Asian Basketball Club

Some articles on asian basketball club, basketball club, asian basketball, basketball:

1981 Asian Basketball Club Championship
... The Asian Basketball Club Championship 1981 was the 1st staging of the Asian Basketball Club Championship, the basketball club tournament of Asian Basketball ...
1932 In Sports - Basketball
... Events The South American Basketball Championship 1932 in Santiago, Chile, is won by Uruguay ...
1984 Asian Basketball Club Championship
... The Asian Basketball Club Championship 1984 was the 2nd staging of the Asian Basketball Club Championship, the basketball club tournament of Asian Basketball Confederation ...
Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference - Notable Sports Figures - Basketball
... Arlauckas, former NBA player (Niagara) John Beilein, collegiate men's basketball head coach (Canisius) Matt Brady, current James Madison men's basketball ... and coach six-time NBA All-Star (Niagara) Joe DeSantis, former men's college basketball coach 1979 NCAA All-American (Fairfield) Chris D'Orso, current Orlando Magic executive (F ... Bobby Joe Hatton - former professional basketball player member of the Puerto Rico national basketball team at the 2004 Olympic Games (Marist) Jared Jordan - professional basketball player 45th pick in the 2007 NBA ...
Fantasy Basketball
... Fantasy basketball was inspired by fantasy baseball ... to as General Managers, who draft actual NBA players and compute their basketball statistics ...

Famous quotes containing the words club, asian and/or basketball:

    The creation of “strong-minded” women, so-called, is due to the individualism of men, to the modern selfish and speculative spirit which absorbs everything within itself and leaves women nothing but self-assertion for their protection and support.
    “Jennie June” Croly 1829–1901, U.S. founder of the woman’s club movement, journalist, author, editor. Demorest’s Illustrated Monthly and Mirror of Fashions, p. 44 (February 1870)

    Morals are in all countries the result of legislation and government; they are not African or Asian or European: they are good or bad.
    Denis Diderot (1713–1784)

    Perhaps basketball and poetry have just a few things in common, but the most important is the possibility of transcendence. The opposite is labor. In writing, every writer knows when he or she is laboring to achieve an effect. You want to get from here to there, but find yourself willing it, forcing it. The equivalent in basketball is aiming your shot, a kind of strained and usually ineffective purposefulness. What you want is to be in some kind of flow, each next moment a discovery.
    Stephen Dunn (b. 1939)