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Stephon Xavier Marbury (born February 20, 1977) is an American former professional basketball player. He was selected out of Georgia Tech
Georgia Tech
by the Milwaukee Bucks
Milwaukee Bucks
with the 4th overall pick in the 1996 NBA draft, but was traded shortly thereafter to the Minnesota Timberwolves. He played in the NBA from 1996 to 2009. He was an NBA All-Star
NBA All-Star
in 2001 and 2003 and was voted into the All-NBA Third Team in 2000 and 2003. He then played in the Chinese Basketball Association
Chinese Basketball Association
(CBA) from 2010 to 2018, winning three CBA championships with the Beijing Ducks
Beijing Ducks
in 2012, 2014 and 2015.

Contents

1 Early years 2 College

2.1 Recruitment 2.2 Georgia Tech

3 NBA career

3.1 Minnesota Timberwolves
Minnesota Timberwolves
(1996–1999) 3.2 New Jersey Nets
New Jersey Nets
(1999–2001) 3.3 Phoenix Suns
Phoenix Suns
(2001–2004) 3.4 New York Knicks
New York Knicks
(2004–2009) 3.5 Boston Celtics
Boston Celtics
(2009)

4 CBA career

4.1 Shanxi Zhongyu
Shanxi Zhongyu
Brave Dragons (2010) 4.2 Foshan Dralions
Foshan Dralions
(2010–2011) 4.3 Beijing Ducks
Beijing Ducks
(2011–2017) 4.4 Beijing Fly Dragons
Beijing Fly Dragons
(2017–2018)

5 Off the court

5.1 Family 5.2 Philanthropy 5.3 Fashion 5.4 In popular culture 5.5 China permanent residence permit 5.6 Sports team owner

6 NBA career statistics

6.1 Regular season 6.2 Playoffs

7 CBA career statistics

7.1 Regular season 7.2 Playoffs

8 Filmography 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Early years[edit] Marbury has often gone by the nickname "Starbury", a name created during his youth. Marbury, the sixth of seven children, was born and raised in the Coney Island
Coney Island
neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York
Brooklyn, New York
City. He attended elementary school, PS 329.[1] During his teenage years, he starred at NYC powerhouse Abraham Lincoln High School,[2] After his senior year Marbury was named New York State Mr. Basketball. He was often heralded as the next great NYC point guard, expected to follow the success of NBA stand-outs Mark Jackson and Kenny Anderson. While still attending Abraham Lincoln High School he was one of the subjects of Darcy Frey's book The Last Shot, which followed three seniors and Marbury, a freshman, through the early months of his first season with the school's team. In high school, he played for the renowned AAU team the New York Gauchos. College[edit] Recruitment[edit] He was named a 1995 McDonald's All-American along with future NBA All-Stars Kevin Garnett, Paul Pierce, Shareef Abdur-Rahim, and Antawn Jamison. Marbury was listed as one of the top five recruits in the country that year and heavily pursued by Georgia Tech
Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets coach Bobby Cremins, with whom he eventually committed. Georgia Tech[edit] At Georgia Tech, Marbury took over the starting point guard role left vacant with Travis Best's departure.[3] Teaming with future NBA players Matt Harpring
Matt Harpring
and Drew Barry, Marbury led Georgia Tech
Georgia Tech
to a 24–12 record en route to the Regional Semifinal game of the NCAA tournament, where the Yellow Jackets lost to Cincinnati 87–70. For the season, Marbury averaged 18.9 ppg and 4.5 assists and was named a Third Team All American by the Associated Press, along with several conference honors. Following the season he declared himself eligible for the 1996 NBA draft. NBA career[edit] Minnesota Timberwolves
Minnesota Timberwolves
(1996–1999)[edit] He was selected fourth overall by the Milwaukee Bucks
Milwaukee Bucks
in the 1996 NBA draft, then traded to the Minnesota Timberwolves
Minnesota Timberwolves
for the draft rights to Ray Allen
Ray Allen
(who was drafted immediately after him) and a future first-round pick. In his first season in the league, Marbury averaged 15.8 points and 7.8 assists per game and was named to the 1997 All-Rookie Team. He and second-year player Kevin Garnett
Kevin Garnett
led the Timberwolves to the NBA Playoffs
NBA Playoffs
in 1997 and 1998. During the lockout-shortened 1999 season, Marbury's agent, David Falk, demanded a trade. Marbury said he wanted to be closer to his family and friends. Other reports said he wanted to go to a market that would provide more endorsement opportunities, while others suggested that Marbury genuinely disliked Minnesota and was jealous of Kevin Garnett's new contract.[4][5] Marbury was ultimately traded to the New Jersey Nets in a three-way trade in which Terrell Brandon was sent from Milwaukee to Minnesota and Sam Cassell
Sam Cassell
was sent from New Jersey to Milwaukee. New Jersey Nets
New Jersey Nets
(1999–2001)[edit] While in New Jersey, Marbury blossomed into an All-Star. Marbury made the All-NBA 3rd Team in 2000 and was selected as a reserve for the 2001 All-Star Game, where he hit 2 clutch threes to win the game. Marbury also scored a career-high 50 points on February 13, 2001 in an overtime loss against the Los Angeles Lakers. Despite his individual accolades, the Nets never made the playoffs during Marbury's time with the team. Phoenix Suns
Phoenix Suns
(2001–2004)[edit] Marbury was traded to the Phoenix Suns
Phoenix Suns
along with Johnny Newman and Soumaila Samake in the 2001 offseason for Jason Kidd
Jason Kidd
and Chris Dudley. As a Sun, Marbury made his second All-Star team and the All-NBA 3rd team in 2003. Teamed with Rookie of the Year Amar'e Stoudemire
Amar'e Stoudemire
and All-Star Shawn Marion, the trio took the team to the playoffs, but the Suns were ousted by the Spurs in the first round. New York Knicks
New York Knicks
(2004–2009)[edit]

Marbury with the Knicks

Marbury, Penny Hardaway
Penny Hardaway
and Cezary Trybański were traded to the New York Knicks on January 5, 2004 for Howard Eisley, Charlie Ward, Antonio McDyess, Maciej Lampe, draft rights to Miloš Vujanić, a first-round 2004 draft choice, and an additional future first-round draft choice. This brought Marbury full circle, as he grew up in New York and was a lifelong Knicks fan. Marbury played for the U.S. in the 2004 Summer Olympics, the first of the U.S. teams composed of NBA players to fail to win the gold medal at the Olympics. He and his teammates returned with bronze. Despite the disappointment, Marbury scored a U.S. team Olympic record 31 points in a game against Spain (since eclipsed by Carmelo Anthony
Carmelo Anthony
in 2012). During the 2005–06 season Marbury feuded with head coach Larry Brown. Towards the end of the 2005–2006 season, the Knicks' poor performance combined with Marbury's public spats with his coach led to a severe decline in Marbury's popularity, with Frank Isola and Michael O'Keefe of the New York Daily News stating that Marbury is "the most reviled athlete in New York."[6] The public feud between Marbury and Brown was one of the reasons Larry Brown was fired at the end of the 2005–06 season.[7] Isiah Thomas took over the coaching role and the Knicks were slightly more successful during the 2006–2007 season, surpassing the previous year's 23 wins, 54 games into their 82-game season, before falling off and finishing with only 33. Despite the fact that Marbury had less impressive statistics than in prior years, some pundits[who?] claimed that Marbury's newfound unselfishness was key to the team's apparent improvement towards the end of the season. The start of the 2007–08 season found the Knicks again floundering and Marbury again involved in a public feud, this time with Thomas. The pivotal incident involved Marbury leaving the team after learning that Thomas planned to remove him from the starting lineup. There were reports that Marbury and Thomas actually came to blows on the team plane, and that Marbury threatened to blackmail Thomas for taking him out of the starting lineup—both in the presence of Knick teammates. Following the incident and Marbury's return to the team in mid-November after one missed game, Knick fans consistently chanted "fire Isiah" at home games and constantly booed virtually all of the Knicks, especially Marbury. The dysfunction and drama were accompanied by 8 straight Knicks losses, and several newspapers reported that Isiah's job was in jeopardy.[8] There were also rumors that the Knicks wanted to trade Marbury to another team. However, this proved difficult for the Knicks to accomplish, in view of the two years and approximately $42 million remaining under his contract with the Knicks. Following a season-ending ankle surgery in February 2008, which was reportedly deemed unnecessary by the team, but which Marbury elected to undergo regardless, Isiah Thomas
Isiah Thomas
hinted that Marbury could have played his final game in a Knicks uniform. However, in April 2008, it was Thomas who was removed from his position; first as president, being replaced by Donnie Walsh,[9] and then as coach, being replaced by Mike D'Antoni.[10] After D'Antoni took over, the Knicks signed Chris Duhon, leading to speculations over Marbury's future in New York. Marbury arrived to training camp, and competed with Duhon for the starting point guard job, which Duhon won.[11] When D'Antoni told Marbury that he had an opportunity to play approximately 35 minutes in a game if he wanted to, Marbury, apparently feeling he and the Knicks had gone their own ways, allegedly refused.[12] Following that, on December 1, Marbury was banned from attending any Knicks' practices or games.[13] Boston Celtics
Boston Celtics
(2009)[edit] On February 24, 2009, the Knicks and Marbury agreed to a buyout after much speculation.[14] He cleared waivers two days later, making him a free agent. Marbury had been speculated to join the Boston Celtics
Boston Celtics
by many NBA analysts since late 2008, and on February 27, 2009, Marbury signed with the Celtics. In his debut, he played against the Indiana Pacers, adding 8 points on 4 of 6 shooting, and 2 assists in 13 minutes. Marbury wore the jersey number 8, as No. 3 had been retired in honor of Dennis Johnson.[15] Marbury was offered a one-year contract by the Celtics for the 2009–10 season for the veteran's minimum. However, he did not agree to the contract. He later announced that he would take a year off from basketball to attend to his business interests.[16] CBA career[edit] Shanxi Zhongyu
Shanxi Zhongyu
Brave Dragons (2010)[edit] In January 2010, it was announced that Marbury had signed with the Shanxi Zhongyu
Shanxi Zhongyu
Brave Dragons of the Chinese Basketball Association.[17] In his first game, Marbury, suffering from jet lag, contributed 15 points, 4 rebounds, 8 assists, and 4 steals in 28 minutes of action.[18] He averaged 22.9 points, 9.5 assists and 2.6 steals in 15 games, but Shanxi eventually failed to advance to the playoffs. Marbury later participated in the CBA All-Star match between the North and the South teams, contributing 30 points and 10 assists for the North team. He won the MVP title for the All-Star game.[19] In July 2010, Marbury agreed to a three-year deal to remain with the Brave Dragons.[20] However, he left the team in December 2010 Foshan Dralions
Foshan Dralions
(2010–2011)[edit] In December 2010 Marbury joined the Foshan Dralions.[21] Like the previous season, Marbury played in the starting five of the 2011 CBA All-Star match, but his team failed to make the playoffs. Beijing Ducks
Beijing Ducks
(2011–2017)[edit] During the 2011–2012 season, the Beijing Ducks, led by Stephon Marbury, started out the season with a 13–0 record. Like the previous two seasons, Marbury played in the starting five for the 2012 CBA All-Star match, but unlike the previous two years, his team made the playoffs. Averaging 45 points per game during the Shanxi series, Marbury led Beijing to their first ever CBA Finals match-up against the 7-time champion Guangdong Southern Tigers. Marbury then led his Beijing Ducks
Beijing Ducks
Team to the 2011–2012 season CBA championship.[22] Following the team's championship, in May 2012, a statue of Marbury was unveiled on the lawn of the MasterCard Center, the 2008 Olympic basketball arena, in Beijing. Dennis Rodman
Dennis Rodman
spoke at the ceremony.[23][24] Writing in the state-run China Daily, Marbury credited the success in his life to Chinese culture which he described as one "filled with love, compassion, and care".[25] In the second game of the 2012–13 CBA season, Marbury tallied 13 assists in a victory over the Jilin Northeast Tigers. This was the highest number of assists Marbury had produced in a single game since his tenure with the Ducks began.[26] He then scored 32 points in an away game against Liaoning. Beijing won that match by 4 points.[27] He was named the CBA Foreign MVP
CBA Foreign MVP
for the season. On March 30, 2014, Marbury won a second CBA championship with the Beijing Ducks. On March 22, 2015, he won his third CBA championship with his team, as well as his first official CBA Finals MVP
CBA Finals MVP
award.[28] On February 25, 2017, Marbury announced he will retire at the end of the 2017-18 CBA season.[29] On April 24, 2017, the Ducks officially parted ways with Marbury.[30] Beijing Fly Dragons
Beijing Fly Dragons
(2017–2018)[edit] On July 19, 2017, Marbury announced that for his last season, he'll be staying in Beijing to play for the Beijing Fly Dragons.[31] Later on that year on his Instagram
Instagram
account, Marbury also stated that after his season with the Fly Dragons is concluded, he'd look to try and finish his career with an NBA team. On February 11, 2018, Marbury played his final game in the CBA, scoring 20 points in a 104–92 win over the against Jiangsu Dragons, and announced his retirement after the game ended.[32] Off the court[edit] Family[edit] Stephon's father Don died during a December 2, 2007 game between the Knicks and the Phoenix Suns.[33] Stephon's brother Zach has played professional basketball in Venezuela.[34] Marbury is a cousin of professional basketball player Sebastian Telfair. He is also a cousin of former Providence College star and former NBA journeyman Jamel Thomas. In a book, Thomas claimed Marbury's selfish actions in Minnesota prevented Thomas from signing a contract with the Timberwolves.[35] Stephon and his wife (Latasha) married on September 14, 2002. He has three children: Xaviera Marbury, Stephon Marbury, Jr, and Stephanie Marbury.[36] Philanthropy[edit] In 2001, Stephon donated $250,000 of the money derived from Pepsi sponsorships to help victims of the September 11 attacks.[37] In 2005, Marbury donated between $500,000 and $1,000,000 to help victims of Hurricane Katrina.[38] In 2007, Stephon donated $4,000,000 to New York City, $1,000,000 each to the NYPD, FDNY, EMT, and New York City Teacher's Fund.[39] In 2014, Marbury was named one of the Top 10 Model Citizens for Beijing due to the his commitment to the Beijing community and the charity work he provided for it. He became the first international citizen to earn such an honor since its inception by the Beijing government.[40] Fashion[edit] In 2006, Marbury partnered with Steve & Barry's to promote a line of shoes and clothing bearing his nickname, "Starbury". The line of shoes he endorsed sold for $14.98, far less than many other shoe lines.[41] The reason for doing so, he stated at the time, was to provide kids a way to get fashionable basketball shoes for a reasonable price, and avoid the problem of having expensive shoes that are the target of theft. Marbury was not paid to endorse the shoes, but was compensated based on sales of the shoes.[41] Since then, but not due to business with Marbury, Steve & Barry's filed for bankruptcy and closed all stores. Shortly after Steve & Barry's closed, Marbury opened Starbury.com to sell his shoes and an expanded product line through a partnership with Amazon.com.[42] Starbury
Starbury
has also announced plans to open dozens of stores and a distributorship in China.[43] In May 2017, Marbury expressed interest in helping Big Baller Brand partner with a Chinese sports apparel company.[44] In popular culture[edit] Marbury is on the cover of the Midway video game NBA Ballers. He has been named to The Sporting News list of "Good Guys in Sports" three times. In the Spike Lee movie He Got Game, fictional Brooklyn
Brooklyn
high school star Jesus Shuttlesworth (played by Ray Allen) mentions Stephon Marbury as one of the great New York City legends to make it out of Coney Island
Coney Island
to the NBA. The high school in the movie, Abraham Lincoln, is where Marbury attended high school. In 2001, Marbury, alongside fellow former Georgia Tech
Georgia Tech
point guard Kenny Anderson, appeared in the video for Big Pun's single "Whatcha Gonna Do" which was produced by Juju of The Beatnuts. In the video, Marbury and Anderson play a 2 on 2 game versus Terror Squad members Fat Joe
Fat Joe
and Cuban Link. In 2003, Marbury's arrival with the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
was referenced in the Scrubs episode titled "My Porcelain God". In 2007, Marbury co-authored his first children's book with Marshall Dean entitled The Adventures of Young Starbury: Practice Makes Perfect. The book was illustrated by Ryan Nakai.[45] In March 2008, wrestler Montel Vontavious Porter
Montel Vontavious Porter
said in an interview that he based his wrestling persona on Marbury. M.V.P. said he had an encounter with Marbury when he was a doorman at a club.[46] In July 2009, Marbury began a live-streaming broadcast, a format not yet commonplace [47], for 24 hours [48], where he answered questions from fans, openly wept, and ate vaseline to soothe a sore throat.[49] He would later admit that he was depressed and suicidal at the time. [50] Marbury appeared in the 2014 musical I Am Marbury, which is allegorically based on his life.[51] In 2016, it was confirmed that Marbury will be starring in his own autobiographical movie titled "My Other Home", alongside Jessica Jung. China permanent residence permit[edit] In 2015, Marbury applied for and received a Chinese "green card", or permanent residence permit. He is the fifth American basketball player to receive a green card[52]. He also earned the nickname Commissar Ma (simplified Chinese: 马政委; traditional Chinese: 馬政委)for his role as a mentor to the teammates and younger players while playing in China.[53] Sports team owner[edit] On October 20, 2017, it was announced that Marbury had reached an agreement to become the owner of the Beijing Lions
Beijing Lions
of the China Arena Football League.[54] NBA career statistics[edit]

Legend

  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game

 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw
Free throw
percentage

 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game

 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high

Regular season[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

1996–97 Minnesota 67 64 34.7 .408 .354 .727 2.7 7.8 1.0 .3 15.8

1997–98 Minnesota 82 81 38.0 .415 .313 .731 2.8 8.6 1.3 .1 17.7

1998–99 Minnesota 18 18 36.7 .408 .205 .724 3.4 9.3 1.6 .3 17.7

1998–99 New Jersey 31 31 39.8 .439 .367 .832 2.6 8.7 1.0 .1 23.4

1999–00 New Jersey 74 74 38.9 .432 .283 .813 3.2 8.4 1.5 .2 22.2

2000–01 New Jersey 67 67 38.2 .441 .328 .790 3.1 7.6 1.2 .1 23.9

2001–02 Phoenix 82 80 38.9 .442 .286 .781 3.2 8.1 .9 .2 20.4

2002–03 Phoenix 81 81 40.0 .439 .301 .803 3.2 8.1 1.3 .2 22.3

2003–04 Phoenix 34 34 41.6 .432 .314 .795 3.4 8.3 1.9 .1 20.8

2003–04 New York 47 47 39.1 .431 .321 .833 3.1 9.3 1.4 .1 19.8

2004–05 New York 82 82 40.0 .462 .354 .834 3.0 8.1 1.5 .1 21.7

2005–06 New York 60 60 36.6 .451 .317 .755 2.9 6.4 1.1 .1 16.3

2006–07 New York 74 74 37.1 .415 .357 .769 2.9 5.4 1.0 .1 16.4

2007–08 New York 24 19 33.5 .419 .378 .716 2.5 4.7 .9 .1 13.9

2008–09 Boston 23 4 18.0 .342 .240 .462 1.2 3.3 .4 .1 3.8

Career 846 816 37.7 .433 .325 .784 3.0 7.6 1.2 .1 19.3

All-Star 2 0 16.5 .500 .400 .500 .5 5.0 .0 .0 8.0

Playoffs[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

1997 Minnesota 3 3 39.0 .400 .300 .600 4.0 7.7 .7 .0 21.3

1998 Minnesota 5 5 41.8 .306 .280 .783 3.2 7.6 2.4 .0 13.8

2003 Phoenix 6 6 45.3 .375 .227 .758 4.0 5.7 1.2 .0 22.0

2004 New York 4 4 43.5 .373 .300 .680 4.3 6.5 1.8 .0 21.3

2009 Boston 14 0 11.9 .303 .250 1.000 .9 1.8 .1 .0 3.7

Career 32 18 29.3 .355 .273 .750 2.6 4.6 .9 .0 12.6

CBA career statistics[edit] Regular season[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

2009–10 Shanxi 15 15 34.1 .487 .366 .806 5.9 9.5 2.6 .1 22.9

2010–11 Foshan 32 32 36.4 .545 .508 .816 4.5 5.7 1.6 .0 25.2

2011–12 Beijing 31 31 35.3 .470 .283 .701 5.5 6.5 2.2 .0 25.0

2012–13 Beijing 30 30 35.0 .539 .386 .766 4.6 5.3 2.2 .1 29.5

2013–14 Beijing 12 12 29.4 .519 .477 .780 4.7 5.3 1.0 .0 16.9

2014–15 Beijing 38 36 31.6 .555 .412 .810 3.2 5.7 1.2 .1 16.3

Playoffs[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG

2011–12 Beijing 14 13 33.6 .571 .432 .822 4.3 5.6 3.4 .1 31.8

2012–13 Beijing 6 6 35.8 .393 .265 .848 3.2 8.2 2.3 .2 22.0

2013–14 Beijing 15 15 37.2 .451 .283 .745 4.8 4.1 2.5 .0 25.7

2014–15 Beijing 13 13 38.8 .575 .375 .750 4.2 6.6 2.1 .1 24.6

Filmography[edit]

2017: My Other Home
My Other Home
— Best New Actor at 14th China Movie Channel Media Awards

See also[edit]

List of National Basketball Association
National Basketball Association
career assists leaders List of National Basketball Association
National Basketball Association
career turnovers leaders List of National Basketball Association
National Basketball Association
players with most assists in a game

References[edit]

^ "NBA Read To Achieve". gettyimages.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ Corcoran, Tully. "KU attracts Brooklyn
Brooklyn
star" Archived March 2, 2016, at the Wayback Machine., The Topeka Capital-Journal, October 26, 2007. Accessed September 17, 2009. "Lincoln High School in Brooklyn, N.Y., is to high school basketball what Odessa Permian High School, in Texas, is to high school football. Basketball rules there. Stephon Marbury starred there. Marv Albert went there. Even Jesus Shuttlesworth, the fictional baller played by Ray Allen
Ray Allen
in He'ssic Got Game went there. ^ Shah, Simit (November 10, 1995). "Marbury latest member of Tech point guard tradition". The Technique. Retrieved May 22, 2007.  ^ "SportsCentury – Kevin Garnett". YouTube. March 4, 2013. Retrieved 2014-01-31.  ^ Jack McCallum. "The NBA".Sports Illustrated. March 22, 1999. ^ "The fall of a Starbury: Troubled ride of Coney Island's hoop prodigy". Daily News. New York. Archived from the original on March 22, 2006. Retrieved March 19, 2006.  ^ "Knicks fire Brown, name Thomas new coach". ESPN.com. June 23, 2006. Retrieved July 5, 2007.  ^ William C. Rhoden (November 24, 2007). "Thomas's Knicks Reign Appears Near an End – New York Times". Nytimes.com. Retrieved October 27, 2008.  ^ Beck, Howard (April 19, 2008). "Thomas Won't Coach, but He Stays With Knicks". The New York Times. Retrieved April 19, 2008.  ^ "Sources: D'Antoni accepts offer, chooses Knicks over Bulls". Retrieved May 10, 2008.  ^ "Marbury & Duhon seem to get point". nydailynews.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ "Marbury differs with D'Antoni on refusal to play". ESPN.com. November 22, 2008. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on March 21, 2009. Retrieved 2016-01-18.  ^ "Marbury, Knicks Finally Part Ways". CBS. February 24, 2009. Retrieved February 24, 2009. [dead link] ^ "Celtics Sign Guard Stephon Matbury". Retrieved February 27, 2009.  ^ Marc Berman. "Marbury rips Knicks, coach, says he'll sit out season". New York Post. October 16, 2009. Retrieved on October 17, 2009. ^ "Marbury joins Chinese pro team". ESPN. Reuters. January 18, 2010. Retrieved January 18, 2010.  ^ Berman, Marc (February 2, 2010). "Jetlagged Marbury makes first appearance in Asia". New York Post. Retrieved February 3, 2010.  ^ "'Starbury' Lights Up China's All Star Game". nytimes.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ "Marbury Lauds Taiyuan: 'Nothing But Love'". The Wall Street Journal. August 4, 2010.  ^ "Ex-NBA player Marbury switches teams in China". google.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ "Marbury scores 41 as team wins 1st China title". go.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ Sean Newell, " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
Statue Officially Unveiled In China, Dennis Rodman
Dennis Rodman
Gives Dedication Speech," Deadspin, May 13, 2012. ^ Ian Begley, "Marbury gets statue in China," ESPN, May 14, 2012. ^ "A fantastic start for me and the DucksTop News". chinadaily.com.cn. November 29, 2011. Archived from the original on February 19, 2012. Retrieved August 4, 2012.  ^ [1], Marbury Dishes 13 Assists in Win Over Jilin. ^ [2] Archived December 3, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., Ducks Survive Dinosaur Scare. Retrieved: December 1, 2012. ^ "Beijing beat Liaoning to win CBA championship".  ^ "STEPHON MARBURY ANNOUNCES RETIREMENT PLANS FOR AFTER 2017-18 CBA SEASON". BleacherReport.com. February 25, 2017. Retrieved April 7, 2017.  ^ " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
is parting ways with Beijing Ducks
Beijing Ducks
after three titles". sports.yahoo.com. April 24, 2017. Retrieved June 28, 2017.  ^ Goldberg, Rob. "Stephon Marbury, Beijing Fly Dragons
Beijing Fly Dragons
Agree to Contract for Guard's Final Season". bleacherreport.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ Bodner, Brett (February 12, 2018). " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
retires from basketball following final game in China". NY Daily News. Retrieved February 12, 2018.  ^ Suns stifle Knicks behind Hill; Marbury's father dies, December 2, 2007 ^ Zach Marbury, Stephon's Brother, Will Play in Venezuela
Venezuela
NY Times, January 25, 2009 ^ Stephon Marbury's cousin Jamel Thomas writes about NBA star Daily News September 4, 2008 ^ Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
bio Archived November 8, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.. NBA.com. Retrieved on October 29, 2009. ^ Marbury 9.11 Archived November 10, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Marbury and Houston Join Players Association to Help Hurricane Victims Archived November 10, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "THE RUMBLE - NYPOST.com". nypost.com. June 29, 2012. Archived from the original on June 29, 2012. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ https://www.thebeijinger.com/blog/2015/01/09/stephon-marbury-named-one-beijings-top-10-model-citizens ^ a b "'Starbury' for less: Marbury to endorse cheap kicks". Associated Press. August 16, 2006. Retrieved July 5, 2007.  ^ Wilner, Richard; Berman, Marc (January 28, 2009). "KNICK'S NEW DRIVE TO 'NET". New York Post.  ^ Chao, Loretta (August 11, 2010). "Marbury Courts Hoops Fans in China". The Wall Street Journal.  ^ Ryne, Nelson (May 5, 2017). " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
Wants to Work Together with Big Baller Brand". Slam Magazine.  ^ "9780979825002: Practice Makes Perfect (The Adventures of Young Starbury) - AbeBooks - Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
with Marshall Dean: 0979825008". www.abebooks.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ "MVP's Gimmick Based Off NBA Player Stephon Marbury". Archived from the original on April 1, 2008. Retrieved April 4, 2008.  ^ Parr, Ben. " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
Web Show: The Dark Side of Live Streaming". mashable.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
streams 24-hour meltdown live on the Internet". latimes.com. July 27, 2009. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
on UStream.com: 24 Hours of Performance-Art Therapy". esquire.com. July 24, 2009. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
admits he was depressed, suicidal at time of Vaseline video". si.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.  ^ Christopher Beam (September 29, 2014). " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
Is Starring in a Chinese Musical About Himself". The New Republic. Retrieved 2014-11-06.  ^ Shen Qing (April 18, 2015). "Former NBA star Marbury applying for Chinese green card". Retrieved 2015-05-04.  ^ NBA Got Game TV (2017-08-17), The Rise and fall of Stephon Marbury (Part 2), retrieved 2017-10-14  ^ " Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
to Own CAFL Franchise". caflfootball.com. October 20, 2017. Archived from the original on October 20, 2017. Retrieved October 20, 2017. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Stephon Marbury.

Starbury
Starbury
Official Site

Career statistics and player information from NBA.com, or Basketball-Reference.com Stephon Marbury
Stephon Marbury
on Twitter

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Gatorade High School Basketball Player of the Year Award

Boys

1986: J. R. Reid 1987: LaBradford Smith 1988: Alonzo Mourning 1989: Kenny Anderson 1990: Damon Bailey 1991: Chris Webber 1992: Corliss Williamson 1993: Randy Livingston 1994: Felipe Lopez 1995: Stephon Marbury 1996: Kobe Bryant 1997: Baron Davis 1998: Al Harrington 1999: LaVell Blanchard 2000: Jared Jeffries 2001: Kelvin Torbert 2002: LeBron James 2003: LeBron James 2004: Dwight Howard 2005: Greg Oden 2006: Greg Oden 2007: Kevin Love 2008: Jrue Holiday 2009: Brandon Knight 2010: Brandon Knight 2011: Bradley Beal 2012: Jabari Parker 2013: Andrew Wiggins 2014: Karl-Anthony Towns 2015: Ben Simmons 2016: Jayson Tatum 2017: Michael Porter 2018: R. J. Barrett

Girls

1986: Susan Anderson 1987: Kris Durham 1988: Vicki Hall 1989: Lisa Harrison 1990: Lisa Leslie 1991: Michelle Marciniak 1992: Katie Smith 1993: La'Keshia Frett 1994: Monick Foote 1995: Stephanie White 1996: Jamie Walz 1997: Nikki Teasley 1998: Tamika Williams 1999: Nicole Kaczmarski 2000: Shereka Wright 2001: Shyra Ely 2002: Ann Strother 2003: Candace Parker 2004: Candace Parker 2005: Abby Waner 2006: Tina Charles 2007: Maya Moore 2008: Nneka Ogwumike 2009: Skylar Diggins 2010: Chiney Ogwumike 2011: Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis 2012: Breanna Stewart 2013: Mercedes Russell 2014: Brianna Turner 2015: Katie Lou Samuelson 2016: Erin Boley 2017: Megan Walker 2018: Christyn Williams

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1996 NBA draft

First round

Allen Iverson Marcus Camby Shareef Abdur-Rahim Stephon Marbury Ray Allen Antoine Walker Lorenzen Wright Kerry Kittles Samaki Walker Erick Dampier Todd Fuller Vitaly Potapenko Kobe Bryant Predrag Stojaković Steve Nash Tony Delk Jermaine O'Neal John Wallace Walter McCarty Zydrunas Ilgauskas Dontae' Jones Roy Rogers Efthimios Rentzias Derek Fisher Martin Müürsepp Jerome Williams Brian Evans Priest Lauderdale Travis Knight

Second round

Othella Harrington Mark Hendrickson Ryan Minor Moochie Norris Shawn Harvey Joseph Blair Doron Sheffer Jeff McInnis Steve Hamer Russ Millard Marcus Mann Jason Sasser Randy Livingston Ben Davis Malik Rose Joe Vogel Marcus Brown Ron Riley Jamie Feick Amal McCaskill Terrell Bell Chris Robinson Mark Pope Jeff Nordgaard Shandon Anderson Ronnie Henderson Reggie Geary Drew Barry Darnell Robinson

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United States men's basketball squad – 2004 Summer Olympics
2004 Summer Olympics
– Bronze medal

4 Iverson 5 Marbury 6 Wade 7 Boozer 8 Anthony 9 James 10 Okafor 11 Marion 12 Stoudemire 13 Duncan 14 Odom 15 Jefferson Coach: Brown

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Chinese Basketball Association
Chinese Basketball Association
MVP

CBA Regular Season MVP (1996–2012)

1996 Hu 1997 Hu 1998 Gong 1999 Sun 2000 Wang 2001 Yao 2002 Liu 2003 Sun 2004 Tang 2005 Tang 2006 Bateer (vacated) 2007 Tang 2008 Zhu 2009 Bateer 2010 Bateer 2011 Bateer 2012 Zhu

CBA Regular Season Domestic MVP (2013–Present)

2013 Yi 2014 Yi 2015 Yi 2016 Yi 2017 Ding 2018 Ding

CBA Regular Season International MVP (2013–Present)

2013 Marbury 2014 Hudson 2015 Hudson 2016 Beasley 2017 Fredette 2018 Fortson

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Chinese Basketball Association
Chinese Basketball Association
Finals MVP

2000 Wang Z. 2001 Liu 2002 Yao 2003 Liu 2004 Du 2005 Zhu 2006 Yi 2007 Wang Z. 2008 Zhu 2009 Zhu 2010 Zhu 2011 Wang S. 2012 Lee 2013 Yi 2014 Morris 2015 Marbury 2016 Haddadi 2017 Adams

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 534863

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