FIBA All-Star Games

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FIBA All-Star Games were all-star basketball exhibition games, which were also known as "FIBA Festivals". The "FIBA Festival All-Star Games" were held from 1964 to 1995. The FIBA European Selection teams won most of the FIBA Festival All-Star Games, with an overall record of 24–5. The FIBA Festival All-Star Game event was eventually replaced by the FIBA EuroStars All-Star Game event, in 1996. The FIBA EuroStars All-Star Game was last held in 1999.

Awards and selection criteria[edit]

The FIBA Festival All-Star Games featured the "FIBA European Selection" teams. Being chosen for the FIBA European Selection Team was the highest individual honor for a European club player at the time. The all-star games pitted the players of the European Selection teams, against various club teams, national teams, and non-European-wide all-star team selections. Only the players that were chosen to the FIBA European Selection teams were credited with having All-European Club Team honors. While all of the players that participated in each of the all-star games, from both teams, were credited as having all-star game appearances.

Originally, the first five FIBA European Selection teams (1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, and 1968), were selected from among the players of the European-wide top-tier level FIBA European Champions Cup (FIBA EuroLeague). However, starting with the 1969 All-Star Game event, the FIBA European Selection team players were chosen from among the players from all of the club leagues in Europe. Over the years, most of the all-star game's FIBA European Selection team players, came from what were the three major European-wide professional club basketball leagues at the time, the aforementioned top-tier level FIBA EuroLeague, the second-tier level FIBA European Cup (FIBA Saporta Cup), and the third-tier level FIBA Korać Cup. In addition to talent, skills, and performance, diversity was also paramount in choosing the players of the FIBA European Selection teams, which aimed at allowing for several different European national basketball schools to be represented at the all-star games.

After the FIBA Festival All-Star Game was last held in 1995, it was replaced in 1996, by the FIBA EuroStars event. The FIBA EuroStars was a normal all-star game selection award for the players that competed in it. Being chosen to one of the FIBA EuroStars game's teams did not give a player a separate individual All-European Club Team award, like being named a member of the FIBA European Selection Team did with the FIBA Festival All-Star Games.

In 2001, what was the equivalent of a FIBA European Selection Team award was introduced with the EuroLeague's All-EuroLeague Team award. As the All-EuroLeague Team also honors the top European selection of club team players into a list of ten players. However, unlike the FIBA Festival All-Star Game's European Selection Team, the EuroLeague's All-EuroLeague Team selection does not include an all-star game event featuring the players.

FIBA All-Star Games 1964–1995[edit]

Games organized by FIBA (FIBA Festivals)[edit]

I[edit]

15.10.1965 (Kraków, Poland)

15.10.1965 (Kraków, Poland) Real Madrid vs. Wisła Krakow : 70–85

16.10.1965 (Kraków, Poland)

Wisła Kraków: Bohdan Likszo, Edward Grzywna, Krystian Czernichowski, Ryszard Niewodowski, Jacek Pietrzyk, Jan Piotrowski, Andrzej Baron, Andrzej Guzik, Stefan Wójcik, Czesław Malec, Tadeusz Michałowski, Wiesław Langiewicz. Head Coach: Jerzy Bętkowski

FIBA European Selection roster: Tani Cohen-Mintz (Israel), Radivoj Korać (Yugoslavia), Trajko Rajković (Yugoslavia), Sauro Bufalini (Italy), Giambattista Cescutti (Italy), Massimo Villetti (Italy), František Konvička (Czechoslovakia), Vladimir Pistelak (Czechoslovakia), Jan Bobrovský (Czechoslovakia), Henri Grange (France), Georgios Trontzos (Greece), Martti Liimo (Finland). Head Coaches: Miloslav Kříž (Czechoslovakia) & Nello Paratore (Italy)

II[edit]

14.6.1968 (Belgrade, Yugoslavia)

16.6.1968 (Belgrade, Yugoslavia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Josip Giuseppe "Pino" Djerdja (Yugoslavia), Francisco "Nino" Buscato (Spain), František Konvička (Czechoslovakia), Vladimir Pistelak (Czechoslovakia), Massimo Masini (Italy), Boleslaw Kwiatkowski (Poland), Veikko Vainio (Finland), Ivan Vodenicharski (Bulgaria), Lucien Michelet (Belgium). Head Coaches: Miloslav Kříž (Czechoslovakia) & Witold Zagórski (Poland)

III[edit]

20.11.1969 (Belgrade, Yugoslavia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Sergei Belov (USSR), Gennadi Volnov (USSR), Modestas Paulauskas (USSR), Emiliano Rodríguez (Spain), Clifford Luyk (Spain), Francisco "Nino" Buscato (Spain), Jiří Zedníček (Czechoslovakia), Robert Mifka (Czechoslovakia), Mieczysław Łopatka (Poland), Mincho Dimov (Bulgaria). Head Coach: Witold Zagórski (Poland)

IV[edit]

10.6.1970 (Athens, Greece)

12.6.1970 (Athens, Greece)

14.6.1970 (Athens, Greece)

  • European Selection vs. Greece AEK: 100–74

FIBA European Selection roster: Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Nikola Plećaš (Yugoslavia), Ljubodrag Simonović (Yugoslavia), Dragutin Čermak (Yugoslavia), Dragan Kapičić (Yugoslavia), Clifford Luyk (Spain), Francisco "Nino" Buscato (Spain), Vicente Ramos (Spain), Massimo Masini (Italy), Georgios Kolokithas (Greece). Head Coaches: Witold Zagórski (Poland) & Faidon Matthaiou (Greece)

V[edit]

5.6.1971 (Rome, Italy)

  • European Selection vs. Italy Italy: 96–64

FIBA European Selection roster: Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Petar Skansi (Yugoslavia), Ljubodrag Simonović (Yugoslavia), Sergei Belov (USSR), Alexander Belov (USSR), Modestas Paulauskas (USSR), Clifford Luyk (Spain), Francisco "Nino" Buscato (Spain), Jiří Zedníček (Czechoslovakia), Edward Jurkiewicz (Poland), Grzegorz Korcz (Poland). Head Coach: Witold Zagórski (Poland)

VI[edit]

17.6.1972 (Zagreb, Yugoslavia)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 102–75

19.6.1972 (Geneva, Switzerland)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 88–61

21.6.1972 (Vigo, Spain)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 78–64

23.6.1972 (Le Touquet, France)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 99–85

FIBA European Selection roster: Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Nikola Plećaš (Yugoslavia), Ljubodrag Simonović (Yugoslavia), Sergei Belov (USSR), Alexander Belov (USSR), Modestas Paulauskas (USSR), Alzhan Zharmukhamedov (USSR), Ivan Edeshko (USSR), Clifford Luyk (Spain), Jiří Zedníček (Czechoslovakia), Ottorino Flaborea (Italy), Georgi Khristov (Bulgaria). Head Coach: Witold Zagórski (Poland)

VII[edit]

14.6.1973 (Badalona, Spain)

16.6.1973 (Barcelona, Spain)

FIBA European Selection roster: Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Vinko Jelovac (Yugoslavia), Rato Tvrdić (Yugoslavia), Emiliano Rodríguez (Spain), Francisco "Nino" Buscato (Spain), Dino Meneghin (Italy), Massimo Masini (Italy), Ivan Edeshko (USSR), Jean-Pierre Staelens (France), Andrzej Seweryn (Poland). Head Coaches: Witold Zagórski (Poland) & Faidon Matthaiou (Greece)

VIII[edit]

26.9.1974 (Rio de Janeiro, Brazil)

  • European Selection vs. Americas All-Stars: 94–85

28.9.1974 (São Paulo, Brazil)

  • European Selection vs. Americas All-Stars: 103–99

1.10.1974 (Brussels, Belgium)

  • European Selection vs. Americas All-Stars: 103–90

4.10.1974 (Rome, Italy)

  • European Selection vs. Americas All-Stars: 85–87

FIBA European Selection roster: Dino Meneghin (Italy), Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Sergei Belov (USSR), Krešimir Ćosić (Yugoslavia), Vinko Jelovac (Yugoslavia), Damir Šolman (Yugoslavia), Wayne Brabender (Spain), Luis Miguel Santillana (Spain), Jacques Cachemire (France), Vassilis Goumas (Greece). Head Coach: Giancarlo Primo (Italy)

IX[edit]

22.6.1975 (Tel Aviv, Israel)

FIBA European Selection roster: Dino Meneghin (Italy), Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Renzo Bariviera (Italy), Ivan Bisson (Italy), Wayne Brabender (Spain), Luis Miguel Santillana (Spain), Carmelo Cabrera (Spain), Jacques Cachemire (France), Etienne Geerts (Belgium), Imre Nytrai (Belgium). Head Coach: Giancarlo Primo (Italy)

X[edit]

15.9.1976 (Cairo, Egypt)

  • European Selection vs. Egypt Egypt: 97–71

17.9.1976 (Cairo, Egypt)

  • European Selection vs. Egypt Egypt: 118–80

FIBA European Selection roster: Dragan Kićanović (Yugoslavia), Zoran Slavnić (Yugoslavia), Željko Jerkov (Yugoslavia), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Wayne Brabender (Spain), Luis Miguel Santillana (Spain), Rafael Rullán (Spain), Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Ivan Bisson (Italy), Renzo Bariviera (Italy). Head Coach: Giancarlo Primo (Italy)

XI[edit]

3.5.1977 (Split, Yugoslavia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Fabrizio Della Fiori (Italy), Gianni Bertolotti (Italy), Renzo Bariviera (Italy), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Rafael Rullán (Spain), Manuel Flores (Spain), Kamil Brabenec (Czechoslovakia), Zdenek Kos (Czechoslovakia), Atanas Golomeev (Bulgaria), Etienne Geerts (Belgium). Head Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel (Spain)

XII[edit]

2.7.1978 (Madrid, Spain)

FIBA European Selection roster: Mirza Delibašić (Yugoslavia), Dražen Dalipagić (Yugoslavia), Dragan Kićanović (Yugoslavia), Željko Jerkov (Yugoslavia), Dino Meneghin (Italy), Renzo Bariviera (Italy), Lorenzo Carraro (Italy), Miki Berkovich (Israel), Tal Brody (Israel), Kamil Brabenec (Czechoslovakia), Luis Miguel Santillana (Spain). Head Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel (Spain)

XIII[edit]

26.6.1979 (Prievidza, Czechoslovakia)

28.6.1979 (Bratislava, Czechoslovakia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Vladimir Tkachenko (USSR), Anatoli Myshkin (USSR), Alexander Belostenny (USSR), Stanislav Yeryomin (USSR), Wayne Brabender (Spain), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Rafael Rullán (Spain), Ratko Radovanović (Yugoslavia), Jacques Cachemire (France), Carlo Caglieris (Italy), Lorenzo Carraro (Italy). Head Coach: Aca Nikolić (Yugoslavia)

XIV[edit]

7.6.1981 (Kraków, Poland)

Wisła Kraków: Zbigniew Kudłacz, Jerzy Bińkowski, Wojciech Rosiński, Piotr Wielebnowski, Janusz Seweryn, Andrzej Seweryn, Stanisław Zgłobicki, Marek Żochowski, Mieczysław Młynarski, Zbigniew Bogucki, Jacek Międzik, Krzysztof Fikiel. Trener: Jan Mikułowski

FIBA European Selection roster: Mirza Delibašić (Yugoslavia), Dražen Dalipagić (Yugoslavia), Dragan Kićanović (Yugoslavia), Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Renato Villalta (Italy), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Rafael Rullán (Spain), Juan Domingo de la Cruz (Spain), Stano Kropilák (Czechoslovakia), Zdenek Kos (Czechoslovakia), Stanislav Yeryomin (USSR), Éric Beugnot (France). Head Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel (Spain)

XV[edit]

18.6.1982 (Geneva, Switzerland)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 111–92

20.6.1982 (Budapest, Hungary)

  • European Selection vs. United States USA: 103–88

FIBA European Selection roster: Dražen Dalipagić (Yugoslavia), Željko Jerkov (Yugoslavia), Vladimir Tkachenko (USSR), Anatoli Myshkin (USSR), Pierlo Marzorati (Italy), Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi" (Spain), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Juan Domingo De la Cruz (Spain), Miki Berkovich (Israel), Stano Kropilák (Czechoslovakia), Arpad Losonczy (Hungary). Head Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel (Spain)

Other FIBA All-Star exhibition games[edit]

I[edit]

(In honor of Real Madrid's first FIBA European Champions Cup (EuroLeague) title)

17.5.1964 (Palacio de Deportes, Madrid, Spain)

Real Madrid: #4 Ignacio San Martín, #5 José Ramón Durand, #6 Julio Descartín, #7 Manuel Sainz Marquez, #9 Antonio Palermo Romero, #10 Emiliano Rodríguez, #11 Carlos Sevilliano, #12 Williams Hanson, #13 Clifford Luyk, #14 Robert Burgess, #15 Jose Manuel Menche. Trener: Joaquim Hernandez

FIBA European Selection roster: Radivoj Korać (Yugoslavia), Miodrag Nikolić (Yugoslavia), Slobodan Gordić (Yugoslavia), Sandro Riminucci (Italy), Gabriele Vianello (Italy), Paolo Vittori (Italy), Gianfranco Pieri (Italy), Andrzej Pstrokonski (Poland), Janusz Wichowski (Poland), Roger Antoine (France), Tani Cohen-Mintz (Israel), Jozef "Jef" Eygel (Belgium). Head Coaches: Miloslav Kříž (Czechoslovakia) & Robert Busnel (France)

II[edit]

13.10.1966 (Ljubljana, Yugoslavia)

15.10.1966 (Ljubljana, Yugoslavia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Emiliano Rodríguez (Spain), Carlos Sevillano (Spain), Jiří Zídek Sr. (Czechoslovakia), Jiří Zedníček (Czechoslovakia), Jiri Ammer (Czechoslovakia), Jean Degros (France), Christos Zoupas (Greece), Willy Steveniers (Belgium), John Loridon (Belgium), Mihai Albu (Romania), Cvjatko Barchovski (Bulgaria), Bohdan Likszo (Poland). Head Coaches: Miloslav Kříž (Czechoslovakia) & Robert Busnel (France)

III[edit]

1.11.1967 (Antwerp, Belgium)

3.11.1967 (Antwerp, Belgium)

FIBA European Selection roster: Ivo Daneu (Yugoslavia), Borut Bassin (Yugoslavia), Massimo Masini (Italy), Jiří Zídek Sr. (Czechoslovakia), Jiří Zedníček (Czechoslovakia), Bohumil Tomasek (Czechoslovakia), Jiri Ruzicka (Czechoslovakia), Georgios Trontzos (Greece), Jorma Pilkevaara (Finland), Alin Savu (Romania), Wlodzimierz Trams (Poland). Head Coaches: Miloslav Kříž (Czechoslovakia) & Robert Busnel (France) & Witold Zagórski (Poland)

IV[edit]

(Tal Brody's farewell game)

4.9.1980 (Tel Aviv, Israel)

FIBA European Selection roster: Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi" (Spain), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Wayne Brabender (Spain), Juan Domingo de la Cruz (Spain), Dino Meneghin (Italy), Renato Villalta (Italy), Fabrizio Della Fiori (Italy), Panagiotis Giannakis (Greece), Hervé Dubuisson (France), Klaus Zander (Germany). Head Coach: Lolo Sainz (Spain)

V[edit]

5.9.1981 (Ankara, Turkey)

  • European Selection - Turkey Turkey: 121–106

9.9.1981 (Badalona, Spain)

22.9.1981 (Caserta, Italy)

FIBA European Selection roster: Dražen Dalipagić (Yugoslavia), Mirza Delibašić (Yugoslavia), Juan Antonio Corbalán (Spain), Juan Domingo de la Cruz (Spain), Rafael Rullán (Spain), Miki Berkovich (Israel), Lou Silver (Israel), Stano Kropilák (Czechoslovakia), Mieczysław Młynarski (Poland), Efe Aydan (Turkey), Éric Beugnot (France). Head Coach: Antonio Díaz-Miguel (Spain)

VI[edit]

17.7.1987 (Tel Aviv, Israel) (Lou Silver's farewell game)

19.7.1987 (Thessaloniki, Greece)

  • European Selection - Greece Greece: 109–101

21.7.1987 (Sofia, Bulgaria)

FIBA European Selection roster: Dražen Petrović (Yugoslavia), Stojko Vranković (Yugoslavia), Nikos Galis (Greece), Panagiotis Giannakis (Greece), Antonello Riva (Italy), Walter Magnifico (Italy), Miki Berkovich (Israel), Doron Jamchi (Israel), Richard Dacoury (France), Stano Kropilák (Czechoslovakia), Rik Smits (Netherlands). Head Coach: Pavel Petera (Czechoslovakia)

VII[edit]

27.12.1990 (Split, Yugoslavia)

FIBA European Selection roster: Panagiotis Giannakis (Greece), Panagiotis Fasoulas (Greece), Doron Jamchi (Israel), Jordi Villacampa (Spain), José Montero (Spain), Andro Knego (Yugoslavia), Jure Zdovc (Yugoslavia), Stéphane Ostrowski (France), Stefano Rusconi (Italy). Head Coach: Aíto García Reneses ("Aíto") (Spain)

VIII[edit]

8.6.1991 (Piraeus, Greece)

  • European Selection - Balkans Selection: 102–103

FIBA European Selection roster: Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi" (Spain), Jordi Villacampa (Spain), Antonio Martín (Spain), Antonello Riva (Italy), Walter Magnifico (Italy), Roberto Brunamonti (Italy), Richard Dacoury (France), Stéphane Ostrowski (France), Philip Szanyiel (France), Sergei Bazarevich (Russia), Igors Miglinieks (Latvia), Andrejs Bondarenko (Latvia). Head Coach: Sandro Gamba (Italy)

FIBA Balkans Selection roster: Toni Kukoč (Yugoslavia), Dino Rađja (Yugoslavia), Žarko Paspalj (Yugoslavia), Jure Zdovc (Yugoslavia), Zoran Savić (Yugoslavia), Nikos Galis (Greece), Panagiotis Giannakis (Greece), Panagiotis Fasoulas (Greece), Fanis Christodoulou (Greece), Georgi Glouchkov (Bulgaria). Head Coach: Kostas Politis (Greece)

IX[edit]

12.9.1991 (Cantù, Italy)

27.12.1991 (Paris, France)

  • European Selection - France France: 102–83

FIBA European Selection roster: Toni Kukoč (Croatia), Žarko Paspalj (Yugoslavia), Dino Rađja (Croatia), Jure Zdovc (Slovenia), Oscar Schmidt (Brazil), Antonello Riva (Italy), Walter Magnifico (Italy), Nando Gentile (Italy), Richard Dacoury (France), Antoine Rigaudeau (France), Stéphane Ostrowski (France), Doron Jamchi (Israel), Panagiotis Fasoulas (Greece). Head Coach: Sandro Gamba (Italy)

X[edit]

(Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi"'s farewell game)

26.12.1995 (Barcelona, Spain)

FIBA European Selection roster: Jordi Villacampa (Spain), Alberto Herreros (Spain), Rafa Jofresa (Spain), José Antúnez (Spain), Stéphane Ostrowski (France), Doron Jamchi (Israel), Teo Alibegović (Slovenia), Andrei Fetisov (Russia), Mikhail Mikhailov (Russia), Gus Binelli (Italy). Head Coach: Mirko Novosel (Croatia)

XI[edit]

(Miki Berkovich's farewell game)

28.12.1995 (Tel Aviv, Israel)

FIBA European Selection roster: Artūras Karnišovas (Lithuania), Sergei Bazarevich (Russia), Teo Alibegović (Slovenia), Panagiotis Fasoulas (Greece), Stéphane Ostrowski (France), Sašha Obradović (Yugoslavia), Georgios Sigalas (Greece), Veljko Mršić (Croatia), Evgeni Kisurin (Russia), Ronny Bayer (Belgium). Head Coach: Mirko Novosel (Croatia)

Players with multiple selections[edit]

Player Number Of Selections Years Selected
Spain Juan Antonio Corbalán
7
1976, 1977, 1979, 1980, 1981 (2×), 1982
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Krešimir Ćosić
6
1968, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974
Spain Nino Buscató
5
1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1973
Czechoslovakia Jiří Zedníček
5
1966, 1967, 1969, 1971, 1972
Italy Pierlo Marzorati
5
1975, 1976, 1977, 1981, 1982
Spain Wayne Brabender
5
1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1980
Spain Rafael Rullán
5
1976, 1977, 1979, 1981 (2×)
France Stéphane Ostrowski
5
1990, 1991 (2×), 1995 (2×)
Soviet Union Sergei Belov
4
1969, 1971, 1972, 1974
Spain Luis Miguel Santillana
4
1974, 1975, 1976, 1978
Italy Massimo Masini
4
1967, 1968, 1970, 1973
Spain Clifford Luyk
4
1969, 1970, 1971, 1972
Italy Renzo Bariviera
4
1975, 1976, 1977, 1978
Israel Miki Berkovich
4
1978, 1981, 1982, 1987
Israel Doron Jamchi
4
1987, 1990, 1991, 1995
Spain Juan Domingo de la Cruz
4
1980, 1981 (2×), 1982
Czechoslovakia Stano Kropilák
4
1981 (2×), 1982, 1987
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dražen Dalipagić
4
1978, 1981 (2×), 1982
Greece Panagiotis Giannakis
3
1980, 1987, 1990
Greece Panagiotis Fasoulas
3
1990, 1991, 1995
Spain Emiliano Rodríguez
3
1966, 1969, 1973
Soviet Union Modestas Paulauskas
3
1969, 1971, 1972
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Ljubodrag Simonović
3
1970, 1971, 1972
France Jacques Cachemire
3
1974, 1975, 1979
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dragan Kićanović
3
1976, 1978, 1981
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Jerkov
3
1976, 1978, 1982
Italy Dino Meneghin
3
1975, 1978, 1980
Spain Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi"
3
1980, 1982, 1991
Spain Jordi Villacampa
3
1990, 1991, 1995
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Mirza Delibašić
3
1978, 1981 (2×)
Italy Antonello Riva
3
1987, 1991 (2×)
Italy Walter Magnifico
3
1987, 1991 (2×)
France Richard Dacoury
3
1987, 1991 (2×)
Israel Tani Cohen-Mintz
2
1964, 1965
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Radivoj Korać
2
1964, 1965
Czechoslovakia František Konvička
2
1965, 1968
Czechoslovakia Vladimir Pistelak
2
1965, 1968
Belgium Etienne Geerts
2
1975, 1977
Italy Lorenzo Carraro
2
1978, 1979
Czechoslovakia Zdenek Kos
2
1977, 1981
Greece Georgios Trontzos
2
1965, 1967
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Nikola Plećaš
2
1970, 1972
Soviet Union Alexander Belov
2
1971, 1972
Soviet Union Ivan Edeshko
2
1972, 1973
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Vinko Jelovac
2
1973, 1974
Italy Ivan Bisson
2
1975, 1976
Czechoslovakia Kamil Brabenec
2
1977, 1978
Soviet Union Stanislav Yeryomin
2
1979, 1981
Soviet Union Vladimir Tkachenko
2
1979, 1982
Soviet Union Anatoly Myshkin
2
1979, 1982
Czechoslovakia Jiří Zídek Sr.
2
1966, 1967
Italy Renato Villalta
2
1980, 1981
Italy Fabrizio Della Fiori
2
1977, 1980
Russia Sergei Bazarevich
2
1991, 1995
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jure Zdovc
2
1990, 1991
France Éric Beugnot
2
1981 (2×)
Slovenia Teo Alibegović
2
1995 (2×)

By head coach[edit]

Head Coach Number Of Selections Years Selected
Poland Witold Zagórski
7
1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973
Czechoslovakia Miloslav Kříž
5
1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968
Spain Antonio Díaz-Miguel
5
1977, 1978, 1981 (2×), 1982
France Robert Busnel
3
1964, 1966, 1967
Italy Giancarlo Primo
3
1974, 1975, 1976
Greece Faidon Matthaiou
2
1970, 1973
Italy Sandro Gamba
2
1991 (2×)
Croatia Mirko Novosel
2
1995 (2×)
Italy Nello Paratore
1
1965
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Aca Nikolić
1
1979
Spain Lolo Sainz
1
1980
Czechoslovakia Pavel Petera
1
1987
Spain Aíto García Reneses
1
1990

See also[edit]

External links[edit]