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This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. It needs additional references or sources for verification. Tagged since March 2009. It may require general cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. Tagged since March 2009. Virginia Commonwealth University Rams University Virginia Commonwealth University Conference CAA Location Richmond, VA Head coach Shaka Smart (2nd year) Arena Stuart C. Siegel Center (Capacity: 7,500) Nickname Rams Colors Black and Gold               Uniforms Home Away NCAA Tournament Final Four 2011 NCAA Tournament Elite Eight 2011 NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen 2011 NCAA Tournament Round of 32 1981, 1983, 1984, 1985, 2007, 2011 NCAA Tournament appearances 1980, 1981, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1996, 2004, 2007, 2009, 2011 Conference tournament champions 1980, 1981, 1985 (Sun Belt) 1996, 2004, 2007, 2009 Conference regular season champions 1981, 1983, 1984, 1985 (Sun Belt) 1996, 2004, 2007, 2008, 2009 The Virginia Commonwealth University Rams (VCU Rams) are the basketball team that represents Virginia Commonwealth University (VCU) in Richmond, Virginia. VCU currently competes in the Colonial Athletic Association. The team last played in the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament in 2011 where they advanced to their first ever Final Four. The Rams are coached by second-year head coach Shaka Smart. Contents 1 Season-by-season results 2 Postseason History 2.1 The Sun Belt Years 2.2 The CAA Days 2.2.1 Jeff Capel era 2.2.2 Anthony Grant era 2.2.3 Shaka Smart era 3 VCU players in the NBA 4 Individual Career Records 4.1 Points 4.2 Rebounds 4.3 Assists 4.4 Steals 4.5 Blocked Shots 5 References 6 External links Season-by-season results Season Coach Overall Conference Standing Postseason Benny Dees (1968–1970) 1968–69 Benny Dees 12-11 - - - 1969–70 Benny Dees 13-10 - - - Benny Dees: 25-21 - Chuck Noe (1970–1976) 1970–71 Chuck Noe 15-9 - - 1971–72 Chuck Noe 15-4 - - 1972–73 Chuck Noe 15-5 - - 1973–74 Chuck Noe 17-7 - - 1974–75 Chuck Noe 17-8 - - 1975–76 Chuck Noe 16-9 - - Chuck Noe: 95-42 - Dana Kirk (1976–1979) 1976–77 Dana Kirk 13-13 - - 1977–78 Dana Kirk 24-5 - - NIT First Round 1978–79 Dana Kirk 20-5 - - Dana Kirk: 57-23 - J.D. Barnett (1979–1985) 1979–80 J.D. Barnett 18-12 8-6 5th NCAA First Round 1980–81 J.D. Barnett 24-5 9-3 1st NCAA Second Round 1981–82 J.D. Barnett 17-11 7-3 2nd 1982–83 J.D. Barnett 24-7 12-2 1st NCAA Second Round 1983–84 J.D. Barnett 23-7 11-3 1st NCAA Second Round 1984–85 J.D. Barnett 26-6 12-2 1st NCAA Second Round J.D. Barnett: 132-48 59-19 Mike Pollio (1985–1989) 1985–86 Mike Pollio 12-16 6-8 5th 1986-87 Mike Pollio 17-14 7-7 4th 1987–88 Mike Pollio 23-12 10-4 2nd NIT Quarterfinals 1988–89 Mike Pollio 13-15 9-5 3rd Mike Pollio: 65-57 32-24 Sonny Smith (1989–1998) 1989–90 Sonny Smith 11-17 5-9 6th 1990-91 Sonny Smith 14-17 7-7 5th 1991–92 Sonny Smith 14-15 5-7 5th 1992–93 Sonny Smith 20-10 7-5 3rd NIT First Round 1993–94 Sonny Smith 14-13 5-7 5th 1994–95 Sonny Smith 16-14 3-9 7th 1995–96 Sonny Smith 24-9 14-2 1st NCAA First Round 1996–97 Sonny Smith 14-13 5-7 3rd 1997–98 Sonny Smith 9-19 4-12 9th Sonny Smith: 136-127 59-65 Mack McCarthy (1998–2002) 1998–99 Mack McCarthy 15-16 8-8 6th 1999–00 Mack McCarthy 14-14 7-9 5th 2000–01 Mack McCarthy 16-14 9-7 4th 2001–02 Mack McCarthy 21-11 11-7 3rd Mack McCarthy: 66-55 35-31 Jeff Capel (2002–2006) 2002–03 Jeff Capel 18-10 12-6 2nd 2003–04 Jeff Capel 23-8 14-4 1st NCAA First Round 2004–05 Jeff Capel 19-13 13-5 2nd NIT First Round 2005–06 Jeff Capel 19-10 11-7 6th Jeff Capel: 79-41 50-22 Anthony Grant (2006–2009) 2006–07 Anthony Grant 28-7 16-2 1st NCAA Second Round 2007–08 Anthony Grant 24-8 15-3 1st NIT First Round 2008-09 Anthony Grant 24-10 14-4 1st NCAA First Round Anthony Grant: 76-25 45-9 Shaka Smart (2009–present) 2009–10 Shaka Smart 27-9 11-7 5th CBI Champions 2010–11 Shaka Smart 28-12 12-6 4th NCAA Final Four Shaka Smart: 55-21 23-13 Total: 754-444       National Champion         Conference Regular Season Champion         Conference Tournament Champion       Conference Regular Season & Conference Tournament Champion       Conference Division Champion Source: [1] Postseason History The Rams became the first team to sweep the best of 3 championship series in the CBI post-season tournament on their way to becoming the 2010 CBI Champions. It is the first post-season tournament championship, excluding conference tournaments, in the history of the program. The Rams have appeared in ten NCAA Tournaments. Their combined record is 10–10. The Rams also appeared in the 1978, 1988, 1993, 2005 and 2008 NIT going as far as the quarter-finals in 1988. Year Seed Region Round Opponent Results 1980 #12 East First Round #5 Iowa L 72-86 1981 #5 East First Round #12 Long Island W 85-69 Second Round #4 Tennessee L 56-58 OT 1983 #5 East First Round #12 La Salle W 76-67 Second Round #4 Georgia L 54-56 1984 #6 East First Round #11 Northeastern W 70-69 Second Round #3 Syracuse L 63-78 1985 #2 West First Round #15 Marshall W 81-65 Second Round #7 Alabama L 59-63 1996 #12 Southeast First Round #5 Mississippi St. L 51-58 2004 #13 East First Round #4 Wake Forest L 78-79 2007 #11 West First Round #6 Duke W 79-77 Second Round #3 Pittsburgh L 79-84 OT 2009 #11 East First Round #6 UCLA L 64-65 2011 #11 First Round #11 USC W 59-46 Southwest Second Round #6 Georgetown W 74-56 Third Round #3 Purdue W 94-76 Sweet Sixteen #10 Florida State W 72-71 OT Elite Eight #1 Kansas W 71-61 Final Four #8 Butler L 70-62. Butler would end up losing in the National Championship to UCONN The Sun Belt Years VCU received their first bid to the NCAA Tournament in the 1979–1980 season with a 18–12 overall record and Sun Belt Conference Tournament Championship led by then first-year VCU Head Coach J.D. Barnett in VCU's first season in the Sun Belt. They entered the tournament as a #12 seed in the East Region and were eliminated in the first round by #5 Iowa. It would not be long before the Rams returned to the tournament. The following year the Rams posted a 24–5 record on their way to the Sun Belt Conference regular season and Conference Tournament Championships. The Rams entered the tournament as the #5 seed in the East region and defeated #12 Long Island before being eliminated by #4 Tennessee in overtime in the second round 56–58. The Rams would return to the tournament in 1983. The Rams, the #5 seed in the East region, defeated #12 seed La Salle in the first round and were eliminated in the second round by #4 seed Georgia 54–56. The Rams lost their second-round game by the same margin to #4 Tennessee in 1981. The 1984 tournament held similar results for the Rams squad. They entered the tournament as a #6 seed in the East Region and defeated #11 Northeastern before being eliminated by #3 Syracuse. It should be noted that the second-round losses in the NCAA Tournament by VCU in 1981, 1983, and 1984 were to teams with first-round byes before the tournament expanded to 64 teams for the 1984–1985 season and byes were eliminated. In the 1984–85 season the Rams once again made it to the newly expanded 1985 NCAA Tournament. The Rams entered the tournament as the #2 seed in the West region, the highest seeding they have ever received in the tournament. The Rams defeated #15 Marshall in the first round, but unfortunately their luck had not changed in the second-round and they were upset by #7 Alabama 63–59. During his tenure, Head Coach J.D Barnett (1979–1985) led VCU and the Rams to five NCAA Tournament appearances (1980, 1981, 1983, 1984, 1985) while capturing four Sun Belt regular season conference championships (1981, 1983, 1984, 1985) and three Sun Belt Conference Tournament Championships (1980, 1981, 1985). He was 132–48 overall and 59–19 in conference play during his time at VCU. The Rams next stint in the post-season came under Head Coach Mike Pollio in the 1988 NIT Tournament where they would reach the quarter-finals before ultimately falling to UConn 60-69. The Rams posted wins over Marshall and Southern Mississippi in the first and second rounds, respectively. The Rams remained in the Sun Belt Conference until 1991 when they joined the Metro Athletic Conference. Their time in the Metro was short-lived and they left the conference to join the Colonial Athletic Association(CAA) for the 1995–1996 season. The CAA Days In their first season as members of the CAA, the Rams posted a 24–9 overall record, going 14–2 in conference play en route to the CAA regular season and conference tournament championships. The Rams earned the right to go dancing in the NCAA Tournament for the first time since 1985, but fell in the first round as the #12 seed in the Southeast region to #5 Mississippi State. In 2011 the VCU Rams entered the tourney as the #11 seed play in game beat USC, beat Georgetown, and Beat Purdue taking the rams to the schools first ever sweet sixteen appearance Jeff Capel era The VCU men's basketball team would return to prominence in the 2003–2004 season under then second-year Head Coach Jeff Capel. Following a 2nd place conference finish in his debut season, Capel led the Rams to a 23–8 overall record, going 14–4 in conference play and capturing the CAA regular season and conference tournament championships. The Rams were awarded the #13 seed in the East region and faced #4 Wake Forest in the first round. VCU led for much of the second half and had a chance to win towards the end despite the Wake Forest comeback, but ultimately fell 79–78. Jeff Capel originally joined VCU as an assistant in 2001 and at the time of his promotion to the head coaching position in 2002 was the youngest head coach in Division I NCAA basketball at 27 years old. During his time as the head coach with VCU, Capel compiled a 79-41 record. In April 2006, Capel resigned as head coach to accept the same position with the University of Oklahoma Sooners. He was replaced by Anthony Grant, formerly an assistant and associate head coach for several years to Billy Donovan, including the 2006 NCAA champions, the University of Florida Gators. Anthony Grant era In his first year as head coach, Anthony Grant led the Rams to a school-record 28 wins. The Rams finished the season 28–7, also setting a school and CAA conference record with 16 wins in conference play. Grant, who also set a school record for most wins by a first-year head coach, was named the CAA Coach of the Year. The Rams were 16–2 in conference play and captured the CAA Regular Season Championship before capturing the CAA Conference Tournament Championship in thrilling fashion as Eric Maynor burst onto the national scene by scoring 9 points in the final 1:55 to bury the George Mason Patriots, finishing with 14 of his 20 points in the second half. Maynor also had 7 rebounds, 4 assists and 3 steals in the victory. The Rams entered the 2007 NCAA Tournament as the #11 seed in the West region and upset the #6 seed Duke Blue Devils 79–77 on a game-winning bucket from just beyond the free-throw line by Eric Maynor in the final seconds of the game. The Rams good fortune did not continue into the next round, however, where they were eliminated by the #3 seed Pittsburgh Panthers. The Rams squad showed outstanding poise in the second-half by forcing overtime after trailing 26–41 at halftime. They would go on to lose by a score of 79–84. The next year the Rams would win their second straight CAA regular season championship, posting a 24–8 overall record, 15–3 in conference play, but fall short in the conference tournament in a heartbreaking upset to William & Mary in the semi-finals. The Rams missed an at-large bid for the NCAA Tournament but instead received an invitation to play in the NIT. The Rams heartbreak continued as they were upset on their home court in the first round by old-time Sun Belt Conference rival, the UAB Blazers 80–77 as a late comeback fell just short. The 2008-2009 season was another successful one for the VCU program. The Rams finished the season with a mark of 24–10 overall, going 14–4 in a hotly contested CAA and sealing the deal on a three-peat as CAA regular season champions for only the second time in CAA conference history and the second time in school history, the first coming during the Rams time in the Sun Belt Conference. The Rams would not fall short again and captured the CAA Conference Tournament Championship for the fourth time since joining the conference capped by a 71–50 rout of rival George Mason in the final. The 21-point margin is the largest margin of victory in a CAA Conference Tournament Championship Game. Larry Sanders set CAA Conference Tournament Championship Game records for the Rams with 20 rebounds and 7 blocks in the victory. So once again, the Rams headed to the NCAA Tournament as a #11 seed in the East region. The Rams were eliminated by the #6 seed UCLA Bruins in a hard-fought game 65–64. Anthony Grant posted an impressive 76–25 record in his three seasons as the head men's basketball coach at VCU. He was an outright dominating 52–10 versus CAA opponents, including conference tournaments, capturing three straight CAA Regular Season Conference Championships and two CAA Conference Tournament Championships. He led VCU to two NCAA Tournament berths and one NIT berth before departing the program to take over the head coaching position at the University of Alabama. Eric Maynor would go on to be drafted #20 in the 2009 NBA Draft by the Utah Jazz. Shaka Smart era 2009-2010 Season In his first year as the Rams head coach, Shaka Smart posted a 27-9 record, going 11-7 in the CAA. The Rams made it to the semi-finals of the CAA conference tournament as the #5 seed, where they fell in overtime to league champions Old Dominion. The Rams earned a berth in the CBI tournament and were the first team in tournament history to sweep the CBI Finals best-of-three series as they became the 2010 College Basketball Invitational Champions. Larry Sanders decided to forgo his senior year to enter the 2010 NBA Draft. He was selected 15th by the Milwaukee Bucks. 2010-2011 Season On Selection Sunday 2011, the VCU Rams got an at-large bid to the 2011 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament to start off the newly created 68-team field. VCU found itself as one of the last teams in the tournament and was scheduled to play in the newly formed "First Four against USC on March 16th for a spot as the 11th seed in the tournament. The inclusion of VCU in the tournament was widely criticized by pundits and the ESPN network in particularly Jay Bilas and Dick Vitale. In the first round of the NCAA tournament, dubbed by many as "The First Four", The Rams succeeded in knocking off USC by the score of 59-46. The Rams blew out Georgetown 74-56 in Chicago to reach the Round of 32 and followed this win up with a 94-76 routing of third-seeded Purdue to advance to VCU's first-ever Sweet Sixteen appearance. VCU then beat Florida State 72-71 in overtime on a last second shot by Bradford Burgess to advance to the school's first ever Elite-Eight appearance. They upset the number one seeded Kansas Jayhawks 71-61 to reach the Final Four for the first time ever. VCU, the Southwest Regional champions played in the National Semifinal against the Southeast Region champion Butler Bulldogs, losing 70-62. The VCU Rams finished 6th in the ESPN/USA Today Coaches Poll at the end of the season.[1] This was the highest ranking in VCU's history and the highest ranking of any team from the CAA.[2] The 2011 NCAA tournament run by VCU is regarded as one of the best Cinderella runs of all time. [3] VCU players in the NBA [4] Jesse Dark 1974 to 1975 - Drafted by the New York Knickerbockers in the 2nd round (14th pick, 32nd overall)[5] Bernie Harris 1974 to 1975 - Drafted by the Buffalo Braves in the 4th round (9th pick, 63rd overall)[6] Gerald Henderson 1980 to 1992 - Drafted by the San Antonio Spurs in the 3rd round (20th pick, 64th overall)[7] Edmund Sherod 1982 to 1983 - Drafted by the New York Knicks[8][9] Eric Maynor 2009 to Present - Drafted by the Utah Jazz in the 1st round (20th pick, 20th overall)[10] Larry Sanders 2010 to Present - Drafted by the Milwaukee Bucks in the 1st round (15th pick, 15th overall)[11] Individual Career Records Points 1. Eric Maynor - 1,953 2. Kendrick Warren - 1,858 3. Charles Wilkins - 1,716 4. Phil Stinnie - 1,645 5. Calvin Duncan - 1,630 6. Domonic Jones - 1,616 7. Jesse Dark - 1,586 8. Monty Knight - 1,549 9. Nick George - 1,546 10. Gerald Henderson - 1,542 Rebounds 1. Lorenza Watson - 1,143 2. Kendrick Warren - 1,049 3. Bernard Harris - 839 4. Richard Jones - 755 5. Kenny Stancell - 744 Assists Eric Maynor - 674 Edmund Sherod - 582 Joey Rodriguez - 580 Rolando Lamb - 550 LaMar Taylor - 527 Steals Rolando Lamb - 257 Joey Rodriguez - 237 Edmund Sherod - 202 LaMar Taylor - 193 Eric Maynor - 168 Blocked Shots 1. Lorenza Watson - 391 2. L.F. Likcholitov - 207 3. Kendrick Warren - 193 4. Larry Sanders - 187 5. Sherron Mills - 134 Source: [2] References ^ http://espn.go.com/mens-college-basketball/rankings/_/poll/2 ^ http://www.vcuathletics.com/sports/mbkb/2010-11/releases/20110405bzx9gm ^ http://bleacherreport.com/articles/646793-march-madness-is-vcu-the-greatest-cinderella-of-all-time ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/friv/colleges.cgi?college=vcu ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/players/d/darkje01.html ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/players/h/harribe01.html ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/players/h/hendege01.html ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/players/s/sheroed01.html ^ http://www.ultimatenba.com/playerfile/nba/EdSherod-3410.html ^ http://www.basketball-reference.com/players/m/maynoer01.html ^ http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20100625/ap_on_sp_bk_ne/bkn_draft_bucks_sanders VCU Athletics VCU Records External links VCU picks Shaka Smart Players who attended VCU v · d · eColonial Athletic Association men's basketball teams Delaware Fightin' Blue Hens • Drexel Dragons • Hofstra Pride • George Mason Patriots • Georgia State Panthers • James Madison Dukes • Northeastern Huskies • Old Dominion Monarchs • Towson Tigers • UNC Wilmington Seahawks • VCU Rams • William & Mary Tribe v · d · eVirginia Commonwealth University Academics Allied Health Professions • Arts • Business • Dentistry • Education • Engineering • Humanities & Sciences • Medicine • Nursing • Pharmacy • Social Work Athletics Colonial Athletic Association • VCU Rams • The Diamond • Sports Backers Stadium • Stuart C. 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