Gerald Glass

Gerald Damon Glass (born November 12, 1967) is a retired American professional basketball player.

Graduating from Amanda Elzy High School in Greenwood at the age of sixteen, Glass flew under the radar as a player and ended up at Delta State University. Legendary Alcorn State University coach Davey Whitney called Glass the best player in Mississippi.

Glass played for two years at Delta State University and then transferred to the University of Mississippi where he placed fourth in the nation in scoring as a junior. He finished his career, after just two seasons, as the school's sixth leading all-time scorer. Glass was affectionately referred to as "World Class Glass" at Ole Miss. He gained national attention with his legendary matchups against LSU's Chris Jackson.

He was selected by the Minnesota Timberwolves with the 20th overall pick in the 1990 NBA Draft. As a rookie, Glass set a Timberwolves franchise record for a reserve with 32 points off the bench versus the Los Angeles Lakers. Glass also played for the Detroit Pistons, New Jersey Nets and Charlotte Hornets in four NBA seasons from 1990–1996. His best season as a pro was in 1991-92 for the Timberwolves, when he appeared in 75 games averaging 11.5 points per game.

In 2004, Gerald Glass was honored by Chick-fil-A as part of their SEC Basketball Legends, along with LSU coach Dale Brown, University of Alabama star Derrick McKey, University of Tennessee sharpshooter Dale Ellis, University of Kentucky legend Dan Issel, and Auburn's Charles Barkley.

After sitting on the bench with Andy Kennedy's coaching staff at Ole Miss for a year, Glass accepted the head coaching position at his high school alma mater. He now serves as the head boys basketball coach at Madison Central High School in Madison, Mississippi

Gerald Glass
Personal information
BornNovember 12, 1967 (age 51)
Greenwood, Mississippi
NationalityAmerican
Listed height6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Listed weight221 lb (100 kg)
Career information
High schoolAmanda Elzy
(Greenwood, Mississippi)
College
NBA draft1990 / Round: 1 / Pick: 20th overall
Selected by the Minnesota Timberwolves
Playing career1990–1999
PositionShooting guard / Small forward
Number22, 4, 25, 35
Career history
19901992Minnesota Timberwolves
1992–1993Detroit Pistons
1993–1994La Crosse Catbirds
1994–1995Jcoplastic Napoli
1995–1996New Jersey Nets
1996Charlotte Hornets
1996–1997CSP Limoges
1998–1999Bnei HaSharon
Career NBA statistics
Points1,553 (7.7 ppg)
Rebounds512 (2.5 rpg)
Assists298 (1.5 apg)
Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

See also

External links

1989 NCAA Men's Basketball All-Americans

The Consensus 1989 College Basketball All-American team, as determined by aggregating the results of four major All-American teams. To earn "consensus" status, a player must win honors from a majority of the following teams: the Associated Press, the USBWA, The United Press International and the National Association of Basketball Coaches.

1990 NBA draft

The 1990 NBA draft took place on June 27, 1990, in New York City, New York. One of the standouts of this draft is Basketball Hall of Famer Gary Payton. He became a nine-time All-Star, achieved the NBA Defensive Player of the Year award in 1996, won an NBA Championship with the Miami Heat in 2006, holds many statistical records during his tenure with the now defunct Seattle SuperSonics, and was inducted in the Hall of Fame in 2013.

The top pick of the draft was Syracuse's Derrick Coleman who was selected by the New Jersey Nets. In total, 52 of the 54 players selected went on to play at least one competitive game in the NBA, and six players were at some point of their career selected to play in the NBA All-Star Game. One player who had been projected to be a high lottery pick, if not potential #1 draft pick by media outlets and draft analysts was Loyola Marymount's Hank Gathers, who died of a heart condition in March 1990 during a game.

1990 NCAA Men's Basketball All-Americans

The Consensus 1990 College Basketball All-American team, as determined by aggregating the results of four major All-American teams. To earn "consensus" status, a player must win honors from a majority of the following teams: the Associated Press, the USBWA, The United Press International and the National Association of Basketball Coaches.

1990–91 Minnesota Timberwolves season

The 1990–91 NBA season was the Timberwolves' 2nd season in the National Basketball Association. After playing one year at the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome, the Timberwolves moved into their new arena known as the Target Center, which opened on October 13, 1990. They played their first game there on November 2 defeating the Dallas Mavericks 98–85 before a sold out crowd of 19,006. However, the Timberwolves continued to struggle in their second season finishing fifth in the Midwest Division with a 29–53 record, despite posting a solid 7–5 record in April. Tony Campbell continued to lead the T-Wolves in scoring averaging 21.8 points per game. Tyrone Corbin finished second on the team in scoring with 18.0 points per game, while second-year star Pooh Richardson led them with 9.0 assists per game.

1992–93 Detroit Pistons season

The 1992–93 NBA season was the Pistons' 45th season in the National Basketball Association, and 36th season in the city of Detroit. During the offseason, the Pistons signed free agent Terry Mills and acquired Olden Polynice from the Los Angeles Clippers. Under new head coach Ron Rothstein, the Pistons years of battle would catch up with them as they lost nine of their first eleven games. However, they would win ten of their next eleven games to climb back into playoff connection. At midseason, they traded Orlando Woolridge to the Milwaukee Bucks for All-Star guard Alvin Robertson. After posting many winning and losing streaks throughout the entire season, the Pistons missed the playoffs for the first time in ten years, finishing sixth in the Central Division with a 40–42 record. Joe Dumars and Isiah Thomas were both selected for the 1993 NBA All-Star Game.

Despite the struggles, Dennis Rodman once again led the league in rebounding with 18.3 per game. However, his bizarre behavior off the court was a great concern as he was involved in several off court incidents. Following the season, he was traded to the San Antonio Spurs, Mark Aguirre signed as a free agent with the Los Angeles Clippers, and Rothstein was fired as coach.

1995–96 Charlotte Hornets season

The 1995–96 NBA season was the 8th season for the Charlotte Hornets in the National Basketball Association. During the offseason, the Hornets acquired Glen Rice, Matt Geiger and second-year guard Khalid Reeves from the Miami Heat, while re-acquiring Kendall Gill from the Seattle SuperSonics. Rice would prove to be a solid pick with his long range ability from beyond the arch. He was also selected to play in the 1996 NBA All-Star Game. The Hornets got off to a slow start losing eight of their first eleven games, but played around .500 along the way. In January, they dealt Gill and Reeves to the New Jersey Nets for Kenny Anderson, who became the team's starting point guard while Muggsy Bogues sat out with a knee injury that only limited him to just six games. Scott Burrell was also out for the remainder of the season with a shoulder injury after 20 games.

The Hornets continued to play .500 basketball, but with Larry Johnson still suffering the lingering effects of an injured back, they missed the Playoffs by just one game, finishing sixth in the Central Division with a 41–41 record. The Hornets led the NBA in attendance for the seventh time in their eight-year history. Following the season, Johnson was traded to the New York Knicks, Anderson signed as a free agent with the Portland Trail Blazers, Robert Parish signed with the Chicago Bulls, and head coach Allan Bristow resigned after five seasons with the franchise.

Amanda Elzy High School

Amanda Elzy High School is a high school in unincorporated Leflore County, Mississippi, south of Greenwood, and part of Leflore County School District; it will be a part of the Greenwood-Leflore Consolidated School District effective July 1, 2019.

As of the 2013–2014 school year, it had 488 students in grades 9–12 and 36.37 teachers (full-time equivalent).

Brooklyn Nets all-time roster

The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Brooklyn Nets (2012–present), New Jersey Nets (1977–2012), or New York Nets (1976–1977) NBA franchise.

Detroit Pistons all-time roster

The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Detroit Pistons NBA franchise.

Glass (surname)

Glass or Glaß is a surname with several sources. It can be English, German, Russian/Slavic, Irish or Scottish. Many with the last name Glass, are of eastern European descent, where Glass is a shortened version of their original last name. It is also a Jewish surname, adopted by some Eastern European Ashkenazi in the nineteenth century. After being forced by the authorities to take on a surname, Jews in this area typically chose names referring to places, animals, occupations or signifying personal traits. The name Glass referred to Glass-making, Glazing and the Glass trade. It is also a Scottish surname from the Gaelic word glas, meaning grey - and was originally used as a nickname for someone with grey hair.

Greenwood, Mississippi

Greenwood is a city in and the county seat of Leflore County, Mississippi, located at the eastern edge of the Mississippi Delta, approximately 96 miles north of the state capital, Jackson, Mississippi, and 130 miles south of the riverport of Memphis, Tennessee. It was a center of cotton planter culture in the 19th century.

The population was 16,087 at the 2010 census. It is the principal city of the Greenwood Micropolitan Statistical Area. Greenwood developed at the confluence of the Tallahatchie and the Yalobusha rivers, which form the Yazoo River. Throughout the 1960s, Greenwood was the site of major protests and conflicts as African Americans worked to achieve racial integration, voter registration and access during the civil rights movement.

Kenny Anderson (basketball)

Kenneth Anderson (born October 9, 1970) is an American retired basketball player. After a college career at Georgia Tech, he played point guard professionally from 1991 to 2006, mostly in the National Basketball Association.

List of NCAA Division I men's basketball players with 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds

This is a list of NCAA Division I men's basketball players who have accumulated both 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds in their careers. Tom Gola, whose career at La Salle was between 1951–52 and 1954–55, also holds an NCAA men's basketball record: his 2,201 rebounds are the most ever.

List of National Basketball Association players (G)

This is a list of National Basketball Association players whose last names begin with G.

The list also includes players from the American National Basketball League (NBL), the Basketball Association of America (BAA), and the original American Basketball Association (ABA). All of these leagues contributed to the formation of the present-day NBA.

Individuals who played in the NBL prior to its 1949 merger with the BAA are listed in italics, as they are not traditionally listed in the NBA's official player registers.

Lucienne Robillard

Lucienne Robillard (born June 16, 1945) is a Canadian politician and a member of the Liberal Party of Canada. She sat in the House of Commons of Canada as the Member of Parliament for the riding of Westmount—Ville-Marie in Montreal, Quebec.

Robillard had a career as a social worker before entering politics. In the Quebec election of 1989, she was elected to the National Assembly of Quebec in the riding of Chambly as a member of the Quebec Liberal Party. She was appointed to the provincial cabinet of Premier Robert Bourassa as Minister of Cultural Affairs. In 1992, she became Minister of Education, and then served as Minister of Health and Social Services from 1994 until the defeat of the Liberal government.

She then moved to federal politics as a star candidate when she was elected to the House of Commons of Canada in a by-election in the safe Liberal riding of Westmount—Ville-Marie. Jean Chrétien appointed her to the federal cabinet as Minister of Labour and Minister responsible for the federal campaign in the 1995 Quebec referendum.

In 1996, she became Minister of Citizenship and Immigration. On August 3, 1999, she assumed the responsibilities of President of the Treasury Board.

When Paul Martin became Prime Minister of Canada in 2003, he moved Robillard to the position of Minister of Industry and Minister of the Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec. With the cabinet shuffle that followed the 2004 election, she became Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs and President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada.

Upon Judy Sgro's resignation from Cabinet on January 14, 2005, Joe Volpe moved to fill the vacant position of Minister of Citizenship and Immigration, and Robillard assumed his prior responsibilities as Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development. When Belinda Stronach crossed the floor and joined the Liberals in the House of Commons on May 17, 2005, she replaced Robillard as Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development.

On February 1, 2006, she was named deputy leader of the Liberal Party in the House of Commons by Interim Leader Bill Graham. She held this post until the newly elected leader, Stéphane Dion (who represents the nearby riding of Saint-Laurent—Cartierville), in accordance with the customary Anglophone/Francophone division of duties, appointed the Anglophone Michael Ignatieff as his deputy.

On April 4, 2007, she announced she would not run in the next election. She resigned her seat on January 25, 2008.

In 2010 she became co-chair of the election campaign for the Liberal Party of Canada in Quebec. In May 2010 she was elected President of the Liberal Party of Canada (Quebec) (LPCQ) by the Board of directors to replace Marc Lavigne who had resigned for personal reasons a few months after having been elected by the delegates at the October 2009 convention. Lucienne Robillard was also co-chair of the Electoral Commission of the LPCQ in 2010 and 2011 until the commission was dissolved at the start of the 2011 electoral campaign.

As president of the LPCQ she also sits on the National Board of Directors of the Liberal Party of Canada.

Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf

Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf (born Chris Wayne Jackson on March 9, 1969) is a former American professional basketball player. Abdul-Rauf played basketball for Gulfport High School before enrolling at Louisiana State University to play college basketball for the Tigers.

His nine-year NBA career, spent with the Denver Nuggets, Sacramento Kings and Vancouver Grizzlies, was marked by an appearance in the Slam Dunk Contest as well as by one of the most accurate free-throw shooting records ever. After his NBA career, he played in multiple leagues around the world.

Abdul-Rauf sparked controversy for refusing to stand for the national anthem, and calling the flag of the United States a symbol of oppression.

Minnesota Timberwolves draft history

The Minnesota Timberwolves first participated in the National Basketball Association (NBA) Draft on June 27, 1989, about five months before their inaugural NBA season. The Timberwolves are currently the second NBA team to be based in Minneapolis since the Minneapolis Lakers were there from 1948 to 1960.

Before each draft, an NBA draft lottery determines the first round selection order for the teams that did not make the playoffs during the prior season. Teams can also trade their picks, which means that a team could have more than or less than two picks in one draft. As a result of the various trades, the Minnesota Timberwolves had four draft picks in 1992 and 2006. The Timberwolves drafted Pooh Richardson with their first ever draft pick, tenth overall, in the 1989 NBA draft. In 1995, the Timberwolves picked Kevin Garnett fifth overall, who went on to be a 13-time All-Star. In 1996, the Timberwolves drafted Ray Allen fifth overall but was traded to the Milwaukee Bucks with a future first-round pick for the draft rights of Stephon Marbury. In the 2008 NBA draft, the Timberwolves drafted O. J. Mayo third overall but was traded to the Memphis Grizzlies along with three other players from the Timberwolves for the draft rights to Kevin Love along with three other players from the Grizzlies.

Ole Miss Rebels men's basketball

The Ole Miss Rebels men's basketball team represents the University of Mississippi in the sport of basketball. The Rebels compete in the NCAA Division I and the Southeastern Conference (SEC). They started the 2015–16 season playing home games at Tad Smith Coliseum on the university's Oxford, Mississippi campus, but played their final game in that facility on December 22, 2015. The Rebels opened a new on-campus arena, The Pavilion at Ole Miss, on January 7, 2016. The Rebels were led by 12-year head coach Andy Kennedy until his resignation on February 18, 2018. Tony Madlock, an assistant under Kennedy, served as the interim head coach for the remainder of the 2017–18 season. On March 15, 2018, the school hired former Middle Tennessee head coach Kermit Davis as the new head coach, and was formally introduced on March 19.Ole Miss has made the NCAA Tournament on eight occasions and reached the Sweet Sixteen in 2001. The Rebels have participated in the National Invitation Tournament (NIT) 11 times. In 2008 and 2010, they made it to the NIT Semifinals at Madison Square Garden. The Rebels have won the SEC Western Division five times.

Saint-Henri—Westmount

Saint-Henri—Westmount (formerly known as Westmount) was a federal electoral district in Quebec, Canada, that was represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1968 to 1997.

"Saint-Henri" was created in 1966 from parts of Mount Royal, Notre-Dame-de-Grâce, Outremont—St-Jean, Saint-Antoine—Westmount, and St. Lawrence—St. George ridings.

In 1978, it was renamed "Saint-Henri—Westmount". In 1996, it was abolished when it was merged into LaSalle—Émard riding.

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