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List of NBA champions

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

National Basketball Associationawards and honors
Championship
Individual awards
Honors

The National Basketball Association (NBA) Finals is the championship series for the NBA and the conclusion of its postseason. All Finals have been played in a best-of-seven format, and are contested between the winners of the Eastern Conference and the Western Conference (formerly Divisions before 1970), except in 1950 when the Eastern Division champion faced the winner between the Western and Central Division champions. From 1946 through 1949, when the league was known as the Basketball Association of America (BAA), the playoffs were a three-stage tournament where the two semifinal winners played each other in the finals.[1][2][3] The winning team of the series receives the Larry O'Brien Championship Trophy.

The current home-and-away format in the NBA Finals is 2–2–1–1–1 (the team with the better regular-season record plays on their home court in Games 1, 2, 5, and 7), which has been used in 19471948, 19501952, 19571970, 19721974, 19761977, 19791984, and 2014–present. It was previously in a 2–3–2 format (the team with the better regular season record plays on their home court in Games 1, 2, 6, and 7) during 1949, 19531955, and 19852013,[4][5][6][7][8][9] in a 1–1–1–1–1–1–1 format during 1956 and 1971,[10][11] and in a 1–2–2–1–1 format during 1975 and 1978.[12][13]

The Eastern Conference/Division leads the Western Conference/Division in series won (39–34). The defunct Central Division, in existence during the 1949–50 NBA season when the NBA was divided into three divisions and different from the current Central Division created in 1970 when the then existing Eastern Division was upgraded as a conference, won one championship. The Boston Celtics and the Minneapolis/Los Angeles Lakers alone own almost half of the titles, having won a combined 33 of 73 championships. As of 2019, the defending champions are the Toronto Raptors, making history as the first team from outside of the United States to win.

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  • ✪ Top 5 NBA Players With The Most Championship Rings

Transcription

These NBA Stars know exactly what it takes to win, having won championship after championship, their practically running out of fingers for their rings, with that being said here’s our list of the Top 5 NBA Players With The Most Rings. 5. Michael Jordan, Scottie Pippen, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Bob Cousy, Jim Loscutoff - 6 Ringers Michael Jordan, the greatest player the sport of basketball has ever seen, went 6 for 6 in the NBA finals with an unprecedented 6 NBA Finals MVPs. The GOAT himself did it with the help of his sidekick, Scottie Pippen, who was with Jordan and the Bulls for all 6 championships. now scotties ex wife, who was with him shooting in the gym, is getting pounded by famous rapper future, well, i guess “pippin” aint easy, Also with 6 rings is the legendary hall-of-famer Kareem Abdul Jabbar, a two-time finals MVP who is also the NBA's all-time scoring leader with over 38,000 points. Another hall-of famer, NBA great Bob Cousy, and his teammate Jim Loscutoff also have 6 NBA championships in their prestigious careers. 4. Robert Horry & Frank Ramsey - 7 Ringers Robert Horry, better known as "Big Shot Bob" and no were not talking about your sister, has 7 NBA championships. But, what really makes Horry stand out on this list is that he won his championships with 3 different teams, including 2 with the Rockets, 3 with the Lakers and 2 with the Spurs. Big Shot Bob got his nickname because of his ability to knock down clutch 3 pointers in the most crucial times, most notably his game-winning 3 in game 4 of Western Conference Finals in 2002. Also with 7 rings is Frank Ramsey, which is commonly known as the best sixth man the NBA has ever seen, winning 7 rings with the celtics during the 50’s and 60’s. 3. John Havlicek, Tom Heinsohn, KC Jones - 8 Ringers John Havlicek won 8 championships for the Boston Celtics in the 60's and 70's. John won 4 championships in his first 4 seasons, and was a perfect 8-0 in the finals throughout his hall of fame career. Havlicek is regarded as one of the best players in NBA history, with 13 all star appearances and a Finals MVP to go along with his 8 championships. Tom Heinsohn also won his 8 rings with the celtics during their championship run in the 50’s and 60’s, along with teammate KC Jones. 2. Sam Jones - 10 Rings Sam Jones, the shooting guard for the 60's Celtics super-dynasty teams, accumulated 10 NBA championships in his 13 year career with them. Sam was one of only 3 Celtics who was on the team for the duration of their 8-year title run from 1959 to 1966. Sam was an outstanding player in his own right, earning 5 all-star appearances and averaging nearly 18 points per game throughout his career, but sad thing is, Sam will always be known as the guy with the second most rings, because number 1 on our list just had to get 1 more. 1. Bill Russell - 11 Rings Bill Russell was the Center, and centerPIECE of -you guessed it - those unstoppable 60's Celtics teams. Bill stands alone with 11 NBA championship rings. This is not only the most titles in NBA history, but also the most for any athlete in a North American sports league. To go along with his rings, Bill averaged an insane 22.5 rebounds per game, was a 5-time league MVP, a 12 time NBA all-star, and arguably the best Center in the history of the NBA. And there you have it, our list of the Top 5 NBA Players With The Most Rings, did we forget to mention someone on our list, like your mother? Because she’s the Bill Russell Of Marriages, am i right?, and as always, don’t forget to like share and subscribe.

Contents

Champions

  • The first brackets in the Western champion and Eastern champion columns indicate the teams' playoff seed. The second brackets indicate the number of times that teams have appeared in an NBA Finals as well as each respective team's NBA Finals record to date.
Bold Winning team of the NBA Finals
Italics Team with home-court advantage
Year Western champion Coach Result Eastern champion Coach Reference
1947 Chicago Stags (1) (1, 0–1) Harold Olsen 1–4 Philadelphia Warriors (2) (1, 1–0) Eddie Gottlieb [14]
1948 Baltimore Bullets (2) (1, 1–0) Buddy Jeannette 4–2 Philadelphia Warriors (1) (2, 1–1) Eddie Gottlieb [15]
1949 Minneapolis Lakers (2) (1, 1–0) John Kundla 4–2 Washington Capitols (1) (1, 0–1) Red Auerbach [16]
1950 Minneapolis Lakers (1) [a] (2, 2–0) John Kundla 4–2 Syracuse Nationals (1) (1, 0–1) Al Cervi [20][21]
1951 Rochester Royals (2) (1, 1–0) Les Harrison 4–3 New York Knicks (3) (1, 0–1) Joe Lapchick [22]
1952 Minneapolis Lakers (2) (3, 3–0) John Kundla 4–3 New York Knicks (3) (2, 0–2) Joe Lapchick [23]
1953 Minneapolis Lakers (1) (4, 4–0) John Kundla 4–1 New York Knicks (1) (3, 0–3) Joe Lapchick [24]
1954 Minneapolis Lakers (1) (5, 5–0) John Kundla 4–3 Syracuse Nationals (1) (2, 0–2) Al Cervi [25]
1955 Fort Wayne Pistons (1) (1, 0–1) Charles Eckman 3–4 Syracuse Nationals (1) (3, 1–2) Al Cervi [26]
1956 Fort Wayne Pistons (1) (2, 0–2) Charles Eckman 1–4 Philadelphia Warriors (1) (3, 2–1) George Senesky [27]
1957 St. Louis Hawks (1) (1, 0–1) Alex Hannum 3–4 Boston Celtics (1) (1, 1–0) Red Auerbach [28]
1958 St. Louis Hawks (1) (2, 1–1) Alex Hannum 4–2 Boston Celtics (1) (2, 1–1) Red Auerbach [29]
1959 Minneapolis Lakers (2) (6, 5–1) John Kundla 0–4 Boston Celtics (1) (3, 2–1) Red Auerbach [30]
1960 St. Louis Hawks (1) (3, 1–2) Ed Macauley 3–4 Boston Celtics (1) (4, 3–1) Red Auerbach [31]
1961 St. Louis Hawks (1) (4, 1–3) Paul Seymour 1–4 Boston Celtics (1) (5, 4–1) Red Auerbach [32]
1962 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (7, 5–2) Fred Schaus 3–4 Boston Celtics (1) (6, 5–1) Red Auerbach [33]
1963 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (8, 5–3) Fred Schaus 2–4 Boston Celtics (1) (7, 6–1) Red Auerbach [34]
1964[b] San Francisco Warriors (1) (4, 2–2) Alex Hannum 1–4 Boston Celtics (1) (8, 7–1) Red Auerbach [35]
1965 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (9, 5–4) Fred Schaus 1–4 Boston Celtics (1) (9, 8–1) Red Auerbach [36]
1966 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (10, 5–5) Fred Schaus 3–4 Boston Celtics (2) (10, 9–1) Red Auerbach [37]
1967 San Francisco Warriors (1) (5, 2–3) Bill Sharman 2–4 Philadelphia 76ers (1) (4, 2–2) Alex Hannum [38]
1968 Los Angeles Lakers (2) (11, 5–6) Butch van Breda Kolff 2–4 Boston Celtics (2) (11, 10–1) Bill Russell [39]
1969 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (12, 5–7) Butch van Breda Kolff 3–4 Boston Celtics (4) (12, 11–1) Bill Russell [40]
1970 Los Angeles Lakers (2) (13, 5–8) Joe Mullaney 3–4 New York Knicks (1) (4, 1–3) Red Holzman [41]
1971 Milwaukee Bucks (1) (1, 1–0) Larry Costello 4–0 Baltimore Bullets (1) (1, 0–1) Gene Shue [42]
1972 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (14, 6–8) Bill Sharman 4–1 New York Knicks (2) (5, 1–4) Red Holzman [43]
1973 Los Angeles Lakers (2) (15, 6–9) Bill Sharman 1–4 New York Knicks (2) (6, 2–4) Red Holzman [44]
1974 Milwaukee Bucks (1) (2, 1–1) Larry Costello 3–4 Boston Celtics (1) (13, 12–1) Tom Heinsohn [45]
1975 Golden State Warriors (1) (6, 3–3) Al Attles 4–0 Washington Bullets (2) (2, 0–2) K. C. Jones [46]
1976 Phoenix Suns (3) (1, 0–1) John MacLeod 2–4 Boston Celtics (1) (14, 13–1) Tom Heinsohn [47]
1977[c] Portland Trail Blazers (3) (1, 1–0) Jack Ramsey 4–2 Philadelphia 76ers (1) (5, 2–3) Gene Shue [50]
1978 Seattle SuperSonics (4) (1, 0–1) Lenny Wilkens 3–4 Washington Bullets (3) (3, 1–2) Dick Motta [51]
1979 Seattle SuperSonics (1) (2, 1–1) Lenny Wilkens 4–1 Washington Bullets (1) (4, 1–3) Dick Motta [52]
1980 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (16, 7–9) Paul Westhead 4–2 Philadelphia 76ers (3) (6, 2–4) Billy Cunningham [53]
1981 Houston Rockets (6) (1, 0–1) Del Harris 2–4 Boston Celtics (1) (15, 14–1) Bill Fitch [54]
1982 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (17, 8–9) Pat Riley 4–2 Philadelphia 76ers (3) (7, 2–5) Billy Cunningham [55]
1983 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (18, 8–10) Pat Riley 0–4 Philadelphia 76ers (1) (8, 3–5) Billy Cunningham [56]
1984[d] Los Angeles Lakers (1) (19, 8–11) Pat Riley 3–4 Boston Celtics (1) (16, 15–1) K. C. Jones [57]
1985 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (20, 9–11) Pat Riley 4–2 Boston Celtics (1) (17, 15–2) K. C. Jones [58]
1986 Houston Rockets (2) (2, 0–2) Bill Fitch 2–4 Boston Celtics (1) (18, 16–2) K. C. Jones [59]
1987 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (21, 10–11) Pat Riley 4–2 Boston Celtics (1) (19, 16–3) K. C. Jones [60]
1988 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (22, 11–11) Pat Riley 4–3 Detroit Pistons (2) (3, 0–3) Chuck Daly [61]
1989 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (23, 11–12) Pat Riley 0–4 Detroit Pistons (1) (4, 1–3) Chuck Daly [62]
1990 Portland Trail Blazers (3) (2, 1–1) Rick Adelman 1–4 Detroit Pistons (1) (5, 2–3) Chuck Daly [63]
1991 Los Angeles Lakers (3) (24, 11–13) Mike Dunleavy 1–4 Chicago Bulls (1) (1, 1–0) Phil Jackson [64]
1992 Portland Trail Blazers (1) (3, 1–2) Rick Adelman 2–4 Chicago Bulls (1) (2, 2–0) Phil Jackson [65]
1993 Phoenix Suns (1) (2, 0–2) Paul Westphal 2–4 Chicago Bulls (2) (3, 3–0) Phil Jackson [66]
1994 Houston Rockets (2) (3, 1–2) Rudy Tomjanovich 4–3 New York Knicks (2) (7, 2–5) Pat Riley [67]
1995 Houston Rockets (6) (4, 2–2) Rudy Tomjanovich 4–0 Orlando Magic (1) (1, 0–1) Brian Hill [68]
1996 Seattle SuperSonics (1) (3, 1–2) George Karl 2–4 Chicago Bulls (1) (4, 4–0) Phil Jackson [69]
1997 Utah Jazz (1) (1, 0–1) Jerry Sloan 2–4 Chicago Bulls (1) (5, 5–0) Phil Jackson [70]
1998 Utah Jazz (1) (2, 0–2) Jerry Sloan 2–4 Chicago Bulls (1) (6, 6–0) Phil Jackson [71]
1999[e] San Antonio Spurs (1) (1, 1–0) Gregg Popovich 4–1 New York Knicks (8) (8, 2–6) Jeff Van Gundy [73]
2000 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (25, 12–13) Phil Jackson 4–2 Indiana Pacers (1) (1, 0–1) Larry Bird [74]
2001 Los Angeles Lakers (2) (26, 13–13) Phil Jackson 4–1 Philadelphia 76ers (1) (9, 3–6) Larry Brown [75]
2002 Los Angeles Lakers (3) (27, 14–13) Phil Jackson 4–0 New Jersey Nets (1) (1, 0–1) Byron Scott [76]
2003 San Antonio Spurs (1) (2, 2–0) Gregg Popovich 4–2 New Jersey Nets (2) (2, 0–2) Byron Scott [77]
2004 Los Angeles Lakers (2) (28, 14–14) Phil Jackson 1–4 Detroit Pistons (3) (6, 3–3) Larry Brown [78]
2005 San Antonio Spurs (2) (3, 3–0) Gregg Popovich 4–3 Detroit Pistons (2) (7, 3–4) Larry Brown [79]
2006 Dallas Mavericks (4) (1, 0–1) Avery Johnson 2–4 Miami Heat (2) (1, 1–0) Pat Riley [80]
2007 San Antonio Spurs (3) (4, 4–0) Gregg Popovich 4–0 Cleveland Cavaliers (2) (1, 0–1) Mike Brown [81]
2008 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (29, 14–15) Phil Jackson 2–4 Boston Celtics (1) (20, 17–3) Doc Rivers [82]
2009 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (30, 15–15) Phil Jackson 4–1 Orlando Magic (3) (2, 0–2) Stan Van Gundy [83]
2010 Los Angeles Lakers (1) (31, 16–15) Phil Jackson 4–3 Boston Celtics (4) (21, 17–4) Doc Rivers [84]
2011 Dallas Mavericks (3) (2, 1–1) Rick Carlisle 4–2 Miami Heat (2) (2, 1–1) Erik Spoelstra [85]
2012[f] Oklahoma City Thunder (2) (4, 1–3) Scott Brooks 1–4 Miami Heat (2) (3, 2–1) Erik Spoelstra [88]
2013 San Antonio Spurs (2) (5, 4–1) Gregg Popovich 3–4 Miami Heat (1) (4, 3–1) Erik Spoelstra [89]
2014 San Antonio Spurs (1) (6, 5–1) Gregg Popovich 4–1 Miami Heat (2) (5, 3–2) Erik Spoelstra [90]
2015 Golden State Warriors (1) (7, 4–3) Steve Kerr 4–2 Cleveland Cavaliers (2) (2, 0–2) David Blatt [91]
2016 Golden State Warriors (1) (8, 4–4) Steve Kerr 3–4 Cleveland Cavaliers (1) (3, 1–2) Tyronn Lue [92]
2017 Golden State Warriors (1) (9, 5–4) Steve Kerr 4–1 Cleveland Cavaliers (2) (4, 1–3) Tyronn Lue [93]
2018 Golden State Warriors (2) (10, 6–4) Steve Kerr 4–0 Cleveland Cavaliers (4) (5, 1–4) Tyronn Lue [94]
2019 Golden State Warriors (1) (11, 6–5) Steve Kerr 2–4 Toronto Raptors (2) (1, 1–0) Nick Nurse [95]

Results by teams

Teams Win Loss Total Year(s) won Year(s) lost
Boston Celtics 17 4 21 1957, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1974, 1976, 1981, 1984, 1986, 2008 1958, 1985, 1987, 2010
Los Angeles Lakers[i] 16 15 31 1949, 1950, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1972, 1980, 1982, 1985, 1987, 1988, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2009, 2010 1959, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1973, 1983, 1984, 1989, 1991, 2004, 2008
Golden State Warriors[ii] 6 5 11 1947, 1956, 1975, 2015, 2017, 2018 1948, 1964, 1967, 2016, 2019
Chicago Bulls 6 0 6 1991, 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 1998
San Antonio Spurs 5 1 6 1999, 2003, 2005, 2007, 2014 2013
Philadelphia 76ers[iii] 3 6 9 1955, 1967, 1983 1950, 1954, 1977, 1980, 1982, 2001
Detroit Pistons[iv] 3 4 7 1989, 1990, 2004 1955, 1956, 1988, 2005
Miami Heat 3 2 5 2006, 2012, 2013 2011, 2014
New York Knicks 2 6 8 1970, 1973 1951, 1952, 1953, 1972, 1994, 1999
Houston Rockets 2 2 4 1994, 1995 1981, 1986
Cleveland Cavaliers 1 4 5 2016 2007, 2015, 2017, 2018
Atlanta Hawks[g] 1 3 4 1958 1957, 1960, 1961
Washington Wizards[v] 1 3 4 1978 1971, 1975, 1979
Oklahoma City Thunder[vi] 1 3 4 1979 1978, 1996, 2012
Portland Trail Blazers 1 2 3 1977 1990, 1992
Milwaukee Bucks 1 1 2 1971 1974
Dallas Mavericks 1 1 2 2011 2006
Baltimore Bullets (original) (folded in 1954)[vii] 1 0 1 1948
Sacramento Kings[viii] 1 0 1 1951
Toronto Raptors 1 0 1 2019
Phoenix Suns 0 2 2 1976, 1993
Utah Jazz 0 2 2 1997, 1998
Brooklyn Nets[ix] 0 2 2 2002, 2003
Orlando Magic 0 2 2 1995, 2009
Chicago Stags (folded in 1950) 0 1 1 1947
Washington Capitols (folded in 1951) 0 1 1 1949
Indiana Pacers 0 1 1 2000
Charlotte Hornets
Denver Nuggets
Los Angeles Clippers
Memphis Grizzlies
Minnesota Timberwolves
New Orleans Pelicans
  1. ^ Includes record as Minneapolis Lakers
  2. ^ Includes record as Philadelphia and San Francisco Warriors
  3. ^ Includes record as Syracuse Nationals
  4. ^ Includes record as Fort Wayne Pistons
  5. ^ Includes record as Baltimore and Washington Bullets
  6. ^ Includes record as Seattle Supersonics
  7. ^ Not affiliated with the present-day Washington Wizards, known as the Baltimore Bullets from 1963 to 1973.
  8. ^ Includes record as Rochester Royals
  9. ^ Includes record as New Jersey Nets

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Minneapolis was the Central Division (now defunct, no relation to the current Central Division) playoff champion, while the Anderson Packers were the Western Division playoff champion.[17] Due to the NBA's realignment into three divisions,[18][19] the team with the best regular season record after the Divisional Finals advanced automatically to the NBA Finals, while the other two teams faced off in the NBA Semifinals to determine the other finalist. Eastern Division playoff champion Syracuse had the best regular season record among the division playoff champions, causing Minneapolis to face Anderson in the NBA Semifinals.[17][20]
  2. ^ The trophy was renamed for Walter A. Brown.
  3. ^ The trophy was replaced by a new design.[48][49]
  4. ^ The trophy was renamed for Larry O'Brien.
  5. ^ After a lockout, the season started on February 5, 1999, and all 29 teams played a shortened 50-game regular season schedule.[72]
  6. ^ After a lockout, the season started on December 25, 2011, and all 30 teams played a shortened 66-game regular season schedule.[86][87]
  7. ^ Includes record as St. Louis Hawks

References

  1. ^ Rosen, Charley (2008). The First Tip-Off: The Incredible Story of the Birth of the NBA. Mc-Graw Hill. pp. 211–212. ISBN 978-0-07-148785-6.
  2. ^ Anderson, Corrie; Reheuser, Rob; et al. (2006). Sporting News Official 2006–2007 NBA Guide. Sporting News Books. ISBN 978-0-89204-854-0.
  3. ^ Brown, Donald H. (2007). A Best of Basketball Story. AuthorHouse. pp. 4–5. ISBN 978-1-4343-4193-8.
  4. ^ "1948–49 Minneapolis Lakers Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  5. ^ "1952–53 Minneapolis Lakers Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  6. ^ "1953–54 Minneapolis Lakers Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  7. ^ "1954–55 Syracuse Nationals Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  8. ^ Ryan, Bob (June 23, 2005). "Time to turn back clock on format". Boston Globe. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  9. ^ Windhorst, Brian (October 23, 2013). "Vote is unanimous to change Finals". ESPN.com. Retrieved October 23, 2013.
  10. ^ "1955–56 Philadelphia Warriors Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  11. ^ "1970–71 Milwaukee Bucks Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Archived from the original on August 4, 2011. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  12. ^ "1974–75 Golden State Warriors Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  13. ^ "1977–78 Washington Bullets Schedule and Results Summary". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved October 29, 2011.
  14. ^ "Warriors Win Inaugural Finals". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  15. ^ "NBA & ABA Champions". Basketball-Reference.com.
  16. ^ "Mikan, Lakers Begin Championship Run". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  17. ^ a b "Anderson, Lakers Play for Shot at Syracuse Nationals". Mason City Globe Gazette. April 3, 1950. p. 11. Retrieved May 16, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  18. ^ "Season Review: 1949-50". NBA.com. April 24, 2017. Retrieved May 16, 2019.
  19. ^ Hollander, Zander; Sachare, Alex (1989). The Official NBA Basketball Encyclopedia. Villard Books. pp. 49–51. ISBN 0394580397. Retrieved May 16, 2019.
  20. ^ a b "1949–50 NBA Season Summary". basketball-reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved October 31, 2008.
  21. ^ "Lakers: First Champs of Newly Formed NBA". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  22. ^ "Royals Reign, Despite Knicks' Unlikely Comeback". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  23. ^ "Lakers Reclaim the NBA Crown". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  24. ^ "Lakers Unstoppable in Big Apple". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  25. ^ "Minneapolis Makes One Last Title Run". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 14, 2008.
  26. ^ "Nats Win First Title of Shot-Clock Era". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  27. ^ "Warriors Reign Over League's 10th Season". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  28. ^ "Celtics Officially Launch Their Dynasty". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  29. ^ "Pettit Drops 50 on Celtics in Game 6". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  30. ^ "Celtics Sweep Past Minneapolis". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  31. ^ "Hawks Force Game 7, But Celtics Repeat". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  32. ^ "Celtics Give Sharman Championship Sendoff". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  33. ^ "Celtics, Lakers Work OT to Start Rivalry". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  34. ^ "Cousy Retires as Six-Time Champion". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  35. ^ "Boston 'D' at Center of Title Defense". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on February 21, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  36. ^ "Celtics Win Seventh Straight Finals". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
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