2018-19 Franchise Raffle Results!


Atlanta Hawks – Gross/Parisi
Chicago Bulls – Chan
Cleveland Cavaliers – Mouser
Dallas Mavericks – Derek Gerberich
Indiana Pacers – Wang
Los Angeles Clippers – Tverye
Los Angeles Lakers – Koford
Minnesota Timberwolves – Matejka
Philadelphia 76ers – Fry
Sacramento Kings – Raun
Toronto Raptors – McClernand
Washington Wizards – Schubert

Ranking and Discussing Nike Jerseys for All 30 NBA Teams

Three years ago, the Suit & Nut team ranked and reviewed the jersey of each NBA team in the league. For some reason, Zach Lowe found it “fun” and tweeted about it. What better way to celebrate the NBA finally returning later tonight than to rank the new Nike jerseys the players will be wearing? As is standard practice for these articles, Mike (Suit) writes the blurbs and Ricky (Nut) writes the captions.


Suit: The Detroit Piston haven’t changed their jerseys since 2001, and it shows.

Nut: Eminem is currently crafting his battle rap against us.

Fifteen other NBA teams have blue in their color scheme. Twelve other NBA teams have red in their color scheme. Three other NBA teams have red, white, and blue color schemes, and two of those (Wizards and Sixers) make sense (sorry, Clippers.) One NBA has teal in their scheme. The Pistons used to have teal as their primary color. THUS, THE EVIDENCE SHOWS THE PISTONS NEED TO BRING BACK THE TEAL. (They also should ditch the font that screams 2001 louder than Avril Lavigne.)


Suit: Do the Mavs know it’s not 2002 anymore?

Nut: Mark Cuban still wants Dirk to try out Air Skechers.

The Mavs have always had an awkward shoulder stripe that looks out of place. Now, with the new cut of the Nike jerseys, it manages to look even worse. The Mavs need a rebrand BADLY. Like the Pistons, the font is incredibly dated, like someone still using “epic” to describe their party. The shade of blue they use must be called “Lifeless Blue.” The Mavs look horrible and have for some time, so for that reason, I’m out.


Suit: Houston had one good jersey, and they fucked it up.

Nut: This is slightly better and it could have been worse thanks!

The Rockets removing the awkward shoulder swoops they had donned since 2003 was smart. Changing the trim on the neck to be thicker and adding trim around the sleeves are also improvements. Despite these positive changes, the Rockets uniforms are still some of the worst in the league. Keeping gray as the trim color despite white being the color of the font/numbers and the only other color in their logo will forever remain a mystery. Last year, they unveiled their black alternates and they were amazing. This year, they decided to make the neck trim red and the sleeve trim black. I’m sorry, WHAT?! That’s some “5th grader making custom jerseys for Create-A-Team mode in 2K” shenanigans right there.


Suit: I will never forgive the Pelicans for not making their color scheme Mardi Gras.

Nut: The font is bad but local. The color is local but bad.

Despite Nike fixing some of the glaring issues their Adidas versions had (small lettering, enormous side panels, etc.), these uniforms are still painfully drab. Navy and tan is an incredibly dull choice for a team staring the Mardi Gras colorway in the face. The red ones are nice, but there are so many teams with red jerseys already. PLEASE GIVE THE PEOPLE WHAT THEY DESIRE MOST: A PURPLE, GOLD, AND GREEN COLOR SCHEME.


Suit: Just wear those alternates for every game.

Nut: We’ve been saying this for a while but Thunder is, uh, not blue.

It’s no secret that OKC has some of the worst jerseys and by far the worst logo in the league. They sadly didn’t alter their home and away jerseys, but they introduced a new alternate for their Nike Statement jersey and it is an enormous step in the right direction. Is it a perfect jersey? No. Is it a bit bland? Sure. Does the design seem more fit for a Nike t-shirt than a jersey? Probably. But is it already the best jersey OKC has had in their entire franchise history? You better believe it, cupcake.


Suit: They look better, but they literally could not have gotten worse.

Nut: These jerseys could have gotten worse, so I’m deducting points for low effort. Still want to see a Blue Screen of Death on one of these!

The bi-color neck trim is nice. Each leg of the shorts having a different trim is somewhat fun. The little horizontal stripes down the sides of the jersey is at least something. These jerseys aren’t ugly, but like the rest of their rebrand, they’re unabashedly boring. There’s no single element to the jersey that is exciting. How very Microsoft of them.


Suit: Somehow, the Cavs have made me yearn for their previous jerseys

Nut: Straight fire, as in burning LeBron jerseys is okay now.

When the Cavs announced a rebrand this offseason, it was confusing. For a team that has changed its home court design four times in the past five years, one would hope they had finally settled on an identity. Removing their old and outdated logo made sense, but changing the font and adding black to the color scheme seemed nonsensical. The font is trying too hard to be edgy and lacks vision, and what is the point of adding black to a color scheme that already has navy blue? It was no surprise how atrocious their jerseys turned out given this rebrand, and somewhere in the distance Kyrie is thanking his lucky stars in the flat night sky.


Suit: Like the team the past decade, these are middle-of-the-pack at best.

Nut: They should do a Space Jam rebrand or something before Aaron leaves.

Modernizing old uniform designs can look great, take the Suns, Wizards, and Blazers for example. The Magic did a decent job of this when these uniforms first came out, but they are not aging very well. The wide pinstripes are an odd look, especially in how they fanout at the top of the jersey. The Nike versions made improvements to the side panelling and neck trim, but a rebrand would be ideal sooner rather than later. Changing the jerseys would make the team look better and helps fans forget that somehow every team involved lost the Dwight trade.


Suit: Never has a jersey so perfectly matched the excitement surrounding the team.

Nut: Time is a flat circle, and so is losing. Great thematic choice.

These jerseys aren’t gaudy, but they’re certainly not fun (astonishingly fitting for Indiana). The side panels are confusing, as they change shape, angle, and pattern as they move down the uniform. The circular arc of “Indiana Pacers” is unique and makes Indiana the only team donning their entire team name on their chest, so… nice? The Statement jerseys are actually interesting in that they remove the trim colors so that they’re only gold and blue, and perhaps going with this choice across all jerseys would give them a simplistic Nets look. These are forgettable jerseys for a forgettable team, and maybe it’s all part of their ownership’s plan to get us to forget they traded PG13 for Sabonis and Oladipo.


Suit: Oh how the mighty have fallen…

Nut: The Sun has Set on our Way of Life.

The Suns’ look and branding has had a perplexing run the past few years. They continue to introduce new uniforms, modify old ones, and flip-flop on whether or not they want purple in their color scheme. These jerseys are more simple, but far less fun. They’ve lost all elements of their retro look (sun design, diagonal font, sun beams) and for some reason added cheesy 3-D lettering effects. Their black Statement jersey is nice, but it’s sad to see their previous jerseys which modernized their early-90s look go.


Suit: They look as good as Chandler Parsons’ contract.

Nut: Baby blue is good, love the numbers. The other 97% is eh.

Memphis has a classic color scheme, but their decision to almost entirely abandon yellow from their jerseys results in a look that is a bit bland. The biggest issue with the jerseys is that the font has become stale and out of place. A minor change that could go a long way would be to reintroduce more yellow into the design of the jerseys. A major change that would significantly differentiate themselves from the rest of the league would be to BRING BACK THE TEAL. The Grizzlies had teal in Vancouver and in the early Memphis years, so why not bring it back? Introducing a throwback would be huge for Memphis’ fourth jersey, but until then, their current lineup of jerseys is showing its age like Grit n’ Grind.


Suit: The collar trim not matching the side trim bugs me more than it should.

Nut: Clonetroopers wore drab, colorless uniforms, and were indistinguishable to many of the native species they served with.

Identical to the Adidas version, and thank goodness they are. The Nets have always stood out as the only team without a color scheme (because grey somehow counts for the Spurs?) and their jerseys fit this bill as well. Brooklyn stood out a bit more before nearly half the league introduced black alternate jerseys, so now they just look like another team with a minimalist design. Adding a patch to a jersey whose entire purpose is to be simplistic and without clutter isn’t ideal, but then again, neither are the contracts of Allen Crabbe and DeMarre Carroll.



Nut: I don’t give a shit about the Jazz and also jazz music isn’t green.

These jerseys look fine, but they are being carried entirely by the Jazz’s logo, arguably the best in the NBA. The font used for their numbers and the stripes on the sides are both nice, modern looks, but they’re incredibly safe choices. The Statement jerseys are at least bold, despite not looking incredible. It’s always nice to see NBA teams take a risk for once, and this is the first time Utah has made gold the primary color of a jersey. There are rumors that their fourth jersey will be burnt orange, which sounds like it will either be amazing or terrible, much like the Jazz this season.


Suit: Starting to look a bit dated, but not a problem just yet.

Nut: Maybe the team that should most heavily consider TRON-style outfits a la Charlotte.

It’s astounding that Miami has not changed the look of their jerseys since the early 2000s, but still manage not to look out of place (looking at you, Mavs and Pistons). However, their look is starting to get a bit stale. The prime example is their red alternates; the “MIAMI” font just looks like it’s trying to be hip and edgy, which is a very 2000s thing to do. The HEAT don’t look bad, but they might want to stay ahead of the curve and look to change things up before they get stale (looking at you, Pitbull).



Suit: Nike somehow managed to make me like these jerseys…

Nut: Did you know a horseshoe looks like a capital letter U sort of hehe.

The Spurs made two minor tweaks in their switch from Adidas to Nike, but these changes resulted in major improvements. First, they removed the border around the lettering on the jersey, creating a crisp look. Second, they widened the white trim on the side-paneling of the jersey. Finally, they softened up the tone of the gray used on the uniforms. These three adjustments combined make the Spurs jerseys look more sleek and less muted and dull. That being said, the world is waiting for the Spurs to reintroduce teal, pink, and gold into their color scheme.


Suit: A corrected version of their last jersey, which was needed

Nut: I want more black and gold.

Every minor issue that existed with their last line of jerseys has been fixed. The side trim has been simplified, the wordmark has shifted up and away from the number, and the white of the trim pops more. Toronto already had quality jerseys, and these tweaks improve upon their solid foundation. Now if they would just reintroduce the purple lightning bolt dinosaur ones for their fourth jersey…


Suit: Jerseys are great, but have the purples been banished?

Nut: Still wanna know who crayons in those block letters.

Almost entirely untouched from their last iteration, save for a few tweaks in the rotation. The teals have now become the standard “away” jersey and thus say “Hornets” instead of “Charlotte.” Since the (FUCKING DOPE) retro teals have been released, I’m confused as to why the modern teals became a primary jersey. The retro teals should always be chosen over the modern teals, so why not keep the purples as the main away jersey? Purple is an under-utilized color in the league, so no team with purple as a staple in their color scheme should shy away from it.


Suit: PURPLE! But why is everything so muted?

Nut: Regal yet understated. Bold yet powerful. Buddy Hield yet Skal Labissiere.

Having “SAC” on the jersey is bold. Making the “N” in Kings lowercase while the rest of the letters are capital is bold. Making purple your primary color is bold. SO WHY ARE THE COLORS OF THESE UNIFORMS SO MUTED? A true, deep purple would make these look incredibly regal. Instead, we are left with a jersey with a nice design that leaves more to the imagination. Still, props to the Kings for choosing a design and color scheme that fits their team’s moniker, which can be rare in the NBA.


Suit: They’re a bold choice, which instantly makes them better than half the league

Nut: Every time I see this pattern it makes me think of the Charlotte Hornets, which is actually great.

They remain mostly unchanged from their Adidas predecessors, but these divisive jerseys are bold in the best way. The triangle pattern is unique and modern, the font stands out, and volt green makes for an electric accent color. Not the perfect outcome, but it’s nice to see a team take a risk for once. The only time these jerseys look truly horrific is when Atlanta mismatches the color of the top with that of the shorts, so hopefully they’ll drop those shenanigans faster than they dropped Dwight Howard from their team.


Suit: It’s like the Pacers stopped dating their old uniforms and Denver swooped in.

Nut: These are still good.

The Nuggets rebrand results in a painful amount of conflict. Their old jerseys looked nice, but the new jerseys look nice too. Their old jerseys made them stand out from the league, the new ones make them look like Pacers West. They kept the amazing yellow alternates, but they change the yellow alternates. Some changes to the yellow alternates are nice (better shorts design, adding retro font, improved number location), but others are disappointing (removing the semi-rainbow element hurts the homage to their perfect jerseys of the 80s). Objectively, the jerseys look nice despite the confusing pivot towards navy. Here’s hoping they wear the yellow alternates as often as possible.


Suit: Good jerseys never ruined so fast (THAT PATCH! THAT PATCH! THAT PATCH!)

Nut: I would put that logo on the NBA’s first-ever Mandatory Headband. The Third Eye is a gateway to higher consciousness baby!!

An eternal classic jersey that has stayed mostly unchanged for good reason. It’s iconic, it stands out, and it’s timeless. However, the GE logo feels enormous and incredibly out of place. This was a bigger issue when teams like the Lakers and Knicks seemed like they were holding out, but now those teams have also caved and added sponsors. Unlike their fellow long-tenured teams rocking classic jerseys, the Celtics have always sported an attempted modern jersey that incorporates black, and they’ve always looked off. Boston’s black Statement jersey is no different and though it’s not horrible by any means, it’s certainly worse than their main jerseys. Ideally Boston treats these jerseys like Danny Ainge treated Isaiah Thomas and tells them to take a hike.


Suit: Almost perfect, but a minor tweak looks off.

Nut: I think putting “HIT” on the back of every jersey was a misstep.

The Bulls’ jerseys are as timeless and iconic as the Jumpman logo. Miraculously, the Bulls’ front office didn’t add some other logo with an  abomination of a patch on the jersey. Upon first reveal, it appeared as if the jerseys were untouched, and the NBA world breathed a collective sigh of relief. However, this picture of… someone… on media day shows the jerseys were, in fact, altered. The “belt buckle” is modeled after the Chicago flag, which was one star for each of the major events integral to the growth of America’s 3rd largest city. That’s all well and good, but it looks strange since it breaks up the stripe of the waistband. The sentiment is nice, but the execution is not. Why not integrate it into the stripe so it doesn’t stick out like a sore thumb?


Suit: Nothing really changed, which is exactly what needed to happen.

Nut: Not enough Illuminati triangles.

The only change made to these jerseys from their Adidas version was updating the sleeve trim to match Nike’s design. The Knicks were one of the few teams to utilize a sleeve trim that did not cover the entire underarm to increase player comfort, and it has now become the standard design for Nike uniforms. So the Knicks I guess did something right for once? The jerseys have a timeless look much like their peers of Los Angeles, Boston, and Chicago, and thankfully Nike didn’t screw that up. The Statement jersey New York revealed is nice, but doesn’t differentiate itself from the Association jersey that much. Their best play would be to use the design of one of their amazing throwback jerseys for their fourth jersey, but this is the Knicks we’re talking about after all… so can we really trsut them to do anything right? (Editor’s Note: I am a huge Knicks fan and I vehemently stand by this question.)


Suit: The quintessential modernized retro look, but “washington” looks too small across the jersey.

Nut: A nice retro throwback. The font is starting to get weird.

The Bullets had some of the best jerseys in the history of the league, and Washington’s decision to incorporate that classic look into a modern design is smart. The trim, shorts, and stripes all look crisp with a color scheme that actually fits the team. The “Stars and Stripes” alternated Washington wore during the playoffs last year were incredible, so hopefully the fourth jersey will utilize design more reminiscent of our flag. The one area that looks off is “washington” on the red and blue jerseys. Being all lowercase looks odd and it seems too small on the jersey. Still, the Wizards have mastered the art of modernizing a retro team look, which is a foolproof design strategy. But what the hell do we know, Zach Lowe’s tweet of our rankings last year mentioned two things about the article: 1) it was fun 2)Washington ranked at #2 seemed “way too high.”


Suit: One of the best rebrands in history thankfully stays in tact

Nut: The dashes on the sides look like ribs.

When the Bucks shifted from their absurd green and red look to their new forest green and cream colors, NBA fans rejoiced. Their new logo, colors, and uniforms are impeccable, and thankfully none of that was lost in the shift to Nike. The Harley Davidson logo is HIDEOUS, but then again, none of the patches really look great. Milwaukee’s black alternates work, unlike those of other teams, because they look mean. These alternates prominently display their mean-mugging deer logo, which could make opponents “Fear the Deer” as much as broadcasters fear pronouncing Giannis’ last name. Overall, the Bucks’ main jerseys are what truly set them apart; a clean and crisp breath of fresh air in a league overrun with red and blue uniforms. 


Suit: You’re going to make a Lavar joke, aren’t you?

Nut: What a beautiful and classic jersey from a fine organization. Boy how Swell!

A classic jersey that was effectively unaltered. The Lakers have not changed the look of their uniforms in a while, and they shouldn’t since they have one of the most recognizable jerseys in the world. These jerseys have an updated side paneling trim, which won’t be very noticeable, but does look a bit more modern. These little tweaks are an essential element to preventing Los Angeles’ jerseys from looking outdated. A fan might not notice it incrementally, but when one looks back at the Frobe era jerseys, it sparks the question “The numbers used to look like THAT?” Thanks, Magic.


Suit: Jersey design is all part of The Process™.

Nut: Can’t wait to see the Association Cast and Icon Splint accessories™.

Pulling off a good numbering/lettering outline is a feat achieved by few. The Hardway-era Heat is a prime example, and now these Sixers uniforms join their ranks. The Sixers improved upon already great-looking jerseys that fits the team name and the city of Philadelphia so well. From the side panels to the trim to the outlines, these jerseys are fresh all over. The Statement jerseys feature a font vastly different from any font used in the league, and creates a great retro effect. Regardless of which jersey they’re wearing and how many turnovers they’re committing, Philly will be looking good this year. Let’s just hope Joel Embiid gets to wear them more than 30 times…


Suit: Minor adjustments turn great jerseys into incredible jerseys.

Nut: No complaints, aesthetic AF.

Portland is one of the few teams to never have a bad era of uniforms. They’ve avoided looking hideous by sticking to a theme and only ever making minor tweaks to their jerseys, and this iteration is no different. The large stripes on these Nike jerseys have a steeper angle, and it looks far more stylish and less like a poorly adjusted Miss America sash. The Blazers also removed the outline on the lettering of the jerseys and simplified the outline on the numbers, ditching the dated 3-D effect they had previously. Most notably, the font for every jersey has changed to the one used only in their red alternates last year. They’ve scrapped the italicized font, which was aging very poorly, and replaced it with one that is bold and more modern (C’mon Dallas and Detroit, YOU CAN DO IT TOO!). Also, HOLY CRAP LOOK AT THOSE STATEMENT JERSEYS.



Nut: These look like an NBA 2k custom team jersey, and I think I like it?

Everything about these jerseys is fresh and unique. The horizontal bars, the design of the shorts, the roundness of the numbers… it’s all fantastic. Minnesota finally has a font that doesn’t make fans cringe, and they thankfully decided to scrap that muted teal/green/blue/whatever-the-hell color they were rocking before. The beauty of the jerseys perfectly matches the new and beautiful logo they unveiled this offseason. And people gave them flack, but the lime green jerseys are loud and I AM ALL FOR IT. Removing green entirely from their uniforms would’ve been a crime, and it’s good for an NBA to take a damn risk once in a while. You know, like trading away a proven star player for a point guard that shot 37% last year, a defense-averse shooting guard coming off an ACL tear, and drafting a 7 footer that rebounds like John Stockton in NBA Jam.


Suit: The best team in basketball easily has the best jerseys as well.

Nut: After consulting with a Silicon Valley team of crack investor brain surgeons, the Warriors concluded their bridge thing is still good.

Just when you think they can’t get any better, they switch up their black alternates to pay homage to Oakland and they look FRESH. Not only is their brand of basketball gorgeous, but so are their uniforms. The rich get richer. (We would go into more detail but we ranked them #1 last time and the jerseys haven’t changed since aside from this amazing new alternate. Also, we know every media outlet will talk about them incessantly until they inevitably win the title this year, so let’s just shut up about how perfect they are and keep making fun of KD’s burner accounts.)

Mike (@Schubes17) is the Suit of Suit & Nut and the host of Potterless Podcast. Ricky (doesn’t use Twitter) is the Nut and Founder of Chode League.

2017 #1 Draft Lottery Pick Acceptance Speech


12.2% my ass

It is an honor to be your Chode League champion this year. First and foremost, we would like to acknowledge Samuel Hinkie; his courage and vision are the reasons we are able to accept this championship today.

That said, we would have held our heads high regardless of the outcome because we had confidence in our decision making throughout the season. In a game of uncertainty, all you can do is make the choice with the highest expected payoff and the rest is left to chance. Given that we happened to get a lucky draw, we humbly accept the responsibility that comes with winning and promise that we will continue to value process over results.

-Lamar Chodom

Marquese Chriss’ Per 36 Numbers are Astounding

Marquese Chriss’ stat-line of 5.9 PPG, 2.9 RPG, and 0.6 APG may not look very impressive at first glance, but a major component of his “disappointing” statistics is the fact that he’s only logging 15.3 minutes per game. When looking at his performance on a per 36 scale, a whole new story comes to light.

The most notable area of Chriss’ stats that take a jump when converting his numbers to per 36 is his fouls. His 3.0 fouls per game translates to 7.1 fouls per 36, which puts him at the top of the league for players who have played at least 10 games. More impressive are his technical foul numbers, which convert from 0.2 techs per game to 0.5 per 36. This puts Chriss far above the #2 ranked player in techs per 36, teammate Alex Len (0.33 techs per 36). Chriss is top 5 in flagrant fouls per 36 (0.05), but has a ways to go before he can reach league-leading Matt Barnes’ .058 flagrants per 36. A fun fact regarding Chriss’ fouling rate is that he has had more fouls than points in one third of his games this season. In 18 games, he has only had more rebounds than fouls 7 times.

Chriss, pictured above, realizing averaging 7.1 fouls per game is impossible



Chriss is also an elite turnover producer when looking at his per 36 numbers. His 3.4 TO per 36 is enough to earn him the #6 spot among power forwards and in the top 30 of all players. Finally, Chriss misses free throws at an incredible rate. His 53% from the free throw line puts him at 6th worst in the league, which is the same if you convert it to per 36 because that’s how math works.

Oh what about his other stats? Per 36, he averages 13.8 points, 6.8 rebounds, and 1.4 assists. These wouldn’t look so bad if it weren’t for his 7.1 fouls per 36 preventing him from ever reaching those numbers in a game, so yes, Marquese Chriss is trash thus far.


Mike Schubert (@Schubes17) is an editor for Chode League and the “Suit” of Suit & Nut.


This Week in Chodiness: Week 1

Each week, Chode League will recap the top 3 chodiest performances according to this formula. A chodey player is not necessarily a bad player, but rather one that plays in a way that is ultimately detrimental to his team. Think along the lines of that guy in pickup who shoots a ton, talks a lot of smack, and plays no defense. For reference, top chodes last year were Dwight Howard, Markieff Morris, and Devin Booker.

#1 DeAndre Jordan, 10/27 @POR, 56 Chode Points

Field Goals- 2/7

Free Throws – 2/10

Personal Fouls – 5

Technical Fouls – 1


An obvious culprit of DeAndre’s chodiness on the Clippers’ season opener was his atrocious shooting: 29% from the field and 20% from the line, giving him 31 of his 56 chode points. Fouls were the other primary factor in his night of stupidity, with personal fouls gaining DJ 20 points, and his technical foul earning him an additional 20. The technical received was for pushing Mason “I’m The Good” Plumlee into some fans seated courtside, causing a scuffle to ensue promptly afterwards. DeAndre Jordan is an interesting player when it comes to rating his chodiness by Chodeleague’s metric; he is a prime example of an “All or Nothing” chode. If he misses free throws and/or gets into foul trouble, one can expect a highly chodey output like he had this week. However, he also runs the risk of stacking up vast amounts of blocks and rebounds, or making most of his dunks shots. His 12 rebounds were the only positive of the evening, as he finished the game with only 1 block, 6 points, and 0 assists or steals. All in all, a nearly perfect storm of chodiness for DJ, making his performance against the Blazers the chodiest of the week

#2 John Wall, 10/30 @MEM, 53 Chode Points

Field Goals – 8/19

Turnovers – 5

Personal Fouls – 4

Flagrant Fouls – 1

Technical Fouls – 1


Wall had a pretty solid performance against the Grizzlies (22 points, 13 assists, 1 steal, 1 block) aside from one key area: fouls. Wall fouled the cycle, notching both a flagrant and a technical foul. The technical was awarded for his retaliation against Kent Bazemore’s CHEAP AS HELL UNDERCUT ATTEMPT, which was justified given the dirtiness of Baze’s flagrant foul. Wall’s flagrant foul, which he received for hitting Vince Carter in the head on a layup attempt with 3:17 left in the fourth, was significantly more problematic. Not only was it an uncalled for hit, but it led to a 24-7 Memphis run to end the game. The flagrant earned Wall 30 chode points, and arguably was the galvanizing force behind the Grizzlies’ fourth quarter push to win the game.

#3 Kyle Lowry, 10/28 @CLE, 53 Chode Points

Field Goals – 5/16

Personal Fouls – 4

Technical Fouls – 1

Turnovers – 6


The stats above paint a pretty clear picture of Kyle Lowry’s paltry showing against the Cavs this week: 31% shooting to go along with 4 fouls, a tech, and 6 TOs. A major factor in his 53 chode points was his lack of positive stats to outweigh the negative. Lowry only had 4 assists and 2 rebounds, and he didn’t record a single block or steal. Any time your leading statistic is turnovers and your total fouls equals your total made shots, you’re going to have a chodey night.


Mike Schubert (@Schubes17) is an editor for Chode League and is the Suit half of “Suit & Nut.

Note: An earlier version of this article mistakenly mentioned Wall’s technical foul was for shoving Kent Bazemore, but that would be impossible since he plays for the Hawks.