Washington Huskies men's basketball
|University||University of Washington|
|Head coach||Lorenzo Romar (13th year)|
|Arena||Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion
|Student section||Dawg Pack|
Purple and Gold
|NCAA Tournament Final Four|
|NCAA Tournament Elite Eight|
|NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen|
|1951, 1953, 1984, 1998, 2005, 2006, 2010|
|NCAA Tournament appearances|
|1943, 1948, 1951, 1953, 1976, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1998, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2009, 2010, 2011|
|Conference tournament champions|
|2005, 2010, 2011|
|Conference regular season champions|
|1923, 1924, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1934, 1936, 1937, 1943, 1944, 1948, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1984 , 1985, 2009, 2012|
The Washington Huskies men's basketball team represents the University of Washington in NCAA Division I college basketball competing in the Pacific-12 Conference. Their home games are played at Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion, located in Seattle, and they are currently led by head coach Lorenzo Romar.
- 1 Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion
- 2 Proposed Basketball Training Facility
- 3 Postseason results
- 4 Season-by-season records
- 5 Record vs. Pac-12 opponents
- 6 Former Huskies and NBA stars
- 7 Retired jerseys
- 8 References
Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion
Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion is the home for the Husky men's and women's basketball teams, volleyball team and gymnastics squad. The 2008-09 season marks the 83rd season of service for the multi-purpose facility. The facility was originally completed in December 1927. Wilson James Commissioning renovated the interior of Hec Edmundson Pavilion for $40 million. The renovation lasted 19-months between March 1999 and November 2000. The pavilion's name was also changed; originally slated to be "Seafirst Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion" when the deal was finalized in 1998, it became "Bank of America Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion" at the reopening, as B of A had eliminated the Seafirst brand in 2000. The ten-year sponsorship with the bank expired after the 2009-10 season and was not renewed; during the first half of the 2010-11 basketball season the venue was sponsorless and once again known simply as "Hec Edmundson Pavilion." On January 20, 2011, the university approved Seattle-based Alaska Airlines as the new sponsor of Hec Ed.
Proposed Basketball Training Facility
In January 2011, the university announced plans for a new intercollegiate basketball training facility. The project includes a pre-design study for a $62 million basketball training facility for the men’s and women’s basketball programs to be located in the vicinity of the Alaska Airlines Arena. The scope of work may include relocation and replacement of existing intercollegiate athletic facilities related to the new project. The pre-design study will include programming, alternatives, design concepts, cost estimates, and other related reports.
NCAA Tournament results
The Huskies have appeared in 16 NCAA Tournaments. Their combined record is 18–17.
Regional 3rd Place Game
Regional 3rd Place Game
Regional 3rd Place Game
National 3rd Place Game
|1976||First Round||Missouri||L 67–69|
|1985||First Round||Kentucky||L 58–66|
|1986||First Round||Michigan State||L 70–72|
|1999||First Round||Miami (OH)||L 58–59|
|2004||First Round||UAB||L 100–102|
L 92–98 OT
The Huskies have appeared in seven National Invitation Tournaments (NIT). Their combined record is 6–7.
|1980||First Round||UNLV||L 73–93|
|1996||First Round||Michigan State||L 50–64|
|1997||First Round||Nebraska||L 63–67|
L 67–68 OT
|2013||First Round||BYU||L 79–90|
The Huskies have appeared in one College Basketball Invitational (CBI). Their record is 0–1.
|2008||First Round||Valparaiso||L 71–72|
|Hec Edmundson (PCC/Northern Division) (1921–1947)|
|1942–43||Hec Edmundson||24-7||12-4||1st||NCAA First Round|
|Art McLarney (PCC/Northern Division) (1947–1950)|
|1947–48||Art McLarney||23-11||10-6||T-1st||NCAA First Round|
|Tippy Dye (PCC) (1950–1959)|
|1950–51||Tippy Dye||24-6||11-5||1st||NCAA Elite 8|
|1952–53||Tippy Dye||28-3||15-1||1st||NCAA Final 4|
|John Grayson (AAWU) (1959–1963)|
|Mac Duckworth (AAWU) (1963–1968)|
|Tex Winter (Pac-8) (1968–1971)|
|Marv Harshman (Pac-8/Pac-10) (1971–1985)|
|1975–76||Marv Harshman||23-5||10-4||3rd||NCAA Second Round|
|1979–80||Marv Harshman||18-10||9-9||5th||NIT First Round|
|1981–82||Marv Harshman||19-10||11-7||4th||NIT Second Round|
|1983–84||Marv Harshman||24-7||15-3||T-1st||NCAA Sweet 16|
|1984–85||Marv Harshman||22-10||13-5||T-1st||NCAA First Round|
|Andy Russo (Pac-10) (1985–1989)|
|1985–86||Andy Russo||19-12||13-5||2nd||NCAA First Round|
|1986–87||Andy Russo||20-15||10-8||T-3rd||NIT Third Round|
|Lynn Nance (Pac-10) (1989–1993)|
|Bob Bender (Pac-10) (1993–2002)|
|1995–96||Bob Bender||16-12||9-9||T-4th||NIT First Round|
|1996–97||Bob Bender||17-11||10-8||6th||NIT First Round|
|1997–98||Bob Bender||20-10||11-7||4th||NCAA Sweet 16|
|1998–99||Bob Bender||17-12||10-8||4th||NCAA First Round|
|Lorenzo Romar (Pac-10/Pac-12) (2002–present)|
|2003–04||Lorenzo Romar||19-12||12-6||2nd||NCAA First Round|
|2004–05||Lorenzo Romar||29-6||14-4||2nd||NCAA Sweet 16|
|2005–06||Lorenzo Romar||26-7||13-5||2nd||NCAA Sweet 16|
|2007–08||Lorenzo Romar||16-17||7-11||8th||CBI First Round|
|2008–09||Lorenzo Romar||26-9||14-4||1st||NCAA Second Round|
|2009–10||Lorenzo Romar||26-10||11-7||3rd||NCAA Sweet 16|
|2010–11||Lorenzo Romar||24-11||11-7||3rd||NCAA Second Round|
|2011–12||Lorenzo Romar||24-11||14-4||1st||NIT Final Four|
|2012–13||Lorenzo Romar||18-16||9-9||T-6th||NIT First Round|
Record vs. Pac-12 opponents
The Washington Huskies have the following all-time series records vs. Pac-12 opponents.
|Arizona St.||41||36||.532||UW 8|
|Oregon St.||157||138||.532||UW 3|
|Wash. St.||178||101||.638||UW 1|
- Note all-time series includes non-conference matchups.
Pac-8/10/12 Coach of the Year
- 2012 - Lorenzo Romar
- 2009 - Lorenzo Romar
- 2005 - Lorenzo Romar
- 1996 - Bob Bender
- 1984 - Marv Harshman
- 1982 - Marv Harshman
- 1976 - Marv Harshman
Pac-10/12 Freshman of the Year
- 2012 - Tony Wroten Jr.
- 2009 - Isaiah Thomas
- 1992 - Mark Pope
- 1988 - Mike Hayward
- 1984 - Christian Welp
Pac-10 Player of the Year
Washington's All-Century basketball team was selected by a fan vote in 2002. Husky fans filled out ballots while attending games at Bank of America Arena or voted via the school's web site. Schrempf received the most votes followed by Todd MacCulloch and Bob Houbregs.
- Center Bruno Boin (1956–57, 1959)
- Guard Chester Dorsey (1974–77)
- Center James Edwards (1974–77)
- Center Steve Hawes (1970–72)
- Center Bob Houbregs (1951–53)
- Forward George Irvine (1968–70)
- Center Todd MacCulloch (1996–1999)
- Center Jack Nichols (1944, 1947–48)
- Guard Eldridge Recasner (1987–90)
- Forward Mark Sanford (1994–1997)
- Forward Detlef Schrempf (1982–85)
- Center Christian Welp (1984–1987)
Former Huskies and NBA stars
- Ralph Bishop - competed in the 1936 Summer Olympics winning the Gold Medal.
- Jon Brockman - Currently plays with Limoges CSP.
- Charles Dudley - averaged 5.3 points per game and won an NBA Championship with Golden State in 1975.
- James Edwards - He retired with 14,862 career points and 6,004 career rebounds, 3x NBA Champion (1989, 1990, 1996)
- Lars Hansen - 1x NBA Champion (1979), 2006 inductee to the Canada Basketball Hall Of Fame.
- Bill Hanson - first Husky to lead the conference in rebounding.
- Spencer Hawes - Currently plays with the Los Angeles Clippers.
- Phil Zevenbergen Played with the San Antonio Spurs for one season.
- Steve Hawes - played ten seasons (1974–84) in the National Basketball Association.
- Bob Houbregs - career scoring average was 9.3 points per game, and he was elected to the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 1987. In 2000, He was inducted into the Canadian Basketball Hall of Fame.
- Todd MacCulloch - played 4 seasons in the NBA before retiring due to Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease.
- Jack Nichols - He scored 5,245 points in his career and was a contributor to the Celtics' 1957 NBA Championship team.
- Louie Nelson - Drafted 19th overall in the 1973 draft, played 7 years in the NBA
- Quincy Pondexter - Drafted 26th overall in the 2010 NBA Draft, currently plays for the Memphis Grizzlies
- Nate Robinson - 2006, 2009, 2010 NBA Slam Dunk Contest winner, currently plays for the Denver Nuggets
- Lorenzo Romar - Played five years in the NBA with Golden State, Milwaukee and Detroit
- Terrence Ross - Drafted 8th overall in the 2012 NBA draft by the Toronto Raptors. 2013 NBA Slam Dunk Contest winner
- Brandon Roy - 2007 NBA Rookie of the Year, 3x NBA All-Star. His NBA career ended in 2012 due to knee injuries. He played with the Portland Trail Blazers from 2006-2011 and the Minnesota Timberwolves in 2012.
- Mark Sanford - 31st pick by the Miami Heat in the 1997 NBA Draft playing 3 years in the NBA. Fastest Freshman to score 500 points in school history doing so in only 32 games.
- Detlef Schrempf - 3x NBA All-Star and 2x NBA Sixth Man of the Year
- Isaiah Thomas - Drafted 60th Overall in the 2011 NBA Draft, currently plays for Boston Celtics.
- Christian Welp - 1984 Pac-10 Freshman of the Year who became the Huskies all-time leading scorer and later entered the NBA.
- Tony Wroten - Drafted 25th overall in the 2012 NBA draft by the Memphis Grizzlies.
Brandon Roy's No. 3 jersey was retired on January 22, 2009 during a home game against the USC Trojans. Roy gave a short speech at halftime, alongside his parents, fiancée, two children and former coach Lorenzo Romar. The sold-out crowd chanted "B-Roy" while giving him a standing ovation. The Huskies further honored Roy by beating the Trojans, 78–73.
Bob Houbregs's No. 25 jersey is also retired.
- The Seattle Times - Huskies searching for new corporate sponsorship for Edmundson Pavilion - 2010-10-19
- The Daily - Athletics searches for new Hec Ed sponsor - 2010-11-15
- "Bank of America Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion". UW Athletics. Retrieved 2009-03-01.
- Welp, Shannon Head List of Husky Hall of Fame Inductees, University of Washington Alumni Magazine.
- Evans, Jayda (January 23, 2009). "UW retires former basketball star Brandon Roy's No. 3 jersey". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 2009-01-23.