A guest post by Evans Clinchy who asks: why do we still want to watch hopeless teams play?
opensource.com | flickr
There's a strain of perverse glee that can intoxicate us whenever we see a fringe player reach the creaky end of their career. How depraved can the statistics get, exactly?
[caption id="attachment_4785" align="aligncenter" width="500"] Photo: Flickr/@Doug88888[/caption]
Kevin Garnett out again tonight.
— devin kharpertian (@uuords) March 17, 2014
Normally a 37-year
Ed. Note: We're very pleased to have the opportunity to bring you a one-on-one interview with Chris Douglas-Roberts. Longtime friend of the site, Fred Katz, had a lengthy chat over the phone with CDR this week. We've broken it up into three parts; this is the third part.
Since the New Year rolled along, the Brooklyn Nets have been the best team in the NBA. (No, really. They're 10-2). One of the reasons for their new found success has been the ball movement. Unlike earlier in the season when they couldn't buy a bucket, the Nets have been moving the ball around the perimeter with crisp passes, which has led to plenty of good looks each and every night.
[caption id="attachment_3524" align="aligncenter" width="721"] via flickr | Fizzcity Gallery[/caption]
The Corner Three
Two games before Terrence Ross set twitter ablaze
[caption id="attachment_3388" align="aligncenter" width="819"] via flickr | karlnorling[/caption]
Pace, space, the extra pass, layups – these are universal, all-encompassing standards of small-ball.
Jared and Jordan return to discuss the Nets, Knicks and Heat