Trey Burke

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Trey Burke
Trey Burke Jazz dribble.jpg
Burke brings the ball down the court in March 2014
No. 3 – Utah Jazz
Position Point guard
League NBA
Personal information
Born (1992-11-12) November 12, 1992 (age 22)
Columbus, Ohio
Nationality American
Listed height 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
Listed weight 185 lb (84 kg)
Career information
High school Northland (Columbus, Ohio)
College Michigan (2011–2013)
NBA draft 2013 / Round: 1 / Pick: 9th overall
Selected by the Minnesota Timberwolves
Pro career 2013–present
Career history
2013–present Utah Jazz
Career highlights and awards

Alfonso Clark "Trey" Burke III (born November 12, 1992) is an American basketball player currently with the Utah Jazz of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He was drafted by the Minnesota Timberwolves with the 9th overall pick in the 2013 NBA Draft and immediately traded to the Jazz. He played college basketball for the Michigan Wolverines of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). As a sophomore during the 2012–13 season, he earned National Player of the Year and led his team to the 2013 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament championship game. Shortly after the tournament he declared his eligibility for the draft.

After being traded to the Jazz, Burke suffered a broken finger late in the preseason. He missed almost a month of the regular season before making his debut. He became a starter in his third game with the team. As a rookie he won the NBA All-Star Weekend Skills Challenge and went on to finish third in the NBA Rookie of the Year Award balloting.

As a freshman at Michigan, he earned the 2011–12 Big Ten Co-Freshman of the Year award and was named to the 2011–12 All-Big Ten 2nd team. He was selected as a 2012 NCAA Men's Basketball All-American by CBSSports.com (second team) and the Associated Press—sometimes AP—(honorable mention). He led the 2011–12 team in points, assists, steals and blocked shots. As a sophomore, Burke was a consensus first team 2013 NCAA Men's Basketball All-American. He also earned Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Player of the Year in 2013 and was a unanimous 2012–13 All-Big Ten 1st team selection. He also earned almost all the possible National Player of the Year awards (Wooden, AP, NABC, Naismith, Robertson and Sports Illustrated) as well as the Bob Cousy Award. As a sophomore, he led the Big Ten in assists and set the Michigan single-season assists record.

As a high school basketball player, he was 2011 Ohio Mr. Basketball and a PARADE magazine All-American. Additionally, he was a member of the 2009 Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA) Division I State Championship team and the 2011 OHSAA Division I State Runner-up as well as an Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) U16 National Championship team in 2009 and a runner-up in the 2008 AAU U15 National tournament.

Early life[edit]

Burke is the only son of Ronda and Alfonso Clark "Benji" Burke ll. He has an older sister Amber and a younger sister Amani.[1][2] His parents met while Benji attended Northwest Missouri State University, where he played Division II basketball after spending time at Northeastern Oklahoma A&M College.[3] His mother had just completed her tenure at Ruskin High School.[3]

By the age of five, Burke's local youth basketball league had to change its rules so that he would not keep stealing the ball from the other team. As a result of his prowess, he was not allowed over half court when the other team had the ball.[4] He became Jared Sullinger's best friend in fourth grade, but when his mother was transferred to Atlanta in sixth grade they were separated. The reassignment only lasted one year, however.[4] At the age of nine, Burke's father made him do everything with his left hand, including brushing his teeth and eating dinner, in order to develop his ambidexterity.[5]

High school career[edit]

Burke shooting a free throw during the 2009 OHSAA Division I State Championship game

Jared's father, Satch Sullinger, was the coach at Northland High School, while Burke's father was an assistant coach at Eastmoor Academy.[4] Burke chose Northland because he felt he had a better chance to succeed due to their personnel.[4] Burke gave a verbal commitment to Penn State in 2009 after receiving his first Big Ten Conference offer, but later changed his mind to Michigan.[4]

Burke made the high school varsity team as a freshman, but did not play much.[5] Between his freshman and sophomore years, his summer league team was defeated when Darian Cartharn scored 35 points against them. Cartharn had been trained by Anthony Rhodman, so Burke sought his tutelage. Burke became a regular client of Rhodman's despite his hectic scholastic, training and competition schedules.[1] He trained regularly with Cartharn twice a day.[5] Because he was a year younger, he was unable to compete with Sullinger in AAU competition, and Sullinger became an AAU teammate of point guard Aaron Craft.[1] By the end of the summer Burke got his first scholarship offer, from Akron.[5] The AAU duo of Sullinger and Craft eventually committed along with two other AAU teammates to Thad Matta's Ohio State Buckeyes men's basketball team, who also signed point guard Shannon Scott.[1]

As a sophomore, Burke made 5 of 6 free throws in overtime to help his team defeat Dublin Scioto High School by a 54–53 margin in a 2009 OHSAA Division I regional final.[6] In the state championship game, he made one of two free throws to give Northland a 58–56 lead with 27.6 seconds left in what became a 60–58 win over Princeton High School.[7][8] He also made the pass to set up the final game-winning points, although they were scored from the foul line by Sullinger.[9] During the championship season, Burke averaged 10.7 points and 9.1 assists, and made only 1.7 turnovers per game.[10]

In his junior season, Burke, Sulllinger and another player, J. D. Weatherspoon, were dominant.[11] That season they defeated both of the top two 2008–09 year-end teams (Oak Hill Academy and Findlay Prep).[12] Northland was undefeated and ranked #1 in the nation by ESPN HS before they fell in the 2010 OHSAA regional finals to Lincoln High School.[13] They had also been ranked #1 by USA Today for several weeks,[14][15] but they fell out of the top 10 with the season-ending loss.[16] Before his senior season, Burke signed his National Letter of Intent with Michigan in the November signing period.[17] Coming off a 23–1 season, after losing Sullinger and Weatherspoon to Ohio State, Northland entered Burke's senior season ranked #44 in the nation according to ESPN HS.[18] Following a 26–2 season, the team finished #45 in the ESPN HS poll.[19]

During Burke's career, Northland was 97–5, including 57–0 in City League games.[20] Burke was a 2009 OHSAA Division I State Champion, a PARADE magazine All-America (2011, second team)[21] and 2011 Associated Press Ohio Mr. Basketball.[20] He was ranked as the 15th, 20th and 26th best high school point guard in the class of 2011 by ESPN.com, Scout.com and Rivals.com, respectively.[22][23][24]

Most elite level high school basketball players participate in the summer Amateur Athletic Union circuit as a complement to scholastic competition.[25] Burke played in the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) national competitions with All-Ohio Red, coached by Benji Burke, his father. The team won the AAU U16 National Title in 2009 and finished as runner-up in the 2008 AAU U15 National tournament.[20]

Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight Commit date
Trey Burke
PG
Columbus, Ohio Northland 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m) 170 lb (77 kg) Aug 24, 2010 
Scout:4/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   247Sports: N/A    ESPN grade: 93
Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: 20 (PG)   Rivals: 142, 26 (PG)  ESPN: 84, 15 (PG), 3 (OH)
  • Note: In many cases, Scout, Rivals, 247Sports, and ESPN may conflict in their listings of height and weight.
  • In these cases, the average was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.

Sources:

College career[edit]

The 2010–11 Michigan Wolverines team lost 2010–11 Big Ten Conference men's basketball season assist leader, point guard Darius Morris, to the Los Angeles Lakers in the 2011 NBA Draft.[26] This left Michigan with a vacant starting point guard position. Burke enrolled at Michigan weighing 172 pounds (78.0 kg).[5]

Freshman year[edit]

Burke led the team in points, assists, steals and blocks. (2011-12-10)

In the 3-game November 21–23 2011 Maui Invitational Tournament, the team defeated the #8 Memphis Tigers 73–61,[27] lost to the #6 Duke Blue Devils 82–75,[28] and defeated the 2011–12 Pacific-12 season favorite UCLA Bruins 79–63,[29][30] which helped the team finish in third place.[31] Burke's 9 assists against Duke would hold as a season high.[20] Burke was named Big Ten Freshman of the Week for his 36 points and 18 assists during the tournament on November 28.[31] On December 10, 2011, Michigan defeated Oakland by a 90–80 margin. It was the highest point production by Michigan since beating Northern Michigan 97–50 on November 14, 2009, and it was Michigan's first game with three 20-point scorers (Tim Hardaway, Jr., Burke and Evan Smotrycz) since December 11, 2002, when they played Bowling Green.[32] For his season-high 20 points and season-high 9 assists, Burke earned his second Freshman of the Week honor on December 12.[33] On December 29, against Penn State he posted 13 points, seven assists without a turnover and five rebounds,[34] while on January 1, 2012, he added a career-high 27 points on 8-for-11 shooting with three rebounds and three assists against Minnesota to earn the conference recognition the following day.[35] On January 2, Burke earned his first Big Ten Conference Player of the Week honor and his third Freshman of the Week recognition for his 40-point week in Michigan's two conference openers.[36][37] He earned his fourth Freshman of the Week recognition on January 23 for his performances against Michigan State and Arkansas.[38][39][40] On February 20, he earned his fifth Big Ten Player of the Week award for leading the team to its third victory over a top 10 team with 17 points and 5 assists against Ohio State.[41][42] A week later, he earned his sixth Freshman of the Week award for his performances against Northwestern and Purdue.[43][44][45][46] On March 1, Michigan won at Illinois for the first time since 1995.[47] During the game (Michigan's 30th of the season), Burke broke Gary Grant's school freshman assists record set over the course of 30 games for the 1984–85 Michigan Wolverines men's basketball team by pushing his total to 143 on that night.[48] On March 5 he earned his third consecutive and seventh overall Freshman of the Week honor when he averaged 20 points, 3 rebounds and 3 assists in road wins against Illinois and Penn State that clinched a share of the 2011–12 Big Ten Conference regular season championship.[49][50][51]

Burke led all Big Ten freshman in scoring (edging Cody Zeller by a 15.8–15.5 margin or 5 points over the 18-game conference season) and assists per conference game.[52] He concluded the season as the team leader in points, assists, blocks (not blocks per game) and steals.[53] His three consecutive Big Ten Player of the Week awards to conclude the season coincided with the team winning 6 of its final 7 regular season games. His efforts lead the team to a share of its first Big Ten Conference Championship since the 1985–86 team and the best Big Ten record (13–5) since the 1993–94 team.[20]

Watchlists and honors[edit]

Burke drives against Jordan Hulls of Indiana on January 5, 2012

In December 2011, he was named one of nearly 60 candidates for the Bob Cousy Award, which recognizes the Collegiate Point Guard of the Year.[54][55]On January 4, Burke was named as one of the twenty Cousy Award Finalists along with fellow Big Ten point guards Aaron Craft and Jordan Taylor.[56]

He earned the 2011–12 Big Ten Freshman of the Year award from the Big Ten media (Cody Zeller earned the Big Ten coaches' award) and was named to the 2011–12 All-Big Ten 2nd team by the coaches and media as well as named unanimously to the 2011–12 Big Ten All-Freshman team.[57] Burke and Zeller were named Co-Big Ten Freshmen of the Year by the Sporting News.[58] He was selected by the U.S. Basketball Writers Association to its 10-man 2011–12 Men's All-District V (OH, IN, IL, MI, MN, WI) Team.[59] Burke was a second team selection to the National Association of Basketball Coaches Division I All‐District 7 team on March 14.[60] CBSSports.com used a modified selection process that resulted in Burke being named a second team All-American and a first team Freshman All-American. The process derided the traditional basketball All-American process of nameing the best players and was modelled on the All-Pro or NHL All-Star Team formula of choosing the best players by position.[61] Burke was named an honorable mention Associated Press All-American.[62] Burke became Michigan's first Associated Press All-American honoree since Robert Traylor and Louis Bullock in 1998.[63] He became the eighth Michigan freshman to earn team MVP.[64]

Post season[edit]

Burke shooting a free throw for the 2011-12 Michigan Wolverines men's basketball team (2011-11-17)

In the first game of the 2012 Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Tournament against Minnesota, Burke set a new career high with 30 points,[65] which established a school record for the Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Tournament.[66] The overtime game marked Burke's third 45-minute appearance.[20] Burke finished with 156 assists, and his single-season total of 1,227 minutes ranked second in school history.[20]

2012 NBA Draft[edit]

Immediately after the season ended, Burke said he was uninterested in declaring for the 2012 NBA Draft.[67] After the season, Burke was recognized as one of the best point guards in the nation by CBSSports.com. He was named a second-team All-American by the website based on the premise that every team needed a "dribbler".[61] A few days later, however, the realization that the pool of point guards in the 2012 draft was shallow and Burke's stock was high led to some deliberation for him and his family: "When you have a season as a freshman like he did, the NBA, they like them young," Trey's father, Benji Burke said. "They think their ceiling is higher when they're young. Trey had ... a solid season for a freshman. It's going to be one of the weaker point guard drafts in years."[68] Some observers thought Burke was at his peak in terms of NBA potential.[69] On March 21, Burke submitted himself for evaluation by the NBA Draft Advisory Council, which had encouraged Michigan's DeShawn Sims and Manny Harris to return to school in 2009 but advised Harris in 2010 and Darius Morris in 2011 to declare for the draft.[70] The deadline for entering the NBA draft was April 29, but the deadline for withdrawing a declaration and retaining NCAA eligibility was April 10.[68] The deadline for submitting information to the NBA Advisory Committee for a 72-hour response was April 3.[71] As Burke weighed his decision, he became involved in a controversy when the Michigan State Spartans athletic director Mark Hollis communicated with him directly via Twitter.[72] Experts doubted his readiness for the draft, noting that notable NBA draft successes who were between 5-foot-10-inch (1.78 m) and 5-foot-11-inch (1.80 m) over the past 30 years (Terrell Brandon, Dana Barros, Brevin Knight, Damon Stoudamire, Mark Price and Michael Adams) waited past their freshman years to enter the draft.[73] Nonetheless, CBS Sports reported on April 4 that Burke would declare for the draft.[74] Burke's father denied the decision on Twitter at later in the day, saying "Trey Burke has not declared for the NBA draft. He is still enrolled at the University of Michigan."[75][76] Burke's early departure for the NBA would have been the third in a row for a Michigan guard after Manny Harris in 2010 and Darius Morris in 2011. It would also have been the sixth scholarship-player departure from the team after two players graduated and three transferred.[77] The National Letter of Intent signing period for Michigan to replace Burke ran from April 11 to May 16, 2012.[78][79] On April 9, Burke announced he would return to Michigan for his sophomore season instead of declaring for the NBA draft.[80] He decided to wait in hopes of becoming a more likely first round selection.[81] During the summer, he spent 5–6 hour days with his trainer in Ohio.[5]

Sophomore year[edit]

Michigan Wolverines men's basketball
Single-season 200 Assist Club
Player Season Games Assists
Trey Burke 2012–13 39 260
Darius Morris 2010–11 35 235
Gary Grant 1987–88 34 234
Rumeal Robinson 1988–89 37 233

One year after enrolling, Burke had improved his vertical jump 4 inches (10.2 cm).[5] Entering his sophomore season, he was selected as a third team preseason All-American by Sporting News.[82] CBS Sports listed him as a second team preseason All-American and the 9th best player in its preseason top 100.[83][84] CBS also named him the third best point guard (behind Isaiah Canaan and Phil Pressey).[85] ESPN and Sports Illustrated also named him to their preseason All-American second teams.[86][87] 16 of the 65 Associated Press selectors named Burke to their first team preseason All-American team, which tied him for the fifth spot on the 6-man AP preseason All-American team.[88] The Big Ten conference media selected him as a preseason All-Big Ten selection.[89] Burke was both a preseason John R. Wooden Award top 50 selection and a preseason Naismith Award top 50 selection.[90][91] Burke was suspended for the exhibition opener for "violation of team standards."[92]

Burke shooting a three-point field goal (left) and a free throw (right) on January 3, 2013.

In his second game of the season, Burke tied his career-high with 9 assists in a November 12 91–54 victory against the IUPUI Jaguars.[93][94] Burke earned the NIT Season Tip-Off tournament team recognition with 27 points and 10 assists total in the November 21 semifinal and November 23 final against Pittsburgh and Kansas State, respectively.[95][96][97] On November 27, Burke posted a career-high 11 assists, no turnovers and his first career double-double with 18 points in a 79–72 victory against number 18 NC State in the ACC–Big Ten Challenge.[98] For averaging 23.0 points, 6.5 assists, 4.5 rebounds and 2.0 steals with only 1 turnover in the games against Binghamton on December 11 and West Virginia on December 15, Burke earned Big Ten Player of the Week on December 17.[99][100][101] On December 29 against Central Michigan, Burke posted his second career double-double with 22 points and a career-high tying 11 assists with only 1 turnover.[102][103] In the subsequent game on January 3, he posted a game-high 23 points and a career high 4 steals in a 94–66 victory in the 2012–13 Big Ten Conference men's basketball season opener against Northwestern.[104][105] On January 6, Burke posted 19 points and a new career high 12 assists against Iowa, to earn his third career double-double.[106][107] On January 7, Burke was again recognized as Big Ten Conference Player of the Week.[108] The following day, he earned the Oscar Robertson National Players of the Week from the United States Basketball Writers Association.[109] On January 13, the team lost to Ohio State (#15 AP/#14 Coaches) snapping their winning streak. Burke missed a three-point shot with 17 seconds remaining that would have given Michigan a one-point lead. Michigan had been the only remaining unbeaten team and was expected to be ranked #1 if they had won.[110][111]

Burke penetrating to attempt a layup for the 2012–13 Michigan Wolverines in the January 3 2012–13 Big Ten Conference season opener against Northwestern at Welsh-Ryan Arena

On January 28, Michigan was ranked number one in the AP Poll with 51 of the 65 first place votes.[112] It marked the first time Michigan ranked atop the AP Poll since the Fab Five 1992–93 team did so on December 5, 1992.[113] Burke ended January as the only Big Ten player to have scored 15 points in each conference game.[114] On February 12 in the rivalry game against (#8 AP/#8 Coaches)[115] Michigan State, Burke's 18 points, 4 assists and 3 steals were one of Michigan's few bright spots in a 23-point loss.[116] On February 17 against Penn State, Burke posted a season-high 29 points along with 5 assists, 3 rebounds and two steals.[117][118] As a result of his efforts, Burke won his third player of the week award on February 18.[119] On February 24, Michigan defeated Illinois 71–58 behind 26 points and 8 assists from Burke.[120] In the game, Burke became the seventh Wolverine sophomore to reach 1000 career points.[121] On March 3, in the Ann Arbor version of the Michigan–Michigan State rivalry game, Burke had a career-high five steals, including 2 in the final 30 seconds of play, to go along with 21 points and 8 assists to key a 58–57 victory.[122][123][124] On the March 10 regular season finale against #2 ranked Indiana with a share of the Big Ten regular season title at stake, Burke missed a last second shot at the rim, that was contested by Cody Zeller.[125] Burke finished the 18-game 2012–13 Big Ten Conference men's basketball season schedule as the conference games leader in both scoring average and assist average and finished second in steals per game.[126] He was Michigan's first conference games scoring leader since Glen Rice in 1989 and Michigan's first conference games assist leader since Gary Grant in 1988.[127] Burke was the only player to score 15 points in all 18 conference games.[128]

Prior to the 2013 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament, Jeff Goodman of CBSSports.com named Michigan with Burke first among tournament teams in terms of having the most future NBA talent on its roster (in the absence of Kentucky who was relegated to the 2013 National Invitation Tournament).[129] On March 23, in the team's second game of the 2013 Tournament, in a 78–53 victory against VCU Burke tallied 7 assists, giving him a single-season total of 236 and surpassing Darius Morris as the school's single season record holder.[130][131]

On March 29 against Kansas, Burke recorded his fourth career double-double, with 23 points and 10 assists.[132] He scored all 23 points in the second half and overtime,[132][133] including a game-tying deep three-pointer with 4.2 seconds remaining.[133] Burke describes the 28-foot (8.5 m) shot as "...probably the biggest shot I ever made and definitely a shot I'll always remember."[134] He also scored a layup with his team trailing by 5 points with 21 seconds remaining.[135] Burke scored eight points in the final 1:15 of regulation time,[132] as Michigan posted a 14–4 run in the final 2:52 to force overtime.[133] He also gave the team its first lead since very early in the game in overtime with a three-point shot.[133] It marked the first time that a player had 20 or more points and 10 or more assists in a Sweet Sixteen game since Billy Donovan did so in the 1986 tournament for Rick Pitino's Providence Friars.[133] In the regional finals on March 31 against the Donovan-coached Florida Gators, Burke contributed 15 points, 7 assists, 3 steals and a career-high 8 rebounds.[136][137][138] Burke was named South Regional Tournament Most Outstanding Player.[139] He was joined on the 5-man South All-Regional team by teammates Mitch McGary and Nik Stauskas.[140] Burke also earned ESPN.com Player of the Week recognition.[141] Although Burke admits that the team he led, with three starting freshman and no seniors, was young, he said that was no excuse pointing at the 2012 tournament champions, Kentucky, saying "You saw what Kentucky did last year. We felt that being young isn’t an excuse for not going far in the tournament."[142] Burke scored 24 points in the April 8 championship game against Louisville and made the 7-man All-Tournament team (which was revised multiple times) along with teammates McGary and Albrecht.[143][144] The turning point of the game was described as a missed call by the referees when as Michigan trailed 67–64 with 5 minutes left, Burke pinned Peyton Siva's dunk attempt with a clean all-ball block, but was called for a foul resulting in two made free throws by Siva. Michigan never got closer than 4 points the rest of the game.[145][146] Burke finished his sophomore season with 1,231 points, surpassing the former school record for sophomore season career point total of 1,218 by Chris Webber.[122][147] His final total of 260 assists established the Michigan career record,[148] and his average of 6.7 assists per game led the Big Ten.[149]

Watchlists[edit]

Trey Burke playing for the Michigan Wolverines

Burke was one of 85 2013 Cousy Award watch list candidates on December 20, 2012.[150] On January 9, he was one of 4 Big Ten points guards among the 20 Cousy Award finalists.[151] On January 10, the Wooden Award midseason top 25 list, which included Burke, was announced.[152] On January 31, Burke was named to the Oscar Robertson Trophy midseason top 12 list.[153] On February 26, Burke was one of six Big Ten players named among the top 30 finalists for the Naismith Award.[154][155] Burke was among four Big Ten Players on the March 4 14-man Robertson watchlist.[156] On March 9, Burke was among four Big Ten Players named as top 15 Wooden Award finalists.[157] On March 11, Burke was named one of five finalists for the Cousy Award.[158] On March 24, Burke was named one of four finalists for the Naismith Award.[159]

In addition to official watchlists, the press ranked Burke atop several midseason National Player of the Year tabulations. For example, in mid-January, The Sporting News called him the Player of the half-year.[160] On both February 7, February 21 and March 7, ESPN.com posted straw polls of people who are an "actual voter for at least one of the Wooden, Naismith, Associated Press or Robertson awards" that had Burke in first place.[161][162][163] Since the NCAA Tournament had gone to a seeded format in 1985, no point guard had won any of the four major player of the year awards without leading his team to a #1 seed.[164] However, neither Jay Williams (2002, Sweet 16) nor Jameer Nelson (2004, Elite 8) reached the championships as national player of the year and only a few players at any position had done so in the previous 20 years: Ed O'Bannon (UCLA, 1995), Shane Battier (Duke, 2001) and Anthony Davis (Kentucky 2012).[165]

During the season, Burke and Hardaway were constantly referred to as the best backcourt in college basketball. The praise came from a variety of leading media outlets such as FOX Sports,[166] ESPN color commentator Dick Vitale,[167] ESPN journalists such as Miles Simon,[168] Bleacher Report columnist Zach Dirlam (who included backcourt depth provided by Nik Stauskas),[169] as well as lots of local press. Following the schoolyear, Burke was one of 10 finalist for the Sports Illustrated College Athlete of the Year.[170][171]

Awards and honors[edit]

The starting five (Burke, Hardaway, Jr., Morgan, Robinson III, Stauskas) in the January 3 2012–13 Big Ten Conference season opener against Northwestern at Welsh-Ryan Arena

Burke was named a first-team All-American by Sporting News on March 11.[172] On the same day, he also earned Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Player of the Year in 2013 and was a unanimous 2012–13 All-Big Ten 1st team selection.[173][174] On March 12, the U.S. Basketball Writers Association named Burke as District V Player of the Year on its 2012–13 Men's All-District V (OH, IN, IL, MI, MN, WI) Team, based upon voting from its national membership.[175][176] On March 18, the USBWA named Burke to its All-American first team.[177] On March 19, Sports Illustrated named Burke to its All-American first team and as its National Player of the Year.[178] On March 20 Burke was named to the CBSSports.com All-American first team.[179] He was named to the National Association of Basketball Coaches Division I All‐District 7 first team on March 26, as selected and voted on by member coaches of the NABC, making him eligible for the State Farm Coaches’ Division I All-America team.[180] On that same day, he was selected to the 21-man 2013 Lute Olson All-America Team.[181] On March 28, he was named first team All-American by the NABC.[182] On April 1, Burke was named first team All-American by the Associated Press, tying with Otto Porter for the most first-place votes and most total points.[183] On that same day, he was one of four Big Ten players named to the 10-man Wooden All-American team of finalists for the Wooden Award.[184] Burke became the fifth Consensus All-American (Cazzie Russell, Rickey Green, Gary Grant and Chris Webber) in school history.[185] On April 4, Burke won the Bob Cousy Award and was named Associated Press College Basketball Player of the Year.[186][187][188] On April 5, Burke won the Oscar Robertson Trophy from the USBWA as well as the John R. Wooden Award.[189][190] On April 7, he won the NABC Player of the Year and Naismith College Player of the Year awards, giving him a sweep of the four major player of the year awards.[191][192] Burke was named team MVP.[193]

Professional career[edit]

2013 NBA Draft[edit]

Burke stated on March 27 that he would almost certainly enter the draft if Michigan won the national title.[194] At 12:30 PM ET on April 4, Forbes sports business reporter Darren Heitner tweeted that Burke and teammate Hardaway would declare for the 2013 NBA Draft.[195][196][197] According to Heiter, one of Burke's potential sports agents is Alonzo Shavers, who has known Burke since his birth.[198] Burke's mother responded at 2:15 PM that same day that "He has not made any decision" about going pro, according to Yahoo! Sports reporter Eric Adelson.[199] On April 9 before boarding the airplane to return from the NCAA Final Four, head coach Beilein met with Burke, Hardaway, Robinson and McGary to direct them to seek the advice of the NBA advisory committee. The draft board has until April 15 to develop each individual report and the players have until April 28 to enter the draft.[200] On April 12, ESPN journalist Myron Medcalf predicted Burke would enter the draft.[201] On April 13, reports surfaced that Burke would announce that he would enter the NBA Draft at a press conference the following day.[202] On April 14, he entered the 2013 NBA Draft.[148][203]

Within days of entering the draft, some draft analysts, such as ESPN's David Thorpe, said that Burke should be the first overall selection in the draft: "Burke might not have the prototypical physical attributes of an NBA superstar, but if the team that lands the No. 1 overall pick in this year's NBA draft does not have its long-term point guard already in place, it should select Burke without hesitation."[204] He was expected to be the first point guard taken, especially since Marcus Smart opted out of the draft.[205] By early May, several NBA general managers acknowledged the possibility of Burke going #1 overall.[206][207]

Burke's father became his agent.[208] Burke was one of 60 players invited to the NBA Draft Combine.[209] Before the draft, Burke was expected to post better NBA combine numbers than Chris Paul.[5] At the combine, Burke strengthened his case for the number one overall draft selection with his physical measurements and his athletic results.[210] Burke was invited to sit in the "green room" during the 2013 NBA Draft.[211] Most mock drafts, including Draft Express,[212] NBA Draft.net,[213] The Times-Picayune,[214] Yahoo! Sports,[215] and Bleacher Report,[216] predicted that Burke would be selected by the New Orleans Pelicans with the 6th overall selection. He was in contact with Orlando who had rights to the second overall draft pick and Phoenix, New Orleans, Sacramento and Detroit, who owned the fifth through eighth selections.[217]

On June 27, 2013, Burke was selected 9th in the 2013 NBA Draft by the Minnesota Timberwolves and then traded to the Utah Jazz for the 14th and 21st picks, which were used to select Shabazz Muhammad and Gorgui Dieng.[218][219] Burke and Hardaway Jr. became the first Michigan duo selected in the first round since Juwan Howard and Jalen Rose in the 1994 NBA Draft. Burke also became the first Wolverine selection in the top 10 of the first round since Jamal Crawford in the 2000 NBA Draft.[220][221] In addition, Burke joined Indiana University players Victor Oladipo (2nd) and Cody Zeller (4th) to give the Big Ten its first top ten first round trio since the 1990 NBA Draft.[222]

Utah Jazz[edit]

2013–14[edit]

On July 6, Burke signed a maximum rookie contract—120 percent of the preset salary scale of $2,032,300—with the Jazz, resulting in a contract worth in $4,987,320 guaranteed salary for his first two seasons, while the Jazz have team option rights for the third and fourth years. This cleared the way for Burke to participate in the July 7–12 Orlando Summer League.[223] At point guard, the Jazz had traded Randy Foye and were negotiating with Mo Williams.[224] In the NBA Summer League, Trey Burke shot at 24 percent from the field, including 1–19 on three-point shots, while trying to adjust to the pace of the NBA game.[225] He was even benched for a game.[226] Following Burke's Summer League performance, the Jazz signed John Lucas III.[224]

Burke with the Jazz in March 2014

On October 12, Burke broke his right index finger below the middle knuckle.[227][228] He had been a favorite for NBA Rookie of the Year,[229][230][231] but was listed as out indefinitely.[227][228] On October 14, an October 15 surgery to insert surgical pins was announced. The 2013–14 Jazz were scheduled to begin the 2013–14 NBA season on October 30. Although early reports suggested an 8–12 week hiatus, ESPN The Magazine '​s Chris Broussard reported only a 6-week absence was expected.[232] On November 11, Burke's finger was reevaluated.[233] Without Burke, the Jazz began the season 0–8 with Lucas and Jamaal Tinsley playing point guard. On November 12, the Jazz announced that Burke had only been cleared to begin individual drills, that he would be reevaluated November 25 and that Tinsley had been waived.[234][235] Jazz head coach Tyrone Corbin reported that by November 13 Burke was dribbling a basketball painfree.[236] On November 20, Burke announced he would make his career debut against the New Orleans Pelicans for the 1–11 Jazz, but he was not expected to start.[237]

Burke debuted for the Jazz on November 20 with 11 points on 5–8 shooting in 12 minutes of play.[238] His first basket was a left-handed finish on a drive down the lane and his first assist was a pick and roll with Derrick Favors.[239] Burke was limited to two five to six minute stints on medical orders according to Deseret News beat writer Jody Genessy.[240] Ironically, Burke's second game was against the 2013 NBA draft 18th overall selection Shane Larkin and the Dallas Mavericks. Point guard Larkin returned to action two days before Burke did after injuring his ankle prior to summer league.[241] By the time Burke returned to the lineup Michael Carter-Williams had already jumped out to an early lead in the Rookie of the Year race with averages of 16.6 points, 7.4 assists and 5.4 rebounds and Burke acknowledged his respect for Carter-Williams saying "He’s just a magnificent player".[242] In his second game, Burke posted 5 rebounds and 3 assists, but struggled with only 5 points on 8 shots during 20 minutes of play.[243][244]

Burke started in his third game. He again played for 20 minutes, but only tallied four points and four assists.[245] Burke experienced his first NBA win in his fourth game and second start on November 25 against a Chicago Bulls team that lost former NBA Most Valuable Player Award Derrick Rose for the season due to an injury in their prior game. Burke had 3 assists and established career highs with 14 points and 6 rebounds in 34 minutes of play.[246] On November 30, he had his first 20-point scoring performance, leading the Jazz to their first road victory of the season against the Phoenix Suns.[247] With career highs of 21 points and 6 assists, Burke helped the Jazz record their first back-to-back wins of the season on December 2 against the Houston Rockets.[248] Burke then tallied 9 assists on December 4 against the Indiana Pacers.[249] Although Burke had 7 assists on December 7 against Sacramento, he nonetheless posted his first professional double double with a game-high 10 rebounds and 19 points.[250][251] On December 13 against the Denver Nuggets Burke had 10 points and 10 assists while posting just 1 turnover to log his first assists-points double-double.[252][253] On December 18 against the Orlando Magic, Burke not only scored a career-high 30 points while posting 8 assists and 7 rebounds, but he also became the first rookie to score 30 points during the 2013–14 NBA season.[254] Burke was the first rookie to post at least a 30-point, 7-rebound, and 8-assist game since Blake Griffin on April 13, 2011 (31/10/10) and the first to do so in his first 20 career games since Alvan Adams on November 14, 1975 (35/12/8). Burke was named Western Conference NBA Rookie of the Month for December, becoming the first Rookie of the Month honoree for the Jazz franchise since Karl Malone in December 1985.[255] On January 15, Burke had 11 assists and 17 points against the San Antonio Spurs.[256] On January 17 against Detroit, Burke had 20 points, a career-high 12 assists, 3 rebounds, 2 steals and a block,[257] giving him consecutive point-assist double-doubles.[258] On January 29, he was named a Rising Stars Challenge participant as part of the 2014 NBA All-Star Game weekend.[259] Burke led all rookies by averaging 6.8 assists in January, to earn Western Conference Rookie of the Month.[258] On February 15, Burke won the NBA All-Star Weekend Skills Challenge with partner Damian Lillard.[260] Burke was one of three finalists for February Western Conference Rookie of the Month, but he lost to Nick Calathes.[261] He was again a Western Conference Rookie of the Month finalist in March.[262] On April 6, he scored 24 points and posted a career-high 15 assists against the Golden State Warriors.[263] On April 16, he ended the season with a career-high 32 points against the Minnesota Timberwolves.[264] Two days later, he was named Western Conference Rookie of the Month, earning his third such award.[265] Burke finished third in the NBA Rookie of the Year Award balloting behind Carter-Williams and Oladipo.[266][267] As a result of his third place finish in the separate NBA All-Rookie Team voting he was a first team NBA All-Rookie selection.[268][269]

2014–15[edit]

Burke committed to represent the Jazz in 2014 NBA Summer League.[270] On July 18, he was named to practice with the USA Basketball National Select Team from July 28–31.[271] On November 14, Burke made a buzzer beater to give Utah a 102–100 victory over New York Knicks.[272]

NBA career statistics[edit]

Legend
  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game
 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw percentage
 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game
 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high

Regular season[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2013–14 Utah 70 68 32.3 .380 .330 .903 3.0 5.7 .6 .1 12.8
Career 70 68 32.3 .380 .330 .903 3.0 5.7 .6 .1 12.8

Personal life[edit]

Burke makes Chrsitian-themed posts on social media.[273][274][275] Burke's grandfather starred at East High School in Columbus in the 1950s and his father starred at Eastmoor Academy in the 1980s before going on to set records at Northwest Missouri State University. Three former Northland teammates are current or former Big Ten competitors: Sullinger (Ohio State), J. D. Weatherspoon (Ohio State) and Javon Cornley (Indiana, football).[20]

Notes[edit]

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  3. ^ a b Kerkhoff, Blair (2013-04-07). "Michigan’s Trey Burke a chip off the Bearcat block". Kansas City Star. Retrieved 2013-04-08. 
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External links[edit]