP– St. Petersburg, Fla. (Bayfront Arena)
SPF– Tampa, Fla. (St. Pete Times Forum)
SPR– Springfield, Mass. (Civic Center)
STAN– Stanford, Calif. (Maples Pavilion)
STL– St. Louis, Mo. (Checkerdome, 1983;
Edward Jones Dome, 2005)
STV– Statesville, N.C.
SUN– Sunrise, Fla. (National Car Rental
Center)
SY– Syracuse, N.Y. (Carrier Dome)
TAL– Tallahassee, Fla. (Leon County Civic
Center)
TAM– Tampa, Fla.
TEMPE– Tempe, Ariz. (University Activity
Center)
TOK– Tokyo, Japan (Aoyoma Gaukin Hall)
TUL– Tulsa, Okla. (Mabee Center)
W-S– Winston-Salem, N.C. (Lawrence Joel
Coliseum)
F18 NC State (3/-)
F21 Maryland (3/-)
F28 Georgia Tech (4/-)
M4 Virginia Tech (2/-)
M8 Duke (2/7)
ACC Tournament
M13 Virginia Tech (1/-)
M14 Florida State (1/22)
NCAA South Regional
M19 Radford (2/-)
M21 LSU (2/21)
M27 Gonzaga (2/10)
M29 Oklahoma (2/8)
NCAA Final Four
A4 Villanova (2/11)
A6 Michigan State (2/7)
H
A
H
A
H
W 89-80
L* 85-88
W 104-74
W 86-78
W 79-71
ATL
ATL
W
L
GBO
GBO
MEM
MEM
W 101-58
W 84-70
W 98-77
W 72-60
DET
DET
W
W
79-76
70-73
83-69
89-72
Monogram Winners: Marc Campbell, Mike
Copeland, Ed Davis, Larry Drew II, Wayne Ellington, Bobby Frasor, Marcus Ginyard, Will Graves,
Danny Green, Tyler Hansbrough, Ty Lawson,
Patrick Moody, J.B. Tanner, Deon Thompson,
Justin Watts, Jack Wooten, Tyler Zeller
Lennie Rosenbluth scored 40 or more points five times and holds the UNC record for points in an ACC game (45 vs. Clemson).
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
SERIES VS. 2009-10 OPPONENTS
(first meeting)
Date
3-18-67
3-22-75
3-20-94
1-25-06
3-11-06
2-17-07
3-10-07
1-31-08
3-1-08
1-4-09
ALBANY
Boston College (UNC leads, 6-4)
W-L
NC BC Site
W
96 80 (College Park, NCAAe)
W
110 90 (Providence, NCAAe)
L
72 75 (Landover, NCAAe)
L
74 81 (home)
L
82 85 (Greensboro, ACC)
W
77 72 (away)
W
71 56 (Tampa, ACC)
W
91 69 (home)
W
90 80 (away)
L
78 85 (home)
Rank
4/9
6/1/-/20
10/11
4/21
8/4/3/1/-
UNC-Boston College Series Notes
UNC vs. BC in the ACC: 4-3
UNC at Smith Center: 1-2
UNC at Conte Forum: 2-0
UNC at home: 1-2
UNC on the road: 2-0
UNC at neutral sites: 3-2
Dean Smith vs. BC: 2-1
Roy Williams vs. BC: 4-3
UNC in Overtime: 0-0
UNC Biggest Win: 22 (91-69, 2007-08)
UNC Biggest Loss: 7 (74-81, 2005-06; 78-85, 2008-09)
UNC Most Points: 110 (1974-75)
Date
12-22-72
12-5-73
3-21-97
11-22-97
12-29-98
California
W–L
NC UC
W
64 61
W
74 70
W
63 57
W
71 47
L
71 78
(UNC leads, 4-1)
Site
(away)
(home)
(Syracuse, NCAAe)
(home)
(away)
Date
1-15-26
2-26-26
1-3-34
1-3-36
2-24-36
2-1-38
3-1-39
2-3-40
2-19-40
2-29-40
2-10-41
1-16-42
2-2-43
1-5-52
2-16-52
12-10-52
1-31-53
12-19-53
2-13-53
12-4-54
1-15-55
12-3-55
1-14-56
12-8-56
1-11-57
3-7-57
12-7-57
1-18-58
3-6-58
12-3-58
1-30-59
3-5-59
2-8-60
2-19-60
1-31-61
2-18-61
12-5-61
2-16-62
12-5-62
2-16-63
12-3-63
2-14-64
12-1-64
2-20-65
12-1-65
2-18-66
12-1-66
2-18-67
1-13-68
Clemson (UNC leads, 122-19)
W-L
NC CU Site
W
50 20 (home)
W
52 21 (Atlanta, SoCon)
W
38 26 (home)
W
24 23 (home)
W (ot) 35 34 (away)
W
44 34 (home)
L
43 44 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
39 31 (away)
W
47 30 (home)
W
50 41 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
76 53 (home)
W
54 34 (away)
W
52 32 (home)
W
65 59 (home)
L
69 77 (away)
W
82 55 (home)
W
91 80 (away)
W
85 48 (home)
W
72 56 (away)
W
99 66 (home)
W
95 87 (away)
W
73 58 (home)
W
103 99 (away)
W
94 75 (Charlotte)
W
86 54 (home)
W
81 61 (Raleigh, ACC)
W
79 55 (home)
W
90 81 (away)
W
62 51 (Raleigh, ACC)
W
83 67 (home)
W
60 46 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
93 69 (Raleigh, ACC)
W
73 54 (away)
W
85 80 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
77 46 (home)
W
61 55 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
54 52 (away)
W
69 59 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
64 48 (home)
W
79 63 (Charlotte, North-South)
L (2ot) 64 66 (away)
L (2ot) 90 97 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
77 59 (home)
W
86 84 (Charlotte, North-South)
L
74 84 (away)
W
70 66 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
76 65 (home)
L
88 92 (Charlotte, North-South)
W
115 83 (away)
Rank
13/5/4/4/9/Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
-/14
—
—
—
9/—
2/1/—
6/13/—
2/5/17/19/4/7/—
—
—
—
—
—
13/—
—
—
9/4/3/-
2-16-68
12-16-68
2-15-69
3-6-69
1-15-70
2-13-70
1-14-71
2-13-71
3-11-71
1-12-72
2-11-72
1-10-73
2-10-73
1-9-74
2-2-74
1-9-75
2-1-75
3-7-75
1-7-76
1-31-76
3-5-76
1-5-77
1-29-77
1-4-78
1-28-78
1-3-79
1-27-79
1-2-80
1-26-80
1-28-81
2-21-81
1-27-82
2-20-82
2-2-83
2-27-83
3-11-83
2-1-84
2-26-84
3-9-84
1-30-85
2-23-85
2-1-86
2-12-86
1-28-87
2-21-87
2-4-88
2-28-88
2-1-89
2-25-89
1-27-90
2-24-90
1-31-91
2-23-91
3-8-91
1-9-92
2-15-92
1-16-93
2-17-93
1-15-94
2-17-94
1-14-95
2-16-95
3-10-95
1-14-96
2-14-96
3-8-96
1-26-97
2-26-97
1-3-98
1-28-98
1-2-99
2-4-99
1-6-00
2-6-00
1-17-01
2-18-01
3-9-01
1-27-02
2-27-02
1-14-03
2-15-03
1-31-04
3-2-04
1-19-05
2-19-05
3-11-05
2-4-06
1-17-07
1-6-08
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W (ot)
W
W
W
W
L
W (ot)
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
96 74
90 69
107 81
94 70
96 91
110 66
92 72
86 48
76 41
81 61
73 50
92 58
84 69
102 90
61 60
74 72
72 80
76 71
83 64
79 64
82 74
91 63
73 93
79 77
98 64
90 68
61 66
76 93
73 70
61 47
75 61
77 72
55 49
84 81
93 80
105 79
97 75
82 71
78 66
50 52
84 50
85 67
79 64
108 99
96 80
88 64
88 52
82 85
100 86
83 60
61 69
90 77
73 57
67 59
103 69
80 72
82 72
80 67
106 62
69 77
83 66
66 39
78 62
86 53
53 48
73 75
61 48
76 69
73 70
88 79
69 53
63 78
65 45
73 60
92 65
65 75
99 81
87 69
96 78
68 66
77 80
72 81
69 53
77 58
88 56
88 81
76 61
77 55
90 88
(Charlotte, North-South)
3/(home)
2/(Charlotte, North-South)
2/(Charlotte, ACC)
4/(away)
7/(Charlotte, North-South)
10/(home)
15/(Charlotte, North-South)
11/(Greensboro, ACC)
13/(away)
3/(Charlotte, North-South)
3/(home)
7/(Charlotte, North-South)
6/(away)
5/(home)
4/(home)
15/(away)
10/(Greensboro, ACC)
12/14
(away)
6/(home)
4/(Landover, ACC)
4/(Greensboro)
6/16
(away)
4/19
(away)
2/(home)
3/(Greensboro)
5/(away)
2/(away)
6/(home)
13/12
(away)
12/(home)
13/(home)
2/(away)
2/(away)
1/(home)
11/(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
5/(Greensboro)
1/(away)
1/(Greensboro, ACC)
1/(away)
11/(home)
13/(home)
1/(away)
1/(away)
1/14
(home)
3/10
(away)
8/(home)
9/(away)
3/(home)
5/(home)
—
(away)
-/23
(away)
9/(home)
6/(Charlotte, ACC)
7/(home)
8/(away)
6/(away)
5/(home)
3/(home)
1/(away)
2/(away)
4/18
(home)
2/(Greensboro, ACC)
4/(home)
10/16
(away)
17/(Greensboro, ACC)
20/(home)
19/2
(away)
8/12
(away)
1/21
(home)
2/(home)
9/14
(away)
12/(home)
11/(away)
—
(home)
6/(away)
1/(Atlanta, Georgia Dome, ACC) 6/(away)
—
(home)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(away)
12/(home)
14/(away)
6/(home)
4/(Washington DC, MCI, ACC) 2/(home)
—
(away)
4/19
(away)
1/19
2-10-08
3-16-08
1-21-09
record
book
W (2ot) 103 93 (home)
W
86 81 (Charlotte, ACC)
W
94 70 (home)
3/1/22
5/10
UNC-Clemson Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 23-0
UNC at Littlejohn Coliseum: 24-12
UNC at home: 54-0
UNC on the road: 35-15
UNC at neutral sites: 31-4
Dean Smith vs. Clemson: 68-13
Bill Guthridge vs. Clemson: 5-1
Matt Doherty vs. Clemson: 5-2
Roy Williams vs. Clemson: 10-1
UNC in Overtime: 5-2
UNC Biggest Win: 44 (110-66, 1969-70; 106-62, 1993-94)
UNC Biggest Loss: 20 (73-93, 1976-77)
UNC Most Points: 115 (1967-68)
College of Charleston (UNC LEADS, 3-2)
Date
W–L
NC CC Site
Rank
12-5-98 L
64 66 (Charlotte, Food Lion Classic) 3/12-3-99 W
72 54 (Charlotte, Food Lion Classic) 2/12-30-00 W
64 60 (Charlotte, Food Lion Classic)14/12-21-01 L
60 66 (Charlotte, Tourn of Champions)––
1-7-09
W
108 70 (home)
3/Date
1-24-20
3-1-20
1-26-21
2-23-21
3-5-21
2-4-22
3-7-22
2-3-23
2-17-23
1-31-24
2-19-24
1-24-25
2-14-25
1-13-26
2-20-26
1-31-27
2-22-27
2-4-28
2-11-28
2-2-29
2-16-29
3-2-29
2-1-30
2-15-30
1-31-31
2-14-31
1-30-32
2-13-32
1-31-33
2-11-33
2-3-34
2-16-34
3-2-34
2-5-35
2-16-35
2-6-36
2-21-36
2-12-37
2-25-37
3-4-37
2-12-38
2-25-38
2-10-39
2-24-39
2-10-40
2-23-40
3-2-40
2-7-41
2-20-41
2-27-41
2-7-42
2-27-42
2-6-43
2-26-43
1-18-44
2-5-44
2-10-44
2-26-44
1-20-45
2-15-45
Duke (UNC LEADS, 130-97)
W-L
NC DU Site
W
36 25 (away)
L
18 19 (home)
L
22 25 (away)
W
41 19 (home)
W
55 18 (home)
W
38 22 (home)
W
29 23 (away)
W
20 19 (away)
W
36 22 (home)
W
31 20 (home)
W
23 20 (away)
W
25 21 (away)
W
34 18 (home)
W
38 20 (home)
W
44 21 (away)
W
40 33 (away)
W
37 21 (home)
W
27 23 (home)
W
32 23 (away)
L
20 36 (away)
W
27 24 (home)
L
17 34 (Atlanta, SoCon)
L
14 36 (home)
L
36 37 (away)
L
18 30 (away)
L
23 34 (home)
W
37 20 (home)
L
18 24 (away)
L
32 36 (away)
L
24 31 (home)
W
25 21 (home)
W
30 25 (away)
L
18 22 (Raleigh, SoCon)
L
27 33 (away)
W
24 20 (home)
L (ot) 34 36 (home)
W
30 28 (away)
W
41 35 (away)
W
37 32 (home)
W
34 30 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
34 24 (home)
L
33 39 (away)
W
37 32 (home)
L
38 41 (away)
L
44 50 (home)
W
31 27 (away)
W
39 23 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
51 33 (home)
L
33 35 (away)
L
37 38 (Raleigh, SoCon)
L
40 52 (home)
L
40 41 (away)
L
39 51 (home)
L
24 43 (away)
W
37 33 (away)
L
40 41 (home)
W
39 30 (away)
L
27 43 (Raleigh, SoCon)
L
41 50 (home)
W
50 38 (away)
Ed Cota is the only player in NCAA history with 1,000 points, 500 rebounds and 1,000 assists.
Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
191
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
2-24-45
1-9-46
2-16-46
2-11-47
2-28-47
2-7-48
2-27-48
2-5-49
2-25-49
12-27-49
2-17-50
2-24-50
12-29-50
2-2-51
2-23-51
12-5-51
2-2-52
2-29-52
2-6-53
2-27-53
2-4-54
2-20-54
12-29-54
2-4-55
2-25-55
12-30-55
2-4-56
2-24-56
12-28-56
2-9-57
3-1-57
12-27-57
2-8-58
2-28-58
2-6-59
2-28-59
3-6-59
12-29-59
2-13-60
2-27-60
3-4-60
12-31-60
2-4-61
2-25-61
2-3-62
2-24-62
2-2-63
2-23-63
1-11-64
2-29-64
3-6-64
1-9-65
2-27-65
1-8-66
2-26-66
3-4-66
1-7-67
3-4-67
3-11-67
1-6-68
3-2-68
1-4-69
3-1-69
3-8-69
1-10-70
2-28-70
12-19-70
1-9-71
3-6-71
3-25-71
1-22-72
3-4-72
3-10-72
12-15-72
1-20-73
3-3-73
1-5-74
1-19-74
3-2-74
1-3-75
2-12-75
3-1-75
1-3-76
1-17-76
2-28-76
1-15-77
2-26-77
12-2-77
1-14-78
2-25-78
192
W
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W (ot)
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
W
L
L
L
W
W
W
W
L (3ot)
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
49
46
54
49
57
48
45
64
64
59
58
63
63
71
72
59
66
64
89
58
47
63
65
68
74
74
59
73
87
75
86
76
75
46
89
72
74
75
84
75
69
76
77
69
57
74
69
93
64
69
49
65
71
77
63
20
59
92
82
75
86
94
81
85
86
83
83
79
83
73
74
93
63
91
82
72
84
73
96
96
78
74
77
89
91
77
84
79
84
87
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
38
51
44
28
47
42
56
34
40
52
55
46
71
68
84
77
73
94
95
83
63
67
52
91
96
64
64
65
71
73
72
62
91
59
80
62
71
53
57
50
71
71
81
66
79
82
77
106
84
104
65
62
66
88
77
21
56
79
73
72
87
70
87
74
78
91
81
74
92
67
76
69
48
86
71
70
75
71
92
99
70
70
74
87
71
68
71
66
92
83
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(New York, MSG, NIT)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
-/8
-/14
-/18
—
—
4/8
9/10
9/11
2/9
1/1/4/7/13
9/6
2/3/5/-/18
13/—
16/11/6
5/4
7/6
-/6
-/8
-/3
-/2
-/9
-/4
-/4
-/8
-/5
-/1
-/2
-/2
3/3/4/3/3/10
4/2/4/4/19
19/20/20/12/13/3/3/3/11/4/7/4/5/4/8/11/14/3/7/4/5/9/2/2/8/13
12-2-78
1-13-79
2-24-79
3-3-79
12-1-79
1-12-80
2-23-80
2-29-80
12-5-80
1-17-81
2-28-81
1-16-82
2-27-82
1-22-83
3-5-83
1-21-84
3-3-84
3-10-84
1-19-85
3-2-85
1-18-86
3-2-86
1-10-87
2-26-87
1-21-88
3-6-88
3-13-88
1-18-89
3-5-89
3-12-89
1-17-90
3-4-90
1-19-91
3-3-91
3-10-91
2-5-92
3-8-92
3-15-92
2-3-93
3-7-93
2-3-94
3-5-94
2-2-95
3-4-95
1-31-96
3-3-96
1-29-97
3-2-97
2-5-98
2-28-98
3-8-98
1-27-99
2-27-99
3-7-99
2-3-00
3-4-00
2-1-01
3-4-01
3-11-01
1-31-02
3-3-02
3-8-02
2-5-03
3-9-03
3-15-03
2-5-04
3-6-04
2-9-05
3-6-05
2-7-06
3-4-06
2-7-07
3-3-07
2-6-08
3-8-08
2-11-09
3-8-09
L
W
L
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
W (2ot)
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
L
L
L
W
W
W
W (2ot)
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
L
L
L
L (ot)
L
W
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
L
L (ot)
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
68 78
74 68
40 47
71 63
74 86
82 67
96 71
61 75
78 76
80 65
65 66
73 63
84 66
103 82
105 81
78 73
96 83
75 77
77 93
78 68
95 92
74 82
85 77
77 71
69 70
81 96
61 65
91 71
86 88
77 74
79 60
87 75
60 74
77 83
96 74
75 73
77 89
74 94
67 81
83 69
89 78
87 77
102 100
99 86
73 72
84 78
73 80
91 85
97 73
75 77
83 68 77 89
61 81
73 96
86 90
76 90
85 83
81 95
53 79
58 87
68 93
48 60
74 83
82 79
63 75
81 83
65 70
70 71
75 73
83 87
83 76
79 73
86 72
78 89
76 68
101 87
79 71
(Greensboro, Big Four)
14/1
(home)
3/7
(away)
4/6
(Greensboro, ACC)
7/5
(Greensboro, Big Four)
6/3
(away)
15/1
(home)
8/17
(Greensboro, ACC)
10/(Greensboro, Big Four)
10/(home)
17/(away)
11/(away)
1/(home)
2/(home)
3/(away)
8/(away)
1/(home)
1/15
(Greensboro, ACC)
1/16
(home)
6/2
(away)
8/5
(home)
1/3
(away)
3/1
(away)
3/17
(home)
2/17
(home)
2/9
(away)
6/9
(Greensboro, ACC)
9/8
(away)
13/1
(home)
5/9
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
9/7
(home)
-/8
(away)
-/5
(away)
5/12
(home)
4/8
(Charlotte, ACC)
7/6
(home)
9/1
(away)
16/1
(Charlotte, ACC)
20/1
(away)
6/5
(home)
1/6
(home)
2/1
(away)
5/2
(away)
2/(home)
2/(home)
8/(away)
19/(away)
19/12
(home)
8/7
(home)
2/1
(away)
3/1
(Greensboro, ACC)
4/1
(away)
10/2
(home)
14/1
(Charlotte, ACC)
15/1
(home)
-/3
(away)
-/4
(away)
4/2
(home)
4/2
(Atlanta, Georgia Dome, ACC)6/3
(home)
-/1
(away)
-/3
(Charlotte, ACC)
-/3
(away)
-/9
(home)
-/10
(Greensboro, ACC)
-/12
(home)
17/1
(away)
14/3
(away)
2/7
(home)
2/6
(home)
23/2
(away)
13/1
(away)
5/16
(home)
8/14
(home)
3/2
(away)
1/6
(away)
3/6
(home)
2/7
UNC-Duke Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 14-10
UNC at Cameron Indoor Stadium: 34-38
UNC at home: 59-31
UNC on the road: 46-47
UNC at neutral sites: 25-19
Dean Smith vs. Duke: 59-35
Bill Guthridge vs. Duke: 2-6
Matt Doherty vs. Duke: 2-7
Roy Williams vs. Duke: 7-5
UNC in Overtime: 4-7
UNC Biggest Win: 37 (55-18, 1920-21)
Jim Hawkins/IC
Carolina has won six of its last seven
games against Duke, including four in a row
in Cameron Indoor Stadium.
UNC Biggest Loss: 35 (69-104, 1963-64)
UNC Most Points: 105 (1982-83)
Florida International (UNC LEADS, 1-0)
Date
W–L
NC FIU Site
Rank
11-16-98 W
65 44 (h, preNIT)
10/Date
12-16-65
12-20-66
2-1-68
2-8-69
12-13-69
2-22-71
3-23-72
2-17-73
2-16-74
1-5-85
12-31-85
12-15-91
2-27-92
3-14-92
1-27-93
2-27-93
1-26-94
2-26-94
3-11-94
1-25-95
2-25-95
1-24-96
2-24-96
1-22-97
2-6-97
12-20-97
1-24-98
1-6-99
2-7-99
1-22-00
2-23-00
1-20-01
2-22-01
1-16-02
2-17-02
12-22-02
2-8-03
1-22-04
2-21-04
2-6-05
3-3-05
1-22-06
1-7-07
3-9-07
2-3-08
3-4-08
3-14-08
1-28-09
Florida State (UNC leads, 40-9)
W-L
NC FSUSite
W
115 80 (home)
W
81 54 (Tampa Invitational)
W
86 80 (home)
W
100 82 (Greensboro)
W
86 75 (Greensboro)
W
70 61 (home)
L
75 79 (Los Angeles, Final Four)
W
91 79 (New York, MSG)
W
104 85 (Greensboro)
W
78 69 (Miami, Knight Center)
W
109 64 (Charlotte)
L
74 86 (home)
L
96 110 (away)
W
80 76 (Charlotte, ACC)
W
82 77 (home)
W
86 76 (away)
W
90 77 (away)
W
78 75 (home)
W
83 69 (Charlotte, ACC)
W
100 70 (home)
W
80 78 (away)
W
82 71 (away)
L
80 84 (home)
L
71 84 (away)
W
90 62 (home)
W
81 73 (away)
W
103 55 (home)
W
72 54 (away)
W
98 64 (home)
L
71 76 (home)
W
70 67 (away)
W
80 70 (away)
W
95 67 (home)
L
71 81 (away)
W
95 85 (home)
W
69 48 (away)
W
61 60 (home)
L (ot) 81 90 (away)
W
78 71 (home)
W
81 60 (away)
W
91 76 (home)
W
81 80 (away)
W
84 58 (home)
W
73 58 (Tampa, ACC)
W (ot) 84 73 (away)
W
90 77 (home)
W
82 70 (Charlotte, ACC)
W
80 77 (away)
Bob Lewis holds the UNC record by scoring 30 or more points in five consecutive games.
Rank
—
6/3/2/5/8/2/10
6/4/9/1/5/10/22
20/18
3/19
3/6
4/4/4/3/3/11/17/19/20/1/17
2/20
11/12/21/—
6/2/—
—
23/—
7/16/2/2/24/2/8/4/1/1/5/-
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Mike Erdelyi
Carolina celebrates Ty Lawson’s last-second three-pointer to win at Florida State in
2009.
3-14-09
L
70 73 (Atlanta, Georgia Dome, ACC)1/22
UNC-Florida State Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 13-3
UNC at Tallahassee-Leon Co. Civic Center: 13-4
UNC at home: 16-3
UNC on the road: 13-4
UNC at neutral sites: 11-2
Dean Smith vs. Florida State: 20-5
Bill Guthridge vs. Florida State: 5-1
Matt Doherty vs. Florida State: 5-1
Roy Williams vs. Florida State: 10-2
UNC Biggest Win: 48 (103-55, 1997-98)
UNC Biggest Loss: 14 (96-110, 1991-92)
UNC Most Points: 109 (1985-86)
Gardner-Webb (UNC LEADS, 2-0)
Date
W-L
NC GW Site
11-19-05 W
83 80 (home)
11-19-06 W
103 50 (home)
Date
2-28-25
2-14-47
12-9-55
2-11-67
1-27-68
1-14-69
2-14-70
2-12-71
3-27-71
2-12-72
2-23-72
2-9-73
2-9-74
2-8-75
2-6-76
2-4-77
1-14-80
2-11-80
1-24-81
2-25-81
1-23-82
2-24-82
3-5-82
1-24-83
1-29-83
1-28-84
2-29-84
1-27-85
2-27-85
3-10-85
1-25-86
2-4-86
1-24-87
Georgia Tech
W-L
NC GT
W
34 26
W
58 48
W
88 76
L
80 82
W
82 54
W
101 70
L
95 104
W
87 58
W
84 66
W
118 73
W
87 66
W
107 72
W
112 70
W
111 81
W
79 74
W
98 74
W
54 53
W
60 50
W
100 60
W
76 51
W
66 54
W
77 54
W
55 39
W
72 65
W
85 73
W
73 61
W
69 56
L
62 66
L
62 67
L
54 57
W
85 77
W (ot) 78 77
W
92 55
(UNC LEADS, 59-19)
Site
(Atlanta, SoCon)
(home)
(Charlotte)
(away)
(Charlotte)
(away)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(New York, MSG, NIT)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(home)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Charlotte, North-South)
(Greensboro)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
Rank
––
2/Rank
—
—
—
2/3/2/10/11/13/13/5/6/4/12/4/12/4/13/17/11/1/2/1/—
3/1/1/8/16
8/10
6/9
1/4
1/2
2/-
3-1-87
1-30-88
3-2-88
1-28-89
3-1-89
3-10-89
2-1-90
2-28-90
1-27-91
2-28-91
2-2-92
3-4-92
1-13-93
2-14-93
3-14-93
1-12-94
2-12-94
1-11-95
2-12-95
1-10-96
2-10-96
1-18-97
2-15-97
1-8-98
2-8-98
12-22-98
1-31-99
3-5-99
1-29-00
3-1-00
1-2-01
2-3-01
3-10-01
12-2-01
2-2-02
1-29-03
3-1-03
1-11-04
2-10-04
3-12-04
1-12-05
3-12-05
2-15-06
1-20-07
3-1-07
1-16-08
2-28-09
W
92 76
W
73 71
W
97 80
W
92 85
L
74 76
W
77 62
L
75 102
W
81 79
L
86 88
W
91 74
W
86 76
W
79 75
W
80 67
W
77 66
L
75 77
L
69 89
L
89 96
W
86 75
W
85 81
L
77 80
L (ot) 83 92
W
73 50
W
72 68
W
96 75
W (2 ot) 107 100
L
64 66
W
75 66
W
78 49
W
70 53
W (ot) 74 72
W
84 70
W
82 69
W
70 63
W
83 77
L
74 86
L
68 88
W
67 66
W
103 88
L
77 88
L
82 83
W
91 69
L
75 78
W
82 75
W
77 61
L
77 84
W
83 82
W
104 74
(away)
2/(home)
3/(away)
6/13
(home)
7/(away)
5/(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
9/(away)
25/13
(home)
-/11
(home)
7/(away)
4/(away)
11/20
(home)
16/(home)
5/8
(away)
6/(Charlotte, ACC)
1/(away)
1/17
(home)
1/(home)
4/22
(away)
1/18
(away)
10/(home)
12/(home)
22/(away)
16/(home)
1/(away)
2/(away)
7/(home)
10/(Charlotte, ACC)
15/(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
13/(home)
4/(Atlanta, Georgia Dome, ACC) 6/(home)
—
(away)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(home)
12/8
(away)
14/15
(Greensboro, ACC)
16/14
(home)
13/8
(Washington DC, MCI, ACC) 2/(home)
23/(home)
4/(away)
8/(away)
1/(home)
4/-
UNC-Georgia Tech Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 20-3
UNC at Alexander Memorial Coliseum: 12-10
UNC at home: 25-4
UNC on the road: 18-11
UNC at neutral sites: 17-5
Dean Smith vs. Georgia Tech: 40-13
Bill Guthridge vs. Georgia Tech: 6-1
Matt Doherty vs. Georgia Tech: 5-2
Roy Williams vs. Georgia Tech: 6-4
UNC in Overtime: 3-1
UNC Biggest Win: 45 (118-73, 1971-72)
UNC Biggest Loss: 27 (75-102, 1989-90)
UNC Most Points: 118 (1971-72)
Date
2-29-24
1-4-29
2-27-32
1-9-50
12-18-59
12-19-60
12-17-62
12-9-63
12-7-64
12-13-66
12-12-67
12-7-68
12-8-69
12-11-72
12-10-73
12-9-74
12-8-75
3-19-77
12-26-81
12-27-89
12-10-90
3-25-95
12-2-00
12-8-01
12-7-02
Kentucky (UNC leads, 21-10)
W-L
NC UK Site
W
41 20 (Atlanta, SoCon)
W
26 15 (away)
W
43 42 (Raleigh, SoCon)
L
44 86 (away)
L
70 76 (away)
L
65 70 (Greensboro)
W
68 66 (away)
L
80 100 (away)
W
82 67 (Charlotte)
W
64 55 (away)
W
84 77 (Greensboro)
W
87 77 (away)
L
87 94 (Charlotte)
W
78 70 (Louisville)
W
101 84 (Greensboro)
L
78 90 (Louisville)
W
90 77 (Charlotte)
W
79 72 (College Park, NCAAe)
W
82 69 (Meadowlands)
W
121 110 (Louisville)
W
84 81 (home)
W
74 61 (Birmingham, NCAAse)
L
76 93 (home)
L
59 79 (away)
L
81 98 (home)
Rank
—
—
—
—
-/13
5/20
—
-/9
13/11
8/4
5/4
2/3
7/2
13/8
5/10
9/15
4/7
5/13
1/2
24/10/25
4/2
6/-/11
12/18
1-3-04
12-4-04
12-3-05
12-2-06
12-1-07
11-18-08
L
W
W
W
W
W
56
91
83
75
86
77
61
78
79
63
77
58
Date
12-1-76
1-2-94
W–L
W
W
Marshall (UNC 2-0)
NC MU Site
90 70 (home)
116 62 (home)
Rank
9/2/-
Date
2-5-24
1-31-25
2-9-26
2-7-27
2-8-27
2-19-27
2-8-29
2-8-30
2-19-30
2-10-31
2-28-31
2-6-32
2-19-32
2-3-33
1-30-34
1-18-35
1-25-36
1-29-37
2-6-37
1-28-38
1-20-39
2-3-39
1-24-41
2-3-41
2-20-42
1-1-43
2-16-43
1-5-45
1-7-46
2-8-46
2-28-46
1-4-47
1-24-47
1-3-48
2-13-48
1-3-49
2-11-49
3-3-49
1-2-50
2-3-50
1-2-51
1-20-51
1-3-52
1-18-52
1-3-53
1-17-53
12-18-54
2-12-55
12-17-55
1-16-56
12-17-56
2-5-57
1-11-58
2-22-58
3-8-58
2-4-59
2-21-59
2-3-60
2-23-60
12-29-60
1-16-61
2-2-61
2-6-62
2-19-62
1-14-63
2-7-63
1-13-64
2-18-64
1-4-65
1-30-65
1-3-66
2-5-66
3-3-66
2-4-67
2-22-67
2-3-68
Maryland (UNC 114-56)
W-L
NC UM Site
W
26 20 (away)
W
21 16 (away)
L
22 23 (away)
L
20 28 (away)
W
32 23 (away)
L
19 23 (home)
W
28 22 (away)
L
33 36 (away)
L
22 29 (home)
L
31 33 (away)
L
18 19 (Atlanta, SoCon)
L
25 26 (away)
W
32 26 (home)
L
29 42 (away)
W
28 24 (away)
W
39 31 (away)
W
44 32 (away)
W
41 24 (home)
W
44 35 (away)
W
43 24 (home)
L
32 34 (away)
L
41 66 (home)
W
55 36 (away)
W
44 29 (home)
W
34 30 (away)
L
40 47 (away)
L
31 40 (home)
W
53 28 (home)
W
64 28 (home)
W
33 31 (away)
W
54 27 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
58 42 (home)
L
57 61 (away)
W
70 46 (home)
W
51 47 (away)
W
55 47 (home)
W
66 52 (away)
W
79 61 (Durham, SoCon)
W
55 53 (home)
W
69 56 (away)
L
59 67 (home)
L
55 56 (away)
W
51 47 (home)
L
51 71 (away)
W
59 49 (home)
L
66 68 (away)
L
60 70 (home)
L
61 63 (away)
W
68 62 (away)
W
64 55 (home)
W
70 61 (home)
W (2ot) 65 61 (away)
L
61 74 (away)
W
66 59 (home)
L
74 86 (Durham, SoCon)
W
64 57 (home)
L
51 69 (away)
W
75 66 (away)
W
81 64 (home)
W
81 57 (Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
W
58 52 (away)
W
63 56 (home)
L
62 79 (away)
W
70 67 (home)
W
78 56 (away)
W
82 68 (home)
W
97 88 (home)
L
64 74 (away)
L
68 76 (away)
L
81 90 (home)
W
67 52 (home)
L
66 77 (away)
W
77 70 (Raleigh, ACC)
W
85 77 (home)
W
79 78 (away)
W
73 67 (away)
Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
-/11
16/9/6/1/3/11
16/14
13/17
2/1/17/—
11/7/5/—
—
10/—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
2/5/3/-
Rusty Clark set the UNC single-game record for rebounds with 30 against Maryland on Feb. 21, 1968.
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
9/8
9/8
-/10
7/1/1/-
193
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
2-21-68
2-1-69
2-19-69
1-31-70
2-18-70
1-30-71
2-17-71
1-29-72
2-16-72
3-11-72
1-27-73
2-14-73
1-26-74
2-13-74
3-8-74
1-25-75
2-15-75
1-25-76
2-11-76
1-22-77
2-9-77
1-21-78
2-8-78
1-20-79
2-7-79
3-2-79
1-20-80
2-7-80
1-7-81
2-15-81
3-7-81
1-6-82
2-11-82
1-12-83
2-16-83
1-12-84
2-19-84
1-9-85
2-13-85
1-14-86
2-20-86
3-7-86
1-8-87
2-14-87
3-6-87
1-14-88
2-20-88
3-12-88
1-11-89
2-19-89
3-11-89
1-10-90
2-17-90
1-9-91
2-16-91
1-13-92
3-1-92
1-9-93
2-9-93
3-12-93
1-8-94
2-10-94
1-7-95
2-7-95
3-11-95
1-6-96
2-6-96
1-8-97
2-22-97
1-14-98
2-14-98
3-7-98
1-13-99
2-13-99
3-6-99
1-27-00
2-26-00
1-10-01
2-10-01
1-9-02
2-10-02
1-22-03
2-22-03
3-14-03
1-14-04
2-15-04
1-8-05
2-27-05
2-2-06
2-26-06
194
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L (ot)
W
L
W
W
L
L
W
L
W (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L (ot)
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W (ot)
W (ot)
L
L
W
L (ot)
W
W (ot)
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
L
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
83 60
107 87
88 86
77 69
90 83
105 79
100 76
92 72
77 79
73 64
88 94
95 85
82 73
80 91
85 105
69 66
74 96
95 93
81 69
71 68
97 70
85 71
66 64
54 53
76 67
102 79
86 92
69 70
75 66
76 63
61 60
66 50
59 56
72 71
94 106
74 62
78 63
75 74
60 54
71 67
72 77
75 85
98 65
93 86
82 63
71 65
74 73
74 64
88 72
86 75
88 58
88 98
76 80
105 73
87 75
96 76
80 82
101 73
77 63
102 66
75 70
95 89
100 90
73 86
97 92
88 86
78 84
75 85
93 81
83 89
85 67
83 73
76 89
64 81
86 79
75 63
73 81
86 83
96 82
79 112
77 92
66 81
56 96
84 72
84 90
97 86
109 75
85 83
77 62
81 57
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Landover, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Landover, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
3/2/3/9/13/20/8/3/18
3/19
3/13
3/4
6/10
4/5
4/6
6/4
14/2
11/3
5/2
3/4
4/13
14/5/7/2/19
6/7/9/16
11/7
16/8
10/19
12/20
1/2/11/3/1/5
1/5/13/20
1/1/4/3/3/2/2/5/9/8/8/9/—
—
5/8/8/10/6/6/1/2/1/1/7
1/8
4/10
16/12/13/19
12/14
1/1/24
4/20
9/5
12/7
15/5
-/22
-/19
9/6
1/13
-/4
-/3
-/12
-/13
-/14
9/14/3/22
2/—
21/-
2-25-07
1-19-08
2-3-09
2-21-09
L
L
W
L (ot)
87 89
80 82
108 91
85 88
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
5/1/3/3/-
UNC-Maryland Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 15-8
UNC at Cole Field House: 29-19
UNC at ComCast Center: 2-4
UNC at home: 54-17
UNC on the road: 45-35
UNC at neutral sites: 15-4
Dean Smith vs. Maryland: 62-21
Bill Guthridge vs. Maryland: 4-4
Matt Doherty vs. Maryland: 3-4
Roy Williams vs. Maryland: 6-4
UNC in Overtime: 5-4
UNC Biggest Win: 36 (64-28, 1945-46; 102-66, 1992-93)
UNC Biggest Loss: 40 (56-96, 2002-03)
UNC Most Points: 109 (2004-05)
Miami (UNC leads, 13-2)
Date
W-L
NC UM Site
1-13-50 W
55 53 (away)
1-14-50 W
65 51 (away)
12-6-86 W
122 77 (home)
2-5-90
W
87 74 (home)
12-18-99 W
78 68 (Sunrise, Fla., Orange
Bowl Classic)
12-4-00 W
67 45 (home)
1-4-03
L (ot) 61 64 (away)
1-7-04
W
89 64 (home)
1-22-05 W
87 67 (home)
1-14-06 L
70 81 (home)
2-12-06 W
80 70 (away)
1-31-07 W
105 64 (home)
1-23-08 W
98 82 (away)
1-17-09 W
82 65 (home)
2/15-09 W
69 65 (away)
Rank
—
—
1/25/7/14/—
12/6/20/23/3/5/5/3/-
UNC-Miami Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 7-1
UNC at Convocation Center: 3-1
UNC at home: 7-1
UNC on the road: 5-1
UNC at neutral sites: 1-0
Roy Williams vs. Miami: 7-1
UNC in Overtime: 0-1
UNC Biggest Win: 55 (122-77, 1986-87)
UNC Biggest Loss: 11 (70-81, 2005-06)
UNC Most Points: 122 (1986-87)
Date
3-22-57
12-30-58
12-6-76
12-16-78
11-21-95
3-19-98
12-1-99
11-29-00
4-2-05
3-17-07
12-3-08
4-6-09
Michigan State (UNC leads, 9-2)
W–L
NC MSUSite
W (3ot) 74 70 (Kansas City, Final Four)
L
58 75 (Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
W
81 58 (away)
W
70 69 (home)
W
92 70 (Maui Classic)
W
73 58 (Greensboro, NCAAe)
L
76 86 (h, ACC/Big 10)
L
64 77 (a, ACC/Big 10)
W
87 71 (St Louis, Final Four)
W
81 67 (Winston-Salem, NCAAe)
W
98 63 (Detroit, ACC/Big 10)
W
89 72 (Detroit, Final Four)
Rank
1/11
3/7
9/13/3
20/1/16
2/8
6/3
2/15
4/1/13
2/7
Date
12-30-87
2-21-89
12-27-07
12-31-09
Nevada (UNC leads, 4-0)
W–L
NC UN Site
W
115 91 (away)
W
109 86 (home)
W
106 70 (home)
W
84 61 (away)
Rank
4/8/1/1/-
(first meeting)
Date
2-22-13
3-16-19
2-17-20
3-6-20
2-19-21
3-2-21
1-13-22
2-6-22
2-19-23
2-21-23
2-18-24
NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL
NC State (UNC leads, 140-75)
W-L
NC NCSSite
L
18 26 (away)
L
29 39 (away)
W
32 12 (home)
L
21 32 (away)
W
62 10 (home)
L
31 32 (away)
W
30 17 (away)
W
49 19 (home)
W
39 9 (away)
W
45 26 (home)
W
44 9 (home)
Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
2-23-24
2-10-25
2-19-25
2-2-26
2-18-26
1-19-27
2-12-27
2-1-28
2-17-28
1-22-29
2-13-29
1-28-30
2-11-30
1-27-31
2-3-31
1-26-32
2-23-32
1-18-33
2-20-33
1-24-34
2-10-34
1-30-35
2-19-35
3-1-35
1-18-36
2-14-36
3-6-36
1-19-37
2-1-37
1-25-38
2-22-38
1-22-39
2-17-39
1-13-40
2-16-40
1-21-41
2-12-41
1-20-42
2-12-42
1-20-43
2-9-43
1-15-44
1-26-44
1-26-45
2-12-45
2-22-45
1-23-46
2-11-46
2-1-47
3-8-47
2-3-48
2-21-48
3-5-48
1-22-49
2-19-49
3-4-49
1-21-50
2-21-50
1-27-51
2-17-51
12-28-51
1-26-52
2-23-52
1-24-53
2-21-53
3-5-53
1-19-54
2-24-54
3-4-54
12-28-54
1-18-55
2-22-55
12-31-55
1-18-56
2-21-56
1-15-57
2-19-57
12-28-57
1-15-58
2-18-58
3-7-58
1-14-59
2-18-59
3-7-59
1-13-60
2-17-60
1-18-61
2-15-61
1-17-62
2-14-62
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L (ot)
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
41
27
27
31
8
40
19
31
31
41
35
27
26
22
20
18
17
32
35
30
45
33
37
30
37
31
31
41
34
39
41
22
40
52
60
47
60
41
30
36
45
52
42
61
43
55
71
55
46
48
42
45
50
36
39
40
57
44
58
53
51
53
52
70
66
54
77
48
51
44
84
75
60
73
73
83
86
39
57
81
64
72
74
56
62
66
97
62
66
57
24
17
10
21
17
20
13
21
21
32
34
25
28
18
23
19
36
23
28
34
24
27
35
28
35
29
28
35
31
31
32
35
25
41
36
26
30
28
32
47
36
24
27
46
35
28
34
44
48
50
81
69
55
67
79
43
61
70
71
68
58
58
71
69
87
86
84
57
52
47
80
79
82
69
79
57
57
30
58
69
58
68
67
80
51
62
66
56
56
85
Rashad McCants is the only Tar Heel to score in double figures in each of his first 20 games as a freshman.
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Durham, SoCon)
(away)
(home)
(Durham, SoCon)
(away)
(home)
(Durham, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
-/18
-/2
-/2
-/6
4/3
9/3
10/6
6/1/4/13
6/20
11/9
13/14
3/1
1/6
5/10
16/19/6/7/—
—
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Bob Donnan
Deon Thompson dunks during the 2009
win at NC State. Roy Williams is 12-1 as
UNC’s coach against the Wolfpack.
1-16-63
2-12-63
1-15-64
2-22-64
1-13-65
2-17-65
1-13-66
2-15-66
1-11-67
2-14-67
3-9-67
1-10-68
2-12-68
3-9-68
1-8-69
2-10-69
1-7-70
2-9-70
12-18-70
2-8-71
3-3-71
12-18-71
2-7-72
2-29-72
12-16-72
2-5-73
2-27-73
1-4-74
1-22-74
2-26-74
1-4-75
1-18-75
2-25-75
3-8-75
1-18-76
2-24-76
11-26-76
1-19-77
2-23-77
3-4-77
12-3-77
1-18-78
2-23-78
1-17-79
2-22-79
11-30-79
1-16-80
2-20-80
1-14-81
1-31-81
3-5-81
1-13-82
1-30-82
3-6-82
1-19-83
2-19-83
3-12-83
W (ot)
W
W
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L
L (ot)
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L (ot)
67 65
68 63
79 71
49 51
62 65
69 68
83 75
77 87
79 78
77 60
56 53
68 66
96 84
87 50
83 63
85 62
78 69
88 86
70 82
65 63
97 81
99 68
101 78
84 85
61 68
73 76
78 82
77 78
80 83
72 83
67 82
85 88
76 74
70 66
67 68
91 79
78 66
73 75
90 73
70 56
87 82
69 64
67 72
70 69
71 56
97 84
67 64
50 63
73 70
57 54
69 54
61 41
58 44
58 46
99 81
63 70
84 91
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Landover, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
5/2/4/3/3/5/2/2/4/10
7/5
20/16/12/4/4/5/11/6
8/2
6/2
4/2
5/3
6/1
8/1
14/4
13/7
12/8
7/13
3/15
3/15
4/9/6/2/5/8/2/14
4/6/9/16
8/17/12/12/1/12
2/17
1/3/3/5/-
1-7-84
2-18-84
1-16-85
2-16-85
3-9-85
1-4-86
2-23-86
1-18-87
2-5-87
3-8-87
1-24-88
2-11-88
1-21-89
2-9-89
1-20-90
2-7-90
2-6-91
2-7-91
1-22-92
2-22-92
1-7-93
2-6-93
1-5-94
2-5-94
1-4-95
2-4-95
1-4-96
2-3-96
1-15-97
2-12-97
3-9-97
1-21-98
2-21-98
3-6-98
1-16-99
2-17-99
1-8-00
2-9-00
1-28-01
2-28-01
1-23-02
2-24-02
1-26-03
2-25-03
1-28-04
2-29-04
2-3-05
2-22-05
1-7-06
2-22-06
2-3-07
2-21-07
3-11-07
1-12-08
2-20-08
1-31-09
2-18-09
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W (ot)
W
L
W
L
L
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
L
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
81 60
95 71
86 76
76 85
57 51
90 79
65 76
96 78
96 79
67 68
77 73
75 73
84 81
88 98
91 81
77 88
91 97
92 70
88 99
94 99
100 67
104 58
88 58
77 64
70 80
82 63
96 72
75 78
59 56
45 44
64 54
74 60
72 86
73 46
59 56
62 53
83 75
70 62
60 52
76 63
59 77
76 98
78 86
67 75
68 66
71 64
95 71
81 71
82 69
95 71
79 83
83 64
89 80
93 62
84 70
93 76
89 80
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Landover, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Tampa, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
1/12
1/6/13/6/18
1/1/20
3/3/2/2/20
6/16
13/15
6/17
-/19
—
9/9/10/4/6/6/2/2/1/2/16/8/22/16/5/2/1/4/9/14/14/—
5/4/—
—
—
—
12/12/14
2/2/25/13
21/15
3/5/8/1/3/5/3/-
UNC-NC State Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 18-5
UNC at Reynolds Coliseum: 29-29
UNC at RBC Center: 7-3
UNC at home: 68-22
UNC on the road: 55-44
UNC at neutral sites: 17-9
Dean Smith vs. NC State: 60-30
Bill Guthridge vs. NC State: 6-1
Matt Doherty vs. NC State: 2-4
Roy Williams vs. NC State: 12-1
UNC in Overtime: 2-4
UNC Biggest Win: 52 (62-10, 1920-21)
UNC Biggest Loss: 40 (39-79, 1948-49)
UNC Most Points: 104 (1992-93)
Date
1-2-29
3-23-46
12-6-65
12-30-66
3-22-68
3-25-83
3-27-92
12-22-92
12-18-93
11-29-06
11-28-07
Ohio State (UNC LEADS, 9-2)
W-L
NC OSUSite
Rank
L
30 43 (away)
—
W
60 57 (New York, MSG, NCAAe)
—
W
82 72 (away)
—
W
105 82 (Charlotte)
3/W
80 66 (Los Angeles, Final Four)
4/W
64 51 (Syracuse, NCAAe)
8/L
73 80 (Lexington, Ky., NCAAse)
18/3
W
84 64 (away)
5/W
81 68 (home)
2/W
98 89 (home)
7/3
W
66 55 (away)
1/-
(first meeting)
PRESBYTERIAN
record
book
Date
2-7-21
2-11-78
2-14-80
12-22-80
12-19-81
1-5-83
12-7-85
11-20-02
12-28-06
12-16-07
12-28-08
Rutgers (UNC LEADS, 10-1)
W-L
NC RU Site
L
22 25 (away)
W
74 57 (New York, MSG)
W
73 70 (New York, MSG)
W
71 64 (Charlotte)
W
59 36 (New York, MSG)
W
86 69 (Greensboro)
W
114 71 (Greensboro)
W
71 67 (home)
W
87 48 (home)
W
93 71 (away)
W
97 75 (home)
Date
3-16-57
3-20-75
1-8-83
12-10-83
3-21-87
11-21-87
Syracuse (UNC LEADS, 4-2)
W–L
NC SU Site
Rank
W
67 58 (Philadelphia, Palestra, NCAAe)1/L
76 78 (Providence, NCAAe)
6/20
W
87 64 (Charlotte)
18/9
W
87 64 (away)
1/L
75 79 (Meadowlands, NCAAe)
2/10
W (ot) 96 93 (Springfield, Hall of Fame)
3/1
Date
12-5-92
11-26-94
12-30-95
3-20-04
W–L
W
W
L
L
Texas (UNC LEADS, 2-2)
NC UT Site
104 68 (Charlotte, Diet Pepsi)
96 92 (home)
72 74 (away)
75 78 (Denver, NCAAs)
Valparaiso
Date
W–L
NC VA
12-30-07 W
90 58
12-20-08 W
85 63
Date
2-24-11
3-1-11
2-10-13
2-9-14
3-4-14
2-8-15
2-18-15
2-7-16
2-24-17
2-19-18
2-15-19
2-27-19
2-8-20
2-27-20
2-1-21
2-26-21
2-20-22
2-24-23
2-9-24
2-21-25
2-4-26
2-27-26
2-4-27
1-23-28
2-6-28
1-29-29
2-7-29
2-7-30
2-7-31
2-8-32
1-19-34
1-29-34
3-1-34
1-15-35
1-13-36
1-24-36
3-5-36
1-26-37
2-5-37
1-12-39
2-13-39
2-5-40
1-2-43
1-5-44
1-13-45
1-11-46
1-21-47
1-16-54
2-8-54
1-11-55
2-11-55
1-10-56
2-11-56
(UNC LEADS, 2-0)
Site
(home)
(Chicago, United Center)
Virginia (UNC LEADS, 124-48)
W-L
NC VA Site
L
15 18 (home)
L
16 24 (away)
L
19 30 (Raleigh)
L
27 67 (Raleigh)
L
23 56 (away)
L
29 30 (Raleigh)
L
26 43 (away)
L
25 29 (Richmond)
W
35 24 (Lynchburg)
L
35 45 (away)
L
29 40 (away)
L
21 31 (Richmond)
L
26 39 (away)
L
31 37 (Raleigh)
W
28 26 (away)
W
43 12 (home)
L
29 31 (away)
W
39 16 (home)
W
33 20 (away)
W
26 15 (home)
W
47 16 (away)
W
25 23 (Atlanta, SoCon)
W
42 13 (home)
W
37 21 (home)
W
26 22 (away)
W
28 20 (home)
W
40 25 (away)
W
40 37 (away)
W
28 24 (away)
W (ot) 26 24 (away)
W
44 35 (home)
W
24 23 (away)
W
27 18 (Raleigh, SoCon))
W
36 20 (home)
W
38 25 (home)
L (ot) 30 33 (away)
W
39 21 (Raleigh, SoCon)
W
33 15 (home)
W
45 22 (away)
L
29 37 (away)
W
48 37 (home)
L
25 44 (Danville)
L
45 50 (Lynchburg)
L
36 39 (away)
W
42 35 (Lynchburg)
W
44 32 (away)
W
63 38 (home)
W
78 66 (home)
L
69 83 (away)
W
96 87 (home)
L
73 98 (Greensboro)
W
101 65 (home)
W
83 72 (away)
Bob Lewis set the single-game UNC scoring record with 49 points against Florida State on Dec. 16, 1965.
Rank
—
7/11/8/1/18/1/—
2/1/1/-
Rank
7/2/11/18/12
Rank
1/1/Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
5/12/-
195
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Jim Hawkins/IC
Ed Davis slams home two points at Virginia on Jan. 15, 2009. UNC has beaten
the Cavaliers six consecutive times.
a3-1-56
1-12-57
2-11-57
1-9-58
2-11-58
12-8-58
2-25-59
1-16-60
2-25-60
3-3-60
12-6-60
1-14-61
12-2-61
1-13-62
1-19-63
2-20-63
2-3-64
2-24-64
1-16-65
2-23-65
1-15-66
2-22-66
1-28-67
2-7-67
2-6-68
2-24-68
12-17-68
2-4-69
12-16-69
2-3-70
3-5-70
12-15-70
2-27-71
3-12-71
1-15-72
2-26-72
1-25-73
2-24-73
1-12-74
2-23-74
1-22-75
2-22-75
1-10-76
2-21-76
3-6-76
1-8-77
2-20-77
3-5-77
1-7-78
2-18-78
1-6-79
2-17-79
1-5-80
2-16-80
1-10-81
2-3-81
3-28-81
196
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W (2ot)
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W (2ot)
W
L
W
L
L (ot)
W
81 77
102 90
68 59
82 66
73 66
83 61
68 69
78 57
97 58
84 63
81 47
92 70
80 46
100 71
86 81
85 73
89 76
64 79
87 80
105 101
69 70
81 79
103 76
79 75
108 64
92 74
94 67
99 76
80 76
87 72
93 95
80 75
75 74
78 68
85 79
91 78
78 84
76 68
87 75
94 61
85 70
62 65
85 82
73 71
62 67
91 67
66 64
75 69
76 61
71 54
86 74
66 57
82 88
68 51
57 63
79 80
78 65
(Raleigh, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Landover, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Philadelphia, Spectrum,
8/2/1/3/7/—
3/16/—
16/—
7/—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
2/2/3/3/2/2/5/9/—
—
13/13/3/8
5/13
3/6/5/6/14/13/6/3/4/5/13/6/2/13
11/3/4/6/13
11/16/10
12/1
1-9-82
W
65 60
2-3-82
L
58 74
3-7-82
W
47 45
1-15-83 W
101 95
2-10-83 W
64 63
1-18-84 W
69 66
2-9-84
W
85 72
1-12-85 W
65 61
2-7-85
W
82 73
1-30-86 L
73 86
2-26-86 W
85 79
1-14-87 W
95 80
2-8-87
W (ot) 74 73
3-7-87
W (2ot) 84 82
1-16-88 W
87 62
2-14-88 W
64 58
1-15-89 L
83 106
2-12-89 W
85 67
1-13-90 W
92 70
2-14-90 L
80 81
3-9-90
L (ot) 85 92
1-12-91 W (2ot) 89 86
2-9-91
W
77 58
3-9-91
W
76 71
1-25-92 W
77 56
2-19-92 L
73 86
1-20-93 W
80 58
2-21-93 W
78 58
3-13-93 W
74 56
1-19-94 L
77 81
2-19-94 W
69 56
3-13-94 W
73 66
1-18-95 W
79 76
2-19-95 L
71 73
1-17-96 W
67 53
2-17-96 W
71 66
1-11-97 L
63 75
2-8-97
W
81 57
3-7-97
W
78 68
1-10-98 W
81 73 2-11-98 W
60 45
1-21-99 W
71 47
2-20-99 W
67 66
1-18-00 L
85 87
2-20-00 L
76 90
1-24-01 W
88 81
2-25-01 L
66 86
1-12-02 L
67 71
2-12-02 L
63 73
1-11-03 L
72 79
2-12-03 W
81 67
1-26-04 W
96 77
2-24-04 L
72 74
1-29-05 W
110 76
2-16-05 W
85 61
1-19-06 L
68 72
3-1-06
W
99 54
3-10-06 W
79 67
1-10-07 W
79 69
2-12-08 W
75 74
1-15-09 W
83 61
2-7-09
W
76 61
Final Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Landover, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
6/5
1/2
2/3
1/3
11/2
1/3
1/1/5/15/1/3/3/3/2/2/6/8/6/—
—
—
5/13
9/11
7/10/4/3/17
3/23
1/4/2/4/3/18
2/16
10/17/13/20/5/1/1/10/14/20/—
5/13
2/9
-/7
-/10
—
—
7/12/3/4/24/13/10/1/5/5/3/-
UNC-Virginia Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 21-2
UNC at University Hall: 23-18
UNC at John Paul Jones Arena: 2-0
UNC at home: 63-5
UNC on the road: 42-31
UNC at neutral sites: 19-12
Dean Smith vs. Virginia: 66-18
Bill Guthridge vs. Virginia: 4-2
Matt Doherty vs. Virginia: 2-4
Roy Williams vs. Virginia: 9-2
UNC in Overtime: 6-3
UNC Biggest Win: 45 (99-54, 2005-06)
UNC Biggest Loss: 40 (27-67, 1913-14)
UNC Most Points: 110 (2004-05)
Date
2-16-12
2-25-13
2-8-16
2-13-17
2-28-17
2-19-19
2-20-19
2-26-25
Virginia Tech
W-L
NC VT
L
28 37
W
29 9
L
27 44
W
31 23
L
22 30
L
14 37
L
22 28
W
23 13
(UNC LEADS, 59-12)
Site
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(away)
(Atlanta, SoCon)
2-3-27
1-31-29
2-5-30
2-21-30
1-23-31
2-5-31
1-15-32
2-5-32
1-13-33
2-24-33
1-11-34
1-26-34
1-12-35
1-28-35
1-10-36
1-28-36
1-12-37
2-16-37
1-13-38
1-18-39
1-11-40
1-31-41
1-15-43
1-22-44
2-25-44
1-18-45
1-24-45
1-12-46
2-15-46
2-7-47
1-9-48
1-26-48
3-4-48
1-8-49
1-24-49
12-5-49
1-27-50
1-18-64
2-12-66
2-25-67
12-2-67
2-10-68
1-11-69
2-25-70
12-11-71
12-9-72
12-20-73
2-17-75
12-6-75
12-11-76
2-4-78
2-3-79
12-9-92
1-21-95
12-6-97
12-19-04
1-10-06
1-13-07
2-13-07
2-16-08
3-15-08
3-4-09
3-13-09
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L (2ot)
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
L
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
36 22
33 27
30 21
41 23
28 31
30 24
38 26
31 20
58 26
32 27
31 14
42 21
29 9
29 13
40 21
34 26
38 26
41 25
38 32
35 36
46 25
60 35
38 35
42 29
39 24
55 30
60 28
48 40
63 42
57 51
39 31
68 35
61 40
56 48
78 59
48 62
66 53
88 90
75 81
110 78
89 76
80 70
99 77
98 70
93 60
96 82
83 78
87 75
88 75
81 77
101 88
92 80
78 62
87 76
78 57
85 51
64 61
88 94
80 81
92 53
68 66
86 78
79 76
(home)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(Raleigh, SoCon)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(Winston-Salem)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(Raleigh, SoCon)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(Durham, SoCon)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(away)
—
(home)
—
(home)
—
(home)
—
(home)
5/(home)
4/(away)
3/(home)
2/(home)
19/(home)
3/(Charlotte)
13/(Charlotte)
4/(away)
11/(home)
4/(Roanoke)
12/(Charlotte)
6/(Charlotte)
4/(Roanoke)
5/(Greensboro)
3/(Charlotte)
3/(away)
5/(away)
20/(away)
1/(home)
4/(home)
5/(Charlotte, ACC)
1/(away)
2/(Atlanta, Georgia Dome, ACC) 1/-
UNC-Virginia Tech Series Notes
UNC vs. Virginia Tech in ACC: 6-2
UNC at Smith Center: 1-1
UNC at Cassell Coliseum: 3-1
UNC at home: 26-6
UNC on the road: 18-5
UNC at neutral sites: 15-0
Roy Williams vs. Virginia Tech: 6-2
UNC in Overtime: 1-2
UNC Biggest Win: 39 (92-53, 2007-08)
UNC Biggest Loss: 23 (14-37, 1918-19)
UNC Most Points: 110 (1966-67)
Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
Year
2-3-11
2-18-11
2-26-12
2-15-13
3-4-13
2-6-14
2-13-14
2-23-14
1-16-15
2-2-15
2-11-15
Wake Forest (UNC LEADS, 151-64)
W-L
NC WF Site
W
31 28 (home)
L
16 38 (away)
W
18 15 (Raleigh)
L (ot) 21 22 (away)
W
19 15 (home)
W
28 24 (home)
L
30 39 (away)
L
29 32 (Raleigh)
W
32 20 (Raleigh)
L
23 26 (home)
L
25 30 (away)
Michael Jordan scored a career-high 39 points against Georgia Tech in Greensboro on Jan. 29, 1983.
Rank
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
2009 NCAA
champions
record
book
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Grant Halverson
Wayne Ellington drains a jumper in a 2008
home win over Wake Forest. Carolina is
17-4 against WFU in the Smith Center.
1-15-16
2-26-19
1-19-22
2-14-22
1-19-23
2-5-23
1-26-24
2-21-24
1-22-25
2-17-25
1-20-26
2-16-26
1-27-27
2-15-27
1-21-28
2-20-28
1-19-29
2-11-29
1-25-30
2-18-30
1-20-31
2-17-31
1-23-32
2-3-32
1-12-33
1-21-33
1-16-34
2-6-34
1-8-35
2-2-35
1-7-36
2-4-36
1-7-37
1-21-37
3-5-37
1-11-38
1-18-38
1-17-39
1-31-39
1-15-40
1-30-40
3-1-40
1-14-41
1-28-41
1-13-42
1-27-42
3-6-42
1-9-43
1-30-43
1-3-45
1-22-45
1-28-46
2-2-46
3-1-46
1-30-47
2-20-47
1-12-48
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
22
36
32
42
38
25
32
33
22
43
28
32
23
32
38
29
42
34
49
37
30
45
32
34
36
38
41
41
31
32
26
32
23
31
37
31
34
37
56
54
36
43
61
43
51
20
26
49
32
65
65
70
61
29
70
54
56
27
17
28
27
26
23
16
12
18
24
29
22
30
26
22
17
19
10
18
15
13
25
17
24
33
26
21
24
11
21
19
23
24
30
35
26
44
57
54
51
42
35
45
40
30
36
32
37
31
29
40
47
32
31
49
46
35
(Raleigh)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(Raleigh)
(Raleigh)
(home)
(Raleigh)
(home)
(home)
(Raleigh)
(home)
(Raleigh)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(Durham)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, SoCon)
(home)
(away)
(home)
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
2-16-48
1-12-49
2-15-49
1-16-50
2-7-50
1-11-51
1-30-51
1-10-52
1-29-52
1-20-53
2-17-53
1-9-54
2-11-54
1-8-55
2-16-55
3-3-55
1-7-56
2-15-56
3-2-56
12-29-56
2-13-57
2-26-57
3-8-57
1-4-58
2-13-58
1-8-59
2-12-59
12-30-59
1-9-60
2-11-60
1-10-61
2-11-61
1-10-62
2-10-62
1-9-63
2-9-63
3-1-63
1-9-64
2-8-64
1-6-65
2-9-65
3-4-65
1-5-66
2-3-66
1-4-67
2-9-67
3-10-67
1-3-68
2-8-68
3-7-68
1-18-69
2-6-69
3-7-69
1-17-70
2-5-70
1-16-71
2-4-71
12-17-71
1-19-72
2-3-72
1-17-73
1-31-73
3-8-73
1-16-74
1-30-74
3-7-74
1-15-75
1-29-75
3-6-75
1-2-76
1-14-76
1-28-76
11-27-76
1-13-77
1-26-77
1-15-78
1-26-78
3-2-78
12-1-78
1-10-79
1-25-79
1-9-80
1-23-80
2-28-80
12-6-80
1-22-81
2-11-81
3-6-81
1-21-82
2-17-82
L
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
L
W
L
W
L
W
W
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W
W
L
L
L
L
L
L
W
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
L (ot)
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
L
W
W (ot)
L (ot)
W
L
W
L
L
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
W
L
W
L
W
47 53
55 50
69 54
54 50
54 57
65 56
82 70
53 55
46 55
72 68
63 89
66 65
62 76
95 78
83 79
82 95
71 76
77 73
56 77
63 55
72 69
69 64
61 59
71 45
60 57
44 34
75 66
50 53
62 59
69 80
83 74
93 78
72 91
80 87
71 80
71 72
55 56
71 80
81 73
85 107
107 91
76 92
99 83
115 87
76 74
75 73
89 79
74 62
80 60
83 70
94 89
84 76
80 72
90 91
85 88
84 96
93 75
99 76
92 77
71 59
99 80
69 51
52 54
95 78
77 67
76 62
80 78
101 91
101 100
88 95
99 75
88 85
96 97
77 75
66 67
71 69
62 71
77 82
73 55
56 59
76 69
72 68
73 61
75 62
71 82
74 60
68 84
58 57
48 55
69 51
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(Raleigh, Dixie Classic)
(Greensboro)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Raleigh, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(Greensboro, Big Four)
(away)
(home)
(Landover, ACC)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
5/10/8/20
—
1/11
1/13
1/20
4/11/3/2/-/19
19/8
13/6/6/—
—
10/—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
—
3/2/4/3/3/5/2/2/4/7/7/15/16/4/3/4/4/8/8/5/4/6/14/10/12/3/7/5
4/3/5/7
4/10
2/3/10/14/3/2/15/13/10/10/17/3
10/7
12/11
1/2/14
1-27-83
2-24-83
1-14-84
1-25-84
12-15-84
2-20-85
3-8-85
1-11-86
2-8-86
1-22-87
2-11-87
1-28-88
2-17-88
3-11-88
1-25-89
2-16-89
1-22-90
2-11-90
1-23-91
2-13-91
1-16-92
2-8-92
3-13-92
1-30-93
3-3-93
1-30-94
3-2-94
3-12-94
1-28-95
2-28-95
3-12-95
1-27-96
2-27-96
1-4-97
2-19-97
3-8-97
1-31-98
2-24-98
1-23-99
2-23-99
1-12-00
2-12-00
3-10-00
1-6-01
2-6-01
1-5-02
2-6-02
2-2-03
3-5-03
12-20-03
2-7-04
1-15-05
2-19-06
1-24-07
2-10-07
2-24-08
1-11-09
W
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
W
L
W
W
L
W (ot)
W
L
L (ot)
W
L
L
W
W
W
W
W
W (ot)
L
W
L
W
W
L
L
L
L
L (3ot)
W
L
W
W
W
W
L
80 78
100 85
70 62
100 63
79 73
69 59
72 61
89 65
91 62
79 53
94 85
80 83
80 62
83 62
88 74
99 76
73 61
72 67
91 81
85 70
90 79
80 78
80 65
62 88
83 65
85 61
61 68
86 84
62 61
70 79
80 82
65 59
60 84
57 81
74 60
86 73
79 73
72 53
52 40
68 65
57 66
87 64
52 58
70 69
80 74
62 84
66 90
75 79
60 75
114 119
79 73
82 95
83 72
88 60
104 67
89 73
89 92
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(Atlanta, Omni, ACC)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(a, Greensboro)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(Greensboro, ACC)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(Charlotte, ACC)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(home)
(away)
(away)
(away)
(away)
(home)
(home)
(away)
3/19
11/1/12
1/17
13/13/6/1/1/2/3/3/5/9/7/8/—
—
7/8/14/9/20/3/1/14
4/5/4/3/16
2/9
4/7
11/9
19/13
11/2
12/4
5/8
2/3/10/14/13/—
—
13/4
1/19
-/23
-/19
-/17
-/9
4/14
17/16
3/4
23/5/5/3/3/4
UNC-Wake Forest Series Notes
UNC at Smith Center: 17-4
UNC at Joel Veterans Memorial Coliseum: 10-9
UNC at home: 70-18
UNC on the road: 54-30
UNC at neutral sites: 27-16
Dean Smith vs. Wake Forest: 66-28
Bill Guthridge vs. Wake Forest: 5-2
Matt Doherty vs. Wake Forest: 2-4
Roy Williams vs. Wake Forest: 5-3
UNC in Overtime: 4-4
UNC Biggest Win: 37 (100-63, 1983-84; 104-67, 2006-07)
UNC Biggest Loss: 26 (63-89, 1952-53; 62-88, 1992-93)
UNC Most Points: 115 (1965-66)
York Larese holds the ACC record by making 21 of 21 free throws in a game against Duke.
197
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
ASSOCIATED PRESS WEEKLY POLLS
Carolina Week-by-Week In The Associated Press Poll
Year
Preseason 1
2 3 4
5 6
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
1948-49 -Not Ranked-
1949-50 -Not Ranked-
1950-51 -Not Ranked-
1951-52 -Not Ranked-
1952-53
-
-
-
-
-
-
18 12 -
-
-
-
-
1953-54 -Not Ranked-
1954-55 -Not Ranked-
1955-56
-
16 6 4
5 9
9 8 9 12 10 9 8
15
1956-57
6
3 2 2
2 2
1 1 1 1 1
1 1
1
1957-58
1
1 4 4
3 6
8 7 7 11 16 9 13 13
1958-59
13 10 3 4
3 3
2 2 2 2 1
3 5
9
1959-60
-
-
19 16 12 12 17 13 19 -
16 -
1960-61
5
10 11 6
7 6
4 5 6 7 7
5 5
1961-62 -Not Ranked-
1962-63 -
-
-
-
-
-
10 -
-
-
-
-
-
-
- -
1963-64 -Not Ranked-
1964-65 13
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
1965-66 -Not Ranked-
1966-67 9
8
6 3 3
3 5
4 2 2 2 4
5 3
4
5
7 4 5
3 3
3 3 3 3 3
3 3
5 4
1967-68 4
1968-69 2
2
2 2 2
4 2
2 2 2 2 2
3 2
4
1969-70 7
5
7 4 4
4 7
9 9 7 10 13 19 -
-
1970-71 -
-
20 17 -
20 15 20 20 16 11 8
13 12 13 13
1971-72 2
3
4 4 4
3 3
3 3 4 3 3
5 3
3 2
1972-73 -
13 11 13 11 9 7
4 3 8 6 6
6 7
8 11
1973-74 5
5
5 4 4
4 5
5 4 4 4 4
6 4
6 8 10 12
1974-75 11
9
8 10 8
8 15 14 14 10 12 11 13 14 12 7 6 9
9
1975-76 5
4
4 4 3
3 6
7 5 4 4 3
3 4
4 5 8
1976-77 3
9
12 11 10 9 6
5 4 4 13 14 13 9
6 4 5
1977-78 1
2
2 5 3
2 2
2 5 3 6 7
11 8
10 11 16
1978-79 16
14 14 13 6
3 2 2 4 6
4 4
7 3 9
5 3
1979-80 6
8
8 8 6
6 15 9 13 11 11 11 8 10 15
1980-81 13
10 10 8 6
6 16 17 17 12 11 10 13 11 12 6
1981-82 1
1
1 1 1
1 1
1 1 2 2 2
2 2
1 1
1982-83 3
15 17 17 -
-
18 11 3 3 1 1
3 11 8 5 8
1983-84 1
2
1 1 1
1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1
1 1 1
1984-85 -
5 6 8 11 15 13 13 8 6 7
19 16 13 10 7 9
1985-86 2
1
1 1 1
1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1
3 4 8
1986-87 1
1
5 4 4
4 3
3 2 1 3 3
3 2
2 2
1987-88 3
1
5 4 4
4 4
2 2 3 8 6
5 9
6 9 7
1988-89 6
5
10 8 8
8 7
6 8 13 7 3
6 8
5 5 9 5
1989-90 7
12 17 -
-
24 -
-
-
-
25 -
-
-
- -
-
1990-91 5
4
10 9 8
7 7
5 5 7 9 9
8 6
4 7 4
1991-92 8
6
5 5 9
8 8
8a 14 10 11 9
6 4
10 16 20 18
1992-93 7
8
7 5 5
5 5
6 5 3 3 6
6 3
3 1 1 4
1993-94 1
1
4 2 2
2 2
2 1 4 4 2
1 2
4 5 4 1
1994-95 2
2
2 1 1
1 1
1 4 3 3 2
1 2
3 2 4 4
1995-96 20
20 17 13 10 11 11 16 10 10 11 8
12 17 17 19 20 25
1996-97 8
7
14 14 11 12 11 11 13 22 19 19 20 16 12 8 5 4
1997-98 4
4
4 3 2
1 1
1 1 1 2 2
2 1
1 3 4 1
1998-99 11
10 9 3 7
7 7
9 11 9 10 10 12 12 14 14 15 13
1999-00 6
5
5 2 7
7 6
13 14 13 21 -
-
-
- -
-
-
-
2000-01 6
7
7 6 14 15 15 14 13 9 6 5
4 1
1 2 4 6
6
2001-02 19
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
- -
-
-
-
2002-03 -
-
12 22 23 22 -
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
- -
-
-
-
2003-04 9
9
9 10 7
4 9
9 12 9 7 12 17 14 16 12 14 16 18
2004-05 4
11 9 8 5
4 4
3 3 6 3 2
2 4
2 2 2 2
2005-06 -
-
-
-
-
23 23 21 13 10
23 19 17 23 25 20 24 -
2006-07 2
2
2 7 3
3 2
2 2 1 4 4
3 5
4 5 8 8
4
2007-08 1
1
1 1 1
1 1
1 1 1 1 5
4 3
5 3 3 1
1
1
2008-09 1
1
1 1 1
1 1
1 3 5 5 5
3 3
3 4 2 1
2
198
Larry Miller scored in double figures in a school-record 64 consecutive games.
Poll Dates
1/20-3/8
1/5-3/7
12/19-3/7
12/11-3/4
12/16-3/10
12/8-3/23
12/7-3/8
12/6-3/6
12/11-3/12
12/10-3/11
12/9-3/9
12/22-3/8
12/13-3/7
12/19-3/13
12/4-3/12
12/10-3/10
12/8-3/9
12/7-3/8
12/6-3/7
12/5-3/12
12/3-3/4
12/9-3/10
12/8-3/16
12/7-3/14
12/5-3/13
12/4-3/27
12/3-4/2
12/2-3/16
11/30-3/15
11/29-3/13
11/28-3/13
12/4-3/4
12/2-3/10
12/1-3/9
11/30-3/15
11/29-3/13
11/27-3/12
11/26-3/11
12/2-3/10
12/1-3/15
11/22-3/14
11/27-3/13
11/27-3/12
11/25-3/16
11/23-3/15
11/22-3/14
11/21-3/13
11/20-3/11
11/19-3/10
11/16-3/8
11/15-3/8
11/15-3/13
11/13-3/12
11/12-3/11
11/25-3/17
11/17-3/15
11/22-3/15
11/14-3/13
11/14-3/12
11/12-3/17
11/17-3/16
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
MEDIA
INFO
2009-10 OPPONENT INFORMATION
ALBANY
Basketball Contact: Brian DePasquale
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (518) 442-3072
Cell: (518) 331-3714
Internet: UAlbanySports.com
BOSTON COLLEGE
Basketball Contact: Dick Kelley
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (617) 552-3004
Cell: (857) 233-3272
Internet: BCEagles.com
KENTUCKY
Basketball Contact: Dewayne Peevy
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (859) 257-3838
Internet: UKAthletics.com
MARSHALL
Basketball Contact: Matt Turk
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (304) 696-6525
Cell: (304) 416-4809
Internet: HerdZone.com
CALIFORNIA
Basketball Contact: Tim Miguel
E-mail: [email protected]
Cell: (510) 326-9761
Internet: CalBears.com
MARYLAND
Basketball Contact: Doug Dull
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (301) 314-1482
Cell: (240) 417-5764
Internet: UMTerps.com
CLEMSON
Basketball Contact: Phillip Sikes
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (864) 656-2114
Cell: (864) 525-4889
Internet: ClemsonTigers.com
MIAMI
Basketball Contact: Margaret Belch
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (305) 284-3241
Cell: (305) 915-0588
Internet: HurricaneSports.com
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON
Basketball Contact: Tony Ciuffo
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (843) 953-5465
Cell: (843) 762-3893
Internet: CofCSports.com
MICHIGAN STATE
Basketball Contact: Matt Larson
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (517) 355-2271
Cell: (517) 927-6421
Internet: MSUSpartans.com
DUKE
Basketball Contact: Matt Plizga
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (919) 668-1712
Cell: (919) 812-0882
Internet: GoDuke.com
NEVADA
Basketball Contact: Rhonda Lundin
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (775) 682-6981
Cell: (775) 742-2548
Internet: NevadaWolfPack.com
FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL
Basketball Contact: Richard Kelch
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (305) 348-1497
Cell: (786) 256-0464
Internet: FIUSports.com
NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL
Basketball Contact: Chris Hooks
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (919) 530-7054
Cell: (919) 810- 7988
Internet: NCCUEaglePride.com
FLORIDA STATE
Basketball Contact: Chuck Walsh
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (850) 644-1077
Cell: (850) 694-2540
Internet: Seminoles.com
NC STATE
Basketball Contact: Brian Reinhardt
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (919) 515-8953
Cell: (919) 819-8317
Internet: GoPack.com
GARDNER-WEBB
Basketball Contact: Marc Rabb
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (704) 406-4355
Cell: (704) 974-3662
Internet: GWUSports.com
OHIO STATE
Basketball Contact: Dan Wallenberg
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (614) 292-4095
Cell: (614) 266-4306
Internet: OhioStateBuckeyes.com
GEORGIA TECH
Basketball Contact: Mike Stamus
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (404) 894-5445
Cell: (404) 218-9723
Internet: RamblinWreck.com
PRESBYTERIAN
Basketball Contact: Brent Hager
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (864) 833-8252
Internet: GoBlueHose.com
RUTGERS
Basketball Contact: Kevin Lorincz
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (732) 445-7812
Cell: (732) 801-4067
Internet: ScarletKnights.com
SYRACUSE
Basketball Contact: Pete Moore
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (315) 443-2608
Cell: (315) 952-5011
Internet: SUAthletics.com
TEXAS
Basketball Contact: Scott McConnell
E-mail: [email protected]
utexas.edu
Office: (512) 471-1345
Cell: (512) 748-9313
Internet: TexasSports.com
VALPARAISO
Basketball Contact: Aaron Leavitt
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (219) 464-6953
Cell: (219) 617-2466
Internet: ValpoAthletics.com
VIRGINIA
Basketball Contact: Rich Murray
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (434) 982-5500
Cell: (434) 981-4942
Internet: VirginiaSports.com
VIRGINIA TECH
Basketball Contact: Bill Dyer
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (540) 231-8852
Cell: (540) 998-5906
Internet: HokieSports.com
WAKE FOREST
Basketball Contact: Scott Wortman
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (336) 758-5640
Cell: (419) 203-4229
Internet: WakeForestSports.com
ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE
Basketball Contact: Brian Morrison
E-mail: [email protected]
Office: (336) 851-6062
Cell: (336) 337-4896
Internet: TheACC.com
Ed Cota holds the NCAA record for consecutive games played without fouling out at 138.
199
2009 NCAA
champions
UNC
PROFILE
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
UNC ATHLETICS ADMINISTRATION
HOLDEN THORP
CHANCELLOR
DICK BADDOUR
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR
At Carolina, Holden Thorp has been an undergraduate student, a chemistry professor, a planetarium director, an inventor and entrepreneur, as well
as a dean. He graduated with honors, won teaching
awards, led a powerhouse academic department,
developed technology for electronic DNA chips,
founded spin-off companies, and succeeded as an
administrator.
Now, as the 10th chancellor, Thorp is drawing from all of those experiences in leading Carolina among the ranks of the great research universities in the United States and around the world.
A North Carolina native, Thorp grew up in Fayetteville in a family
steeped in Carolina traditions dating to the 1800s. His father, Herb, used
to sing the alma mater, “Hark the Sound,” at bed time. When it was time
to graduate from Terry Sanford High School, there was only one school on
his college application list – UNC. He earned a bachelor of science degree
with honors in 1986.
Attending a world-class research university – where research and
teaching are done by the same people – gave Thorp opportunities to work
in chemistry labs alongside some of Carolina’s very best faculty. Those
experiences inspired him to become a college professor. He pursued that
dream at the California Institute of Technology, where he earned a doctorate in chemistry in 1989, and at Yale University for postgraduate work.
After a year teaching at N.C. State, he came back to UNC’s chemistry
department in 1993.
Before becoming chancellor on July 1, 2008, Thorp served a year as
dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, chaired the chemistry department and was director of the Morehead Planetarium and Science Center.
An accomplished musician who plays jazz bass and keyboard, Thorp
is married to Patti Worden Thorp, a Hope Mills native and UNC Greensboro graduate. Their children are John and Emma.
J.D. Lyon Jr.
Goldsboro native and Tar Heel alumnus Dick
Baddour is in his 13th year as Director of Athletics
and his 43rd year at the University of North Carolina. He directs one of the most successful and respected athletic programs in the country, known for
its commitment to academic integrity and competitive excellence in men’s and women’s sports.
During Baddour’s tenure, the Tar Heels have won 11 national championships, including six in women’s soccer, two each in men’s basketball
and field hockey and one in men’s soccer, won two football bowl games
and had numerous top 10 national finishes in Olympic sports. Nineteen
different UNC men’s and women’s teams have combined for 61 Atlantic Coast Conference championships, more than any other school in the
league over that span. UNC has led the league in the number of team
championships in seven of the last 12 seasons.
Under Baddour’s leadership,
UNC has excelled as an over- CAROLINA NACDA CUP FINISHES
Tied 2nd
all athletic program. Carolina 1997-98
Tied 17th
finished second in the 2008-09 1998-99
1999-2000
5th
Learfield Sports Directors’ Cup, 2000-01
15th
an award that measures NCAA 2001-02
4th
8th
postseason performance. It was 2002-03
7th
the 10th time in 12 years the Tar 2003-04
2004-05
9th
Heels have finished first among 2005-06
4th
3rd
ACC schools and the seventh 2006-07
14th
top-10 finish for UNC in the 2007-08
2008-09
2nd
last eight years, including topfour showings in 2006, 2007 and
CAROLINA’S NCAA
CHAMPIONSHIPS SINCE 1997
2009.
Basketball: 2005, 2009
Baddour graduated from UNC Men’s
Field Hockey: 1997, 2007
in 1966 and was appointed As- Women’s Soccer: 1997, 1999, 2000,
sistant Dean of Men in 1967. 2003, 2006, 2008
He served as Assistant Dean of Men’s Soccer: 2001
Admissions and Assistant Dean
of the UNC School of Law and also earned a Master of Arts degree in
education prior to joining the athletic department in 1986. In 2001, he
received the Distinguished Service Medal from the UNC General Alumni
Association.
Baddour and his wife, Lynda, have two sons, Allen and David, and
a daughter, Jennifer, as well as six grandchildren: Henry, Jack, Lauren,
Johnathan, William and Julia.
CAROLINA ATHLETICS EXECUTIVE STAFF
Chancellor Thorp holds the 2009 NCAA Tournament South Regional
championship trophy. He is flanked by Roy Williams, Ty Lawson
and Tyler Hansbrough after the victory over Oklahoma in Memphis.
200
Dick Baddour, Athletic Director
Larry Gallo, Senior Associate Athletic Director
Martina Ballen, Senior Associate A.D./Business & Finance
John Blanchard, Senior Associate A.D./Student-Athlete Services
Beth Miller, Senior Associate A.D./Olympic Sports
John Montgomery, Senior Associate AD/Rams Club President
Willie Scroggs, Senior Associate A.D./Operations & Facilities
Clint Gwaltney, Associate A.D./Smith Center & Ticket Operations
Steve Kirschner, Associate A.D./Communications
Rick Steinbacher, Associate A.D./Marketing & Promotions
Michael Beale, Assistant A.D./Director of Marketing
Mike Bunting, Assistant A.D./Facility Planning & Management
Jeff Connors, Assistant A.D./Strength & Conditioning
Ellen Culler, Assistant A.D./Football & Olympic Sports Operations
Amy Herman, Assistant A.D./Compliance & Financial Services
Cricket Lane, Assistant A.D./Student-Athlete Development
Susan Maloy, Assistant A.D./Eligibility & Certification
Antawn Jamison shares the record for all-time ACC Player of the Week honors with 12.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
Through its teaching, research and engagement, the University of North Carolina serves
as an educational and economic beacon for the
people of North Carolina and beyond.
HISTORY
The University of North Carolina was the nation’s first state university to open its doors and
the only public university to award degrees in
the 18th century. Authorized by the North Carolina constitution in 1776, the University was
chartered by the N.C. General Assembly Dec.
11, 1789, the same year George Washington first
was inaugurated as president. The cornerstone
was laid for Old East, the nation’s first state university building, Oct. 12, 1793. Hinton James,
the first student, arrived from Wilmington, N.C.,
on Feb. 12, 1795.
RECENT RANKINGS & RATINGS
Several national publications regularly publish rankings that listed Carolina prominently
in categories ranging from academic quality to
affordability to diversity to engagement to international presence. Recent highlights include:
• First among the 100 best U.S.
public colleges and universities
that offer the best combination
of top-flight academics and affordable costs as ranked by Kiplinger’s Personal Finance magazine in December 2008. First for
eight consecutive times since
Kiplinger’s began these periodic
surveys in 1998.
• Fifth best public university
in U.S. News & World Report’s
2009 “Best Colleges” guidebook
for the ninth consecutive year.
First among public campuses for
the fifth consecutive year.
• One of seven public universities ranking in
the top 25 for all nine measures used in the 2008
edition of “The Top American Research Universities,” produced by The Center for Measuring
University Performance at Arizona State University.
• Among 25 “New Ivy” campuses in the 2007
Kaplan/Newsweek “How to Get into College
Guide.” Includes schools with first-rate academic programs fueling their rise in national
stature.
• Second among major U.S. universities in the
percentage of African-American students in the
2008 first-year class, according to The Journal
of Blacks in Higher Education. Carolina had
held the No. 1 spot for 6 of the previous nine
years. Black students made up 10.8 percent of
the entering class in 2008.
• STACK magazine ranked Tar Heel athletics
3rd based on academics, athletic opportunity
and overall performance.
UNC
PROFILE
Campus photos by Dan Sears
POINTS OF PRIDE
• In fall 2008, Carolina enrolled 3,864 students for the Class of 2012 drawn from a record
21,507 applications. That was the third straight
record for applications.
• Carolina ranks among the top U.S. public
universities in research support – a direct reflection of the quality of the research the faculty
are conducting. Carolina researchers attracted
more than $716 million in total contract and
grant funding in fiscal 2009.
Building Program
• Today, the campus benefits from an unprecedented physical transformation made possible
in part by North Carolinians’ overwhelming approval of the $3.1 billion bond referendum for
higher education. The referendum, approved in
November 2000, was the nation’s largest higher
education bond package. Through 49 projects,
the bonds have provided more than $515 million for renovations and new buildings so Carolina students can learn in a 21st century environment.
• Also guided by a visionary
campus master plan for growth,
the University has invested
funds from non-state sources,
including private gifts raised
during the Carolina First Campaign, state appropriations and
overhead receipts from faculty
research grants, for other buildings essential to excellence. The
resulting capital construction
program exceeds $2.1 billion
and is among the largest at any
major American university.
Dean Smith, Bill Guthridge, Walter Davis, Phil Ford, Mitch Kupchak, Tom LaGarde helped the United States win a gold medal at the 1976 Olympics.
201
2009 NCAA
champions
RECORD
BOOK
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
The Rams Club – A Need for Growth
THE RAMS CLUB
The cost of competing at the highest level and educating out-
Annual Fund
standing student-athletes continues to climb. The Rams Club must
Donations through the Annual Fund offers The Rams Club the opportunity to meet immediate funding needs-primarily the funds needed
to bridge the difference between the endowment’s yield and the
actual scholarship costs and other important projects for Carolina’s
student-athletes.
grow its membership and level of support to keep Carolina as one
of the nation’s premier athletics programs both athletically and
academically.
Scholarship Endowment
The Rams Club’s Scholarship Endowment Trust is the largest athletic
scholarship endowment in the nation. The Scholarship Endowment
Trust is built upon gifts from Carolina supporters who have endowed
Full or Half Scholarships in support of student-athletes which provide
in perpetuity the support to a broad-based athletics program.
The Rams Club has witnessed impressive growth over the past several years – 51% of members have joined within the last 10 years.
Membership in The Rams Club is available through endowment
and annual gifts. Gifts of all sizes are important – 47% of all Annual Fund gifts are between $100 and $1,000. This growth must
Carolina Forver - Planned Giving
continue to meet the escalating needs of Carolina’s 28 varsity
As the Rams Club’s planned giving program, Carolina Forever offers
donors an opportunity to make a lasting impact by involving Carolina Athletics in their estate planning. Carolina Forever’s mission is
to insure that the university continues to provide in perpetuity the
unique opportunity to experience what it means to be a Tar Heel
student-athlete in a broad-based athletics program.
sports and its student-athletes.
As a member of The Rams Club, you provide a vital component
to the success of Tar Heel student-athletes. Your membership
provides Carolina student-athletes the opportunity to proudly say,
Sports Endowments
“I’m a Tar Heel.”
The Sport Endowments program provides additional funding for the
operating budgets of each of the 28 sports. Donors can make gifts
to an individual sport with the yield from that trust made available
to the appropriate coach for use in budget-enhancing activities like
recruiting, team travel, assistant coaches’ salaries and more. With
the gifts designated into an endowment, these gifts will provide a
continuous stream of usable income in perpetuity.
Giving Level
Minimum Gift Required
BENEFITS
Student
Ram •
Tar Heel
Ram
Rameses
$25
$100
$200
$500
Big Ram
Super Ram
Coaches
Circle
$1,000
$2,500
$5,000
Annual
Scholarship+
Scholarship
$15,246
ANNUAL
$500,000
ENDOWMENT
Rams Club Lapel Pin/Car Decal/Membership Card
Tar Heel Monthly Magazine
Tar Heels Today Online Publication
Priority Points for Donations
Rams Room Pre- & Post-Game Football Reception
Super Saturday & Local Functions with Carolina Coaches
Discounts at Finley Golf Course (with membership card)
Rams Club Golf Tournament Invitations
Football & Basketball Media Guides
Season Football Tickets Priority*
2~
4~
2^~
4^~
8^~
12^~
12^~
12^~
2#
2#
4+
Away Game & Post-Season Football Ticket & Travel Info
Football Parking Permit
Mini-Season Basketball Ticket Application
Individual Game Basketball Tickets #*
Exclusive Coaches Circle Social Functions
Season Basketball Tickets*
Basketball Parking Permit
Annual Scholarship Dinner (upon completion)
Scholarship Recognition
# If available
* Available for purchase
202
~ Additional season
^ Additional season tickets may be
+ Members have up to five years to
• Only applicable for current UNC-CH
tickets may be purchased
purchased (if available)—indicated
fully fund endowment commitment.
students
(if available)—only the number
number of seats may be protected by
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annually.
maintain
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Circle membership
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on member priority.
to maintain benefits.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
IT’S A FEELING YOU GET when you are in Chapel Hill
– a feeling that this is indeed a special place. It’s not just brilliant
students, or a Nobel Prize winner, or Hall of Fame coaches, or
championship teams, or some of the most recognizable athletes
in sports. This place is the sum of its parts – parts individually
committed to the highest level of excellence in all that they do.
It is the University of North Carolina.
It is every person working toward a goal of making themselves
better – which in turn makes Carolina, as a team, stronger. It is
the personal commitment to wake up at 5:00 a.m. for practice. It
record
book
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is the lone shooter in the gym without the lights or the screaming
fans. It is practicing hard day in and day out for the betterment of
the team, knowing your jersey may never feel sweat on game day.
It is busing back from a road game late at night, only to arise for
that early morning mid-term exam … and making Dean’s List. It
is an understanding that this is the Carolina Way – and it is what
it means to be a Tar Heel.
The Rams Club supports this commitment to the highest level of excellence. Please join our efforts to make this experience possible for Carolina student-athletes. And give them the opportunity to say with pride:
I’M A TAR HEEL.
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203
2009 NCAA
champions
Smith
Center
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
DEAN E. SMITH CENTER
wards Smith Center, the 300,000-square-foot structure stands on seven and one-half acres of the University’s south campus. Over 20,000 cubic yards of rock
were removed to make room for the 340-foot-wide,
380-foot-long and 140-foot-high building.
Jeffrey Camarati
The 2009-10 season is the 25th in which the Tar
Heels will play in the Dean E. Smith Center. The Tar
Heels have played 330 games in the Smith Center in
front of a combined audience of more than 6.6 million fans. Carolina is 279-51 in the Smith Center, an
impressive winning mark of 84.6 percent.
Carolina was again third in the nation last year in
home attendance, attracting better than 21,000 fans
per game. The Tar Heels have been in the top five
in the national attendance leaders in 22 of the last 23
seasons.
The first game in the Smith Center featured No. 1
Carolina defeating No. 3 Duke, 95-92, in a battle of
unbeaten teams on Jan. 18, 1986. The first Tar Heel
basket was scored by Carolina center Warren Martin
off a pass from Kenny Smith.
Last year, the Tar Heels went 14-1 at home and
have an 84-10 record (.894) at home in Roy Williams’
six years as head coach. Dean Smith led the Tar Heels
to a 133-17 record (.887) in the building that bears
his name.
recent renovations
The Smith Center has undergone a number of improvements to keep it on the cutting edge of basketball arenas.
The arena’s lights and soundsystem were replaced
and the training, weight and equipment rooms were
expanded and renovated for 2009-10. A hydrotherapy
room was added for the 2008-09 season.
In January 2008, the Carolina Basketball Museum
opened in the new Williamson Athletics Center, adjacent to the Koury Natatorium. For photos and information about the museum, see CarolinaBasketballMuseum.com.
In 2006-07, the seats in the lower level and upper level ring were replaced. The playing floor was
completely refinished and refurbished for the 2007-08
campaign.
Four high-resolution video boards were installed
for the 2005-06 season. The boards measure 17.8
feet x 23.6 feet. At the same time, two 50-foot ribbon
boards were added to the fascia around the upper level
and a 40-foot video board was added to the front of
the scorer’s table.
In the early 2000s, the UNC lockerroom and weight
room were completely renovated. A new media center
was built and the Bowles Room and Rams Club offices were retrofitted to include a practice gym.
204
GREAT GAMES
• On Feb. 8, 1992, UNC rallied from 22 points
down to beat Wake Forest, the largest comeback in
school history.
• On Jan. 27, 1993, UNC trailed Florida State by
21 points with 11:48 to play in the game, but rallied
for an 82-77 win. George Lynch’s steal and dunk gave
UNC the lead.
• On Feb. 3, 1994, No. 2 Carolina beat No. 1 Duke,
89-78, in the first-ever matchup between the rivals in
which the teams held the top two spots in the Associated Press poll.
• UNC and Duke repeated their No. 1 vs. No. 2
battle on Feb. 5, 1998, as the second-ranked Tar Heels
routed the top-rated Blue Devils,
97-73. Antawn Jamison scored 35
carolina in the
points that evening, one of three
smith center
occasions he netted at least 35
points in the Smith Center.
Overall
ACC
Year
Record
Record
• On March 6, 2005, Marvin
1985–86
6-1
5-1
Williams’ three-point play with
1986–87
13-0
7-0
17 seconds to go gave Carolina
1987–88
9-2
6-1
1988–89
12-2
6-1
a 75-73 win over Duke to clinch
1989–90
11-2
5-2
the ACC regular-season title.
1990–91
11-2
5-2
Sean May had 26 points and 24
1991–92
13-2
6-2
1992–93
12-0
8-0
rebounds in the win.
1993–94
14-1
7-1
• On Feb. 15, 2006, Georgia
1994–95
12-1
7-1
Tech led by as many as 20 points,
1995–96
9-3
5-3
1996–97
11-1
7-1
but Tyler Hansbrough scored a
1997-98
12-1
7-1
Smith Center record 40 points
1998-99
12-2
6-2
to lead the Tar Heels to an 82-75
1999-00
7-5
5-3
2000-01
12-2
7-1
win.
2001-02
6-9
3-5
• On Feb. 10, 2008, Caro2002-03
13-5
5-3
lina came back from 11 down to
2003-04
12-2
6-2
2004-05
15-0
8-0
Clemson with three minutes to
2005-06
13-4
5-3
play and won in double overtime,
2006-07
16-1
7-1
103-93.
2007-08
14-2
6-2
2008-09
14-1
7-1
• On Dec. 18, 2008, HansTotals
279-51
146-39
brough became Carolina’s all
(84.5)
(78.9)
time leading scorer, breaking the
3Record versus non-conference oprecord held by Phil Ford on a
ponents is 133-12 (91.7).
twisting jumper against Evans3All-time Smith Center attendance is
ville.
6,665,351.
In 2000-01, a standing-roomonly section reserved for students
opened on the baseline closest to
the Carolina bench. The Rams
Club funded a $150,000 renovation that allowed approximately
400 students to move courtside.
As a multi-purpose facility, the
Smith Center has played host to a
wide range of athletic events and
concerts. In 1987, U.S. Olympic Festival basketball attracted
a Smith Center record crowd of
23,713 for the gold medal game.
In 1988, the venue served as the
site of the first and second rounds
of the NCAA East Regional. In
1994, the Smith Center hosted
the NCAA Division I Wrestling
Championships.
In 1999, the Smith Center and
Koury Natatorium served as the
basketball and aquatic venues for
the 1999 Special Olympics World
Summer Games.
Kenny Rogers staged the first
concert in the arena on April 12,
1986.
The Smith Center and Koury
Natatorium also host such community activities as the commencement ceremonies
for local high schools, University Blood Drive, University Career Fairs and UNC’s December and May
Commencement Exercises.
Prior to moving into the Smith Center, Carolina
played its home games at Carmichael Auditorium.
The Tar Heels were 169-20 at Carmichael. UNC
debuted there on Dec. 4, 1965, against William and
Mary, and finished play on Jan. 4, 1986, in a win over
NC State.
In May 1980, the Department of Athletics, in conjunction with the Educational Foundation, embarked
on a mission to raise millions of dollars from private
donations to construct an arena. The real inspiration
for the fund-raising effort came from the campaign
chairman, the late Hargrove “Skipper” Bowles.
Six years, 2,362 donors and over $34 million later,
the premiere basketball arena in America became a
reality. Dedicated in September 1986 as the Dean Ed-
The Smith Center Jerseys
One of the most prominent features in the Smith
Center is the series of banners rewarding the accomplishments of Carolina players and teams, including
national championship banners for 1923-24, 1956-57,
1981-82, 1992-93, 2004-05 and 2008-09. Also hanging high above the playing floor are 47 jerseys honoring Carolina’s greatest individual standouts.
ADJACENT FACILITIES
Adjacent to the Smith Center is the Maurice J.
Koury Natatorium and the Ernie Williamson Athletics
Center. The natatorium features an eight-lane, 50-meter pool. The Williamson Center, which houses the
Carolina Basketball Museum and much of the UNC
Athletic Department administration, opened in December 2007.
Carolina beat Duke, 95-92, on Jan. 18, 1986, in the first game at the Dean E. Smith Center.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
SMITH CENTER RECORDS
Sean May had 26 points
and a Smith Centerrecord 24 rebounds vs.
Duke on Mar. 6, 2005.
smith
center
60 vs. Middle Tennessee State, Feb. 1, 1997
60 vs. Cleveland State, Nov. 22, 2005
Most Assists
37 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
35 vs. Stetson, Dec. 3, 1986
35 vs. The Citadel, Feb. 18, 1991
Most Personal Fouls
41 by Clemson, Jan. 28, 1998
34 by Louisville, Dec. 17, 1998
34 by Cleveland State, Nov. 22, 2005
team Records: SEASON
Streeter Lecka/Getty Images
Highest Scoring Average
95.2 in 1986–87 (1,238 in 13 games)
95.0 in 1988–89 (1,330 in 14 games)
Highest Average Victory Margin
26.6 in 2006-07
26.5 in 2004-05
team Records: SINGLE-GAME
Note: The “vs.” designation means the record was
established by UNC; the “by” designation means the
record was established by an opposing team or a team
competing in an NCAA Tournament game at the Dean
E. Smith Center.
Most Points
129 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
122 vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 6, 1986
201 vs. Old Dominion, Dec. 1, 1992 (119-82)
Fewest Points, Both Teams
92 vs. Princeton, Dec. 13, 1997 (50-42)
105 vs. Clemson, Feb. 16, 1995 (66-39)
Most Field Goals
53 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
48 vs. The Citadel, Feb. 18, 1991
Most Field Goal Attempts
91 by VMI, Dec. 17, 1995
90 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (3OT)
Most Points in a Half
77 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (1st half)
72 vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 6, 1986 (1st half)
Highest Scoring Average Allowed
83.2 in 1989–90 (1,082 in 13 games)
Highest Field Goal Percentage
57.7 in 1985-86 (237 of 411)
Highest Free Throw Percentage
75.4 in 2008-09 (343 of 455)
Highest Three-Point
Field Goal Percentage
45.1 in 1986-87 (79 of 175)
individual records
Highest Field Goal Percentage
75.4 vs. Old Dominion, Dec. 1, 1992
Largest Halftime Lead
47 vs. Florida Atlantic, Dec. 19, 2006 (65-18)
Largest Margin of Victory by UNC
68 vs. The Citadel, Feb. 18, 1991 (118-50)
68 vs. UNC Asheville, Nov. 30, 2008 (116-48)
53 vs. East Tennessee State, Feb. 18, 1987 (118-65)
53 vs. Cleveland State, Nov. 22, 2005 (112-55)
53 vs. Gardner-Webb, Nov. 19, 2006 (103-50)
53 vs. Florida Atlantic, Dec. 19, 2006 (105-52)
Most Points in a Loss by UNC
114 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (114-119) (3OT)
97 vs. Iowa, Jan. 7, 1989 (97-98)
Largest Margin of Defeat for UNC
29 vs. Duke, Jan. 31, 2002 (58-87)
22 vs. Wake Forest, Jan. 5, 2002 (62-84)
20 vs. Duke, Feb. 27, 1999 (61-81)
18 vs. NC State, Jan. 23, 2002 (59-77)
Most Opponent Points
119 by Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (3OT)
99 by NC State, Feb. 22, 1992
98 by Iowa, Jan. 7, 1989
98 by Kentucky, Dec. 7, 2002
Highest Field Goal Percentage
in a Half
85.7 vs. Old Dominion, Dec. 1, 1992 (24 of 28, 2nd half)
Most Free Throws Made
41 vs. Clemson, Jan. 28, 1998
37 vs. Louisville, Dec. 17, 1998
36 vs. Maryland, Feb. 15, 2004
Most Free Throw Attempts
59 vs. Clemson, Jan. 28, 1998
Most Three–Point
Field Goal Attempts
42 by Clemson, Jan. 15, 1994
40 by VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
40 by Tennessee Tech, Dec. 12, 1999
Most Three–Point Field Goals Made
17 vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995
16 by Georgia Tech, Feb. 10, 1996
16 vs. NC A&T, Dec. 27, 2001
16 vs. Maryland, Feb. 3, 2009
Fewest Points by UNC
50 vs. Princeton, Dec. 13, 1997
59 vs. NC State, Jan. 15, 1997
Highest Three–Point
Field Goal Percentage
(min. eight made)
88.9 vs. Stetson, Dec. 3, 1986 (8 for 9)
Fewest Opponent Points
39 by Clemson, Feb. 16, 1995
42 by Central Florida, Dec. 2, 1989
42 by Princeton, Dec. 13, 1997
Most Blocked Shots
14 vs. NC State, Jan. 5, 1994
14 vs. Virginia, Feb. 19, 1994
14 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994
Most Points, Both Teams
233 vs. Wake Forest, Dec. 20, 2003 (114-119) (3OT)
218 vs. VMI, Dec. 17, 1994 (129-89)
Most Rebounds
61 vs. Virginia, Jan. 21, 1999
60 vs. Buffalo, Dec. 8, 1998
40
39
38
37
36
36
36
35
35
35
Most Points (35 or More)
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Ga. Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 2008
Joseph Forte vs. Tulsa, Nov. 11, 2000
Lionel Simmons (LaSalle) vs. UNC, Jan. 9, 1988
Joseph Forte vs. Florida State, Feb. 22, 2001
Antawn Jamison vs. Pittsburgh, Nov. 29, 1996
Antawn Jamison vs. Maryland, Feb. 14, 1998
Derrick Chievous (Missouri) vs. Rhode Island, March 17, 1988 (NCAA Tournament)
Len Bias (Maryland) vs. UNC, Feb. 20, 1986
Antawn Jamison vs. Duke, Feb. 5, 1998
40
39
38
36
36
36
35 34
33
33
31
31
32
31
30
30 30
30
Most Points by a Tar Heel
(30 or More)
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Ga. Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 2008
Joseph Forte vs. Tulsa, Nov. 11, 2000
Joseph Forte vs. Florida State, Feb. 22, 2001
Antawn Jamison vs. Pittsburgh, Nov. 29, 1996
Antawn Jamison vs. Maryland, Feb. 14, 1998
Antawn Jamison vs. Duke, Feb. 5, 1998
Wayne Ellington vs. Maryland, Feb. 3, 2009
Joseph Forte vs. Virginia, Jan. 24, 2001
Antawn Jamison vs. Duke, March 2, 1997
J.R. Reid vs. NC State, Jan. 18, 1987
Kevin Madden vs. UT-Chattanooga, Nov. 18, 1988
Sean May vs. Florida State, Mar. 3, 2005
Scott Williams vs. Virginia, Jan. 13, 1990
Hubert Davis vs. Wake Forest, Feb. 8, 1992
Hubert Davis vs. NC State, Feb. 22, 1992
Rasheed Wallace vs. Pittsburgh, Nov. 29, 1994
Rashad McCants vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004
Most Points (CAREER)
1,321Tyler Hansbrough (2005-09) (21.3 per game in 62 games)
More than 6.6 million fans have watched the Tar Heels play in the Smith Center.
205
2009 NCAA
champions
smith
center
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
Most Points (Season)
385 Tyler Hansbrough (2007-08)
350 Rashad McCants (2002-03)
337 Tyler Hansbrough (2005-06)
Highest Scoring Average (Season)
24.1 Tyler Hansbrough (2007-08) (385 in 16 games)
22.7 Tyler Hansbrough (2008-09) (272 in 12 games)
22.2 Antawn Jamison (1997-98) (266 in 13 games)
17
17
16
16
Most Games
Scoring in Double Figures
Rashad McCants (2002-03)
Tyler Hansbrough (2005-06)
Tyler Hansbrough (2006-07)
Tyler Hansbrough (2007-08)
42
26
Consecutive Games
Scoring in Double Figures
Tyler Hansbrough, 2005-09
Hubert Davis, 1990-92
16
16 Most FG Made (Game)
Antawn Jamison vs. Maryland, Feb. 14, 1998
Derrick Chievous (Missouri) vs. Rhode Island, March 17, 1988
Most FG Made (Season)
128 Rashad McCants (2002-03)
121 Tyler Hansbrough (2007-08)
Highest FG Percentage (Game)
100.0 Scott Williams vs. Virginia, Jan. 13, 1990 (12 of 12)
9
9
8
8
8
8
8
8
Most Three-Point FG Made (Game)
Dennis Scott (Georgia Tech), Jan. 28, 1989
Drew Barry (Georgia Tech), Feb. 10, 1996
Chris Whitney (Clemson), Feb. 17, 1993
Fred Vinson (Georgia Tech), Feb. 12, 1994
Dante Calabria vs. Florida State, Jan. 25, 1995
Clint Harrison (NC State), Feb. 21, 1998
Tony Stockman (Clemson), Feb. 27, 2002
Rashad McCants vs. Clemson, March 2, 2004
Most Three-Point FG made (Season)
49 Rashad McCants (2002-03)
44 Hubert Davis (1991-92)
Most Three-Point FG Attempts (Game)
18 Dennis Scott (Georgia Tech) vs. UNC, Jan. 28, 1989
Highest Three-Point FG Percentage
(Game, min. 5 made)
100.0Geoff Brower (Florida State) vs. UNC, Feb. 24, 1996 (5 of 5)
88.9 Clint Harrison (NC State) vs. UNC, Feb. 21, 1998 (8 of 9)
85.7 Shammond Williams vs. Wake Forest, March 2, 1997 (6 of 7)
83.3 Shammond Williams vs. Middle Tennessee State, Feb. 1, 1997 (5 of 6)
17
14
14
14
14
Most FT Made (Game)
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 2008
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Virginia Tech, Feb. 13, 2007
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Jan. 20, 2007
Tyler Hansbrough vs. NC State, Jan. 7, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
19
19
18
Most FT Attempts (Game)
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Clemson, Feb. 10, 2008
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Georgia Tech, Feb. 15, 2006
Tyler Hansbrough vs. Virginia Tech, Feb. 13, 2007
18
17 17 Most Assists (Game)
Raymond Felton vs. George Mason, Dec. 7, 2003
Jeff Lebo vs. UT-Chattanooga, Nov. 18, 1988
Tyrone Bogues (Wake Forest) vs. UNC, Feb. 12, 1986
8
8
Most Steals (Game)
Derrick Phelps vs. Central Florida, Dec. 7, 1991
Tyler Hansbrough vs. UNC Asheville, Dec. 28, 2005
10
8
Most Blocked Shots (Game)
Brendan Haywood vs. Miami (Fla.), Dec. 4, 2000
Brendan Haywood vs. Tulsa, Nov. 11, 2000
Bob Donnan
Best FT Percentage
(Game, min. 10 made)
100.0 J.R. Reid vs. Marquette, Feb. 15, 1987 (11 of 11)
100.0 Steve Bucknall vs. Clemson, Feb. 25, 1989 (11 of 11)
100.0Tyler Hansbrough vs. Kent, Jan. 2, 2008 (11 of 11)
100.0 Petey Sessoms (Old Dominion) vs. UNC, Dec. 1,
1992 (10 of 10)
100.0Kenny Inge (NC State) vs. UNC, Feb. 21, 1998 (10 of 10)
100.0Kris Lang vs. NC State, Jan. 8, 2000 (10 of 10)
Best FT Percentage
(Season, min. 25 made)
90.5 Jeff Lebo, 1988-89 (38 of 42)
90.3 Hubert Davis, 1991-92 (65 of 72)
24
21
21
Most Rebounds (Game)
Sean May vs. Duke, Mar. 6, 2005
Sean May vs. Akron, Dec. 14, 2003
Sean May vs. Duke, Feb. 5, 2004
Tyler Hansbrough scored a Smith Centerrecord 40 points against Georgia Tech on
Feb. 15, 2006.
Bob Donnan
206
Tyler Hansbrough set the single-game scoring record in the Smith Center when he scored 40 points vs. Georgia Tech in 2006.
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
MEDIA INFORMATION
athletic communications
Steve Kirschner
Associate Athletic Director
for Communications
(Basketball Contact Roy Williams/Credentials)
Office: (919) 962-2123
Direct: (919) 962-7258
Home: (919) 968-1531
Mobile: (919) 475-2695
[email protected]
Matt Bowers
Associate Athletic
Communications Director,
Director of Internet Services
(Basketball Contact Players)
Office: (919) 962-2123
Direct: (919) 962-7259
Home: (919) 929-7814
Mobile: (919) 619-7021
[email protected]
CREDENTIALS
Please send requests to Steve Kirschner. Mailing address is University of North Carolina, P.O.
Box 2126, Chapel Hill, NC 27515-2126. Fax
requests on letterhead stationery to (919) 9620612 or e-mail [email protected]
Credentials will be mailed or held at media
will call located in the athletic communications
office, which is at the front of Koury Natatorium, adjacent to the Smith Center.
Media with season credentials must contact
Kirschner in advance to guarantee a press row
seat at individual games.
INTERVIEWS &
PRACTICE
All requests for interviews must be made
through the athletic communications office.
Contact Kirschner with interview requests for
Roy Williams or to attend practice. Throughout
the season Williams holds a press conference at
the Smith Center (see schedule on this page).
These typically begin at 2 p.m. Out-of-town
media may watch the press conference live at
TarHeelBlue.com and ask questions by contacting Kirschner in advance. Due to contractual
obligations, Coach Williams is unavailable to
participate in live radio call-in shows.
Media should make player interview requests
to Matt Bowers. Player interviews occur before
practice. Freshmen are available to the media
once they’ve played in a regular-season game.
Players are not available for interviews on
game day or on non-practice days. Players will
not participate in radio call-in shows, but are
available to tape radio interviews.
POSTGAME
PRESS CONFERENCES
Players are available in the lounge adjacent to
the locker room for 20 minutes following each
home game. Coach Williams holds his postgame
press conference in the media room.
Roy Williams 2009-10 Press Conferences
(all at 2 p.m. in Smith Center unless noted)
Thursday, Oct. 15 (UNC Preseason Media Day)
Sunday, Oct. 25 (ACC Preseason Media Day in Greensboro, N.C.)
Wednesday, Nov. 18
Friday, Dec. 4
Friday, Dec. 18
Friday, Jan. 8
Friday, Jan. 15
Tuesday, Jan. 19
Monday, Jan. 25
Wednesday, Feb. 3
Tuesday, Feb. 9
Friday, Feb. 19
Friday, Feb. 26
Friday, March 5
Tuesday, March 9
Williams will also be available on the ACC weekly
teleconference on Mondays at 11:40 a.m. beginning
in January.
ACC TELECONFERENCE
During ACC play, Roy Williams is available
each Monday at 11:40 a.m. (beginning January
4, 2010) for 10 minutes on the ACC teleconference. Please call Kirschner or Brian Morrison
at the ACC at (336) 851-6062 for the number.
PHOTO COMPOUND
Photographers may transmit from the “Orange” locker room, adjacent to the visiting
team’s locker room. Jeffrey Camarati, director
of athletic photography, coordinates this compound. Wireless internet, 24 ethernet lines and
an analog phone line are available. Statistics are
brought to the photo compound at halftime and
after the game.
PHOTO SPOTS
The athletic communications staff assigns
shooting locations around the court. Specific
requests for special camera placements should
be made in advance to Kirschner or Camarati.
For safety reasons, cameras are not permitted on
the blue padding on the basket supports. Floor
remotes must be removable. They may not be
fixed to the floor and will only be allowed if a
photographer is seated with the camera.
FILING
Several telephones are available in the media
room. No courtside phone hookups are permitted at the Smith Center. High-speed, wireless
Internet access is available in the arena and media room.
Jeffrey Camarati
MEDIA
INFO
PARKING, SMITH
CENTER ENTRANCE
Media park in the Bowles Lot on Skipper
Bowles Drive, adjacent to the Kenan-Flagler
Business School. Spaces are not reserved.
Directions: NC Hwy 15-101 to Manning
Drive, turn onto Bowles Drive and the Bowles
Lot will be on your right at the bottom of the
hill. The media entrance to the Smith Center is
located near the basketball and athletic communications offices.
All briefcases, computer bags and photo
equipment are subject to search for security purposes.
TARHEELBLUE.COM
Carolina’s official website is TarHeelBlue.
com. The media guide, statistics, game notes,
roster, schedule, past season archives and other
information are available there. Video feeds of
the weekly and postgame press conferences are
posted.
Follow the Tar Heels on TWITTER at twitter.
com/UNC_Basketball.
TAR HEEL
SPORTS NETWORK
Learfield Communications is the rights-holder
for game broadcasts, Coach Williams’ weekly
live call-in show (each Monday evening at 7
p.m.) and TV show.
Woody Durham, former Tar Heel All-America
center Eric Montross and Jones Angell make up
the Tar Heel Sports Network broadcast team.
Durham is in his 39th year calling UNC action.
Montross earned All-America honors at Carolina in 1993 and 1994 and was the starting center
on the 1993 NCAA champions. He is in his fifth
season providing analysis. Angell is in his ninth
year with the Tar Heel Sports Network and his
fifth on the men’s basketball broadcasts.
Gary Sobba is the network’s general manager.
His number is (919) 419-8100.
Check TarHeelBlue.com for more information
on the Roy Williams TV show and for a list of
radio stations that carry Carolina broadcasts.
VISITING RADIO
Radio network rights-holders for opposing
teams are provided four seats on the scorer’s table adjacent to the visitors’ bench. A stat monitor is available and printed stats are provided at
each media timeout. UNC provides two ISDN
lines and two analog lines at no charge.
NBA SCOUTS
There are no scouting seats on press row. Seats
for scouts in the stands are available by contacting Nadia Lynch in the men’s basketball office
at (919) 962-1154 or by e-mail at [email protected] Due to limited space, scouts are
not permitted in the media room. Pregame notes,
rosters and statistics will be provided when you
pick up your ticket at the entrance to the arena
for scouts.
Carolina has been ranked in the Associated Press poll more than any other school in the nation (761 weeks).
207
2009 NCAA
champions
CAROLINA BASKETBALL 2009-10
u Four-time, first-team All-America, the only player in
Robert Crawford
ACC history to do so
u Four-time, first-team All-ACC selection, the only
player in ACC history to accomplish that
u First in ACC and 12th in NCAA history with 2,872
points
u Set the ACC career scoring record with 22 points
against Radford in the first round of the 2009 NCAA
Tournament
u Carolina’s alltime leading scorer in NCAA Tournament play with 325
points, fourth-most in NCAA history behind only Christian Laettner, Elvin
Hayes and Danny Manning
u Holds NCAA career record for made free throws (982) and is second
all-time in free throw attempts (1,241)
u The 2008 National Player
of the Year, ACC Player of the
Year, ACC Male Athlete of the
Year, ACC Tournament MVP,
NCAA East Regional Player of
the Year
u Consensus first-team AllAmerica in 2007, 2008 and 2009,
the 14th three-time consensus
All-America since World War II
and the first since Oklahoma’s
Wayman Tisdale and Georgetown’s Patrick Ewing in 1985
u Associated Press (second
time), USBWA (third time) and
Sporting News (fourth time)
first-team All-America in 2009
u Only player in ACC history
to lead his school in scoring and
rebounding for four seasons
u Became the 13th player in
ACC history and the first Tar Heel to earn first-team All-ACC Tournament
honors three times
u Third Tar Heel (with J.R. Reid 1987-1989 and Ed Cota, 1997, 1998
and 2000) to earn a spot on All-NCAA Regional Team in three seasons
u Set the ACC record for career 20-point games (78, breaking Duke’s
JJ Redick’s mark of 70)
u Set the ACC record for career double-figure games with 133 (previous
mark of 129 held by Duke’s Johnny Dawkins)
u Broke Sam Perkins’ UNC rebounding record (finished with 1,219)
u Will be the eighth Tar Heel to have his jersey retired and the first since
Antawn Jamison, who played his final season in 1997-98 (Jack Cobb, No.
10 Lennie Rosenbluth, No. 12 Phil Ford, No. 20 George Glamack, No. 23
Michael Jordan, No. 33 Jamison and No. 52 James Worthy)
u Averaged 20.2 points, the sixth-highest average in UNC history
u One of four finalists for the 2008 James E. Sullivan Award as the top
amateur athlete in the country
TY LAWSON
u Won the 2009 Bob Cousy Award presented by the
Basketball Hall of Fame as the best point guard in the
country
u Named to 2009 Final Four All-Tournament Team,
was the NCAA South Regional Most Outstanding Player
and the Atlantic Coast Conference Player of the Year
u The 18th Tar Heel, and the first UNC point guard, to
win NCAA regional MVP honors
u First point guard to win ACC Player of the Year honors since Carolina’s Phil Ford in 1978
u First-team All-America by the NABC, the Los Angeles Athletic Club
(Wooden), Sports Illustrated, CBS Sportsline.com and Basketball Times,
second-team by The Associated Press, Sporting News and Rupp and thirdteam by Fox
u USBWA District 3 Player of
the Year
u Career assist-error ratio of
2.78 that is second in ACC history
u Averaged a team-high 20.8
points, shot 50 percent from the
floor (28 for 56), 50 percent from
three-point range (9 for 18) and
76.5 percent from the free throw
line (39 for 51), and had 34 assists, 7 turnovers and 16 steals
in five games in the 2009 NCAA
Tournament
u Had 43 points (21.5), 14 assists (7.0), 5 turnovers (2.5) and
10 steals (5.0) in the Final Four
u Set Final Four records for
most free throws made with 25
and attempts with 35
u Led all players on both
teams with 21 points and eight steals (set championship game record) and
added six assists and one turnover in the NCAA championship game win
over Michigan State
u Had seven steals in the first half as UNC shot 52.9 percent from the
floor and built a 55-34 lead (most points ever in first half of an NCAA
final)
u Led the ACC in 2009 in assists (230, 6.6 per game), assist-error (3.49)
and steals (75, 2.14 per game)
u First point guard to ever lead UNC in field goal percentage
u Had 230 assists and only 66 turnovers in 2009, an assist-error ratio of
3.49 that is the best in ACC history
u MVP at the 2008 Maui Invitational
Helped Carolina achieve:
u a 120-22 record overall ... 50-14 in ACC regular-season play, 8-2 in
ACC Tournament action and 14-3 in the NCAA Tournament
u Three consecutive No. 1 seeds in the NCAA Tournament (and a No. 3
in 2006), two Final Fours (2008, 2009) and the 2009 NCAA title
u Three consecutive ACC regular-season championships
u Final Associated Press rankings of No. 10 in 2006, No. 4 in 2007, No.
1 in 2008 and No. 2 in 2009
u A 25-7 ACC road record, including 14-2 in the last two years, and a
4-0 record at Duke
208
At least one Tar Heel played or coached in every Summer Olympics except one from 1964 to 2004.
Jack Morton
TYLER HANSBROUGH
Getty Images
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