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Manny Harris

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Manny Harris
20110111 Manny Harris.jpg
Harris (#6), Ryan Hollins and Lakers' Ron Artest (#15) and Andrew Bynum (#17) watch a shot on January 11, 2011.
Free agent
Position Shooting guard / Point guard
Personal information
Born (1989-09-21) September 21, 1989 (age 27)
Detroit, Michigan
Nationality American
Listed height 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Listed weight 185 lb (84 kg)
Career information
High school Redford (Detroit, Michigan)
College Michigan (2007–2010)
NBA draft 2010 / Undrafted
Playing career 2010–present
Career history
2010–2011 Cleveland Cavaliers
2011–2012 Canton Charge
2012 Cleveland Cavaliers
2012–2013 Azovmash
2013–2014 Los Angeles D-Fenders
2014 Los Angeles Lakers
2014 Los Angeles D-Fenders
2014 Türk Telekom
2014 Los Angeles D-Fenders
2015 NSK Eskişehir Basket
2015 Los Angeles D-Fenders
2015–2016 Texas Legends
2016 Türk Telekom
2016 Anhui Wenyi
Career highlights and awards
Stats at
Stats at

Corperryale L'Adorable "Manny" Harris (born September 21, 1989) is an American professional basketball player who last played for the Anhui Wenyi of the Chinese NBL. He has previously played for the Los Angeles Lakers, Cleveland Cavaliers, Los Angeles D-Fenders, Canton Charge, Texas Legends, BC Azovmash and NSK Eskişehir Basket. He is a former All-Big Ten Conference guard who played three seasons for the Michigan Wolverines team.[1]

He decided to forgo his final year of collegiate eligibility and declare himself eligible for the 2010 NBA draft, but went undrafted. He signed with the Cavaliers of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He began his second year injured and rehabbed for two months in the NBA D-League with Cavaliers' affiliate, the Canton Charge, before being re-signed by the Cavaliers. He signed with BC Azovmash of Ukraine in September 2012 and spent 2012–13 playing in the Ukrainian Basketball SuperLeague. For the following two seasons he split time in the NBA, NBA D-League and in the Turkish Basketball League. He is an NBA D-League All-star and five-time D-League performer of the week. He holds the single-game scoring records for both the Charge and D-Fenders franchises.

At Michigan, he was a 2008–09 first team All-Big Ten Conference selection, a 2007–08 second team All-Big Ten selection and a 2009–10 third team All-Big Ten selection.[2][3][4] Harris also earned Big Ten Academic All-Conference honors as both a sophomore and a junior after the 2008–09 and 2009–10 Big Ten Conference regular seasons.[5][6][7][8] Harris began the 2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season by recording the second triple double in school history.

Harris previously attended Redford High School in Detroit, Michigan, where he won the state's Mr. Basketball award as a senior.[9] Harris is one of only five Big Ten Conference basketball players to have finished in the top ten in the conference in scoring, rebounding, and assist average in the same season and prior to Evan Turner's 2009–10 season, Harris' 2008–09 season was the only time a player had finished in the top six of all three categories.

High school[edit]

Harris takes a jump shot vs. Ohio State in a 1989 Michigan Championship throwback uniform on January 17, 2009

Born in Detroit, Michigan, Harris was a 2005 Class A All-State fifth team selection as a sophomore by The Detroit News.[9] He was an Associated Press Class A All-State first team selection in each of the next two seasons.[9] Harris was selected as the 2007 Mr. Basketball of Michigan. That season he led the Redford to the Michigan High School Athletic Association Class A championship game, which it lost to Saginaw High School. During his high school basketball career, he became the first player to start for three consecutive Detroit Public School League championship teams since Jalen Rose and Voshon Lenard had done so from 1989 to 1991.[10] At Redford, Harris once recorded 52 points and 15 rebounds.[11] During the 2006–07 season, his last at Redford, Harris averaged 33.5 points, 11.5 rebounds and 5.5 assists.[9] Harris was highly recruited, receiving offers from Tennessee, UCLA, Wisconsin, George Washington, and Indiana before committing to the University of Michigan.[12] He was ranked by as the sixth-best shooting guard in the country in the 2007 high school class,[12] while ranked him the twelfth-best shooting guard.[13] ESPN ranked him #7, but they listed him as a point guard.[14] When Michigan announced that it would replace Tommy Amaker with John Beilein as head coach, Harris was initially unsure if he would honor his signed letter of intent, but when Michigan re-signed assistant coach Mike Jackson, he again decided to attend the school.[15]

Name Home town High school / college Height Weight Commit date
Manny Harris
Detroit, Michigan Redford (MI) 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) 165 lb (75 kg) Jul 10, 2006 
Scout:4/5 stars   Rivals:4/5 stars   247Sports: N/A
Manny Harris
Detroit, Michigan Redford (MI) 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) 190 lb (86 kg) Jul 10, 2006 
Scout: N/A   Rivals: N/A   247Sports: N/A    ESPN grade: 97
Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: 12 (SG)   Rivals: 34, 6 (SG)  ESPN: 38, 7 (PG)
  • 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.



Top: Harris shoots a three-pointer vs. Ohio State on February 16, 2008; Bottom: Harris dribbles the ball upcourt vs. Duke on December 8, 2007

Freshman year[edit]

Prior to the 2007–08 basketball season, Freshman Harris was selected as a second team pre-season All-Big Ten Conference selection.[3] He started every game for the 2007–08 Michigan Wolverines men's basketball team.[16] He scored 13 points and tallied 4 steals in his debut on November 9 against Radford.[17] After the 2007–08 NCAA basketball season, Harris was selected as a second team All-Big Ten Conference selection and an All-Freshman team selection. He led the Wolverines in scoring (16.4), assists (2.8), steals (1.5), minutes (32.9) and free throw percentage (82.0).[18] Among his highlights during the season were being named to the Great Alaska Shootout tournament team, becoming the fourth U-M freshman to score over 500 points in first season (516), and setting the U-M freshman record for free throws made in a season while playing at least 20 minutes and starting every game.[9] During the season, he keyed the first three-game winning streak of the season for the team, which earned him his first Big Ten Player of the Week Award.[19]

Sophomore year[edit]

Top: Harris shoots a free throw vs. Ohio State on January 17, 2009; Bottom: Harris looks over head coach John Beilein's shoulder in the huddle on January 4, 2009

As a 2008–09 first team pre-season All-Big Ten player, he was the first Wolverine to earn the honor since Daniel Horton in 2004.[20] Although he was the leading returning scorer and top draft prospect,[21] Purdue's Robbie Hummel was named Big Ten Preseason Player of the Year.[22] Preseason All-Big Ten status has not always led to regular season honors. In both 2005 and 2007, only two preseason selections made the regular season team.[20] Harris opened the 2008–09 Michigan Wolverines men's basketball season with a career-high 30 points in a 77–55 victory over Michigan Tech on November 11.[23] The following night in the second game of the Coaches vs. cancer classic, Harris nearly posted a triple double when he posted 26 points, and career-highs with 10 rebounds and 8 assists in a 76–56 win against Northeastern University.[24] This quick start earned Harris the November 17, 2008 Big Ten Player of the Week Award.[25] Harris led the Big Ten Conference in scoring until the second to last game of the preconference schedule when he snapped a ten-game double digit scoring streak.[26] Throughout the season, he continued to battle with fellow sophomores Evan Turner and Talor Battle for the Big Ten scoring leadership.[27] On February 5, Harris was selected along with Kalin Lucas as one of only two Big Ten John R. Wooden Award 2008–09 Midseason Top 30 Candidates.[28] On March 5, the National Association of Basketball Coaches honored Harris as a District 7 (Big Ten)[29] first-team selection along with four other sophomores (Lucas, Turner, Battle, and JaJuan Johnson).[30] On March 9 after the conclusion of the 2008–09 Big Ten Conference men's basketball season, he was named to the first team All-Big Ten by both the Big Ten coaches and the Big Ten media along with the same four sophomores.[2][31] He was also chosen on March 10 by the U.S. Basketball Writers Association for its 2008–09 Men's Division I District V (OH, IN, IL, MI, MN, WI) Team, based on voting from its national membership.[32] On March 26 Harris was honored as one of four Michigan men's basketball Winter Sports Big Ten Academic All-Conference selections.[5][7]

Iowa Hawkeyes freshman Matt Gatens completed the 2008–2009 season with 75/83 90.4% Free Throw shooting percentage in 32 games.[33] However, a common threshold for eligibility for such a statistical championship is 2.5 free throws made per game and 75% of team games played,[34][35] leaving him five free throws short of eligibility. Thus, Harris, at 86.3% (176/204), was the Big Ten leader among those with a qualifying number of attempts according to some sources.[34][35] However, the Big Ten Conference recognizes only two Free Throws made per game as the threshold.[36] Nonetheless, the NCAA recognizes a 2.5 attempts per game minimum.[37] Thus, according to the Big Ten Gatens is the Conference Free Throw Champion and according to the NCAA Harris is the champion. Harris led the Wolverines in points, minutes, assists and steals.[38] Additionally, Harris finished one behind teammate DeShawn Sims for the team leadership rebounds.[38] In the Big Ten, Harris ranked first (or second depending on the source) in free throw percentage,[34] first in free throws made,[39] second in points per game,[36] fifth in assists per game,[36] and sixth in rebounds per game.[36] Harris and Evan Turner (who led the Big Ten in scoring) were the only Big Ten players to finish in the conference's top 10 in total points, rebounds, assists, and steals.[36] They are the 4th and 5th players in conference history to finish in the top ten in average points, rebounds, and assists since assists became a statistic in 1983–84, following Steve Smith, Jim Jackson, and Brian Evans.[40] Of these five, Harris was the only one to finish in the top six in each stat prior to Turner's 2009-10 season.[41]

Junior year[edit]

Harris guarded by future Lakers and D-Fenders teammate Xavier Henry of the #1-ranked Kansas on December 19, 2009.
Harris drives against Utah on December 9, 2009.

Entering the 2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season for the 2009–10 Michigan Wolverines, Harris was regarded by some as the most highly rated player in the Big Ten. E.g., the FOX Sports preseason All-American list included him on its second team. No other Big Ten player was listed above the third team.[42] However, ESPN chose both Lucas and Turner to its preseason second-team All-American list, while Harris was not shown on a single ballot.[43] Harris and Sims were named among the 50 preseason Wooden Award watch list nominees.[44] Harris was also named to the preaseason Naismith College Player of the Year watchlist.[45] The 24-member Big Ten media panel selected Harris as a first team preseason All-Big Ten team member.[46]

Harris opened the season by recording the second triple double in school history (Gary Grant was the first) against Division II Northern Michigan.[47] This earned him his third Big Ten player of the week honor and marked the second consecutive season he earned the honor in the first week of the year.[48] Harris was suspended prior to the January 23 game against #13 Purdue due to unsportsmanlike conduct in one of the team's practices.[49] Harris was named as a finalist for the 2010 Bob Cousy Award and a Midseason Top-30 finalist for the 2010 John Wooden Award.[50] At the conclusion of the regular season, he was named a third-team All-Big Ten selection by both the conference coaches and the media.[4] He was recognized as an All-District second-team selection by the National Association of Basketball Coaches making him eligible for the State Farm Division I All‐America teams.[51] Since the Big Ten Conference was its own district, this is equivalent to being named second team All-Big Ten by the NABC.[52] Harris concluded his junior season with 484 free throws made. Cazzie Russell holds the official Michigan career record with 486 with Louis Bullock's 505 total having been vacated due to the University of Michigan basketball scandal. He joined Jalen Rose and Mike McGee as the only Wolverines to amass 1600 points over a three-year period.[53] Harris finished the season among the Big Ten Conference leaders in several statistical categories including: fourth in scoring, tenth in rebounds, fifth in assists, seventh in free throw percentage, second in steals (1.83 to 1.81), and eighth in minutes played.[54]

2010 NBA draft[edit]

Harris told Coach John Beilein he would not be returning to the team for his senior season on March 26, 2010. He was set hire an agent soon thereafter. Although these were rumors reported by The Detroit News,[55] Harris held a press conference on March 29 to announce his intentions to enter the NBA draft.[53] ESPN had him ranked at 76.[56] Draft Express, projected him as the 25th pick of the 2nd round.[57] Another source had him listed as the 22nd pick of the 2nd round.[58] Two days after the announcement, Harris was recognized as an Academic All-Conference performer again.[5][7] Harris' name remained on the draft eligible list at the time of the April 25 deadline.[59] Harris endured a hamstring injury shortly before the draft, which hampered his draft workouts and draft potential.[60] Harris was undrafted in the 2010 NBA draft on June 24, 2010.[61]

College Statistics[edit]

2007–08 Michigan Wolverines 32 32 33.1 .381 .318 .817 4.2 2.7 1.4 .2 16.1
2008–09 Michigan Wolverines 35 35 32.9 .414 .327 .863 6.7 4.4 1.2 .5 16.8
2009–10 Michigan Wolverines 31 30 36.1 .421 .308 .800 6.0 4.1 1.8 .4 18.1
Career 98 97 34.0 .406 .318 .827 5.7 3.7 1.5 .4 17.0

Professional career[edit]

2010–11 season[edit]

Harris walks by Lakers' All-Star Kobe Bryant on January 11, 2011

Harris played for the Cleveland Cavaliers in the NBA Summer League in 2010. He saw limited action due to the same ankle injury that impaired his draft status.[62] After being an undrafted player from Michigan for about 312 months, Harris joined the Cleveland Cavaliers with a #6 jersey number as a non-guaranteed free agent member of the 20-man preseason roster.[63][64][65] The Cavaliers reduced their roster to 15 by October 19 without cutting Harris,[66][67][68] which meant that Harris made the final roster.[69] On opening night of the 2010–11 NBA season for the Cavaliers, Harris was on the active twelve-man roster, but was not one of the nine players to see action in the October 27 game versus the Boston Celtics.[70] However, in the subsequent October 29 game against the Toronto Raptors, Harris debuted with an eight-point performance that included two-for-two three point shooting.[71] According to ESPN data, Harris' rookie salary was $473,604, which is the lowest on the roster.[72] Harris' agent is Henry Thomas.[73] Harris has been deep on the 15-man roster and in some games has not been one of the members of the 12-man active roster to dress for games.[74][75] However, after compiling a 7–14 record in the first 21 games, head coach Byron Scott shuffled the lineup on December 8, and Harris played twenty-one minutes that night.[76][77] In subsequent games, he saw significant action.[78][79]

On December 29, Harris made his first start when Mo Williams was recovering from an injury and Harris earned the surprise start instead of Ramon Sessions, scoring 8 points.[80] Harris started again on New Years Day 2011 alongside Sessions and posted his first double digit scoring night with eleven points and his first three-assist night.[81] In his fourth start on January 7 against the Golden State, Harris posted his first double-double with career highs of 16 points and 10 rebounds and added 3 steals and 4 assists, too.[82] Then, on January 9, he posted a new career-high 27 points against the Phoenix Suns.[83] He finished January by scoring 20 points on back-to-back nights against the Orlando Magic and Miami Heat on January 30 and 31.[84][85] He scored 19 in his next game against Indiana on February 2,[86] but then with the return of Daniel Gibson and Anthony Parker to the lineup he saw little action until Gibson was unavailable against Houston on February 23 and Harris scored 21.[87]

2011–12 season[edit]

Harris was waived by the Cavaliers on December 22, 2011.[88] The transaction came as the 2011–12 Cavaliers made their final cuts from 17 to 15 players. The move, which surprisingly left Mychel Thompson on the roster, was attributed to a freezer burn that Harris suffered on his foot during the 2011 NBA lockout in a cooling chamber designed to augment recuperation from injuries at the Nike facility in Oregon. Harris had been unable to practice with the team, but was expected to be claimed by another team.[89] The injury has been described as the result of a cryotherapy wet sock.[90] After clearing waivers on December 24, Harris became an unrestricted free agent.[91]

On December 28, 2011, Harris signed with the Canton Charge of the NBA Development League (D-League). The Charge are the D-League affiliate of the Cavaliers, but the Cavaliers have no exclusive rights to Harris.[92] He was signed under the NBA Development League's player affiliate rule allowing ". . .D-League teams to acquire up to three players that were waived from their affiliate's NBA training camp that do not otherwise have their rights held by another team."[93] After about a week of rehab with the Charge, he was getting close to returning to the court with the Charge. Technically, he was waived by the team, but the Charge retained their rights to him during his rehab.[94] On January 9, he was readded to the roster by the Charge,[95][96] and he scored 15 points for the team on the 10th in his debut.[97][98]

On January 18 against the Austin Toros, he posted a game-high 24 points.[99] He entered the starting lineup on January 20 against the Texas Legends and posted a team-high 17 points and added a game-high 19 points and 9 rebounds in a rematch the following night.[100][101] On January 24, he contributed a game-high 32-point effort against the Springfield Armor, surpassing both his professional career-high of 27 set on January 9, 2011 with Cleveland and his post-secondary career-high 30 set on November 11, 2008 with Michigan.[102] On January 27, he had his first D-league double-double with 22 points and 10 rebounds, in addition to a team-high 7 assists against the Bakersfield Jam.[103] He continued his scoring binge on January 28 against the Los Angeles D-Fenders with a team-high 21 points.[104] He earned the NBA Development League Performer of the Week for games played from January 23–29 for his three-game performance in which he averaged 25.0 points, 7.3 rebounds, 4.3 assists and 2.0 steals in 34.3 minutes per contest.[105] On February 3, Harris logged his professional career-high 14 rebounds along with 21 points on his way to his second D-League double-double against the Austin Toros.[106] Harris posted his third double-double on February 11 against the Sioux Falls Skyforce with 24 points and 13 rebounds.[107] On February 16, Harris posted a new career high 46 points along with 9 rebounds, 6 assists and 4 steals against the Rio Grande Valley Vipers.[108] This is a Charge record for the franchise since its move to Canton.[109] In the rematch two nights later, he added 36 points, 9 rebounds, 6 assists and 3 steals.[110] He became the first player to earn two player of the week awards in the 2011–12 season when the league recognized him for his performance for the week of February 13–19.[111] In 17 games for Canton, he had averages of 21.4 points, 7.9 rebounds, 3.3 assists and 1.6 blocks per game, while shooting 47.0% from the field and 40.9% on three-point shots.[112] On February 21, the Cleveland Cavaliers announced they had signed Harris to a 10-day contract.[113] He was re-signed on March 2 to a second 10-day contract.[114] After the second 10-day contract expired on March 11 and with the trade deadline approaching on March 15, the Cavaliers opted not to sign Harris to a guaranteed contract for the rest of the season (which would be required to re-sign him after two 10-day contracts). Rather than report to the D-League Canton Charge, Harris opted to remain a free agent while teams made roster moves.[115]

On March 17, 2012, the Cavaliers re-signed Harris for the remainder of the season.[116] On March 21, Harris moved into the main rotation and began playing about 20 minutes or more per game.[117] On March 25, against the Phoenix Suns, Harris posted a game-high 9 rebounds.[118] On April 6 with Parker, Kyrie Irving and Gibson all injured, Harris made his first start of the season and 16th of his career against the Toronto Raptors.[119][120][121] On April 20, Harris posted his first NBA double-double of the season with 19 points and a game-high and career-high 12 rebounds against the New York Knicks.[122] In two seasons with the Cavaleiers, Harris averaged 6.2 points, 2.6 rebounds and 1.5 assists in 17.4 minutes in 80 games (including 20 starts).[112]

2012–13 season[edit]

On July 2, 2012, the Cavaliers waived Harris.[123] Harris then joined the Houston Rockets for the 2012 NBA Summer League.[124] On September 13, 2012, Harris signed with BC Azovmash in Ukraine.[125]

2013–14 season[edit]

On September 27, 2013, Harris signed with the Orlando Magic for training camp.[126]'s John Denton evaluated Harris as a long shot to make the 15-man roster saying that "he will likely have to beat out E'Twaun Moore or Doron Lamb at shooting guard".[127] Meanwhile, the Bleacher Report's Justin Hussong listed Harris 4th on the pre-training camp shooting guard depth chart behind Arron Afflalo, Victor Oladipo, and Lamb.[128] He was later waived on October 25.[129] On December 7, Harris' rights were acquired by Los Angeles D-Fenders in a trade with the Canton Charge.[130] In his D-Fenders debut on December 14, 2013 against the Santa Cruz Warriors, he scored 41 points. He also had a professional career-high 5 steals, 4 rebounds and 3 assists.[131] The next night, Harris scored 24 points along with 4 rebounds and 3 assists.[132] On December 16, he was one of the top D-League players of the week.[133] On December 23, he was again one of the top D-league players of the week,[134] based on a pair of 20+-point performances.[135][136] He was also a finalist for D-League Player of the Month.[137] Harris averaged 29.3 points per game for the week ending January 5, leading his team in scoring and to victory in each of the three games.[138][139][140] As a result, he earned his first D-League player of the week award of the season and third of his career.[141] On January 10, Harris posted 49 points along with 6 rebounds, 3 steals, 3 assists and a block against the Idaho Stampede. The 49 points was a Los Angeles D-Fenders franchise record (surpassing the old 43-point record)[142] and tied the 2013-14 NBADL season high set earlier by Pierre Jackson.[143][144] The record was eclipsed exactly three weeks later by Terrence Williams, who scored 50 for the D-Fenders against the same team.[145] On January 11, against the Stampede, Harris posted 38 points and 10 rebounds, but the D-Fenders' six-game winning streak was snapped.[146] On January 13, Harris earned his second consecutive NBA Development League Performer of the Week award.[144] On January 13, Harris scored 42 against the Maine Red Claws to improve his season scoring average to 30.6, taking the league lead from Jackson.[147][148] In 13 games with the D-Fenders, Harris averaged a league-leading 30.6 points, league-leading 8.9 free throws made and a league-leading 10.2 free throws attempted.[149] He also averaged 6.5 rebounds, 3.7 assists and 2.1 steals (6th in the league), while shooting 48.5%.[112]

On January 16, 2014, Harris signed a 10-day contract with the Los Angeles Lakers.[112] In his debut with the Lakers the next day, he had 7 points, 3 rebounds and an assist in a 107-104 win over the Boston Celtics.[150] On January 26, he signed a second 10-day contract after averaging 6.4 points, 3.6 rebounds and 1.6 assists in 20.9 minutes in 5 games.[151] The Lakers were enduring injuries of guards Kobe Bryant, Steve Nash, Steve Blake, Jordan Farmar, and Xavier Henry.[152] After re-signing, Harris posted a season high 18 points that night against the New York Knicks.[153]

On February 3, 2014, Harris was named to the Futures All-Star roster for the 2014 NBA D-League All-Star Game. At the time of the announcement, Harris was one of at five players on an NBA roster (along with Malcolm Thomas, Isaiah Canaan, Robert Covington, and Chris Johnson) that were selected, but who had played over half of their D-League team's games through January 26, which is the D-League All-Star eligibility requirement. He must be on a D-League team roster as of February 15 to play in the game.[154][155] On February 4, the eve of the end of Harris' second 10-day contract, the Lakers appeared to be returning to good health, with the return of Nash, Blake and Farmar to the lineup imminent.[156] That night, although Nash and Blake returned to the starting lineup against Minnesota, Jodie Meeks and Jordan Hill were injured in the first quarter and Harris contributed 19 points and 8 rebounds even though he had been told before the game he would not be re-signed.[157][158] On February 7, 2014, he was re-acquired by the D-Fenders. On February 8, 2014, Harris again set a new D-Fenders franchise scoring record, this time with 56 points, while adding 15 rebounds against the Santa Cruz Warriors.[159][160] It was two points shy of the league record set by Jackson four days earlier.[161][162] He was a nominee for D-League Player of the Week, but Jackson won.[163] Harris only played 12 minutes in the February 15 D-League All-Star game.[164] Afterwards, he missed some games due to an ankle injury.[165] He returned to the lineup ont February 24.[166] He was a finalist for player of the week on March 3 and March 10.[167][168] After playing a total of 22 games in the NBA D-League for the D-Fenders and averaging 31.6 points, 7.9 rebounds and 3.7 assists, Harris signed with Türk Telekom B.K. of the Turkish Basketball League on March 13.[169][170]

2014–15 season[edit]

On November 1, 2014, Harris was reacquired by the Los Angeles D-Fenders.[171] On December 6, Harris posted a triple-double with 23 points, 12 assists and 10 rebounds to help the D-fenders defeat the Reno Bighorns.[172] On December 20, Harris recorded his second triple-double of the season with 39 points, 13 assists and 10 rebounds in an historic win. The D-Fenders set new NBA Development League records of most points scored in a single quarter, half and game en route to a 175-152 win over Reno.[173][174][175] On December 22, Harris earned his first D-League Performer of the Week of the season and fifth of his career.[176][177] On December 30, Harris left Los Angeles in order to sign with NSK Eskişehir Basket of the Turkish Basketball League the following day.[178]

2015–16 season[edit]

On October 31, 2015, Harris returned to the Los Angeles D-Fenders for a third stint.[179] He began the season as a finalist for performer of the week during the first week and a half of the season.[180] On December 14, he was traded to the Texas Legends in exchange for the returning player rights to Damion James.[181] On January 26, 2016, he left Texas and signed with Türk Telekom for a second stint.[182]

In May 2016, Harris signed in China with the Anhui Wenyi for the 2016 NBL season.[183]

Career statistics[edit]

  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]

2010–11 Cleveland 54 15 17.3 .374 .370 .763 2.6 1.6 .6 .1 5.9
2011–12 Cleveland 26 5 17.5 .400 .333 .695 2.7 1.2 .5 .2 6.7
2013–14 L.A. Lakers 9 0 20.0 .400 .350 .833 3.8 1.2 .4 .1 8.1
Career 89 20 17.6 .385 .358 .744 2.7 1.4 .5 .2 6.4

NBA D-League[edit]

Regular Season[edit]

2011–12 Canton 17 12 32.9 .470 .409 .857 7.9 3.3 1.7 .4 21.4
2013–14 Los Angeles 22 22 38.7 .472 .302 .883 7.9 3.8 2.1 .2 31.6
Career 39 34 36.2 .471 .329 .874 7.9 3.6 1.9 .3 27.2
All-Star 1 1 12.0 .500 .000 .000 3.0 4.0 1.0 .0 6.0

International Leagues[edit]

Regular season[edit]

2012–13 Azovmash 39 29 28.0 .407 .260 .777 6.3 1.6 1.3 .3 14.1
2013–14 Türk Telekom 2 2 28.5 .469 .375 .867 2.5 1.5 2.0 .5 23.0
Career 41 31 28.0 .411 .266 .783 6.1 1.6 1.4 .3 14.5


His name, Corperryale, is a combination of the names of his cousin (Corrine), an uncle (Perry) and the "ale" of his immediate siblings—Janelle, Jerrelle and Al. He has a total of nine brothers and sisters and is the son of Merrick (Harris-Carter) and James Carter.[9] His nickname, "Manny", was given to him by his father after the character Manny Ribera in Scarface.[184] During the 2013-14 season, the @DFenders and @nbadleague Twitter accounts occasionally referred to Harris using the hashtag #MichiganMamba.[148][185][186][187] Upon being called up to the NBA, @LakerNation used the nickname once.[188]


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  6. ^ "Big Ten Announces Winter Academic All-Conference Teams: 536 student-athletes honored for classroom excellence". CBS Interactive. 2010-03-31. Retrieved 2010-03-31. 
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  9. ^ a b c d e f "Manny Harris". CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on 2011-06-12. Retrieved 2011-06-12. 
  10. ^ "Mr. Basketball Winners". Detroit PSL Basketball. Retrieved 2008-11-02. 
  11. ^ Balas, Chris (2006-12-20). "Manny Harris scores 52 in Redford win". STATS LLC. Retrieved 2008-11-11. 
  12. ^ a b "Corperryale Harris". Retrieved 2008-12-03. 
  13. ^ "Corperryale Harris". and Retrieved 2008-12-03. 
  14. ^ "Corperryale "Manny" Harris – Point Guard". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved 2008-12-03. 
  15. ^ "Manny Harris to Stay with Michigan!". Michigan Sports Center. 2007-04-11. Retrieved 2008-11-02. 
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External links[edit]

Preceded by
David Kool
Mr. Basketball of Michigan
Succeeded by
Brad Redford