- Atlanta Hawks
Atlanta Hawks 2011–12 Atlanta Hawks season Conference Eastern Conference Division Southeast Division Founded 1947 (Joined NBA In 1949) History Buffalo Bisons
St. Louis Hawks
Arena Philips Arena City Atlanta, Georgia Team colors Navy, Red, Silver, White
Owner(s) Atlanta Spirit, LLC General manager Rick Sund Head coach Larry Drew D-League affiliate Utah Flash Championships 1 (1958) Conference titles 4 (Western: (4) 1957, 1958, 1960, 1961) Division titles 3 (1980, 1987, 1994) Official website hawks.com
The Atlanta Hawks are an American professional basketball team based in Atlanta, Georgia. They are part of the Southeast Division of the Eastern Conference in the National Basketball Association (NBA).
- 1 Franchise history
- 2 Season-by-season records
- 3 Home arenas
- 4 Players
- 5 Coaches
- 6 Individual awards
- 7 See also
- 8 References
- 9 External links
The first years
The franchise was formed in 1946 as the National Basketball League's Buffalo Bisons, playing at Buffalo Memorial Auditorium in Buffalo, New York, and featuring guard/forward and coach Deanglo King. However, on December 27, 1946—only 13 games into their inaugural season—owner Ben Kerner moved the team to Moline, Illinois, which at that time was part of an area known as the "Tri-Cities" (now the Quad Cities). Kerner renamed the team the Tri-Cities Blackhawks in reference to the Black Hawk War that was mostly fought in Illinois. The Blackhawks became one of the National Basketball Association's 17 original teams after a merger in 1949 of the 12-year-old NBL and the three-year-old Basketball Association of America. The Blackhawks reached the playoffs in the NBA's inaugural year, under the leadership of coach Red Auerbach. However, the following season, after the team drafted Bob Cousy and made the blunder of trading his rights to the Chicago Stags (who would later surrender him in a dispersal draft to the Boston Celtics after they folded), they failed to qualify for the postseason. In 1951, the franchise relocated to Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and became the Milwaukee Hawks. In 1953, the Hawks drafted Bob Pettit, a future NBA MVP. Despite this, the Hawks were one of the league's worst teams, and in 1955 the Hawks moved yet again, this time to St. Louis, Missouri, Milwaukee's rival in the beer industry, and became the St. Louis Hawks.
In 1957, the team advanced to the Finals, losing to the Boston Celtics in a double-overtime thriller in game seven. In 1958, the Hawks again advanced to the NBA Finals where they avenged their previous year's defeat against the Boston Celtics, winning the series 4–2. Bob Pettit scored 50 points in Game 6 in front of a crowd of 10,218 in St. Louis. The victory gave the Hawks their first and only NBA Championship.
The Hawks remained one of the NBA's premier teams for the next decade. In 1960, under coach Ed Macauley, the team advanced to the Finals, but lost to the Celtics in another game seven thriller. The following year, with the acquisition of rookie Lenny Wilkens, the Hawks repeated their success, but met the Celtics in the Finals again and lost in five games. The next few years the Hawks remained contenders, every year advancing deep into the playoffs and also capturing several division titles. Despite the success, Kerner became wary of the now-aging 10,000-seat Kiel Auditorium. The Hawks occasionally played at the St. Louis Arena (mostly against popular opponents), but Kerner was not willing to move the team there full-time because it had not been well-maintained since the 1940s. Kerner wanted a new arena to increase revenue. However, he was rebuffed by the city on several occasions.
Relocation to Atlanta
In 1968, the team was sold to Atlanta real estate developer Tom Cousins and former Georgia governor Carl Sanders and moved to Atlanta, Georgia. While a new arena was being constructed, the team spent its first four seasons playing in Georgia Tech's Alexander Memorial Coliseum. Winning their first Division title in the 1969–70 season with a 48–34 record in the Western Division. Cousins' firm soon developed the Omni Coliseum, a 16,500-seat, state-of-the-art downtown Atlanta arena, for the Hawks and the expansion Atlanta Flames hockey franchise, which opened in 1972 as the first phase of a massive sports, office, hotel and retail complex, most of which is now the CNN Center.
The years after the move showcased a talented Hawks team, including Pete Maravich, and Lou Hudson. However, after this period of success, the Hawks experienced years of rebuilding. The rebuilding process appeared to be the right direction when they ended up with the 1st and 3rd picks overall in the 1975 NBA Draft. However, it took a turn for the worse when draft picks David Thompson and Marvin Webster both signed on with ABA franchises.
Ted Turner's Ownership
Cable network entrepreneur and Atlanta Braves owner Ted Turner bought the team in 1977 and hired Hubie Brown to become head coach. The Hawks were the only NBA team in the Southeastern United States, just as the Atlanta Braves were the only Major League Baseball team in the region for many years to come. Turner's ownership was instrumental in keeping both teams in the region. Coach Brown won coach of the year in 1978. In the 1979–80 season, the Hawks finished with 50 wins, 32 losses, and won the Central Division. It was their first division title in the Central Division and second in the city of Atlanta. In 1982, the franchise acquired superstar Dominique Wilkins and promoted Mike Fratello to head coach a year later. Due to sagging attendance, 12 home games during the 1984–85 season were played at the Lakefront Arena in New Orleans, Louisiana. It was also around this time that Dominique Wilkins would win the Slam Dunk Contest in 1985 and 1990 having an amazing rivalry with Michael Jordan.Spud Webb won the Slam Dunk Contest in 1986. Mike Fratello won coach of the year in 1986 as well. The New Orleans games were paid for by Barry Mendelson for $1.2 million with the Hawks going 6–6 in Louisiana.
From 1985–89, the Hawks were among the league's elite, winning 50 games or more each season. Winning a third division title in 1986–87 season with a franchise record 57–25 and their second in the Central Division. However, the team could not advance past the semifinals of the Eastern Conference playoffs, losing to eventual Eastern conference and/or NBA champions in Boston and Detroit. After several seasons of mediocrity, Lenny Wilkens was hired as head coach in 1993. In the 1993–94 season, coach Wilkens led the team to 57 victories, tying a team record and won a fourth division title in Atlanta, third in the Central Division and won coach of the year. However, the team fell short again in the playoffs, losing to the Indiana Pacers in the Eastern semis in six games. The season was also marred with the trading of Dominique Wilkins, who remains the franchise all-time leading scorer, for Danny Manning, who quickly left via free agency to Phoenix after the season ended. In 1995, coach Wilkens broke the record (previously held by coach Red Auerbach) for most victories by an NBA head coach with victory number 939. The Hawks had two 50+ win seasons in 1997 and 1998, with center, Dikembe Mutombo winning defensive player of the year award back to back in 1997–98, forward Alan Henderson won most improved player award, as well as a 31-win campaign in the lockout-shortened 1999 season, but the Hawks never advanced past the second round of the playoffs.
In 1999, the Hawks traded Steve Smith to Portland for Isaiah Rider and Jim Jackson. Smith had been one of the Hawks' most popular players during the 1990s and had recently been awarded the J. Walter Kennedy Citizenship Award for his charitable endeavors. By contrast, Rider had a history of behavioral problems both on and off the court. Rider's troubled conduct continued after his arrival in Atlanta. Rider missed the first day of training camp and was late for two games. After reports that he smoked marijuana in an Orlando hotel room during a January road trip, the league demanded that he attend drug counseling, and fined him a total of $200,000 until he agreed to go. When he showed up late for a March game, the Hawks released him. The Hawks later traded Jackson away the following season. The Smith/Rider trade sent the Hawks into a downward spiral; they would not return to the playoffs for nine years.
In 2001, the Hawks drafted Spanish star Pau Gasol 3rd , but his rights were ceded to the Memphis Grizzlies in a trade involving Shareef Abdur-Rahim. In February 2004, the Hawks had the distinction of having NBA All-Star Rasheed Wallace play one game for the team. Wallace was traded from Portland to the Hawks along with Wesley Person for Shareef Abdur-Rahim, Theo Ratliff, and Dan Dickau. In his lone game for the Hawks, Wallace scored 20 points, had 6 rebounds, 5 blocks, 2 assists and a steal in a loss to the New Jersey Nets. After the game he was dealt to the Detroit Pistons in a three-way trade with the Boston Celtics. In turn, Detroit sent guard Bobby Sura, center Zeljko Rebraca, and a first-round draft pick to the Hawks. The Boston Celtics also sent forward Chris Mills to Atlanta to complete the deal. In 2003, Atlanta hosted the allstar game, the last an east team would host for nine years.
Atlanta Spirit LLC's ownership/Joe Johnson - Josh Smith era 2005–present
In March 2004, the team was sold to a group of executives by the name of Atlanta Spirit LLC by Time Warner (who inherited the Hawks and Braves upon its merger with Turner Broadcasting in 1996), along with the Atlanta Thrashers pro ice hockey team, with which the Hawks share the Philips Arena, which replaced the Omni. After the change in ownership the Hawks still struggled. In the 2004–05 season, the Hawks were the league's worst team with a mere 13 victories (five less than even the expansion Charlotte Bobcats and the struggling New Orleans Hornets). It was also the year Josh Smith won the 2005 Slam Dunk Contest. Despite their league-worst record, the Hawks only landed the number two pick in the 2005 NBA Draft (the first pick went to the Milwaukee Bucks). With the second pick, the Hawks selected Marvin Williams of the University of North Carolina. The previous year, the Hawks had drafted Josh Childress and Josh Smith. In the 2006 Draft, the Hawks selected former Duke star Shelden Williams with the fifth overall pick.
In the summer of 2005, the Hawks completed a sign and trade deal with the Phoenix Suns to acquire Joe Johnson in return for Boris Diaw and two future 1st round picks. They also signed Zaza Pachulia from the Milwaukee Bucks. These changes occurred after an apparent power struggle between the owners for nearly three weeks before the moves were made.
Signs of Hope
Hope and redemption appeared to be on the horizon for the Hawks beginning in 2007. With the third pick of the NBA draft, they select Al Horford from the University of Florida. Horford nearly averaged a double-double during his rookie season, and is the only unanimous selection to the All-Rookie First Team as well as being runner-up for Rookie of the Year honors. The season started brightly as they won the season opener against the Dallas Mavericks 101–94, sending hope to Hawks fans. The last time they won a season opener was in 1998, also the last time the franchise made the playoffs. For the 2007–08 season, the Atlanta Hawks updated the colors and uniforms to navy blue, red, and white, marking the first time since their days in St. Louis that they had used those colors.
A midseason trade for point guard Mike Bibby boosted the Hawks' playoff hopes. At the time of the trade the Hawks were 22–28, afterwards they won 15 of their last 32 games to finish with a 37–45 record. Although they still finished with a losing record, they managed to make the playoffs for the first time since 1999. It was in the playoffs where the Hawks started to show improvement, pushing the eventual NBA champions Boston Celtics to a Game 7 before losing in a blowout back in Boston. The Hawks won all three games at Philips Arena, which hosted its first playoff games and earned its first sellout.
The 2008–09 season saw the Hawks win 47 games, their first winning season since 1999. With almost an intact lineup from the previous year the Hawks manage to take a step forward in their development. Again they were pushed to a Game 7 in the first round but they capitalized on home-court advantage in earning their first playoff series win since 1999 against the Miami Heat. The Hawks were swept by the Cleveland Cavaliers 4–0 in the conference semifinals.
The 2009–10 season saw the Hawks improve further, winning 53 games, their first 50-win season since 1997. Al Horford earned his first All-Star selection, and along with Joe Johnson, this marked the first time since 1998 that the Hawks sent two players to the All-Star Game. The playoffs, however, were a reprise from the previous year. They won a hard-fought seven-game series against the Milwaukee Bucks, but they were swept by the Orlando Magic in the second round, with every game a one-sided contest. After the season, the Hawks dismissed head coach Mike Woodson and was replaced by Larry Drew.
The Hawks took a step back in the 2010–11 season, finishing with 44 wins, even though Horford and Johnson were named to the All-Star team. In midseason the Hawks traded Mike Bibby to the Washington Wizards for Kirk Hinrich, in hopes of bringing a defensive guard to replace the defensively liable Bibby. Worse, the Hawks finished the season losing their final six games. However in the playoffs the Hawks once again took flight, exacting revenge against the Magic in a six-game series. However, they subsequently lost to the Chicago Bulls in the Eastern Conference Semifinals in six games. The Bulls went on to the Eastern Conference Finals
The Hawks currently own the 2nd longest run (behind the Sacramento Kings) of not winning an NBA title (54 years). All of the franchise's NBA Finals appearances and lone NBA championship took place when the team resided in St. Louis. Meanwhile, they have yet to advance beyond the second round of any playoff format in their entire Atlanta existence, which now spans 44 seasons. Much of the failures they've experienced in the postseason could be traced back to their poor history in the NBA Draft. Since 1980, the Hawks have drafted a grand total of three players who have ever been chosen to play in an All-Star game (Doc Rivers, Kevin Willis, and Al Horford; Wilkins was actually selected by the Utah Jazz and traded to the Hawks a few months after the draft). In fact, Horford is the only Hawk to have played in an All-Star game since Willis was selected in 1984, and is also the only first-rounder the Hawks selected in their nine-year playoff drought to play in an All-Star game.
- Buffalo Memorial Auditorium 1946
- Wharton Field House 1946–51
- Milwaukee Arena 1951–55
- Kiel Auditorium 1955–68 (Occasionally used the St. Louis Arena)
- Alexander Memorial Coliseum 1968–72 and 1997–99
- Omni Coliseum 1972–97
- Georgia Dome 1997–99 (some games were played at Georgia Tech's Alexander Memorial Coliseum; both venues were due to the demolition of the Omni and the construction of the new arena on the same site)
- Philips Arena 1999–present
Hawks Basketball Hall of Famers
Hagan, Pettit, Macauley, Lenny Wilkens, and Bob Ferry, all of whom played for the Hawks in St. Louis, have been inducted into the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame.
Hawks Retired Numbers
- 9 Bob Pettit, F, 1954–65
- 17 Ted Turner, former owner
- 21 Dominique Wilkins, F, 1982–94
- 23 Lou Hudson, F-G, 1966–77
- 40 Jason Collier, C, 2003–05 (no official banner hanging at Philips Arena)
Current rosterAtlanta Hawks roster
Players Coaches Pos. # Name Height Weight DOB (Y–M–D) From C 34 Collins, Jason (FA) 7 ft 0 in (2.13 m) 255 lb (116 kg) 1978–12–02 Stanford G 11 Crawford, Jamal (FA) 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 1980–03–20 Michigan G 6 Hinrich, Kirk 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1981–01–02 Kansas F/C 15 Horford, Al (C) 6 ft 10 in (2.08 m) 245 lb (111 kg) 1986–06–03 Florida G 2 Johnson, Joe (C) 6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 240 lb (109 kg) 1981–06–29 Arkansas C 27 Pachulia, Zaza 6 ft 11 in (2.11 m) 275 lb (125 kg) 1984–02–10 Georgia (country) F 12 Powell, Josh (FA) 6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 240 lb (109 kg) 1983–01–25 North Carolina State F 25 Rolle, Magnum 6 ft 11 in (2.11 m) 225 lb (102 kg) 1986–02–23 Louisiana Tech F 5 Smith, Josh (C) 6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 240 lb (109 kg) 1985–12–05 Oak Hill Academy (VA) G 0 Teague, Jeff 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 1988–06–10 Wake Forest C 36 Thomas, Etan (FA) 6 ft 10 in (2.08 m) 260 lb (118 kg) 1978–04–01 Syracuse G/F 3 Wilkins, Damien (FA) 6 ft 6 in (1.98 m) 225 lb (102 kg) 1980–01–11 Georgia F 24 Williams, Marvin 6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 240 lb (109 kg) 1986–06–19 North Carolina
- Head coach
- Assistant coach(es)
- Lester Conner (Oregon State)
- Bob Bender (Duke)
- Kenny Gattison (Old Dominion)
- Tyrone Hill (Xavier)
- Pete Radulovic (Loyola Marymount)
- Athletic trainer(s)
- Strength and conditioning coach(es)
- Chattin Hill (Central Washington*)
- (C) Team captain
- (DP) Unsigned draft pick
- (FA) Free agent
- (IN) Inactive
- (S) Suspended
G/F Alain Digbeu 1997 NBA Draft 49th pick G/F Cenk Akyol 2005 NBA Draft 59th pick G Sergiy Gladyr 2009 NBA Draft 49th pick
- Roger Potter 1949
- Red Auerbach 1949–1950
- Dave McMillan 1950–1951
- Doxie Moore 1951–1952
- Andrew Levane 1952–1953
- William Holzman 1954–1956
- Slater Martin 1957
- Alex Hannum 1958
- Andy Phillip 1958
- Ed Macauley 1958–1960
- Paul Seymour 1960–1961
- Andrew Levane 1961–1962
- Bob Pettit 1962
- Harry Gallatin 1962–1964
All-time Leading scorer
NBA MVP of the Year
- Bob Pettit – 1956, 1959
- Dikembe Mutombo – 1997, 1998
- Bob Pettit – 1955
- Alan Henderson – 1998
- Jamal Crawford – 2010
- Harry Gallatin – 1963
- Richie Guerin – 1968
- Hubie Brown – 1978
- Mike Fratello – 1986
- Lenny Wilkens – 1994
- Stan Kasten – 1986, 1987
All-NBA First Team
All-NBA Second Team
- Frank Brian – 1951
- Slater Martin – 1957, 1958, 1959
- Cliff Hagan – 1958, 1959
- Bob Pettit – 1965
- Lou Hudson – 1970
- Pete Maravich – 1973
- Dan Roundfield – 1980
- Dominique Wilkins – 1987, 1988, 1991, 1993
- Dikembe Mutombo – 2001
All-NBA Third Team
NBA All-Defensive First Team
- Dan Roundfield – 1980, 1982, 1983
- Wayne Rollins – 1984
- Mookie Blaylock – 1994, 1995
- Dikembe Mutombo – 1997, 1998
NBA All-Defensive Second Team
- Bill Bridges – 1969, 1970
- Joe Caldwell – 1970
- "Fast Eddie" Johnson – 1979, 1980
- Dan Roundfield – 1981, 1984
- Wayne Rollins – 1983
- Mookie Blaylock – 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999
- Dikembe Mutombo – 1999
- Josh Smith – 2010
- Zelmo Beaty – 1963
- Lou Hudson – 1968
- Pete Maravich – 1971
- John Brown – 1974
- John Drew – 1975
- Dominique Wilkins – 1983
- Stacey Augmon – 1992
- Al Horford – 2008
- ^ "A Franchise Rich With Tradition: From Pettit To "Pistol Pete" To The "Human Highlight Film"". NBA.com. http://www.nba.com/hawks/history/00400483.html. Retrieved 2008-02-28.
- ^ a b Finney, Peter (January 8, 2003). "Larry Legend had 60 on Boston's '85 visit". The Times-Picayune: p. C1.
- ^ Archive for August 4, 2000Las Vegas Sun
- ^ "Blazers trade Wallace to Hawks". Canada: CBC. 2004-02-11. http://www.cbc.ca/sports/story/2004/02/10/hawks-trailblazers040209.html. Retrieved 2008-02-21.
- ^ "Atlanta at New Jersey". NBA.com. 2004-02-18. http://www.nba.com/games/20040218/ATLNJN/boxscore.html. Retrieved 2008-02-21.
- ^ "Wallace lands in Detroit in three-team deal". ESPN. 2004-02-20. http://sports.espn.go.com/nba/news/story?id=1739128. Retrieved 2008-02-21.
- ^ [dead link]
- ^ HAWKS: Hawks Ownership Dispute Resolved
- ^ Mathis, George (2011-08-02). "Report: Atlanta Hawks, Philips Arena sold". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. http://www.ajc.com/sports/atlanta-hawks/report-atlanta-hawks-philips-1083775.html. Retrieved 2011-08-11.
- ^ "Alex Meruelo has agreement to purchase Atlanta Hawks". USA Today. 2011-08-08. http://www.usatoday.com/sports/basketball/nba/hawks/2011-08-08-hawks-sale-alex-meruelo_n.htm. Retrieved 2011-08-11.
- ^ Ted Turner's 17 stands for his television station Atlanta's Channel 17, WTBS (now WPCH)
Links to related articles Preceded by
St. Louis Hawks
Atlanta Hawks Formerly the Buffalo Bisons, Tri-Cities Blackhawks, Milwaukee Hawks, and St. Louis Hawks • Founded in 1946 • Based in Atlanta, Georgia The FranchiseFranchise • All-Time roster • Seasons • Head coaches • Current season Arenas Head Coaches D-League Affiliate NBA
Retired Jerseys Lore Media Tri-Cities Blackhawks/Milwaukee/St. Louis/Atlanta Hawks seasons Franchise • Seasons 1940s 1946–47 1947–48 1948–49 1950s 1949–50 1950–51 1951–52 1952–53 1953–54 1954–55 1955–56 1956–57 1957–58 1958–59 1960s 1959–60 1960–61 1961–62 1962–63 1963–64 1964–65 1965–66 1966–67 1967–68 1968–69 1970s 1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74 1974–75 1975–76 1976–77 1977–78 1978–79 1980s 1979–80 1980–81 1981–82 1982–83 1983–84 1984–85 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1990s 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92 1992–93 1993–94 1994–95 1995–96 1996–97 1997–98 1998–99 2000s 1999–00 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2010s 2009–10 2010–11 St. Louis Hawks 1957–58 NBA Champions Sports teams based in Georgia Baseball Basketball Football Hockey Soccer Roller derbyWFTDA: Atlanta Rollergirls Rugby union College athletics
(NCAA Division I)
Sports teams based in or near Atlanta, Georgia Baseball Basketball Football Hockey Roller derbyWFTDA: Atlanta Rollergirls Rugby union Soccer College athletics
(NCAA Division I)
National Basketball Association Eastern Conference Western Conference Atlantic Central SoutheastAtlanta Hawks Northwest Pacific SouthwestOthers: 1998–99 NBA lockout · 2011 NBA lockout · 50 Greatest Players · Arenas · Awards · BAA · Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame (Members) · Criticisms and controversies · D-League · Dress code · Defunct teams · Draft eligibility · Europe Live Tour · First overall draft picks · Head coaches (Current · Player-coaches · Champions) · Larry O'Brien Trophy · Midwest Division · NBA champions · NBA Store · NBA TV · NBL · Players (Current rosters · Foreign players · Banned or suspended) · NBA records (regular season, post-season, All-Star Game) · Relocated teams · Rivalries · Salary cap · Seasons · WNBA Category · Basketball Portal · 2011–2012 season
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См. также в других словарях:
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