Cadillac Anderson

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Greg "Cadillac" Anderson
Personal information
Born (1964-06-22) June 22, 1964 (age 51)
Houston, Texas
Nationality American
Listed height 6 ft 10 in (2.08 m)
Listed weight 230 lb (104 kg)
Career information
High school Worthing (Houston, Texas)
College Houston (1983–1987)
NBA draft 1987 / Round: 1 / Pick: 23rd overall
Selected by the San Antonio Spurs
Pro career 1987–2000
Position Power forward / Center
Number 33, 34, 22, 0
Career history
19871989 San Antonio Spurs
19891991 Milwaukee Bucks
1991 New Jersey Nets
1991–1992 Denver Nuggets
1992–1993 Phonola Caserta (Italy)
1993–1994 Detroit Pistons
1994–1995 Atlanta Hawks
19951997 San Antonio Spurs
1997–1998 Atlanta Hawks
1999–2000 Belgrano de San Nicolás (Argentina)
Career highlights and awards
Career NBA statistics
Points 4,953 (7.3 ppg)
Rebounds 4,246 (6.2 rpg)
Stats at

Gregory Wayne "Cadillac"[1][2] Anderson (born June 22, 1964) is an American former professional basketball player.

College career[edit]

He attended and played collegiate basketball at the University of Houston, where he was one of the last original members of the famed Phi Slama Jama fraternity. He competed in the 1984 Final Four in Seattle while at Houston.

Profesionnal career[edit]

A 6' 10" power forward/center, he was selected 23rd overall by the San Antonio Spurs in the 1987 NBA Draft. He also played for the Milwaukee Bucks, New Jersey Nets, Denver Nuggets, Detroit Pistons, and Atlanta Hawks. In 1988, he participated in the NBA Slam Dunk Contest, where he finished on 6th place. The 1988-89 season spent with the Spurs was his most productive, averaging 13.7 points and 8.2 rebounds per game. In 1991-92, with the Nuggets, he averaged 11.5 points and a career-best 11.5 rebounds per game. He participated with playoff teams for the Spurs, Bucks, and Hawks.

He spent one year playing in the Italian Lega Basket Serie A with Phonola Caserta in 1992-93, leading the league in rebounding.


In October 1998, he pleaded guilty to one count of possession of cocaine with intent to distribute in Biloxi, Mississippi and was sentenced to five months in prison.[3]


  1. ^ Bradley, Bill (2009). ESPN College Basketball Encyclopedia: The Complete History of the Men's Game. Random House, Inc. p. 57. ISBN 0-345-51392-4. 
  2. ^ Frazier, Walt; Sachare, Alex (1998). Complete Idiot's Guide to Basketball. Alpha Books. p. 342. ISBN 0-02-862679-6. 
  3. ^ Anderson Admits Drug Offense, New York Times, October 22, 1998, Retrieved 2009-10-29

External links[edit]