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William Gates (basketball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

William Gates
Born (1971-12-28) December 28, 1971 (age 47)
NationalityAmerican
Parent(s)Emma F. Gates
William Crawford

William Gates (born December 28, 1971[1]) is an American former Chicago-area high school and college basketball player. Gates was the subject of the 1994 Kartemquin Films documentary film Hoop Dreams along with another Chicago-area high school basketball player Arthur Agee.

Biography

Gates was a young man from the Cabrini–Green housing projects. He and Arthur Agee, from West Garfield Park, hoped to have their basketball talent turned into professional careers with the NBA. The documentary Hoop Dreams followed them through their recruitment by St. Joseph High School. During high school, he worked hard to improve his basketball skills and his academics to the best of his ability, though he initially struggled with a low reading level. He struggled to get the required score of an 18 on the ACT exam needed to earn a scholarship at Marquette University and eventually managed a 17.5 aggregate score, which was rounded up to 18. At St. Joseph, Gates suffered a knee injury which limited his playing and recruitment offers. He played three seasons for Marquette from 1991-1995. He appeared in 80 games, making 29 starts and scoring 399 points. He graduated from Marquette with a communications degree. In 2001, Gates worked out with NBA star Michael Jordan in preparation for Jordan's comeback and was offered a tryout with the Washington Wizards but injured his foot. His brother, Curtis Gates, also seen in the film, was murdered on September 10, 2001 after being caught in a love triangle.[2]

Later life

After the end of his basketball career, Gates got a Bible degree at Moody Bible Institute in Chicago and became pastor at Living Faith Community Center in Cabrini–Green, a position he held until July 2012, when he relocated his family to the San Antonio, Texas, area.[3] Gates' eldest son (William Gates Jr.) followed in his father's basketball footsteps, averaging 23.5 points a game his senior season at Samuel Clemens High School in Schertz, Texas, and receiving a full-ride scholarship to Furman University in South Carolina.[4]

References

  1. ^ "William Gates #22 Biography". muscoop.com.
  2. ^ "Looking Back At Broken 'Dreams'". The Washington Post. July 5, 2004.
  3. ^ "Pastor to People". Moody Church Bulletin. July 5, 2012.
  4. ^ "William Gates Jr., Out of his dad's shadow but still living his 'Hoop Dreams'". NBC Sports. May 9, 2013.

External links


This page was last edited on 12 March 2019, at 09:56
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