Glenn Mosley (basketball)

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Glenn Mosley
Personal information
Born (1955-12-26) December 26, 1955 (age 63)
Newark, New Jersey
Listed height6 ft 8 in (2.03 m)
Listed weight195 lb (88 kg)
Career information
High schoolIrvington Tech
(Irvington, New Jersey)
CollegeSeton Hall (1973–1977)
NBA draft1977 / Round: 1 / Pick: 20th overall
Selected by the Philadelphia 76ers
Playing career1977–1985
PositionPower forward
Career history
1977Philadelphia 76ers
1978Lancaster Red Roses
1978–1979San Antonio Spurs
1980Walk Tall Jeansmakers
1980–1982Liberti / Benetton Treviso
1982–1983CSP Limoges
1984–1985Ferro Carril Oeste
Career highlights and awards
Stats at

Glenn E. "Smiles" Mosley (born December 26, 1955) is an American professional basketball for the Philadelphia 76ers and San Antonio Spurs of the National Basketball Association (NBA).[1] Mosley played in the league for just the 1977–78 and 1978–79 seasons and averaged 3.1 points 2.2 rebounds per game.[1] Mosley also played for part of one season in the Continental Basketball Association for the Lancaster Red Roses in 1978, and after his NBA career he played abroad in Italy, France and Argentina. While playing for CSP Limoges in France, Mosley won the Ligue Nationale de Basketball and Korać Cup in 1983.

Mosley, from Newark, New Jersey, played college basketball at Seton Hall University in nearby South Orange.[2] He played for the Pirates from 1973–74 to 1976–77 where compiled career totals of 1,441 points and 1,263 rebounds.[2] Mosley's 15.2 rebounds per game for his career lists high on the NCAA's all-time list, and his 16.3 per game as a senior led all of NCAA Division I.[3]

The Philadelphia 76ers selected him in the first round (20th overall) in the 1977 NBA Draft. After two years in the league with two different teams, Mosley embarked on his international professional career.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Glenn Mosley". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved January 23, 2011.
  2. ^ a b Delozier, Alan (2002). Seton Hall Pirates: A Basketball History (PDF). Arcadia Publishing. p. 96. Retrieved January 23, 2011.
  3. ^ "2010–11 NCAA Men's Basketball Records" (PDF). 2010–11 NCAA Men's Basketball Media Guide. National Collegiate Athletic Association. 2010. Retrieved January 23, 2011.

External links[edit]