Becky Hammon never won a WNBA title. Here’s what left her empty-handed.

Published by Jan Heaney on

Becky Hammon never won a WNBA title. Here’s what left her empty-handed.


– Becky Hammon rose from obscurity to an outstanding pro basketball career. The 5’6″ guard from South
Dakota was lightly recruited out of high school and
undrafted out of Colorado State, but Hammon clawed her
way to super-stardom with an arsenal of skills that defied her size, an uncanny ability to contort and angle around bigger rim protectors,
a deadly outside stroke, and a steady passing hand
with the sense, timing, and creative flair to make
all her teammates better. Hammon’s skills left her in the top five on a variety of WNBA career leader boards. Her performance was
honored as it unfolded, and again after the fact when the WNBA acknowledged its greatest ever players. Before Hammon even left the league she began making history in another one. But despite all that individual success and all that trailblazing, Becky Hammon never won a
championship as a WNBA player, one of the league’s few
superstars for whom that’s true. How? What happened? What forces conspired to leave one of basketball’s best
ever stories untitled? (dramatic orchestra music) Hammon didn’t get
picked in the 1999 draft, but that’s partially
because it was crowded with players from the disbanding ABL. Going undrafted had a silver lining. Hammon was assigned as a free agent to the New York Liberty, a defensive winning team. She played understudy and apprentice to legendary point guard Teresa Weatherspoon. Hammon would rise from bench warmer to contributor over her first two seasons, and the Liberty looked like contenders, but something got in the way,
some things, really, plural. (dramatic orchestra music) On one of the very first
plays of the ’99 season, literally 40 seconds
into Hammon’s career, New York star center Rebecca
Lobo shredded ligaments in her left knee coming
down from a rebound. Lobo missed not only
the rest of that season, but all of the next one
after reinjuring the knee. But even with Lobo, New York
might have fallen short. From the inception of the WNBA in 1997 until Cynthia Cooper’s retirement, the Houston Comets were unstoppable. Led by a titanic big three of Cooper, Tina Thompson, and Sheryl Swoopes, the Comets steamrolled to the
first four WNBA championships. The last two came against the Lobo-less Liberty who did have their moments. The rookie Hammon rode the bench for a ’99 team stocked with veterans, but that changed when New York stumbled out of the gates in the championship. Houston smoked New York in game one, then took a big second-half lead in game two of the three-game series. Facing elimination, Liberty
coach Richie Adubato turned to his little-used rookie. The announcers hinted she
might inject some life back into the game with a
bigger second half role. – [Announcer] Becky
Hammon back in the game. She played well in limited
minutes in the first half. – [Narrator] And indeed,
Hammon helped erase a deficit with a big three, then
one, two, three, four ice cold free throws in the final minutes. All that set up one of the most exciting basketball finishes
ever down to New York’s Crystal Robinson buried
a jumper to tie the game. – [Announcer] Crystal Robinson ties the game with 16.3 remaining. – [Narrator] But with just seconds left and the Liberty out of time outs, Thompson got this turnaround
bucket to put Houston up two. The Compaq Center crowd
got on their feet to watch a third straight trophy presentation, and then, Teresa Weatherspoon hit one of the greatest shots in basketball history. – [Announcer] Weatherspoon
at the buzzer with three. Oh, she put it in, she put it in! And the Liberty win game two! – So yeah, Hammon was part
of a classic playoff game, one of the few the Comets
lost during that era. But yeah, Houston dominated
game three to win it all, and they repeated the following season. Those 2000 finals had
another close game too, but this time it was
Houston’s Cooper hitting a deep three that sent it to overtime wherein Houston completed the sweep. Nobody got past the Comets, and as their big three
faded into the sunset, Lisa Leslie’s LA Sparks ensured the Eastern Conference would get no relief. The Liberty didn’t get a
chance to face them in 2001. They couldn’t close out Dawn Staley and the Charlotte Sting in
the Eastern Conference finals. New York missed multiple
opportunities to send the decisive game three of
that series to overtime. Vickie Johnson forced an initial effort, and the Liberty mishandled
offensive rebounds. In ’02 the Liberty got
their shot at the Sparks, but they fell apart in the second half of game one at home despite Hammon’s hot shooting, 18 point
performance off the bench. New York kept it closer in
game two and had a chance to send it to overtime until
LA’s Nikki Teasley buried the title winning shot
in the final seconds. In my estimation, 2003
should have been the year. Weatherspoon’s WNBA
career was winding down, but she still quarterbacked
a starting lineup with all-star Tari Phillips in the middle and the Crystal Robinson, Vickie Johnson duo filling it up from the outside. Despite still coming off the bench, Hammon broke out as New
York’s leading scorer, including a game in June in which she hit six threes and dropped 33 points, a Liberty scoring record that wouldn’t be broken for a decade. In late June, New York
stood at six and four with Hammon en route to
her first all-star team. Then disaster struck. Hammon’s torn ACL ended
her season and immediately extinguished New York’s postseason hopes. And it’s a shame. The Sparks finally
looked vulnerable in ’03. An Eastern Conference team
finally won it all in ’03, but it wasn’t the Liberty, who finished that season below
500 and out of the playoffs, sliding hard after Hammon’s injury. So during Hammon’s rise from
end of bencher to key player, New York fell in three WNBA finals, and then, lost her for most of the season. Becky’s return in 2004 marked a new era. Weatherspoon was elsewhere, so
Hammon was now the starter, the point guard running the whole show. And she thrived in that role, it was just a lot of stuff
around her that didn’t go so hot. 2004 was a wacky season,
and not just because of the month-long intermission
forced by the Athens Olympics. The Liberty fired coach Adubato
after a seven to nine start. Pat Coyle took over and turned
New York’s season around, but not without speed bumps. Tari Phillip suffered a
season-ending injury in June. New York had a new 6’4″ center, Belgian youngster Ann Wauters, but she broke her foot in July. The Liberty were forced to
play a bunch of home games at Radio City Music Hall
after the Republican National Convention booted them
from Madison Square Garden. In spite of all that, New York persevered. With Coyle coaching, Hammon
leading the way on the floor, and Elena Baranova assuming a bigger role in the front court, the Liberty took down the
shorthanded reigning champion Detroit Shock in the first
round of the playoffs. Hammon’s game-winning assist to Bethany Donaphin sealed the deal. But the Liberty got swept in the next round by the Connecticut Sun, a team led by Nykesha Sales
and Taj McWilliams-Franklin, plus rookie Lindsay Whalen running point guard against Hammon. Hammon struggled in that series, unable to strike a balance between scoring and distributing to her
depleted supporting cast. New York could have pushed the series to a third and decisive game,
but they lacked the firepower. The Liberty crumbled down
the stretch of game two with a flurry of turnovers and bouts. Okay, so how about 2005? Hammon got even more comfortable
in her leadership role, Coyle got to coach a full season, and crucially, Wauters’ foot had healed. The center busted out for her first all-star season in America, joining Hammon in the honor. The Liberty overcame a
slow start to restore a winning record and
join playoff contention. And then, Wauters broke her hand in a late-season game versus Charlotte. More bad timing, more bad
luck for Hammon’s top target. A shame because Wauters had been effective all summer against the Indiana Fever, New York’s first round opponent, even posting her career high in points against them during the regular season. Without Wauters, New York
barely put up a fight and slipped out of the
playoffs in a two game sweep. After that, another injury,
Hammon’s sprained ankle in 2006 doomed her final
season in New York. So Hammon’s first four
seasons in New York came during the reign of
Western Conference powerhouses. Her next four seasons made her a star, but were derailed by injury. The Liberty won just 11 games in ’06, their worst performance to date. And on draft night ’07 they
leaned into their rebuild with a move that surprised everyone,
even the commissioner. – The New York Liberty
traded Becky Hammon in a second round draft pick
in 2008 for the draft rights to Jessica Davenport and a
first round draft pick in 2008. Wow. – That trade headlined a huge
off-season for San Antonio. They already had all-star
Sophia Young and Hammon’s old Liberty teammate Vickie Johnson, and along with Hammon they
added a couple strong bids, reigning move improved
player Erin Buescher and Ruth Riley who just
won a ring with the Shock. That core led the Stars to
winning records and postseasons for the first time since
moving to San Antonio from Utah where they had been the Starzz. But the league’s next great
point guard stood in their way, and the one time she
didn’t, someone else did. (dramatic orchestra music) In 2007, despite a season-ending
injury to Buescher, the Stars with an S
marched into the playoffs. They split their opening first round games against the Sacramento Monarchs. In the closing moments of game three, Hammon found her old friend
Johnson for the game winner. San Antonio advanced to
face the best of the west. The Phoenix Mercury had
the league’s top offense, thanks to a blistering big three of Cappie Pondexter, Penny Taylor, and deadly point guard Diana Taurasi. At home for game one,
Hammon gave San Antonio the jolt they needed
with drives like these to score 13 third quarter points. In the final minute,
Phoenix’s leading scorer Pondexter hit this tough shot to give the Mercury an eight-point lead, but San Antonio wasn’t done. This young post up kicked
off an improbable rally and after the Stars pulled within three, Taurasi committed a horrid turnover, just slipping and losing the
ball with 11 seconds left. That was more than enough for Becky time. Hammon took a handoff from Vickie Johnson and buried one of the
biggest shots of her career. Game tied, overtime on deck, until this. Pondexter appeared to
just fall down untouched, but the refs whistled a foul on the Stars, allowing Pondexter to
sink two free throws, giving this classic game
an underwhelming finish. San Antonio’s jaw-dropping comeback and Hammon’s clutch shot went for naught, and in game two the Stars looked deflated. Pondexter dominated that one with 33 points as Phoenix completed a sweep. The Mercury haunted San Antonio for years, but for one season,
2008, Phoenix took a dip. Right after winning the ’07 championship, the Mercury lost coach Paul Westhead and not only failed to defend their title, but missed the playoffs entirely. That gave the Stars an
opportunity, and they seized it. Hammon and Young had excellent seasons and they were joined by a
key newcomer, Ann Wauters. Hammon’s old Liberty
pal and her wintertime teammate with CSKA Moscow came onboard and gave the Stars a
strong inside presence, moving Riley to the bench. San Antonio boasted the
league’s best defense, won a league-leading 24 games,
and took care of the Monarchs and Sparks in the first
two rounds of the playoffs. For the first time, a team led by Becky Hammon
was in the WNBA finals, and the Stars had extra reason to believe. They’d gone undefeated
in the regular season against Eastern Conference teams, including two decisive victories
over their finals opponent, the Detroit Shock. No such luck on the big stage. San Antonio’s defense focused on stopping Detroit star Deanna Nolan
in game one and succeeded, but that left Katie Smith
and Taj McWilliams-Franklin free to drop a combined 49 points. Hammon and company kept the game close, but couldn’t get anything to drop in the final minutes as Detroit pulled away. That was sort of the vibe of the series. Smith helped Detroit build a
big lead again in game two, then Hammon tried frantically to lead San Antonio back into it, but ran out of steam in the final minutes. Smith and the Shock had the advantage of championship winning experience, while even Hammon as San Antonio’s veteran leader looked flustered at times. She shot just one of 10 in a blowout game through defeat that
completed Detroit’s sweep. Even with more experience under her belt, Hammon would never get that close again. Her Stars couldn’t
recreate their top-notch defense over the next few seasons. They slipped into the
playoffs with losing records, but never again made it
out of the first round. The West was just too full of titans. Taurasi’s Mercury got
them in 2009 en route to a championship, and
then, again in 2010. In 2011 the Minnesota
Lynx took their first step toward an odd-year dynasty by dispatching San Antonio in the first round. The Stars took a game in that series, but blew their best
chance at an upset when Lindsay Whalen stole
an inbound pass on what could have been the winning
possession of game one. The Sparks did it to San Antonio with a first round sweep in 2012. Another ACL tear ended Hammon’s
2013 season and spurred a shift toward her pioneering
next step into NBA coaching. Her career wound down
just as Danielle Robinson was rising to stardom for San Antonio. In 2014 after a first round sweep and emotional farewell from Minnesota, Hammon retired from the WNBA without a championship to her name. Hammon entered the league
on a contending team, but during an early
era of WNBA powerhouses when the contenders didn’t really contend. She became a star for some great teams, but teams that constantly
ran into injuries and suffered a few heartbreaking
last-second outcomes. All that denied Becky Hammon a WNBA ring in her playing days, but it took nothing away
from her remarkable story, her profound legacy,
and her next frontier.


100 Comments

Ivan Sabess · March 4, 2020 at 12:00 am

Please do Ladanian Tomlinson next

Smart Kid Jimmy · March 4, 2020 at 12:06 am

You should do Dan Marino next.

EdmacZ · March 4, 2020 at 12:16 am

Nobody knew who Becky Hammon was before this video, and probably will not remember her (or any other WNBA player) after this video. But ‘Untitled’ is an excellent series with excellent narration that it doesn’t matter.

✌(ʘ‿ʘ)✌ 6iX · March 4, 2020 at 12:22 am

Upcoming Beef History: Becky Hammon vs. Tim Duncan

Derek Beldin · March 4, 2020 at 12:25 am

Who

Kool Keith Productions · March 4, 2020 at 12:25 am

She played for Russia against the USA in the Olympics. I'll never forgive her for that….

Richard Diamond · March 4, 2020 at 12:30 am

I like how SB nation integrates WNBA content into their channel without forcing it down our throats. They also treat it like every other sport and don’t mention the fact that the ratings are lower. Well done SB nation

1gochisox · March 4, 2020 at 12:33 am

I’m not sure if it says something about me or the WNBA that I’ve never heard of her

Darian Monaghan · March 4, 2020 at 12:34 am

Bring back the best please

Melvin Clarke · March 4, 2020 at 12:38 am

Can't win by yourself

Insisted Bot · March 4, 2020 at 12:39 am

Please do a Rewinder about the “Double Doink”.

Ken · March 4, 2020 at 12:48 am

Eric Lindros
Adam Oates
Paul Kariya
Jarome Iginla
Marcel Dionne
Ryan Smyth
Darryl Sitler
Mats Sundin
Joe Thornton
Pavel Bure

Taylor Royal · March 4, 2020 at 12:48 am

Would love to see A Deep Rewind on Kobe's last game or Kawhi's game-7 buzzard beater

Evan · March 4, 2020 at 12:54 am

Are there any good Untitled candidates in combat sports?

Matt Parker · March 4, 2020 at 1:01 am

Wnba early 2010 look way better than now

RJ En · March 4, 2020 at 1:11 am

And now a nba work league quota hire.

21BrockBaldridge12 · March 4, 2020 at 1:13 am

Who?

Insane · March 4, 2020 at 1:24 am

Do this for randy moss

The6FootPlusTree · March 4, 2020 at 1:32 am

It sounds like much like the NBA, the west dominate the WNBA

Broski 1 · March 4, 2020 at 1:40 am

How about an untitled on Patrick Ewing, or Ken Griffey jr?

Jamaal McKiller · March 4, 2020 at 1:41 am

Untitled
Baron Davis
Stephon Marbury
Penny Hardaway
Grant Hill
Elgin Baylor
Allen Iverson
Dikembe Mutombo
Tim Hardaway
Latrell Spreewell

Jamaal McKiller · March 4, 2020 at 1:45 am

Collapse of the Houston Comets

Thomas Johnson · March 4, 2020 at 1:50 am

Who?

dan colonna · March 4, 2020 at 1:58 am

Who cares

isaac molina · March 4, 2020 at 1:58 am

That was really good you should do more WNBA videos

Jaleel Sobers · March 4, 2020 at 2:16 am

If you told me before this video existed that Becky Hammon won 7 MVPs and 5 titles, I would've believed it.

mikelopia009 · March 4, 2020 at 2:16 am

Is the really story people were dying for you to make a video on?

Matthew Bolin · March 4, 2020 at 2:23 am

How about this for an Untitled: For FIFTY years (1939-89) the Red Sox has three lifetime Red Sox and Hall of Famers patrolling left field (Williams, Yaz, Rice) with zero World Series titles.

riglow · March 4, 2020 at 2:28 am

this was so good. favourite video by a longshot

Fox D · March 4, 2020 at 2:29 am

She'll get hers…coaching a men's team. Once Gregg Popovich retires (and after he got outcoached by Nate Freaking McMillan Monday night, it's long past time), we'll see what she can do.

G L C · March 4, 2020 at 2:38 am

Most people saw this video than the actual WNBA finals.

Cade Branum · March 4, 2020 at 2:38 am

Who?

Darryl Byron · March 4, 2020 at 2:43 am

I lived through this as a Liberty fan. And soon I will get to watch Sabrina Ionescu.

Marcara081 · March 4, 2020 at 2:43 am

I thought this was a sports channel.

Best Clips · March 4, 2020 at 2:46 am

The WNBA didn’t have enough funding for the finals that’s why

superturtle806 · March 4, 2020 at 2:48 am

More wnba content please!

Jiggly Juice · March 4, 2020 at 2:57 am

Can we acknowledge that this video has more views than the WNBA

Costa Zambaras · March 4, 2020 at 3:00 am

This will obviously be the least viewed video in the 'Untitled' series. Just bc a women's league exists, doesn't mean a video should be made about it. I wonder how many more flops like female Ghostbusters and this will be made before libtards will realize that just bc a female version of a sport/video/movie CAN be made, it absolutely doesn't mean it SHOULD be made.

Junseong (Daniel) Lee · March 4, 2020 at 3:04 am

please do allen iverson
or please do collapse of legion of boom
please sb look at this comment

KeatoRalph 11221 · March 4, 2020 at 3:06 am

A good player from South Dakota Noooioooo

frasermack18 · March 4, 2020 at 3:07 am

6:55….thats actually a pretty cool set up for a basketball game in a ampitheatre

Tb0n33999 · March 4, 2020 at 3:12 am

Dan Marino. Do it.

William White · March 4, 2020 at 3:28 am

Joe Thornton, Henrik Lundqvist

B W · March 4, 2020 at 3:28 am

Glad you’re making WNBA videos. Ignore all the hate comments, go Lynx!

Nicholas Aleckson · March 4, 2020 at 3:33 am

Biggio and Bagwell. This would make me very happy as it isn't really talked about how two hofs didn't get titles. Please. I would also except Allen Iverson.

frankthelame · March 4, 2020 at 3:37 am

I need to know more about the Houston comets

Minimal Interest · March 4, 2020 at 3:40 am

That is so funny that in the NBA the spurs gave the suns hell but in the wmba the suns gave the San Antonio team hell 😂

pokepress · March 4, 2020 at 3:41 am

Have to say, “New York Liberty” has to be one of the best team names ever.

David Long · March 4, 2020 at 3:42 am

Man those Houston Comet teams where just unfair. It's crazy they dont even exist anymore

Lincoln Is Trash · March 4, 2020 at 4:01 am

lowkey warren moon would be good

M A K O · March 4, 2020 at 4:14 am

why isn't chris webber in the hall of fame- should be there- and why yao and grant hill are

Robert Wisdom · March 4, 2020 at 4:18 am

Who is Becky Hammon?

BullShark · March 4, 2020 at 4:25 am

Who TF is Becky Hammon and why should I care???

Lloyd Edwards · March 4, 2020 at 4:26 am

Yo Houston was so nasty back then

Richard Pilhofer · March 4, 2020 at 4:28 am

I'm a big fan of Becky, I want her to be head coach of the Spurs so badly I hope she sticks around

Tyler Aven · March 4, 2020 at 4:33 am

This one is interesting because I, like most people, knew absolutely nothing about this story before listening to it. Great work as always.

Kiero B · March 4, 2020 at 4:57 am

Shining light on the WNBA

Adrienne M · March 4, 2020 at 5:07 am

I was a huge NY Liberty fan in high school. I got to see a game courtside when Becky Hammon was playing it was pretty awesome.

Jake Tucker · March 4, 2020 at 5:07 am

Reppin the rammies!

KJ Kesselring · March 4, 2020 at 5:09 am

Untitled Ideas
MLB
Ken Griffey Jr.
Tony Gwynn
Sammy Sosa
Jim Thome
Adrian Beltre
Ichiro
NFL
Dan Marino
Tomlinson
Donovan McNabb or TO
Barry Sanders
Tony Gonzalez
NBA
Tracy McGrady and Yao Ming
Allen Iverson
Patrick Ewing
NHL
Eric Lindros
Jeremy Roenick
NASCAR
Dale Earnhardt Jr.

Debra Hoffman · March 4, 2020 at 5:10 am

Who cares?

Bryon Phelps · March 4, 2020 at 5:10 am

i’m so disappointed mike breen didn’t yell “BANG” after teresa weatherspoon’s 3

Joshua Howard · March 4, 2020 at 5:18 am

That’s crazy, I didn’t even know she hadn’t won and I actually watch WNBA basketball 😧😧

jamesthemaniac · March 4, 2020 at 5:24 am

It’s going to be so cool seeing her win an NBA championship as a head coach one day

Joshua Howard · March 4, 2020 at 5:26 am

This bogus, those girls should’ve gotten at least 5 games

NonlinerBobcat ! · March 4, 2020 at 5:30 am

In her early playing days shes hot asf prolly the hottest wnba player ever

Joshua Howard · March 4, 2020 at 5:31 am

San Antonio and Phoenix in the late 2000’s…….. sounds familiar…….. and San Antonio Detroit……… sounds oh so familiar

Alan M. · March 4, 2020 at 5:34 am

lol at people pretending to care about this

Jhon Robert · March 4, 2020 at 5:39 am

What a waste nobody cares dis gon be the lowest viewed from the series

Michelle Balser · March 4, 2020 at 5:42 am

Well she may have previous success with her basketball, but a coach for the San Antonio Spurs, I don't think so!!😫

Luke Remus · March 4, 2020 at 6:01 am

Tony Gonzalez.

Kullen B. · March 4, 2020 at 6:15 am

Great video as always guys! Would really love to see a hockey one for the next Untitled! Curtis Joseph, Eric Lindros, Bobby Plager, or even Pat LaFontaine. Cant get enough of this series though honestly!

JJHIGHLIGHTS S · March 4, 2020 at 6:27 am

2 games for the finals

gorams csu · March 4, 2020 at 6:27 am

Watches almost every home game of Becky in college, she's a legend in Fort Collins.

Caleb Mastronardi · March 4, 2020 at 6:27 am

SB Nation doing a cooking video.

BoyNamedSue4 · March 4, 2020 at 6:33 am

Love this series

yuch1102 · March 4, 2020 at 6:37 am

this is the only video I cannot finish, I don't know any of these people, not a single one

The boy and the Mistake · March 4, 2020 at 6:55 am

These WNBA vids are pretty boring

PwopSullay · March 4, 2020 at 6:57 am

Thank you for showing love to the WNBA,
not enough basketball fans pay attention to this league. We gotta support it

Angelo Fernandez · March 4, 2020 at 7:28 am

Please continue doing more WNBA videos. I don't follow them closely but I respect their talent. This was interesting and I want to learn more.

Mike Selinker · March 4, 2020 at 7:52 am

Hammon's battles against Sue Bird were legendary up here in Seattle. They both harassed each other so much, you could feel it in the stands.

Ben Perez III · March 4, 2020 at 7:54 am

Bro who is becky hammond??

Lnn · March 4, 2020 at 8:18 am

"WNBA acknowledged it's greatest EVER players" who? 😂🤣

falcon guy · March 4, 2020 at 8:21 am

5 of 6 have been basketball. Maybe it's time for hockey to have a go? Pretty please

Daniel Wilcox · March 4, 2020 at 8:37 am

This video was posted the same day Tim Duncan leapfrogged Becky as head coach of the Spurs 😬

Tyler Leamon · March 4, 2020 at 8:58 am

Only came to this to see the comments, hopefully they’re tasteless and funny af

Doknot1999 · March 4, 2020 at 9:00 am

Poor Becky Hammon didn't win a title and the injuries didn't help at all.

El Jefe · March 4, 2020 at 9:14 am

This is the only Channel that's ever even mildly had me interested in WNBA content

Mara Lorca · March 4, 2020 at 9:21 am

I always thought she won at least 1 title. She's one of the best ever in the WNBA so I don't think not getting one hurt her legend so much. She at least won as an assistant coach with the Spurs. Great career.

discoandherpes · March 4, 2020 at 9:26 am

This comment section is surprisingly chill. SB Nation viewers are cool

Keoa Auld · March 4, 2020 at 9:29 am

“Hammond clawed her way to superstardom”
Me: wait, who are you?

Blood Bath and Beyond - Pop Goes Metal Covers · March 4, 2020 at 11:00 am

Did anyone even know that this random lady didn't win a championship?

henri mcghee · March 4, 2020 at 11:04 am

Allen iverson Patrick Ewing Reggie Miller Tracy mcgrady Vince cater and Steve Nash

Mr Swanky Blum · March 4, 2020 at 11:34 am

This is the only channel to make me interested in the WNBA

SamTheSclam · March 4, 2020 at 11:36 am

I remember her both being my first sports crush and one of the first WNBA players to make me go “HOLY COW, THIS IS INCREDIBLE”

Jacob Noel · March 4, 2020 at 11:46 am

That halfcourt shot gave me chills, wish I knew more about WNBA, it already seems like it has a rich history.

Max Aronovitz · March 4, 2020 at 12:15 pm

Yo these would be a bit better if you through a 2 minute highlight real in the beginning like a teaser

Robert Wallis · March 4, 2020 at 1:05 pm

“To leave one of basketball’s best ever stories untitled?” Is some absolutely sublime writing.

Theumas123 · March 4, 2020 at 1:07 pm

Anyone know the name of the music from 11:31 onward?

living the life · March 4, 2020 at 1:15 pm

Women's basketball? I will waste enough time on this to send this text..

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