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UConn men's college basketball championships: Complete history

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8:43 pm, June 16, 2020

UConn's college basketball championships

UConn has won four NCAA men's Division I college basketball championships:

  • 2014 (defeated Kentucky, 60-54)
  • 2011 (defeated Butler, 53-41)
  • 2004 (defeated Georgia Tech, 82-73)
  • 1999 (defeated Duke, 77-74)

The following is a season-by-season look at each of these championships, including stats, rosters, full-game replays and a game-by-game recap of each season.

We begin with the 1998-99 season. After making the Elite Eight in 1990, 1995 and 1998, UConn closed the decade with its first-ever Final Four appearance in 1999 and the Huskies capitalized by winning the national championship. As a program, they showed incredible efficiency, winning four national championships in five Final Four appearances, including a perfect 4-for-4 record in the national championship game.

Here's everything you need to know about Duke's first national championship team.

Coach: Jim Calhoun
Conference: Big East
Record: 34-2 (16-2)
Conference Finish: 1st
Conference Tournament Finish: Conference champion
NCAA Tournament Seed: No. 1 seed
NCAA Tournament Region: West Region

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UConn's roster turnover before the 1998-99 season

In the 1997-98 season, UConn went 32-5 (15-3 Big East), sweeping the conference regular season and tournament titles before earning a No. 2 seed in the NCAA tournament and advancing to the Elite Eight. After the season, the Huskies lost five players, most of whom made a minimal statistical contribution:

  • Monquencio Hardnett, guard: 5.4 ppg, 2.7 rpg
  • San Funches, forward: 0.3 ppg, 0.8 rpg
  • Chris Crowley, guard: 0.1 ppg, 0.1 rpg
  • Jeff Cybart, guard: 0.0 ppg, 0.3 rpg
  • Craig Glazer, guard: 0.0 ppg, 0.5 rpg

UConn then added one freshman to its roster in the fall of 1998: 6-8 Stanley Ocitti.

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UConn's roster from the 1998-99 season

 

player class position height
Richard Hamilton Jr. Guard 6-6
Khalid El-Amin So. Guard 5-10
Kevin Freeman Jr. Forward 6-7
Ricky Moore Sr. Guard 6-2
Albert Mouring So. Guard 6-3
Edmund Saunders So. Forward 6-8
Jake Voskuhl Jr. Center 6-11
Rashamel Jones Sr. Guard 6-5
Souleymane Wane Jr. Center 6-11
E.J. Harrison Sr. Guard 6-1
Antric Klaiber Sr. Forward 6-10
Ed Tonella Jr. Guard 5-10
Stanley Ocitti Fr. Forward 6-8

 

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UConn's player stats from the 1998-99 season

Scroll to the right to view the complete stats.

player Games minutes FG FGA FG% 2p% 3p% FT% points rebounds assists steals blocks
Richard Hamilton 34 32.1 7.3 16.4 .443 .496 .347 .833 21.5 4.8 2.7 1.2 0.3
Khalid El-Amin 36 28.6 4.8 11.7 .412 .454 .338 .778 13.8 2.8 3.9 1.6 0.0
Kevin Freeman 36 N/A 4.5 7.7 .588 .593 .000 .713 12.2 7.3 0.8 0.7 0.3
Albert Mouring 32 N/A 2.5 5.6 .439 .495 .376 .745 7.1 2.5 1.1 0.6 0.3
Ricky Moore 36 N/A 2.0 4.7 .423 .453 .353 .814 6.8 3.6 3.6 1.1 0.4
Edmund Saunders 35 N/A 2.5 4.4 .562 .559 1.000 .603 6.0 4.7 4.7 0.7 0.7
Jake Voskuhl 34 21.4 1.9 3.8 .512 .512 ––– .621 5.5 6.4 6.4 0.6 1.5
Rashamel Jones 32 N/A 1.5 2.8 .516 .561 .111 .621 3.5 1.7 1.7 0.8 0.1
Souleymane Wane 30 N/A 0.8 2.2 .385 .385 ––– .423 2.0 2.8 2.8 0.4 0.7
E.J. Harrison 26 N/A 0.8 1.7 .455 .486 .333 .600 1.9 0.8 0.8 0.7 0.1
Atric Klaiber 23 N/A 0.2 0.7 .294 .313 .000 .625 0.7 1.0 1.0 0.1 0,2
Ed Tonella 9 N/A 0.2 0.4 .500 .667 .000 .000 0.4 0.1 0.1 0.1 0.0
Stanley Ocitti ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– ––– –––

 

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UConn's AP Top 25 poll rankings from 1998-99

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The 1999 NCAA tournament bracket

UConn won its first national title by upsetting fellow top seed Duke in the 1999 NCAA tournament championship game. The Huskies' win halted Duke's win streak at 32 games. 

Michigan State and Ohio State also made the Final Four in Tampa, Florida, though the Buckeyes later had to vacate their appearance.

UConn star Richard Hamilton was named Most Outstanding Player. The 1999 tournament was also notable for Gonzaga's run to the Elite Eight as a No. 10 seed in only its second NCAA tournament appearance. The Bulldogs beat No. 7 Minnesota, No. 2 Stanford and No. 6 Florida before falling to eventual champion UConn.

1999 NCAA tournament: Bracket

Click or tap here for another look at the bracket.

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UConn's complete 1998-99 schedule breakdown

Nov. 15, 1998 – UConn 102, Quinnipiac 60

UConn opened the 1998-99 season against Quinnipiac, which was making its Division I debut, "such an opponent is always a danger to UConn, which not only has to win this game by 40 points, it has to look good," wrote the Hartford Courant's Michael Arace. The Huskies' top three scorers — Khalid El-Amin (28 points), Richard Hamilton (25) and Kevin Freeman (12) — outscored Quinnipiac by five points.

Nov. 19, 1998 – UConn 77, Richmond 57

Richard Hamilton had a tremendous performance with 32 points on 10-of-16 shooting, seven rebounds and six assists with five 3-pointers and a perfect 7-for-7 mark from the free-throw line. "I love seeing him make plays," UConn coach Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant. "I always think he has been identified, for example, with [Duke's] Trajan Langdon, who's a wonderful, wonderful shooter, as Rip is. I think Rip is a terrific shooter, but I also think he can make plays. When he starts making plays, Ricky [Moore] is better. The big guys are going to be better."

Nov. 24, 1998 – UConn 95, Hartford 58

UConn scored 50 points in the paint, just eight fewer points than Hartford scored as a team, as the Huskies won by 37 as coach Jim Calhoun was sidelined with an illness, leaving associate head coach Dave Leitao in charge. Six UConn players scored in double figures, led by Kevin Freeman and Richard Hamilton with 17 points apiece. "You have to get that mentality: Even though we've got you by 30, we want you by 60," said UConn's Ricky Moore, according to the Hartford Courant. "We want that complete game, and so far we haven't had it."

Nov. 27, 1998 – UConn 111, Wagner 46

UConn lit up the scoreboard as five players scored in double figures. The Huskies finished with 30 assists, 21 steals and 11 blocks. "We came out on all cylinders and just played terrific," Jim Calhoun said, according to the AP. "It seems that everybody was reading the same story on the same page at the same time."

Dec. 1, 1998 – UConn 69, No. 15 Washington 48

What was once a one-point UConn lead, 40-39, turned into a 60-41 edge for the Huskies following a 20-2 run, despite Khalid El-Amin being on the bench with four fouls. "I thought this probably is the difference between the team we played a year ago and this team," Washington coach Bob Bender said, according to the Hartford Courant. "Maybe it goes the other way a year ago. They're a deeper team and getting a guy like that in foul trouble may not be as big an effect as one would think."

Dec. 5, 1998 – UConn 82, No. 9 Michigan State 68

UConn's Ricky Moore held Michigan State's Mateen Cleaves to six points on 2-of-15 shooting as Kevin Freeman and Khalid El-Amin combined for 23 points before halftime. "I'm disappointed because I didn't see character and spirit in the second half," Tom Izzo said, according to the Hartford Courant. "But you can't take anything away from [UConn]. I mean, they probably took [the character and spirit] away from us. That's a very good basketball team."

Dec. 9, 1998 – UConn 59, Massachusetts 54

"The word 'terrific' doesn't come to mind, but the word 'lousy' doesn't either," Jim Calhoun said after UConn's five-point win, according to the Hartford Courant. "I think the bench is making me happier and the starters aren't ... Overall, I'd say we found a way to win in a difficult environment." Albert Mouring scored a team-high 13 points, while Khalid El-Amin had 12 and Richard Hamilton added 11 after scoring just one point in the first half.

Dec. 12, 1998 – UConn 70, No. 20 Pittsburgh 69

Somehow, despite trailing by four points with nine seconds left, UConn pulled off a one-point win on the road against No. 20 Pittsburgh. Albert Mouring made a fadeaway, 22-footer and Khalid El-Amin sank a bucket in the lane to rip the victory from the jaws of Pitt, whose students were already celebrating, according to the AP. "Quite frankly, I never felt we would lose the game," Jim Calhoun said, according to the AP. "I thought we had a chance when it was 18 seconds to go and down by four."

Dec. 23, 1998 – UConn 102, Fairfield 67

In a game with 56 fouls, four technical fouls and a player ejected, UConn won in a landslide behind a school-record 39 free throws. "Someone said a basketball game went on," Jim Calhoun said, according to the AP. "I didn't notice."

Dec. 30, 1998 – UConn 100, Villanova 76

"I should have known we were in trouble when Jim [Calhoun] told me before the game that they weren't playing well," Villanova coach Steve Lappas said, according to the Hartford Courant. The Huskies led 10-2 and later 17-5 as Lappas used all of his 20-second timeouts in the first eight-plus minutes. UConn showed multiple defenses, including a three-quarter court trap, a half-court trap and full-court man-to-man as the Huskies forced the Wildcats into 20 turnovers, including 12 before halftime.

Jan. 2, 1999 – UConn 87, Georgetown 64

UConn's Albert Mouring and Ricky Moore held Georgetown's Kevin Braswell to a 4-for-18 performance, while Mouring led the Huskies with 10 rebounds, along with 12 points. "Albert was beyond terrific tonight," Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant.

Jan. 6, 1999 – UConn 91, Boston College 78

UConn coach Jim Calhoun coached his 400th game at the school and with a win over Boston College, his record improved to 282-118.

Jan. 9, 1999 – UConn 80, West Virginia 45

Richard Hamilton scored 30 points while "West Virginia was awful," according to the Hartford Courant's Michael Arace. "The Mountaineers struggled to get their field-goal percentage close to 30. Their offensive output was the lowest of the season in Big East competition."

Jan. 12, 1999 – UConn 101, Notre Dame 70

"Normally, [Notre Dame] takes some nice three-pointers when they're open, but there weren't a lot of open three-pointers tonight," Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant. "The only thing they had was penetration to the basket. They got a few layups out of that, but it also opened the game up. We're not [intentionally] giving up layups to do that, but it did make the game go faster."

Jan. 16, 1999 – UConn 81, Pittsburgh 58

"There was no single deciding factor, but look at UConn's bench," reported the Hartford Courant. Albert Mouring scored a career-high 18 points, while Edmund Saunders had 14 points, five rebounds and two blocks. "You could see that having those instant points from Mouring off the bench makes a big difference to that team," Pitt coach Ralph Willard said.

Jan. 20, 1999 – UConn 70, No. 25 Miami (FL) 68 (OT)

The Hurricanes had a shot, literally, at being the first team to knock off the No. 1-ranked Huskies as freshman John Salmons had a wide-open 3-pointer in the closing seconds of overtime. But he missed. "If Salmons' shot had gone down, [Miami] would certainly have deserved to win as much as we did," Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant.

Jan. 23, 1999 – UConn 62, Seton Hall 47

"There was lots of weird stuff going on with zones and matchups and presses and fastbreaks and ball-deflating half courts, but UConn won with defense," the Hartford Courant reported. With the win, UConn's Jim Calhoun took over first place on the school's all-time wins list with 287 wins, one more than Hugh Greer.

Jan. 25, 1999 – UConn 78, Georgetown 71

Aided by critical minutes off the bench from Souleymane Wane, who entered the game after center Jake Voskuhl was sent to the bench with two fouls, UConn beat Georgetown on the road. "I took it bad that I didn't play in the Seton Hall game," Wane said, according to the Hartford Courant. "Of course, Coach had his reasons. I just have to stick with it and show him I can play. It really feels good to play against Georgetown."

Jan. 30, 1999 – UConn 78, No. 9 St. John's 74

St. John's led No. 1 UConn by as many as 12 points inside Madison Square Garden as the Red Storm failed to knock off the top-ranked Huskies, just like they had No. 2 Duke and No. 3 Stanford. "All these guys, when I was in high school, we'd win by 50 and 60," said St. John's forward Ron Artest, according to the Daily News. "When we get here, I don't know — people just choke."

Feb. 1, 1999 – No. 17 Syracuse 59, UConn 42

UConn's starters combined to score just 21 points as the top-ranked Huskies lost for the first time of the season. "They just sat there in that [2-3] zone and we never shot the gaps, or got kickouts for shots, and we didn't get it down low, either," said Kevin Freeman, according to the Hartford Courant. The game was tied 25-all at halftime but UConn's reserves struggled when Richard Hamilton and Jake Voskuhl went to the bench.

Feb. 6, 1999 – UConn 70, No. 4 Stanford 59

"They flew across the country to face a stern test, a Stanford behemoth with rippling musculature, a rip-roaring fandom and a rolling basketball court. They played without leading scorer Richard Hamilton and they never trailed," wrote the Hartford Courant's Michael Arace. Hamilton was out with a thigh bruise and in his absence, Khalid El-Amin scored 23 points with five assists and five steals.

Feb. 10, 1999 – UConn 66, Boston College 50

UConn's field-goal percentage was as shade below 40 percent as the Huskies made 23-of-58 shots, highlighted by Richard Hamilton's nine-point performance on just 4-of-15 shooting in his return from injury. But UConn posted a plus-20 advantage on the road, including 21 offensive rebounds, while making 11 more free throws (17) than Boston College attempted (six).

Feb. 13, 1999 – UConn 53, Seton Hall 48

"About the best thing that can be said for Connecticut's 53-48 Big East victory over Seton Hall yesterday at the Meadowlands Arena is that the second-ranked Huskies have learned how to survive a worst-case scenario," wrote the Daily News' Dick Weiss. The Huskies made just one of their first 17 attempts after halftime and 0-foor-14 from behind the arc in the game, allowing the Pirates to take a six-point lead. Richard Hamilton was the team's leading scorer with 12 points on 4-for-16 shooting.

Feb. 16, 1999 – UConn 77, Rutgers 64

UConn led just 45-40 in the second half, when Khalid El-Amin was sent to the bench and the Huskies scored the next seven points to claim a double-digit lead. "There was never any point where you could honestly say it looked like UConn was going to lose this game," reported The Central New Jersey Home News.

Feb. 20, 1999 – No. 15 Miami (FL) 73, UConn 71

After Miami (FL) fell to UConn by two points in overtime earlier in the season, the Hurricanes finally got the job done. Khalid El-Amin's final heave fell short. UConn led by as many as 14 points in the first half. "It does take on maybe a little more added significance because it's the No. 1 team in our league and the No. 2 team in the country," Miami coach Leonard Hamilton said, according to the Hartford Courant.

Feb. 22, 1999 – UConn 72, Providence 65

The Huskies clinched a share of the Big East regular-season championship, their sixth, which tied a record at the time. "I know one thing: We're guaranteed another championship," Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant. "And I think that's important to our kids. And I made it an important thing. And I loved the way we responded."

Feb. 28, 1999 – UConn 70, No. 24 Syracuse 58

Despite playing without center Jake Voskuhl, UConn scored 44 points in the second half to beat Syracuse by 12 on the road, securing an outright regular-season championship. "Everybody is talking about Miami now," Kevin Freeman said, according to the Hartford Courant. "Did that motivate us? Definitely."

March 4, 1999 (Big East tournament) – UConn 57, Seton Hall 56

After winning an outright Big East regular-season championship, UConn only escaped Seton Hall by one point in the first round of the Big East tournament. The Hartford Courant called UConn's Kevin Freeman the deciding factor. "In a game that could have gone either way, the best player on the floor made fate's decision," reported the newspaper. "Freeman was that Thursday. One might even say he looked like one of the top 15 players in the Big East." Freeman had been snubbed from the three All-Big East teams just days earlier.

March 5, 1999 (Big East tournament) – UConn 71, Syracuse 50

For the second time in three games, UConn beat Syracuse by double digits, this time by 19 points, after the Orange ended the Huskies' undefeated start to the season after 19 games. "The past month, we weren't the same team at times," Jim Calhoun said, according to The Miami Herald. "Now we're back. Syracuse just couldn't match us." The Huskies ran out to a 38-18 lead and ended the first half on an 18-3 run, capped by Richard Hamilton's 3-pointer in the final seconds.

March 6, 1999 (Big East tournament) – UConn 82, No. 10 St. John's 63

Kevin Freeman was named the Big East tournament's Most Outstanding Player, in part because he held St. John's star Ron Artest to 2-of-7 shooting in the first half. "Artest shed tears on the bench after fouling out with 1 minutes, 11 seconds left," reported the Hartford Courant. "Mentally, he was out of the game long before that." Freeman had nine points and six rebounds after averaging 21.5 points in the first two tournament games.

March 11, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 91, No. 16 seed UTSA 66

UConn coach Jim Calhoun missed the game with "virus-like" symptoms, according to the AP, leaving assistant coach Dave Leitao in charge once again. Richard Hamilton scored 28 points and an 18-1 run late in the first half allowed the Huskies to score 52 points before halftime. "It really wasn't much different," Khalid El-Amin said, according to the AP. "We knew the coach's spirit was there."

March 13, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 78, No. 9 seed New Mexico 56

UConn held New Mexico senior center Kenny Thomas, who finished his career as the school's second-leading scorer of all-time, to just one point — a free throw. He was 0-for-6 and took just three shots inside the arc. "Some people say play him smart. We tried to play him big," Jim Calhoun said, according to the AP. "If he is going to make 3-point shots, we can live with that. We didn't want him in the post making shots inside." UConn opened the game on a 17-0 run in the first seven minutes.

March 18, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 78, No. 5 seed Iowa 68

Khalid El-Amin had 21 points, five assists, four rebounds and two steals after a hot start that saw him score four points with two assists in the first three minutes. "They ask why I love him so much as a competitor," Jim Calhoun said, according to the Hartford Courant. "If you're not moved by his competitive instincts, then you're dead or you don't know what you're watching."

March 20, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 67, No. 10 seed Gonzaga 62

Gonzaga's Matt Santangelo was just 1-for-9 from the field as the Cinderella-minded Bulldogs fell short of making the Final Four. "I feel like I let down my teammates with my performance," Santangelo, an honorable mention All-American said, according to The Arizona Republic. "It's a real personal thing." Gonzaga cut UConn's lead from four points to one on Quentin Hall's off-balance 3-pointer in the final minute, before Khalid El-Amin made a pair of free throws. Santangelo then missed a game-tying 3-pointer and Gonzaga was forced to foul.

March 27, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 64, No. 4 seed Ohio State 58

UConn benefited in what was a controversial decision as center Jake Voskuhl appeared to bobble the ball while taking a few steps before teammate Khalid El-Amin called a timeout, with UConn nursing a four-point lead late in the game. Richard Hamilton made a jumper after the timeout to put UConn up 61-55 and "the Buckeyes never threatened again," according to the Tampa Bay Times.

March 29, 1999 (NCAA tournament) – No. 1 seed UConn 77, No. 1 seed Duke 74

UConn won its first-ever national championship by beating fellow No. 1 seed Duke and Mike Krzyzewski, as the Huskies finished the decade ranked sixth nationally in NCAA tournament wins with 20. "Realizing it was no match for Duke in a half-court game, Connecticut did whatever it could to generate pace," reported the AP. Guard Ricky Moore scored nine of UConn's first 15 points, while Richard Hamilton made 10-of-22 attempts to score a game-high 27 points and Khalid El-Amin hit what proved to be the game-winning shot. Hamilton was named the Final Four's Most Outstanding Player, while El-Amin and Moore were also named to the All-Tournament Team. "I didn't come here to prove anything," Jim Calhoun said, according to the AP. "I came here to coach my team as well as I could."

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Individual player awards, honors

Richard Hamilton

  • 1999 consensus First Team All-American
  • 1999 Big East Player of the Year
  • 1999 First Team All-Big East
  • 1999 Final Four Most Outstanding Player
  • 1999 NCAA Tournament All-Tournament Team

Khalid El-Amin

  • 1999 NCAA Tournament All-Tournament Team

Ricky Moore

  • 1999 NCAA Tournament All-Tournament Team
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UConn players drafted into the NBA

1999 NBA Draft

  • No. 7 – Richard Hamilton, Washington Wizards

2000 NBA Draft

  • No. 33 – Jake Voskuhl, Chicago Bulls
  • No. 34 – Khalid El-Amin, Chicago Bulls
10:41 pm, June 17, 2020

2003-04 UConn Huskies Quick Facts

Five years after UConn won its first men's basketball national championship, the Huskies won their second. They had six future NBA players on their roster, led by juniors Ben Gordon and Emeka Okafor, with just one senior among their top 10 scorers.

Here's everything you need to know about the 2003-04 UConn Huskies.

Coach: Jim Calhoun
Conference: Big East
Record: 33-6 (12-4)
Conference Finish: 2nd
Conference Tournament Finish: Conference champion
NCAA Tournament Seed: No. 2 seed
NCAA Tournament Region: West Region

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UConn's roster turnover before the 2003-04 season

UConn went 23-10 in the 2002-03 season, which means the Huskies had a 10-win improvement the following year, as they finished second in their division in the Big East and earned a No. 5 seed. They made the Sweet 16, where they lost to No. 1 seed Texas 82-78.

After the 2003 season, UConn lost four seniors:

  • Tony Robertson, 6-2, guard: 9.8 ppg, 3.2 rpg
  • Mike Hayes, 6-8, forward: 2.3 ppg, 3.1 rpg
  • Justin Brown, 7-0, center: 1.0 ppg, 1.3 rpg
  • Mike Woodward, 6-5, guard: 0.0 ppg, 0.6 rpg

The Huskies then enrolled three freshmen in the fall of 2003:

  • Charlie Villanueva, 6-11, forward
  • Josh Boone, 6-10, center
  • Marcus Williams, 6-3, guard
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Here is UConn's roster from the 2003-04 season

 

player class position height
Ben Gordon Jr. Guard 6-3
Emeka Okafor Jr. Center 6-10
Rashad Anderson So. Guard 6-5
Denham Brown So. Forward 6-6
Charlie Villanueva Fr. Forward 6-11
Taliek Brown Sr. Guard 6-1
Josh Boone Fr. Center 6-10
Hilton Armstrong So. Center 6-11
Marcus Williams Fr. Guard 6-3
Shamon Tooles Sr. Guard 6-5
Marcus White So. Forward 6-8
Ryan Swaller Sr. Forward 6-5
Justin Evanovich Sr. Guard 6-1
Jason Baisch Jr. Forward 6-6

 

1:04 pm, June 18, 2020

UConn's player stats from the 2003-04 season

Scroll to the right to view the complete stats.

player GP GS minutes FG FGA FG% 2p% 3p% FT% points rebounds assists steals blocks
Ben Gordon 39 39 34.5 6.1 14.1 .434 .434 .433 .829 18.5 4.7 4.5 1.4 0.2
Emeka Okafor 36 36 32.4 7.3 12.1 .599 .599 ––– .518 17.6 11.5 1.0 1.0 4.1
Rashad Anderson 39 12 22.2 3.8 8.8 .437 .481 .410 .785 11.2 2.9 0.8 0.6 0.3
Denham Brown 39 27 25.0 3.3 7.6 .438 .459 .391 .729 8.9 3.9 1.2 0.5 0.1
Charlie Villanueva 32 4 19.0 3.5 6.9 .514 .556 .367 .667 8.9 5.3 0.7 0.2 1.5
Taliek Brown 39 39 30.5 2.5 6.0 .417 .422 .200 .553 6.3 3.8 6.5 1.1 0.2
Josh Boone 38 37 22.0 2.6 4.6 .554 .554 ––– .405 5.9 5.8 0.7 0.5 1.7
Marcus Williams 16 0 14.1 1.1 2.9 .370 .483 .176 .692 2.9 1.3 4.3 1.0 0.1
Hilton Armstrong 35 1 9.1 0.9 1.8 .500 .508 .000 .388 2.4 2.8 0.3 0.1 0.7
Marcus White 4 0 6.8 0.8 1.3 .600 .600 ––– .286 2.0 2.3 0.0 0.0 0.0
Shamon Tooles 37 0 6.0 0.2 0.4 .643 .643 ––– .545 0.6 1.2 0.1 0.3 0.1
Ryan Swaller 14 0 1.4 0.2 0.5 .429 .750 .000 .000 0.4 0.3 0.1 0.0 0.0
Jason Baisch 11 0 1.7 0.1 0.6 .143 .143 ––– .500 0.3 0.5 0.0 0.1 0.0
Justin Evanovich 12 0 1.2 0.1 0.3 .333 .333 ––– .667 0.3 0.3 0.3 0.0 0.0

 

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UConn's AP Top 25 poll rankings from 2003-04

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The 2004 NCAA tournament bracket

UConn won its second national championship in 2004, led by Final Four Most Outstanding Player Emeka Okafor. The Huskies defeated the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets, who appeared in the national championship game for the first time.

Double-digit seeds won just four games in the NCAA tournament, with only No. 10 Nevada making the Sweet 16, but No. 7 seed Xavier and No. 8 seed Alabama both made the Elite Eight.

2004 NCAA tournament: Bracket

Click or tap here for a printable bracket.