EuroBasket 1975

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FIBA EuroBasket 1975
19th FIBA European Basketball Championship
Tournament details
Host nation Yugoslavia
Dates June 7–15
Teams 12 (from 33 federations)
Venues (in 4 Belgrade,Split,Karlovac,Rijeka host cities)
Champions  Yugoslavia (2nd title)
MVP Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Krešimir Ćosić
Tournament statistics
Players Teams
Points Bulgaria Atanas Golomeev (22.9)  Yugoslavia (92.3)
Official website
EuroBasket 1975 (archive)

The 1975 FIBA European Championship, commonly called FIBA EuroBasket 1975, was the nineteenth FIBA EuroBasket regional basketball championship, held by FIBA Europe.

Venues[edit]

Belgrade Split Karlovac Rijeka
Hala Pionir
Capacity 7 000
Dvorana na Gripama
Capacity 3 500
Sportska Dvorana Mladost
Capacity 4 000
Dvorana Dinko Lukarić
Capacity 2 000
Hala Pionir Beograd.jpg Gripe sports hall.jpg

First round[edit]

Group A – Split[edit]

 Italy  Turkey 83–65
 Yugoslavia  Netherlands 102–76
 Netherlands  Italy 64–69
 Yugoslavia  Turkey 92–65
 Turkey  Netherlands 71–64
 Yugoslavia  Italy 83–69
Pos. Team Matches Wins Loses Results Points Diff.
1.  Yugoslavia 3 3 0 277:210 6 +67
2.  Italy 3 2 1 221:212 4 +9
3.  Turkey 3 1 2 201:239 2 −38
4.  Netherlands 3 0 3 204:242 0 −38

Group B – Karlovac[edit]

 Czechoslovakia  Israel 86–85
 Soviet Union  Poland 79–72
 Soviet Union  Czechoslovakia 91–81
 Israel  Poland 90–84
 Soviet Union  Israel 85–71
 Czechoslovakia  Poland 94–76
Pos. Team Matches Wins Loses Results Points Diff.
1.  Soviet Union 3 3 0 255:224 6 +31
2.  Czechoslovakia 3 2 1 261:252 4 +9
3.  Israel 3 1 2 246:255 2 −9
4.  Poland 3 0 3 232:263 0 −31

Group C – Rijeka[edit]

 Greece  Romania 61–71
 Spain  Bulgaria 85–74
 Bulgaria  Greece 81–71
 Spain  Romania 96–66
 Spain  Greece 89–63
 Romania  Bulgaria 62–80
Pos. Team Matches Wins Loses Results Points Diff.
1.  Spain 3 3 0 270:203 6 +67
2.  Bulgaria 3 2 1 235:218 4 +17
3.  Romania 3 1 2 199:237 2 −38
4.  Greece 3 0 3 195:241 0 −46

Second round[edit]

Places 7 – 12[edit]

 Netherlands  Israel 80–81
 Turkey  Romania 86–77
 Greece  Poland 79–74
 Turkey  Israel 77–101
 Netherlands  Greece 66–65
 Romania  Poland 81–82
 Romania  Netherlands 74–80
 Israel  Greece 87–76
 Turkey  Poland 71–90
 Turkey  Greece 74–64
 Poland  Netherlands 86–66
 Israel  Romania 119–105
Pos. Team Matches Wins Loses Results Points Diff.
7.  Israel 5 5 0 388:338 10 +50
8.  Poland 5 4 1 332:297 6 +35
9.  Turkey 5 3 2 308:332 6 −24
10.  Netherlands 5 2 3 292:306 4 −14
11.  Romania 5 1 4 337:367 2 −30
12.  Greece 5 0 5 284:301 2 −17

Places 1 – 6 in Belgrade[edit]

 Czechoslovakia  Bulgaria 70–86
 Yugoslavia  Spain 98–76
 Soviet Union  Italy 69–65
 Yugoslavia  Czechoslovakia 84–68
 Soviet Union  Bulgaria 94–79
 Italy  Spain 89–69
 Italy  Czechoslovakia 68–72
 Soviet Union  Spain 94–80
 Bulgaria  Yugoslavia 76–105
 Spain  Czechoslovakia 87–67
 Bulgaria  Italy 71–90
 Yugoslavia  Soviet Union 90–84
Pos. Team Matches Wins Loses Results Points Diff.
1.  Yugoslavia 5 5 0 377:304 10 +73
2.  Soviet Union 5 4 1 341:314 8 +27
3.  Italy 5 2 3 312:281 4 +31
4.  Spain 5 2 3 312:348 4 −36
5.  Bulgaria 5 1 4 312:359 2 −47
6.  Czechoslovakia 5 1 4 277:325 2 −48


 1975 FIBA European Champions 

Yugoslavia
2nd title

Final rankings[edit]

  1.  Yugoslavia
  2.  Soviet Union
  3.  Italy
  4.  Spain
  5.  Bulgaria
  6.  Czechoslovakia
  7.  Israel
  8.  Poland
  9.  Turkey
  10.  Netherlands
  11.  Romania
  12.  Greece

Awards[edit]

1975 FIBA European Championship MVP: Krešimir Ćosić (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia)
All-Tournament Team[1]
Soviet Union Sergei Belov
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dražen Dalipagić
Spain Wayne Brabender
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Krešimir Ćosić (MVP)
Bulgaria Atanas Golomeev

Team rosters[edit]

1. Yugoslavia: Krešimir Ćosić, Dražen Dalipagić, Mirza Delibašić, Dragan Kićanović, Zoran Slavnić, Nikola Plećaš, Zeljko Jerkov, Vinko Jelovac, Damir Solman, Rato Tvrdic, Rajko Žižić, Dragan Kapičić (Coach: Mirko Novosel)

2. Soviet Union: Sergei Belov, Alexander Belov, Ivan Edeshko, Alzhan Zharmukhamedov, Mikheil Korkia, Aleksander Sidjakin, Valeri Miloserdov, Yuri Pavlov, Aleksander Boloshev, Aleksander Salnikov, Vladimir Zhigili, Aleksander Bolshakov (Coach: Vladimir Kondrashin)

3. Italy: Dino Meneghin, Pierluigi Marzorati, Carlo Recalcati, Renzo Bariviera, Renato Villalta, Ivan Bisson, Lorenzo Carraro, Fabrizio della Fiori, Marino Zanatta, Gianni Bertolotti, Giulio Iellini, Vittorio Ferracini (Coach: Giancarlo Primo)

4. Spain: Juan Antonio Corbalán, Wayne Brabender, Clifford Luyk, Rafael Rullan, Luis Miguel Santillana, Manuel Flores, Carmelo Cabrera, Cristóbal Rodríguez, Jesus Iradier, Miguel Angel Lopez Abril, Juan Filba, Miguel Angel Estrada (Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel)

References[edit]