List of Los Angeles Lakers seasons

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exterior view of Staples Center
Staples Center has been home to the Lakers since the 1999–2000 NBA season.

The Los Angeles Lakers are a professional basketball team based in Los Angeles, California that competes in the National Basketball Association (NBA), which was formerly called the Basketball Association of America (BAA). Since 1999, the Lakers have played their home games at Staples Center.[1] The Lakers' franchise was founded in 1947 in Minneapolis, Minnesota. The first owners purchased the disbanded Gems from Detroit, Michigan, then renamed and moved the team. It was in Minneapolis where the Lakers got its official title from the Minnesota's nickname, Land of 10,000 Lakes.[2] The Lakers won five championships before relocating to Los Angeles in the 1960–61 NBA season. The Lakers went on to lose all of their eight appearances in the NBA Finals in the 1960s, despite having help from Elgin Baylor and Jerry West. In 1972, the Lakers compiled a 33-game winning streak, the longest streak in U.S. professional team sports, and won their sixth title under coach Bill Sharman.[3] The Lakers' popularity soared in the 1980s when they won five additional championships during a nine-year span with the help of Hall of Famers Magic Johnson, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, James Worthy and coach Pat Riley, the franchise's all-time leader in both regular season and playoff games coached and wins.[4][5] Two of those championships during that span were against their arch-rivals, the Boston Celtics. With the help of Shaquille O'Neal, Kobe Bryant, and Hall of Fame coach Phil Jackson, the Lakers played in seven NBA Finals between 2000 and 2010, winning three of them consecutively from 2000 to 2002, losing the next two in 2004 and 2008, and winning in 2009 and 2010; the last three appearances were without O'Neal.

The Lakers hold records for having (at the end of the 2011–12 NBA season) the most wins (3,125), the highest winning percentage (.620), the most NBA Finals appearances (31) of any NBA franchise, second for the least non-playoff seasons with 5 and are second NBA championships with 16, behind the Boston Celtics' 17.[6]

Table key[edit]

head shot of Jerry West
Jerry West played in nine of the Lakers' thirty one NBA Finals appearances, from 1962 to 1973.
AMVP All-Star Game Most Valuable Player
COY Coach of the Year
DPOY Defensive Player of the Year
Finish Final position in league or division standings
GB Games behind first-place team in division[a]
Italics Season in progress
L Number of regular season losses
EOY Executive of the Year
FMVP Finals Most Valuable Player
JWKC J. Walter Kennedy Citizenship
MVP Most Valuable Player
ROY Rookie of the Year
SMOY Sixth Man of the Year
W Number of regular season wins

Seasons[edit]

Note: Statistics are correct as of the end of the 2012–13 season.

NBA Champions
(1949–present)
Division Champions / Conference Champions
(1949–1971 / 1971–present)
Division Champions
(1971–present)
Playoff berth
(1949–present)
Season Conference Finish[b] Division Finish[b] Wins[c] Losses[c] Win% GB Playoffs Awards Head coach Ref.
Minneapolis Lakers
1948–49 Western 2nd 44 16 .733 1 Won Division Semifinals (Stags) 2–0
Won Division Finals (Royals) 2–0
Won BAA Finals (Capitols) 4–2[7]
John Kundla [8]
1949–50 Central 1st[d] 51 17 .750 Won Division Semifinals (Stags) 2–0
Won Division Finals (Pistons) 2–0
Won NBA Semifinals (Packers) 2–0
Won NBA Finals (Nationals) 4–2[10]
John Kundla [11]
1950–51 Western 1st 44 24 .647 Won Division Semifinals (Olympians) 2–1
Lost Division Finals (Royals) 3–1[12]
John Kundla [13]
1951–52 Western 2nd 40 26 .606 1 Won Division Semifinals (Olympians) 2–0
Won Division Finals (Royals) 3–1
Won NBA Finals (Knicks) 4–3[14]
John Kundla [15]
1952–53 Western 1st 48 22 .686 Won Division Semifinals (Olympians) 2–0
Won Division Finals (Pistons) 3–2
Won NBA Finals (Knicks) 4–1[16]
George Mikan (AMVP) John Kundla [17]
1953–54 Western 1st 46 26 .639 Won Division Finals (Royals) 2–1
Won NBA Finals (Nationals) 4–3[18]
John Kundla [19]
1954–55 Western 2nd 40 32 .556 3 Won Division Semifinals (Royals) 2–1
Lost Division Finals (Pistons) 3–1[20]
John Kundla [21]
1955–56 Western 2nd[e] 33 39 .458 4 Lost Division Semifinals (Hawks) 2–1[23] John Kundla [24]
1956–57 Western 2nd[f] 34 38 .472 Won Division Semifinals (Pistons) 2–0
Lost Division Finals (Hawks) 3–0[26]
John Kundla [27]
1957–58 Western 4th 19 53 .264 22 George Mikan
John Kundla
[28]
1958–59 Western 2nd 33 39 .458 16 Won Division Semifinals (Pistons) 2–1
Won Division Finals (Hawks) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–0[29]
Elgin Baylor
(AMVP & ROY)
John Kundla [30]
1959–60 Western 3rd 25 50 .333 21 Won Division Semifinals (Pistons) 2–0
Lost Division Finals (Hawks) 4–3[31]
John Castellani
Jim Pollard
[32]
Los Angeles Lakers
1960–61[g] Western 2nd 36 43 .456 15 Won Division Semifinals (Pistons) 3–2
Lost Division Finals (Hawks) 4–3[33]
Fred Schaus [34]
1961–62 Western 1st 54 26 .675 Won Division Finals (Pistons) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–3[35]
Fred Schaus [36]
1962–63 Western 1st 53 27 .663 Won Division Finals (Hawks) 4–3
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–2[37]
Fred Schaus [38]
1963–64 Western 3rd 42 38 .525 6 Lost Division Semifinals (Hawks) 3–2[39] Fred Schaus [40]
1964–65 Western 1st 49 31 .613 Won Division Finals (Bullets) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–1[41]
Fred Schaus [42]
1965–66 Western 1st 45 35 .563 Won Division Finals (Hawks) 4–3
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–3[43]
Fred Schaus [44]
1966–67 Western 3rd 36 45 .444 8 Lost Division Semifinals (Warriors) 3–0[45] Fred Schaus [46]
1967–68 Western 2nd 52 30 .634 4 Won Division Semifinals (Bulls) 4–1
Won Division Finals (Warriors) 4–0
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–2[47]
Butch van Breda Kolff [48]
1968–69 Western 1st 55 27 .671 Won Division Semifinals (Warriors) 4–2
Won Division Finals (Hawks) 4–1
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–3[49]
Jerry West (FMVP) Butch van Breda Kolff [50]
1969–70 Western 2nd 46 36 .561 2 Won Division Semifinals (Suns) 4–3
Won Division Finals (Hawks) 4–0
Lost NBA Finals (Knicks) 4–3[51]
Joe Mullaney [52]
1970–71 Western 2nd Pacific[h] 1st 48 34 .585 Won Conference Semifinals (Bulls) 4–3
Lost Conference Finals (Bucks) 4–1[53]
Joe Mullaney [54]
1971–72 Western 1st Pacific 1st 69 13 .841 Won Conference Semifinals (Bulls) 4–0
Won Conference Finals (Bucks) 4–2
Won NBA Finals (Knicks) 4–1[55]
Jerry West (AMVP)
Bill Sharman (COY)
Wilt Chamberlain (FMVP)
Bill Sharman [56]
1972–73 Western 2nd Pacific 1st 60 22 .732 Won Conference Semifinals (Bulls) 4–3
Won Conference Finals (Warriors) 4–1
Lost NBA Finals (Knicks) 4–1[57]
Bill Sharman [58]
1973–74 Western 2nd Pacific 1st 47 35 .573 Lost Conference Semifinals (Bucks) 4–1[59] Bill Sharman [60]
1974–75 Western 9th Pacific 5th 30 52 .366 18 Bill Sharman [61]
1975–76 Western 6th Pacific 4th 40 42 .488 19 Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (MVP) Bill Sharman [62]
1976–77 Western 1st Pacific 1st 53 29 .646 Won Conference Semifinals (Warriors) 4–3
Lost Conference Finals (Trail Blazers) 4–0[63]
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (MVP) Jerry West [64]
1977–78 Western 5th Pacific 4th 45 37 .549 13 Lost First Round (SuperSonics) 2–1[65] Jerry West [66]
1978–79 Western 5th Pacific 3rd 47 35 .573 5 Won First Round (Nuggets) 2–1
Lost Conference Semifinals (SuperSonics) 4–1[67]
Jerry West [68]
1979–80 Western 1st Pacific 1st 60 22 .732 Won Conference Semifinals (Suns) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (SuperSonics) 4–1
Won NBA Finals (76ers) 4–2[69]
Magic Johnson (FMVP)
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
(MVP)
Jack McKinney
Paul Westhead
[70]
1980–81 Western 3rd Pacific 2nd 54 28 .659 3 Lost First Round (Rockets) 2–1[71] Paul Westhead [72]
1981–82 Western 1st Pacific 1st 57 25 .695 Won Conference Semifinals (Suns) 4–0
Won Conference Finals (Spurs) 4–0
Won NBA Finals (76ers) 4–2[73]
Magic Johnson (FMVP) Paul Westhead

Pat Riley

[74]
1982–83 Western 1st Pacific 1st 58 24 .707 Won Conference Semifinals (Trail Blazers) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Spurs) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (76ers) 4–0[75]
Pat Riley [76]
1983–84 Western 1st Pacific 1st 54 28 .659 Won First Round (Kings) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Mavericks) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Suns) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–3[77]
Pat Riley [78]
1984–85 Western 1st Pacific 1st 62 20 .756 Won First Round (Suns) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Trail Blazers) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Nuggets) 4–1
Won NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–2[79]
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
(FMVP)
Pat Riley [80]
1985–86 Western 1st Pacific 1st 62 20 .756 Won First Round (Spurs) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Mavericks) 4–2
Lost Conference Finals (Rockets) 4–1[81]
Michael Cooper (JWKC) Pat Riley [82]
1986–87 Western 1st Pacific 1st 65 17 .793 Won First Round (Nuggets) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Warriors) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (SuperSonics) 4–0
Won NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–2[83]
Michael Cooper (DPOY)
Magic Johnson
(FMVP & MVP)
Pat Riley [84]
1987–88 Western 1st Pacific 1st 62 20 .756 Won First Round (Spurs) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Jazz) 4–3
Won Conference Finals (Mavericks) 4–3
Won NBA Finals (Pistons) 4–3[85] dagger
James Worthy (FMVP) Pat Riley [86]
1988–89 Western 1st Pacific 1st 57 25 .695 Won First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (SuperSonics) 4–0
Won Conference Finals (Suns) 4–0
Lost NBA Finals (Pistons) 4–0[87]
Magic Johnson (MVP) Pat Riley [88]
1989–90 Western 1st Pacific 1st 63 19 .768 Won First Round (Rockets) 3–1
Lost Conference Semifinals (Suns) 4–1[89]
Magic Johnson
(AMVP & MVP)
Pat Riley (COY)
Pat Riley [90]
1990–91 Western 3rd Pacific 2nd 58 24 .707 5 Won First Round (Rockets) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Warriors) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Trail Blazers) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Bulls) 4–1[91]
Mike Dunleavy [92]
1991–92 Western 8th Pacific 6th 43 39 .524 14 Lost First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–1[93] Magic Johnson
(AMVP & JWKC)
Mike Dunleavy [94]
1992–93 Western 8th Pacific 5th 39 43 .476 23 Lost First Round (Suns) 3–2[95] Randy Pfund [96]
1993–94 Western 9th Pacific 5th 33 49 .402 30 Randy Pfund
Bill Bertka
Magic Johnson
[97]
1994–95 Western 5th Pacific 3rd 48 34 .585 11 Won First Round (SuperSonics) 3–1
Lost Conference Semifinals (Spurs) 4–2[98]
Del Harris (COY)
Jerry West (EOY)
Del Harris [99]
1995–96 Western 4th Pacific 2nd 53 29 .646 11 Lost First Round (Rockets) 3–1[100] Del Harris [101]
1996–97 Western 4th Pacific 2nd 56 26 .683 1 Won First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–1
Lost Conference Semifinals (Jazz) 4–1[102]
Del Harris [103]
1997–98 Western 3rd Pacific 2nd[i] 61 21 .744 Won First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–1
Won Conference Semifinals (SuperSonics) 4–1
Lost Conference Finals (Jazz) 4–0[105]
Del Harris [106]
1998–99[j] Western 4th Pacific 2nd 31 19 .620 4 Won First Round (Rockets) 3–1
Lost Conference Semifinals (Spurs) 4–0[108]
Del Harris
Bill Bertka
Kurt Rambis
[109]
1999–00 Western 1st Pacific 1st 67 15 .817 Won First Round (Kings) 3–2
Won Conference Semifinals (Suns) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Trail Blazers) 4–3
Won NBA Finals (Pacers) 4–2[110]
Shaquille O'Neal[k]
(AMVP, FMVP, & MVP)
Phil Jackson [112]
2000–01 Western 2nd Pacific 1st 56 26 .683 Won First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Kings) 4–0
Won Conference Finals (Spurs) 4–0
Won NBA Finals (76ers) 4–1[113]
Shaquille O'Neal (FMVP) Phil Jackson [114]
2001–02 Western 3rd Pacific 2nd 58 24 .707 3 Won First Round (Trail Blazers) 3–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Spurs) 4–1
Won Conference Finals (Kings) 4–3
Won NBA Finals (Nets) 4–0[115]
Kobe Bryant (AMVP)
Shaquille O'Neal (FMVP)
Phil Jackson [116]
2002–03 Western 5th Pacific 2nd[l] 50 32 .610 9 Won First Round (Timberwolves) 4–2
Lost Conference Semifinals (Spurs) 4–2[118]
Phil Jackson [119]
2003–04 Western 2nd Pacific 1st 56 26 .683 Won First Round (Rockets) 4–1
Won Conference Semifinals (Spurs) 4–2
Won Conference Finals (Timberwolves) 4–2
Lost NBA Finals (Pistons) 4–1[120]
Shaquille O'Neal (AMVP) Phil Jackson [121]
2004–05 Western 11th Pacific 4th[m] 34 48 .415 28 Rudy Tomjanovich
Frank Hamblen
[123]
2005–06 Western 7th Pacific 3rd 45 37 .549 9 Lost First Round (Suns) 4–3[124] Phil Jackson [125]
2006–07 Western 7th Pacific 2nd[n] 42 40 .512 19 Lost First Round (Suns) 4–1[127] Kobe Bryant (AMVP) Phil Jackson [128]
2007–08 Western 1st Pacific 1st 57 25 .695 Won First Round (Nuggets) 4–0
Won Conference Semifinals (Jazz) 4–2
Won Conference Finals (Spurs) 4–1
Lost NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–2[129]
Kobe Bryant (MVP) Phil Jackson [130]
2008–09 Western 1st Pacific 1st 65 17 .793 Won First Round (Jazz) 4–1
Won Conference Semifinals (Rockets) 4–3
Won Conference Finals (Nuggets) 4–2
Won NBA Finals (Magic) 4–1
Kobe Bryant[o]
(AMVP & FMVP)
Phil Jackson [131]
2009–10 Western 1st Pacific 1st 57 25 .695 Won First Round (Thunder) 4–2
Won Conference Semifinals (Jazz) 4–0
Won Conference Finals (Suns) 4–2
Won NBA Finals (Celtics) 4–3
Kobe Bryant (FMVP) Phil Jackson [132]
2010–11 Western 2nd Pacific 1st 57 25 .695 Won First Round (Hornets) 4–2
Lost Conference Semifinals (Mavericks) 4–0
Ron Artest (JWKC)
Kobe Bryant (AMVP)
Lamar Odom (SMOY)
Phil Jackson [133]
2011–12[p] Western 3rd Pacific 1st 41 25 .621 Won First Round (Nuggets) 4–3
Lost Conference Semifinals (Thunder) 4–1
Pau Gasol (JWKC) Mike Brown [136]
2012–13 Western 7th Pacific 3rd 45 37 .549 11 Lost First Round (Spurs) 4–0 Mike Brown
Bernie Bickerstaff
Mike D'Antoni
[137]
2013–14 Western 14th Pacific 5th 27 55 .329 30 Mike D'Antoni [138]
2014–15 Western Pacific .--- Byron Scott

All-time records[edit]

Note: Statistics are correct as of the 2013 NBA Playoffs.

Statistic Wins Losses Win%
Minneapolis Lakers regular season record (1948–1960) 457 382 .545
Los Angeles Lakers regular season record (1960–present) 2713 1571 .633
All-time regular season record (1948–present) 3170 1953 .619
Minneapolis Lakers post-season record (1948–1960) 67 40 .626
Los Angeles Lakers post-season record (1960–present) 373 257 .592
All-time post-season record (1948–present) 440 297 .597
All-time regular and post-season record 3610 2250 .616

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The formula is as followed: \mathrm{Games}\ \mathrm{behind} = \frac{(\mathrm{Team A's}\ \mathrm{wins}-\mathrm{Team B's}\ \mathrm{wins}) + (\mathrm{Team B's}\ \mathrm{losses} - \mathrm{Team A's}\ \mathrm{losses})}{\mathrm{2}}
  2. ^ a b The Conference finish and Division finish column lists regular season results and excludes postseason play.
  3. ^ a b The Wins and Losses columns list regular season results and exclude any postseason play. Regular and postseason records are combined only below the table.
  4. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the Rochester Royals in the Central Division, the Lakers won the tiebreaker and finished first.[9]
  5. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the St. Louis Hawks in the Western Division, the Lakers won the tiebreaker and finished second.[22]
  6. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the St. Louis Hawks and Fort Wayne Pistons in the Western Division, the Lakers lost the tiebreaker and finished second.[25]
  7. ^ The team relocated to Los Angeles, California.
  8. ^ The Western Division was renamed to Western Conference and split into the Midwest and Pacific divisions.
  9. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the Seattle SuperSonics in the Pacific Division, the Lakers lost the tiebreaker and finished second.[104]
  10. ^ Due to a lockout, the season did not start until February 5, 1999, and all 29 teams played a shortened 50 game regular season schedule.[107]
  11. ^ O'Neal shared the All-Star Game Most Valuable Player award with Tim Duncan of the San Antonio Spurs.[111]
  12. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the Portland Trail Blazers in the Pacific Division, the Lakers won the tiebreaker and finished second.[117]
  13. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the Golden State Warriors in the Pacific Division, the Lakers won the tiebreaker and finished fourth.[122]
  14. ^ Though the Lakers had the same record as the Golden State Warriors in the Pacific Division, the Lakers won the tiebreaker and finished second.[126]
  15. ^ Bryant shared the All-Star Game Most Valuable Player award with Shaquille O'Neal of the Phoenix Suns.[111]
  16. ^ Due to a lockout, the season did not start until December 25, 2011 and all 30 teams played a shortened 66-game regular season schedule.[134][135]

References[edit]

General
  • "Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 29, 2008. 
  • "Team Index". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 29, 2008. 
  • "Playoff Index". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 29, 2008. 
  • "Awards and Honors Index". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved September 7, 2008. 
Specific
  1. ^ "Staples Center :: About :: About STAPLES Center". staplescenter.com. Retrieved September 1, 2008. 
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  41. ^ "1964–65 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  42. ^ "1964–65 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  43. ^ "1965–66 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
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  45. ^ "1966–67 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  46. ^ "1966–67 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  47. ^ "1967–68 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  48. ^ "1967–68 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  49. ^ "1968–69 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  50. ^ "1968–69 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  51. ^ "1969–70 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
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  53. ^ "1970-71 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  54. ^ "1970–71 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  55. ^ "1971–72 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 29, 2008. 
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  57. ^ "1972–73 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 30, 2008. 
  58. ^ "1972–73 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  59. ^ "1973–74 Los Angeles Lakers". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved August 31, 2008. 
  60. ^ "1973–74 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
  61. ^ "1974–75 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 21, 2012. 
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