Randy Foye

Randy Foye (born September 24, 1983) is a color analyst of the YES Network[1] and a former American professional basketball player. He played collegiately at Villanova University. He was selected seventh overall in the 2006 NBA draft by the Boston Celtics, but was immediately traded to the Portland Trail Blazers, and later traded to the Minnesota Timberwolves where he began his career.[2]

Randy Foye
Randy Foye by David Shankbone
Foye at the 2008 Tribeca Film Festival
Personal information
BornSeptember 24, 1983 (age 35)
Newark, New Jersey
NationalityAmerican
Listed height6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
Listed weight218 lb (99 kg)
Career information
High schoolEast Side (Newark, New Jersey)
CollegeVillanova (2002–2006)
NBA draft2006 / Round: 1 / Pick: 7th overall
Selected by the Boston Celtics
Playing career2006–2017
PositionShooting guard / Point guard
Career history
20062009Minnesota Timberwolves
2009–2010Washington Wizards
20102012Los Angeles Clippers
2012–2013Utah Jazz
20132016Denver Nuggets
2016Oklahoma City Thunder
2016–2017Brooklyn Nets
Career highlights and awards

High school career

Foye attended East Side High School in Newark, where he was selected as New Jersey Player of the Year, before being recruited by Jay Wright and Villanova.[3]

Considered a four-star recruit by Scout.com, Foye was listed as the No. 7 shooting guard and the No. 37 player in the nation in 2002.[4]

College career

Foye, along with Allan Ray, Curtis Sumpter, and Jason Fraser were proclaimed as the players to lead the Villanova Wildcats back to a championship. Foye and Ray reached the Elite Eight of the 2006 NCAA Tournament, playing with the other three starters in the four-guard offense (Kyle Lowry, Mike Nardi and Will Sheridan), while Sumpter was sidelined as a medical redshirt with a knee injury.

Foye's college career was productive and eventful, but his senior season was by far the best statistically.

In the 2005 NCAA Tournament, Foye averaged 20 points in three games, before a heartbreaking loss to #1 seed and eventual national champion North Carolina in which Foye scored a career-high 28 points.[5] He was named third-team all Big East that year.

In 2006, Foye won the honor of Big East Player of the Year, beating out teammate Allan Ray, Connecticut star Rudy Gay and the league's leading scorer Quincy Douby of Rutgers.

Villanova tied for the Big East regular season championship with Uconn and split their two games with the Huskies, winning the one played at home, in what some called the biggest Villanova win in over 20 years. Their final Big East regular season record was 14–2 in what some called the toughest conference ever. Overall, their record was 28–5. In the NCAA Tournament in 2006, Foye continued to be Villanova's biggest scoring threat. He had 24 points in their second-round game against Arizona in a winning effort. Foye scored a team-high 25 points in his final game as a Wildcat, on March 26, 2006, a 75–62 loss to Florida in the Elite Eight.[6]

As a senior Foye averaged 20.5 points, 5.9 rebounds, 3.3 assists, 1.4 steals, and 0.6 blocks, with a field goal percentage of 41.1%.

Professional career

Minnesota Timberwolves (2006–2009)

On June 28, 2006, Foye was selected seventh overall in the 2006 NBA draft by the Boston Celtics, but was immediately traded to the Portland Trail Blazers, and later traded to the Minnesota Timberwolves.[2] He entered his rookie year on a team that already had six guards on its roster. Off-season free-agent acquisition Mike James was slated to start at point guard, Foye's most likely position in the NBA, with Ricky Davis at small forward and Rashad McCants at shooting guard. This left Foye to battle for minutes on a bench full of guards. In November, Foye's first month as a professional basketball player, Timberwolves coach Dwane Casey only gave Foye an average of 14.6 minutes per game. Foye, however, was productive whenever he was given minutes. He scored in double digits in each of the four games he was given 20 or more minutes of playing time.

Randy Foye Wiz
Foye as a member of the Washington Wizards

In December 2007, Foye's minutes per game average increased to 19.6 and he scored in double digits in half of the T-Wolves' games. However, after Dwane Casey's firing after the Twolves' 40th game (when they had a record of 20–20), the Twolves struggled, yet the young star played well when given minutes. In March, Foye saw nearly 24 minutes of playing time a night, and in April saw almost 27 minutes a night to perform.

Foye played all 82 games (12 starts) in his rookie season and averaged 22.9 minutes, 10.1 points, 2.7 rebounds, 2.8 assists, 0.65 steals, and 0.3 blocks per game. Among rookies, he ranked fifth in scoring (10.1 ppg), eighth in field goal percentage (43.4%), third in 3-point shooting percentage (37%), third in free throw shooting percentage (85%), 5th in assists (2.8 apg) and 9th in steals (0.65 spg).[7] He was one of the most consistent rookie performers and was selected to the NBA All-Rookie First Team.[8]

On December 23, 2008, Foye pulled down 16 rebounds to set a career high and break the team record of 15 for a guard set by Isaiah Rider in 1996. Foye also had 26 points and 1 assist in the 99–93 loss to the San Antonio Spurs.[9]

Washington Wizards (2009–2010)

On June 23, 2009, Foye, along with Mike Miller, was traded to the Washington Wizards for Oleksiy Pecherov, Etan Thomas, Darius Songaila, and a first round draft pick.[10]

On January 9, 2010, Foye was fined $10,000 by the Washington Wizards for participating in Gilbert Arenas' antics before a game on January 5, 2010 against the Philadelphia 76ers. Arenas was being investigated for a prior incident involving guns in the Wizards' locker room, but made light of the accusations by pointing his finger at his teammates, as if he were shooting them. His teammates were photographed smiling and laughing with him.[11]

Los Angeles Clippers (2010–2012)

Randy Foye Clippers
Foye (center) with DeAndre Jordan (left) and Nick Young (right) in 2011

On July 8, 2010, Foye was signed by the Los Angeles Clippers.[12]

Utah Jazz (2012–2013)

On July 25, 2012, Foye agreed to terms with the Utah Jazz.[13] During the one season Foye played for the Jazz, he set the franchise record for most 3-pointers made in a year, making 178 out of 434 shots (with a shooting percentage of 41%).[14]

Denver Nuggets (2013–2016)

On July 10, 2013, Foye was traded to the Denver Nuggets as part of a three-team trade involving the Jazz and the Golden State Warriors.[15] On February 3, 2014, Foye hit the first game-winning shot of his eight-year NBA career, making a 30-foot three-pointer as time expired to claim a 116–115 win over the Los Angeles Clippers.[16]

On December 23, 2015, Foye scored a season-high 31 points and made seven three-pointers in a 104–96 win over the Phoenix Suns.[17]

Oklahoma City Thunder (2016)

On February 18, 2016, Foye was traded to the Oklahoma City Thunder in exchange for D. J. Augustin, Steve Novak, two second-round draft picks and cash considerations.[18] Three days later, he made his debut with the Thunder in a 115–92 loss to the Cleveland Cavaliers, recording two points and one assist in 14 minutes coming off the bench.[19]

Brooklyn Nets (2016–2017)

On July 15, 2016, Foye signed with the Brooklyn Nets.[20] He missed the first six games of the 2016–17 season with a strained right hamstring.[21] On December 26, 2016, Foye made a three-pointer to beat the buzzer and give the Nets a 120–118 victory over the Charlotte Hornets.[22]

NBA career statistics

Legend
  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game
 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw percentage
 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game
 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high

Regular season

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2006–07 Minnesota 82 12 22.9 .434 .368 .854 2.7 2.8 .6 .3 10.1
2007–08 Minnesota 39 31 32.3 .429 .412 .815 3.3 4.2 .9 .1 13.1
2008–09 Minnesota 70 61 35.6 .407 .360 .846 3.1 4.3 1.0 .4 16.3
2009–10 Washington 70 38 23.8 .414 .346 .890 1.9 3.3 .5 .1 10.1
2010–11 L.A. Clippers 63 24 24.6 .388 .327 .893 1.6 2.7 .7 .3 9.8
2011–12 L.A. Clippers 65 48 25.9 .398 .386 .859 2.1 2.2 .7 .4 11.0
2012–13 Utah 82 72 27.4 .397 .410 .819 1.5 2.0 .8 .3 10.8
2013–14 Denver 81 78 30.7 .413 .380 .849 2.9 3.5 .8 .5 13.2
2014–15 Denver 50 21 21.7 .368 .357 .818 1.7 2.4 .7 .2 8.7
2015–16 Denver 54 7 19.8 .351 .296 .830 1.9 2.1 .5 .3 6.0
2015–16 Oklahoma City 27 1 21.2 .349 .309 .815 1.9 1.8 .5 .5 5.6
2016–17 Brooklyn 69 40 18.6 .363 .330 .857 2.2 2.0 .5 .1 5.2
Career 752 433 25.6 .401 .366 .852 2.2 2.8 .7 .3 10.3

Playoffs

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2012 L.A. Clippers 11 11 26.5 .392 .438 .846 2.0 1.5 .5 .3 7.5
2016 Oklahoma City 16 0 11.9 .341 .308 1.000 1.3 .8 .1 .2 2.5
Career 27 11 17.8 .374 .379 .882 1.6 1.1 .3 .2 4.6

Personal life

Foye was born with a condition called situs inversus that caused him to be born with his organs reversed, meaning his heart is on the right side of his body and his liver is on the left.[23] Due to his inverted organs, Foye featured on a 2015 BBC series called Countdown to Life explaining how his condition was caused. The show stated Foye was lucky to be alive, because his organs are a perfect mirror image of the normal system of human organs. If only a few of his organs had swapped, this could have caused severe disability or death.[24]

Foye has also appeared on a PBS documentary 9 Months That Made You which premiered June 29, 2016 discussing his condition.[25]

Foye appeared in the sitcom Wingin' It, guest-starring as himself.[26]

A resident of Rumson, New Jersey, Foye purchased his home from Bruce Springsteen.[27]

Foye has two daughters, Paige Christine Foye and Penny Carter Foye Pilar Foye.[28]

References

  1. ^ "YES NETWORK TO TELEVISE SIX LONG ISLAND NETS GAMES". NBA.com. October 12, 2018. Retrieved October 12, 2018.
  2. ^ a b "TRAIL BLAZERS LAND BRANDON ROY AND LAMARCUS ALDRIDGE". NBA.com. June 28, 2006. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  3. ^ "Randy Foye: Career Stats and Totals". NBA.com. Retrieved March 21, 2006.
  4. ^ "Randy Foye Recruiting Profile". Scout.com. Retrieved March 21, 2006.
  5. ^ "Villanova's spirited surge in closing minutes falls short". ESPN. March 26, 2005. Retrieved March 21, 2006.
  6. ^ "Noah's monster night sends Florida to Final Four". ESPN. March 26, 2006. Retrieved March 26, 2006.
  7. ^ "Randy Foye 2006-07 Game Log". Basketball-Reference.com. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  8. ^ "Roy Headlines 2006-07 NBA T-Mobile All-Rookie Team". NBA.com. May 11, 2007. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  9. ^ "Parker, Spurs send Wolves to 13th straight loss". ESPN. December 24, 2008. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  10. ^ "Source: Foye, Miller head to Wiz". ESPN. June 24, 2009. Retrieved October 2, 2010.
  11. ^ "Wiz fine Blatche, McGee, Foye, Young". ESPN. January 9, 2010. Retrieved January 9, 2010.
  12. ^ "CLIPPERS SIGN FREE AGENT GUARD RANDY FOYE". NBA.com. July 8, 2010. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
  13. ^ "Jazz Agrees to Terms with Guard Randy Foye". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. July 25, 2012. Retrieved July 25, 2012.
  14. ^ "Randy Foye 2012-13 Game Log". Basketball-Reference.com. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  15. ^ "Denver Nuggets Acquire Randy Foye In Three-Team Trade". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. July 10, 2013. Retrieved July 14, 2013.
  16. ^ "Notebook: Nuggets 116, Clippers 115". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. February 3, 2014. Retrieved April 9, 2016.
  17. ^ "Foye scores 31 points, Nuggets bounce back to beat Suns". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. December 23, 2015. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  18. ^ "Thunder Acquires Randy Foye". NBA.com. February 18, 2016. Retrieved February 18, 2016.
  19. ^ "Love scores 29, leads Cavaliers past Thunder 115-92". NBA.com. February 21, 2016. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  20. ^ "Brooklyn Nets Sign Randy Foye". NBA.com. July 15, 2016. Retrieved July 15, 2016.
  21. ^ "Nets keep Wolves winless on the road with 119-110 win". ESPN.com. November 8, 2016. Retrieved November 9, 2016.
  22. ^ "Randy Foye's 3 gives Nets 120-118 victory over Hornets". ESPN.com. December 26, 2016. Retrieved December 27, 2016.
  23. ^ Mascaro, Chris (October 4, 2013). "Nuggets guard Randy Foye's heart is in the wrong place -- literally". SI.com. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  24. ^ Mount, Harry (September 14, 2015). "Countdown to Life: the Extraordinary Making of You, review: 'gripping'". Telegraph.co.uk. Retrieved September 14, 2015.
  25. ^ "9 Months That Made You". PBS. June 29, 2016. Retrieved July 4, 2017.
  26. ^ "Wingin' It with Foye". YouTube.com. May 24, 2010. Retrieved September 14, 2015.
  27. ^ Hyman, Vicki. "Bruce Springsteen selling Rumson home to NBA's Randy Foye for $1.7M", NJ Advance Media for NJ.com, May 11, 2016. Accessed February 28, 2018. "Bruce Springsteen has sold off one of his Rumson homes to Newark native and NBA player Randy Foye for $1.737 million, according to Monmouth County records and Zillow.com."
  28. ^ "Randy Foye Stats, Video, Bio, Profile". NBA.com. Retrieved December 23, 2015.

External links

2005–06 Villanova Wildcats men's basketball team

The 2005–06 Villanova Wildcats men's basketball team represented Villanova University in the 2005–06 college basketball season. This team is typically credited with re-establishing Villanova as a national powerhouse after nearly two decades of underwhelming performances.

Villanova, led by head coach Jay Wright, spent most of the season competing with Duke and Big East rival Connecticut for possession of the top spot in the college basketball rankings. Utilizing a starting lineup that consisted of four guards (seniors Randy Foye and Allan Ray, junior Mike Nardi, and sophomore Kyle Lowry) and a center (junior Will Sheridan), Villanova played a fast-paced style of basketball that became a common topic of intrigue among analysts. Villanova entered the NCAA tournament as a number one seed and made an Elite Eight appearance before losing to eventual champion Florida.

Three players from the 2005-06 Villanova Wildcat team currently play in the NBA: Randy Foye, Kyle Lowry, and Dante Cunningham.

2006 NBA draft

The 2006 NBA draft was held on June 28, 2006, at the Theatre at Madison Square Garden in New York City and was broadcast in the United States on ESPN. In this draft, National Basketball Association (NBA) teams took turns selecting amateur U.S. college basketball players and other eligible players, including international players. This was also the only time the New Orleans Hornets would draft under the temporary name of the New Orleans/Oklahoma City Hornets as the city of New Orleans was still recovering from the events of Hurricane Katrina after the 2005-06 NBA season.

Italian Andrea Bargnani was selected first overall by Toronto Raptors, who won the draft lottery. He became the second player without competitive experience in the United States to be drafted first overall. Prior to the draft he was playing with Italian club Benetton Treviso for 3 years. Sixth overall pick Brandon Roy from University of Washington was named Rookie of the Year for the 2006–07 season. Roy was originally drafted by Minnesota Timberwolves but his draft rights were traded to Portland Trail Blazers on draft day. Portland also acquired the draft rights to second overall pick from University of Texas, LaMarcus Aldridge from Chicago Bulls on draft day.The University of Connecticut had four players selected in the first round, tying the record set by Duke University in 1999 and the University of North Carolina in 2005. These players were Rudy Gay, Hilton Armstrong, Marcus Williams, and Josh Boone. With Denham Brown also selected in the second round, Connecticut became the first school ever to have five players selected in a two-round draft. Connecticut joined eight other schools that had five players selected in a single draft, second only to the UNLV, who had six players selected in the eight-round 1977 draft.

2006 NCAA Men's Basketball All-Americans

The Consensus 2006 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 Sporting News and the National Association of Basketball Coaches.

2006–07 NBA season

The 2006–07 NBA season was the 61st season of the National Basketball Association. The San Antonio Spurs were crowned the champions after sweeping the Cleveland Cavaliers in the NBA Finals.

2008–09 Minnesota Timberwolves season

The 2008–09 Minnesota Timberwolves season was the 20th season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA). The team finished the season coached by Kevin McHale. After the season, McHale was dismissed though he would return as head coach for the Houston Rockets for the shortened 2011–12 season and would later guide the Rockets to the Western Conference Finals in 2015.

The Timberwolves drafted O. J. Mayo with the third pick in the first round of the 2008 draft. Soon, his rights were traded to the Memphis Grizzlies for Kevin Love. The team also drafted Mario Chalmers, but his rights was soon traded to the Miami Heat, where he would win two championships.

2009–10 Washington Wizards season

The 2009–10 Washington Wizards season was the 49th season of the Washington Wizards in the National Basketball Association (NBA).

2010–11 Los Angeles Clippers season

The 2010–11 Los Angeles Clippers season is the 41st season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA), and the 27th in Los Angeles.

This was Blake Griffin's first year in the league. He was named an All-Star, becoming the first rookie since Yao Ming in 2003. Despite the team’s mediocre record, Griffin was named Rookie of the Year at season's end.

2011–12 Los Angeles Clippers season

The 2011–12 Los Angeles Clippers season is the 42nd season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA), their 34th season in Southern California, and their 28th season in Los Angeles. Following the 2011 NBA lockout each team only played 66 games instead of the usual 82. The Clippers finished 40–26, their best winning percentage in franchise history at the time. They finished the season as the #5 seed in the Western Conference, returning to the playoffs for the first time since 2006.

In the playoffs, the Clippers defeated the Memphis Grizzlies in the First Round in seven games, but were swept by the San Antonio Spurs in the Semifinals in four games.

2012–13 Utah Jazz season

The 2012–13 Utah Jazz season was the franchise's 39th season in the National Basketball Association (NBA), and the 34th season of the franchise in Salt Lake City. Despite a 43-39 record, the Jazz missed the playoffs.

2013–14 Denver Nuggets season

The 2013–14 Denver Nuggets season was the 47th season of the franchise, and its 38th season in the National Basketball Association (NBA). The Nuggets struggled for much of the year, finishing with a 36–46 record, missing the playoffs for the first time in 11 years.

2014–15 Denver Nuggets season

The 2014–15 Denver Nuggets season was the franchise's 39th season in the National Basketball Association (NBA).

2015–16 Denver Nuggets season

The 2015–16 Denver Nuggets season was the 40th season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA). The season saw the team change their uniforms.

2016–17 Brooklyn Nets season

The 2016–17 Brooklyn Nets season was the 41st season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA), 50th season overall, and its 5th season playing in the New York City borough of Brooklyn.

The season marked Brook Lopez's final one with the Nets, as he was traded to the Los Angeles Lakers in the off-season. He became the franchise's all-time leading scorer on April 10 when he broke Buck Williams' record that stood for 28 years.The Nets hired Kenny Atkinson after Lionel Hollins was fired during the middle of the previous season. General manager Billy King was also fired. Sean Marks took over as the Nets began rebuilding. They finished 20–62, their worst record since 2009–10. In the month of February, the Nets went 0–10 marking the first time that they lost every game in a single month since going 0–14 in November 2009.

East Side High School (Newark, New Jersey)

East Side High School is a four-year public high school in Newark in Essex County, New Jersey, United States, operating as part of the Newark Public Schools. The school serves the city's Ironbound neighborhood. The school has been accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Secondary Schools since 1929.As of the 2015-16 school year, the school had an enrollment of 1,799 students and 115.0 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student–teacher ratio of 15.6:1. There were 937 students (52.1% of enrollment) eligible for free lunch and 59 (3.3% of students) eligible for reduced-cost lunch.The planned opening date for the school was February 1, 1911, which was delayed to April 1, 1911, with about 250 students beginning classes at was initially called the East Side Commercial and Manual Training High School.

Mike Nardi

Mike Nardi (born January 30, 1985, in Linden, New Jersey) is a 6'2" 170 lb American basketball player who attended St. Patrick High School in Elizabeth, New Jersey and Villanova University.At Villanova, Nardi was most commonly known for his three-point shooting abilities and his strength off the dribble. He posted 11.8 points per game his senior year. Nardi was a member of the "four guard lineup" alongside Randy Foye, Allan Ray, and Kyle Lowry, that led the Wildcats to an NCAA tournament number one seed, and an elite eight appearance where they lost to the eventual champions, Florida. They were ranked as high as the #2 team in the country in 2006 and they never left the top 10 that season. They split the regular season Big East Conference title with UConn and lost to Pitt in the Big East tournament.After going undrafted in 2007, Nardi went overseas and has played in Italy and the Netherlands. In 2015, he was playing for Latina Basket, an Italian second division team. Nardi is now a member of the Villanova basketball coaching staff

Minnesota Timberwolves accomplishments and records

This page details the all-time statistics, records, and other achievements pertaining to the Minnesota Timberwolves.

Robert V. Geasey Trophy

The Robert V. Geasey Trophy is awarded to the most outstanding basketball player in the Philadelphia Big 5, an informal association of college athletic programs in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. It is not an MVP award and does not represent the entire regular season's most valuable player; the award goes simply to the best basketball player for Big 5 games played that season. It has been given since 1956 and is granted by the Herb Good Basketball Club. Members of the Philadelphia Big 5 are La Salle University, the University of Pennsylvania, Saint Joseph's University, Temple University and Villanova University.

Villanova Wildcats men's basketball

Villanova University's men's basketball team represents Villanova University and competes in the Big East Conference of NCAA Division I College basketball. Their first season was the 1920–21 season. Named the "Wildcats", Villanova is a member of the Philadelphia Big Five, five Philadelphia college basketball teams who share a passionate rivalry.

The Wildcats have won the National Championship three times: 1985, 2016, and 2018. Their 1985 NCAA championship as an 8 seed still stands as the lowest seed ever to win the title. The game is referred to as "The Perfect Game" as they shot a record 78.6% as a team for the game (22 for 28, including 9 for 10 in the second half). Their 2016 NCAA Championship, is referred to as "The Perfect Ending" and is the only NCAA Men's Championship game to be won on a buzzer beater, as Kris Jenkins drained a shot as time expired. They made the Final Four in 1939, 1971, 1985, 2009, 2016, and 2018; their six Final Four appearances are 13th most all-time. As of 2019, they have an NCAA Tournament record of 65–37 (.637). Villanova has defeated six No. 1 seeds in the NCAA tournament (Michigan and Georgetown in 1985, Pittsburgh in 2009, Kansas and North Carolina in 2016, and Kansas in 2018), which is sixth most all-time. The Villanova Wildcats have appeared in the NCAA Tournament 39 times, the eighth highest total in NCAA history. They have won the Big East regular season championship eight times, most recently winning four straight from 2014 to 2017. They won the Big East Tournament in 1995, 2015, 2017, 2018, and 2019. Villanova entered the 2016–2017 season with an all-time winning percentage of (.648), placing the Wildcats tied for 13th among all NCAA Division I basketball programs. Through 2018, Villanova has 1,779 wins, which is 23rd among Division I men's basketball teams. Villanova has won the Philadelphia Big Five 26 times which is the second most of any team, including five straight from 2014 to 2018. The Wildcats have appeared in the National Invitation Tournament 17 times, winning in 1994.

Washington Wizards all-time roster

The following is a list of players of the 1997–present Washington Wizards professional American basketball team. Before the 1997-98 season the Wizards were known as the Chicago Packers (1961–1962), Chicago Zephyrs (1962–1963), Baltimore Bullets (1963–1973), Capital Bullets (1973–1974), and the Washington Bullets (1974–1997).

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