Mike Deane

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Mike Deane
Sport(s) Basketball
Biographical details
Born (1951-09-27) September 27, 1951 (age 66)
Stony Point, New York
Playing career
1971–1974 SUNY Potsdam
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1974–1975 SUNY Potsdam (assistant)
1975–1976 SUNY Plattsburgh (assistant)
1976–1980 SUNY Delhi (assistant)
1980–1982 SUNY Oswego
1982–1986 Michigan State (assistant)
1986–1994 Siena
1994–1999 Marquette
1999–2003 Lamar
2003–2010 Wagner
2012–2017 James Madison (assistant)
Accomplishments and honors
Championships
Southland Tournament (2000)
C-USA Tournament (1997)
MAAC regular season (1991)

Mike Deane (born September 27, 1951) is an American college basketball coach who most recently was a men's assistant coach at James Madison University.[1][2] He retired at the end of the 2017 basketball season. He was previously head basketball coach at Wagner College and was relieved of his duties on March 1, 2010,[3] after which he took a two-year hiatus from the game. He had also held the head coach position at Siena College, Marquette University, and Lamar University.[4]

Deane is from Rockland County, New York, and attended Potsdam State University, where he was a small college All-American[3] and began his career as a coach in 1974. He later coached at Oswego State[5] and had his first Division 1 position at Michigan State University and his first job as head coach at Siena, from 1986 to 1994.[4] He recorded his 400th career victory on December 15, 2007 against the University of Maryland Eastern Shore.[5] He has coached three different Division I schools to the NCAA Tournament (Siena, Marquette, and Lamar). His Siena team upset Stanford in the 1989 NCAA Tournament in the first round of the East Region.[6]

Deane has produced two NBA products in his career (both at Marquette: Chris Crawford and Amal McCaskill). He also recruited Dwyane Wade at Marquette, but left the program a year before Wade came to Marquette.

Head coaching record[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
SUNY Oswego (Eastern College Athletic Conference) (1980–1982)
1980–81 SUNY Oswego 8–16
1981–82 SUNY Oswego 16–10 ECAC Quarterfinals
SUNY Oswego: 24–26 (.480)
Siena (ECAC North/North Atlantic Conference/Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference) (1986–1994)
1986–87 Siena 17–12 12–6 T-3rd
1987–88 Siena 23–6 16–2 1st NIT First Round
1988–89 Siena 25–5 16–1 1st NCAA Second Round
1989–90 Siena 16–13 11–5 2nd
1990–91 Siena 25–10 12–4 NIT Quarterfinals
1991–92 Siena 19–10 11–5 3rd
1992–93 Siena 16–13 8–6 4th
1993–94 Siena 25–8 10–4 3rd NIT Final Four (3rd place)
Siena: 166–77 (.683) 96–33 (.744)
Marquette (Great Midwest Conference/Conference USA) (1994–1999)
1994–95 Marquette 21–12 7–5 T-3rd NIT Finals
1995–96 Marquette 23–8 10–4 2nd (Blue) NCAA Second Round
1996–97 Marquette 22–9 9–5 2nd (Blue) NCAA First Round
1997–98 Marquette 20–11 8–8 4th (American) NIT Quarterfinals
1998–99 Marquette 14–15 16–10 4th (American)
Marquette: 100–55 (.645) 50–32 (.610)
Lamar (Southland Conference) (1999–2003)
1999–00 Lamar 15–16 8–10 T-6th NCAA First Round
2000–01 Lamar 9–18 7–13 9th
2001–02 Lamar 15–14 11–9 4th
2002–03 Lamar 13–14 10–10 T-5th
Lamar: 53–63 (.457) 36–42 (.462)
Wagner (Northeast Conference) (2003–2010)
2003–04 Wagner 13–16 8–10 T-4th
2004–05 Wagner 14–16 8–10 T-4th
2005–06 Wagner 13–14 6–12 10th
2006–07 Wagner 11–19 8–10 7th
2007–08 Wagner 23–8 15–3 2nd
2008–09 Wagner 16–14 8–10 T-4th
2009–10 Wagner 5–26 3–15 11th
Wagner: 95–113 (.457) 56–72 (.438)
Total: 437–332 (.576)

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

References[edit]

  1. ^ Mark Singelais, "Mike Deane hired as James Madison assistant", (blog) Times Union, June 12, 2012, accessed May 29, 2017.
  2. ^ Dan Steinberg, "Why Matt Brady brought Mike Deane to JMU", (blog) The Washington Post, March 15, 2013, accessed May 29, 2017.
  3. ^ a b Cormac Gordon, "Wagner College fires men's basketball coach Mike Deane", SI Live, March 1, 2010, accessed May 29, 2017.
  4. ^ a b "Mike Deane Retires from James Madison Basketball Staff", Hoop Dirt, March 28, 2017, accessed May 29, 2017.
  5. ^ a b "NEC Men Basketball Notes", Northeast Conference, December 17, 2007, accessed May 29, 2017.
  6. ^ Barry Jacobs, "With Fans Watching, Siena Shocks Stanford", The New York Times, March 17, 1989, accessed May 29, 2017.