Vince Carter
Vince Carter with Magic
Carter during Grizzlies practice in April 2017.
Born January 26, 1977 (1977-01-26) (age 42)
Daytona Beach, Florida
United States
Nationality: U.S. Flag American
Physical stats
Listed height: 6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)
Listed weight: 220 lbs (100 kg)
Professional basketball career
No. 15 – Atlanta Hawks
Position Shooting guard
League NBA
NBA Draft 1998 / Round: 1 / Pick: 5th
selected by the Golden State Warriors
Playing career 1998–present (21 years)
College basketball Career
High school Mainland High School
(Daytona Beach, Florida)
Team North Carolina
Jersey no. 15
Playing career 1995–1998 (3 years)
Team history
19982004 Toronto Raptors
20042009 New Jersey Nets
2009–2010 Orlando Magic
2010–2011 Phoenix Suns
20112014 Dallas Mavericks
20142017 Memphis Grizzlies
2017–2018 Sacramento Kings
2018–present Atlanta Hawks
Career highlights and awards
  • NBA All-Star (20002007)
  • All-NBA Second Team (2001)
  • All-NBA Third Team (2000)
  • NBA Rookie of the Year (1999)
  • NBA All-Rookie First Team (1999)
  • NBA Slam Dunk Contest champion (2000)
  • NBA Teammate of the Year (2016)
  • Consensus second-team All-American (1998)
  • Florida Mr. Basketball (1995)

Vincent Lamar Carter (born January 26, 1977) is an American basketball player for the Atlanta Hawks. He plays both shooting guard and small forward. Carter is currently the oldest active NBA Player [1].


Carter, born in Daytona Beach, Florida, was a McDonald's All-American basketball player in 1995, out of Mainland High School in Daytona Beach.[1] After high school, Carter spent three seasons playing basketball at the University of North Carolina, before entering the 1998 NBA Draft. Carter enjoyed tremendous popularity during his initial years in the NBA, especially after showcasing his athletic abilities in the 2000 NBA Slam Dunk Contest, in which he competed alongside his third cousin[2] and then teammate Tracy McGrady. He took the newly franchised Toronto Raptors to new heights, as he helped lead the team to three consecutive playoff berths. In 2004, he was traded to the New Jersey Nets, whom he currently plays for.

Collegiate career

In 1995, Carter began playing college basketball at North Carolina under Dean Smith and later, Bill Guthridge. During the 1997-1998 season, he was a member of new coach Bill Guthridge's successful "Six Starters" rotation with Antawn Jamison, Shammond Williams, Ed Cota, Ademola Okulaja and Makhtar N'diaye. That season (his final college season), he averaged 15.6 points and 5.1 rebounds per game to go along with career averages of 12.5 points and 4.5 rebounds per game.[3]

Carter also became a pioneer of the internet during his collegiate career. In 1995, Carter became the second collegiate athlete, after teammate Shammond Williams, to have a website dedicated to him.[4]

NBA career

Toronto Raptors (1998–2004)

In 1998, Carter was drafted by the NBA's Golden State Warriors with the fifth overall pick, and then traded to the Toronto Raptors for Antawn Jamison, his college teammate and good friend.[5] His first agent was National Football League super agent William "Tank" Black who was later sent to prison in connection with money laundering and other charges. Carter's rookie season was the shortened 50-game 1999 season after the NBA locked out its players in 1998–99. Carter started almost every game for coach Butch Carter and eventually won the NBA Rookie of the Year Award.[6] The next year, Carter was selected to an All-Star Team for the first time, averaged 25.7 ppg, made the Third Team All-NBA, and showcased his athleticism and dunking abilities in the 2000 NBA Slam Dunk Contest. He won the contest by performing an array of dunks including a 360° windmill, a between the legs bounce dunk, and an "elbow in the rim" dunk (also known as a "cookie jar" dunk or the "honey dip")."[5] Though he never competed in the dunk contest again for safety purposes, Carter was voted into the Eastern Conference NBA All-Star Team starting lineup several times through fan balloting.[7]

In Carter's first two seasons, he and his distant cousin Tracy McGrady formed a formidable one-two punch as Raptor teammates. The two led the Raptors to their first playoff berth in the 2000 NBA Playoffs, but they were swept by the New York Knicks in 3 games. Upon McGrady's departure to the Orlando Magic the following season, Carter became the Raptors' franchise player.

In 2000-01, his third season, Carter averaged a career-high 27.6 ppg, made the Second Team All-NBA, and was voted in as a starter in the 2001 NBA All-Star Game, while the Raptors finished the regular season with a franchise-record 47 wins. In the playoffs, the Raptors beat the New York Knicks in the first round and advanced to the 2001 Eastern Conference Semifinals, where they took the Philadelphia 76ers to a decisive seventh game.

On the morning of the day of the Game 7, May 20, 2001, Carter attended his University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill graduation.[8] In that game, Carter missed a game-winning shot with 2.0 seconds remaining.[9] and shot just 6 of 18 from the field.[10]

In the summer of 2001, Carter signed a $94-million, six-year extension with the Raptors.[11] In addition, Carter announced that he would be hosting a charity basketball game featuring fellow NBA stars that would be played at the Air Canada Centre in Toronto on August 3, 2001. The success of the first game encouraged Carter to make the game an annual summer event.

The next season was an injury-riddled one for Carter. He started in 60 games and he averaged 24.7 points per game. He was voted in the 2002 NBA All-Star Game but he couldn't participate due to injury. The Raptors did not fare well without their All-Star player. The team lost 17 of 18 games to drop to 30-38, then won 12 of their last 14 to finish at 42-40. Carter was injured during the 2002 Playoffs and his team was beat by the Pistons.

During the 2003 NBA All-Star Game, under great public pressure, Carter gave up his starting All-Star spot to the Washington Wizards' Michael Jordan to allow Jordan to make his final start as an All-Star.[12]

During his Raptors tenure, Carter developed jumper's knee[13] in his left knee. During the 2004 off-season, Carter became frustrated with the Raptors' management team as he was promised input by President Richard Peddie on the hiring of the next general manager. The Raptors failed to do so - Carter recommended Julius Erving[14], who arrived at Pearson Airport and never set foot at the Air Canada Centre for a legitimate meeting. On November 22, 2004, when pressed by the local media about his lack of dunks, Carter sarcastically responded, "I don't want to dunk anymore."[15] During his 2004-2005 season, Carter posted a 15.9-point scoring average on reduced playing time[16] before his eventual trade.

New Jersey Nets (2004–2009)

Carter made it clear in the 2004 off-season that he wanted to be traded from the Raptors.[17] On December 17, 2004, Raptors General Manager Rob Babcock traded Carter to the New Jersey Nets for Alonzo Mourning, Eric Williams, Aaron Williams and two future first-round draft picks. The trade to the Nets, combined with Carter's continually declining popularity with Raptors fans, also put an end to his charity basketball games in Toronto, with the last one being played in the summer of that year.

In early January 2005, he stated during a television interview with TNT's John Thompson to not giving effort in his last months as a Raptor; when asked if he always played hard, Carter replied, "In years past, no. I was fortunate to have the talent. You get spoiled when you're able to do a lot of things. You see that you don't have to work at it."[18] Though Carter's comments were perceived by Raptors fans as his confession to not giving his all as a Raptor,[19] Thompson said the comments were misinterpreted, saying, "That boy never said to me, 'Coach, I just laid down and quit.' ...I was embarrassed and felt awful about it for his sake, because I knew what he was communicating to me. I think he was more expressing a desire of wanting to do better, as we all do."[20] Despite Thompson's defense, publications including Sports Illustrated, the Toronto Star and have included pieces condemning Carter for offering a lacklustre effort in his last season as a Raptor.[21][22] The Toronto Star's Dave Feschuk wrote that Carter "cheated on (the Raptors). He quit on the floor."[23], and Carter has been booed by Raptors fans each time he has returned to play Toronto as a New Jersey Net.[24]

Carter guided the Nets to an eighth seed in the 2005 NBA Playoffs.[25] Although New Jersey was swept in the first round by the Miami Heat,[26] Carter finished the series with averages of 26.8 points per game, 8.5 rebounds and 5.8 assists;[16] highlighted by a buzzer-beating two-point fadeaway shot in the first overtime of Game 3 that forced a second overtime.[27]

Carter returned to Toronto on January 8, 2006 for the third time since his trade to the New Jersey Nets, and was given the same treatment by the fans that he received the first time he played against the Raptors in the Air Canada Centre.[28] With the Nets trailing 102–104, Carter hit the winning three-point shot with 0.1 seconds left on the game clock and finished with 42 points and 10 rebounds. Carter considers this winning shot as his greatest ever, considering the atmosphere, the emotion and the hostility in the arena.[29]

In the 2005-06 NBA season, he co-led the Nets to 49 wins, an Atlantic Division title, and the number three seed in the playoffs, while averaging 24.2 points, 5.8 rebounds, and 4.3 assists per game. He led the Nets to the second round of the playoffs before losing to the eventual NBA champions Miami Heat in five games. Carter averaged 29.6 points, 7.0 rebounds and 5.3 assists in 11 playoff games.

On February 1, 2007, Carter was named, along with teammate Jason Kidd, as a reserve to the 2007 NBA All-Star Game, after losing out on a starting spot to Gilbert Arenas by 3,010 votes.[30] Both Carter and Kidd made their eighth All-Star game appearance.[31]

In a 120–114 overtime win over the Washington Wizards, April 7, 2007, Carter and Jason Kidd became the first teammates in over 18 years to record triple-doubles in the same game since the Chicago Bulls' Michael Jordan and Scottie Pippen achieved this feat against the Los Angeles Clippers in 1989. Carter finished with 46 points, a career-high 16 rebounds, and 10 assists. Kidd finished with 10 points, tied a career-high with 16 rebounds, and tied a season-high with 18 assists. Carter's triple double is the second highest total for a triple double, second only to Alvan Adams of the Phoenix Suns who tallied 47 points and 18 rebounds over 30 years ago.[32]

After the Nets were eliminated from the playoffs by the Cleveland Cavaliers (lost series 4-2), rumors of the Nets trading Carter again arose. After the New York Knicks and Nets discussed a trade around February of Carter (which was ended with the trading deadline), the two teams again revisited the subject. Carter, who opted out of his contract on June 30, reportedly wanted a three-year, $60 million deal however, which the Knicks are wary of. On July 1, 2007 Carter signed a 4-year $61.8 million contract with the Nets.[33]

On January 24, 2008, the Nets played on the road against the Golden State Warriors. The game was broadcast on TNT, and at the half-time show, Magic Johnson claimed that Carter's game was on the decline due to chronic injuries to his knees.[34] This was proven to be unfounded as Carter had hurt his ankle in an October game against the Boston Celtics which would hinder him throughout the 2007-2008 season. Hampered by injuries, Carter was not named as one of the reserves for the 2008 NBA All-Star Game.[35] This marked the first time in his NBA career Carter was not named as an All-Star since his rookie season, when the game was canceled due to the NBA Lockout. Despite playing with an ankle injury, Carter finished the season strong with averages of 22.7 points, 6.6 rebounds and 5.1 assists after the All-Star break. [36] He was one of only three NBA players, along with LeBron James and Kobe Bryant, to average at least 21 points, 6 rebounds and 5 assists for the year, with averages of 21.3 points, 6.0 rebounds and 5.1 assists per game. He led the Nets in free throw percentage, assists and steals per game (81.6%, 5.1, 1.2). [37] Rod Thorn credited Carter for becoming a leader since the All-Star break, and said he believed that Carter could lead the Nets back to the playoffs the following year.[38] Carter's injury was confirmed after undergoing a successful arthroscopic ankle surgery in the off-season.[39]

For the 2008-09 season, Carter was voted team captain, a title that had been given to Jason Kidd for the previous 6 years.[40] On November 21 2008, in a return to Air Canada Centre to play the Toronto Raptors, Carter scored 39 points in an overtime 129-127 win. After making a three to send the game into overtime, he scored the winning basket, a reverse dunk off an inbounds pass from Bobby Simmons, with 2.1 seconds left.[41]

Orlando Magic (2009–2010)

On June 25, 2009, the day of the NBA Draft, Carter was traded to his hometown-team, the Orlando Magic with Ryan Anderson for Rafer Alston, Tony Battie and Courtney Lee; the Magic were searching for a go-to scorer who could take pressure off Dwight Howard. The Nets without Carter ended up going 12-70. Carter made his season debut with the Magic on October 28, 2009 against the Philadelphia 76ers at home, recording 15 points and 2 assists to help the Magic defeat the Sixers. On February 8, 2010, Carter scored a season-high 48 points in a 123-117 win against the New Orleans Hornets, including 34 points in the second half to help rally the Magic back from a 17-point deficit.

Phoenix Suns (2010–2011)

On December 18, 2010, Carter was traded to the Phoenix Suns along with Marcin Gortat, Mickael Pietrus, a 2011 first-round draft pick, and $3 million, for Hedo Türkoğlu, Jason Richardson, and Earl Clark. When asked how he felt about being traded from Orlando, Carter replied, "They gave me an opportunity to play at home and they felt it was time to go in a different direction. You can't be mad about that. They've given me an opportunity to play somewhere else and still chase that dream.On January 16, 2011, Carter scored his 20,000th point, becoming only the 37th NBA player to reach that plateau. Although the back-court pairing of Carter and Steve Nash was successful together, the Suns ultimately missed the playoffs as they were in midst of a rebuilding phase. On December 9, 2011, Carter was waived by the Suns in the final year of his contract. Of the $18 million he was scheduled to make in the upcoming season, only $4 million of it was guaranteed.

Dallas Mavericks (2011–2014)

On December 12, 2011, Carter agreed to sign with the defending-champion Dallas Mavericks for a 3 year deal (two of which are not guaranteed), to reunite with former New Jersey teammate Jason Kidd.

Memphis Grizzlies (2014–2017)

On July 12, 2014, Carter signed a multi-year deal with the Memphis Grizzlies.

Sacramento Kings (2017–2018)

On July 10, 2017, Carter signed a one-year, $8 million contract with the Sacramento Kings.

Atlanta Hawks (2018–present)

On August 24, 2018, Carter signed with the Atlanta Hawks.

In his debut for the Hawks on October 17, 2018, Carter started at forward and scored 12 points in a 126–107 loss to the New York Knicks, becoming the second oldest player in NBA history to start a season opener at 41 years and 264 days old. Only Robert Parish (42 years and 65 days old) was an older opening-night NBA starter than Carter. On November 21, he scored 14 points off the bench in a 124–108 loss to the Toronto Raptors, thus becoming the 22nd player in NBA history to reach 25,000 career points. On December 29, he scored an equal team-high 21 points in 111–108 win over the Cleveland Cavaliers. It was his first game with 20 points for Atlanta and became the oldest player in history to lead or tie for the team lead in scoring. He also became the oldest player in NBA history to score 20+ points at 41 years and 337 days old, breaking Kareem Abdul-Jabbar's record by 6 days. On February 7, 2019, against the Raptors, Carter passed Jerry West for 21st on the NBA's all-time scoring list. On March 1, 2019, he logged the second-most minutes for the Hawks in a 168–161 quadruple-overtime loss to the Chicago Bulls. At 42, Carter became the oldest player in NBA history to play at least 45 minutes in a game. On March 4, he scored 21 points, all on 3-pointers, in a 114–113 loss to the Miami Heat. He thus surpassed Reggie Miller for 20th on the all-time scoring list, passed Jamal Crawford for sixth on the all-time 3-point field goals made list, became the oldest player to shoot seven 3-pointers, and broke his own record of being the oldest player to score 20+ points in a game at 42 years old. On March 31, against the Milwaukee Bucks, Carter passed Karl Malone for fifth place on the all-time games played list with his 1,477th game. 

On September 20, 2019, Carter re-signed with the Hawks and played his first game on October 24, 2019, making his 22nd season official.

2000 Summer Olympics

Template:MedalTop Template:MedalSport Template:MedalGold Template:MedalBottom

During the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney, Carter performed a memorable dunk when he flew over 7-foot-2 (2.18 m) French center Frédéric Weis. Carter stole the ball, sprinted, took off - legs spread in midair, and hit Weis's head as he bent over to avoid the collision, before slamming the ball. Teammate Jason Kidd said it was "One of the best plays I've ever seen." The French media later dubbed it "le dunk de la mort" ("the Dunk of Death").[42] The U.S. team went on to win the gold medal that year.

Awards and achievements

Carter is one of six players in NBA history to average at least 20 points, 4 rebounds and 3 assists per game in 10 straight seasons. He is also one of six players in league history to record 24,000 points, 6,000 rebounds, 2,500 assists, 1,000 steals and 1,000 3-point field goals.

  • 8-time NBA All-Star selection: 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007 (did not play in 2002 due to injury)
  • 2-time All-NBA:
    • Second Team: 2001
    • Third Team: 2000
  • NBA Slam Dunk Champion: 2000
  • NBA All-Rookie First Team: 1999
  • NBA Rookie of the Year Award: 1999
  • The Sporting News NBA Rookie of the Year: 1999[43]
  • Twyman–Stokes Teammate of the Year Award: 2016

NBA playoff records

  • Tied for NBA playoff record for most three-point field goals made in one game with 9 (May 11, 2001 vs. Philadelphia 76ers, Eastern Conference Semifinals)
  • Holds NBA playoff record for most three-point field goals made in one half with 8 (same game as above)
  • Holds NBA playoff record for most consecutive three-point field goals made in one game with 8 (same game as above)
  • Holds NBA playoff record for most consecutive three-point field goals made in one half with 8 (same game as above)[44]
  • First 40-year old player to hit at least three 3-pointers in a playoff game: 3 (April 22, 2017 vs. San Antonio Spurs, Western Conference 1st round)

New Jersey Nets franchise records

  • Holds for most three-point field goals made in one game with 9 (December 11, 2006 vs. Memphis Grizzlies)
  • Holds for most points scored in one season with 2,070 (2006-07)
  • Holds for most consecutive 20 or more point games with 23 (2005-06).
  • He is the first Net to score at least 2,000 points in a single season. (2006-07)[45]

Toronto Raptors franchise records and milestones

  • Holds for most points scored in one game with 51 (February 27, 2000 vs. Phoenix Suns)
  • Co-holds for most points scored in one quarter with 20 (November 7, 2001 vs. Golden State Warriors)
  • Co-holds for most field goals made in one game with 20 (January 14, 2000 vs. Milwaukee Bucks)
  • Holds for most points scored in a playoff game with 50 (May 11, 2001 vs. Philadelphia 76ers, Eastern Conference Semifinals)
  • Ranks 3rd for games played with 403
  • Ranks 1st for games started with 401
  • Ranks 1st for total points with 9,420
  • Ranks 1st for total minutes with 15,154
  • Ranks 2nd for three-pointers made with 554
  • Ranks 2nd for three-pointers attempted with 1,445[46]

Career highs

  • Points – 51 (2 times)
  • Field Goals Made – 20 vs. Milwaukee 01/14/00
  • Field Goals Attempted – 36 @ Philadelphia 01/21/01
  • Three Point Field Goals Made – 9 vs. Memphis 12/11/06
  • Three Point Field Goals Attempted – 20 vs. Memphis 12/11/06
  • Free Throws Made – 23 @ Miami 12/23/05
  • Free Throws Attempted – 27 @ Phoenix 12/30/00
  • Offensive Rebounds – 8 vs. Chicago 11/05/05
  • Defensive Rebounds – 13 (2 times)
  • Total Rebounds – 16 vs. Washington 04/07/07
  • Assists – 14 @ Milwaukee 01/09/09
  • Steals – 6 (3 times)
  • Blocks – 6 vs. Chicago 03/28/99
  • Minutes Played – 63 vs. Sacramento 02/23/01[16]

Video game and TV appearances

  • Appeared on the cover of NBA Live 2004.[47]
  • Also appeared on the cover of NBA Inside Drive 2002.[48]
  • Had an Cameo in the 2002 film Like Mike, where the fictional Los Angeles Knights had to beat Carter & the Toronto Raptors in order to gain the 8th seed in playoffs.
  • Also had a cameo in Fabolous's 2002 Music Video for "This Is My Party".

Off the court



  1. "McDonald's All American Alumni" (pdf). McDonald's. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  2. Sheppard, Robert (1999-04-26). "Raptors' Skywalker Cousins". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  3. Vince Carter, North Carolina
  4. Origin of the Blue Heaven Pages
  5. 5.0 5.1 Velasco, Dennis. "Vince Carter Player Profile". About Basketball. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  6. "Rookie of the Year". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  7. 7.0 7.1 "Vince Carter Info Page – Bio". Retrieved 2008-06-09. 
  8. "Carter gets his diploma". 2001-05-20. Retrieved 2007-10-09. 
  9. "Philadelphia Rapts Up Series With Toronto". 2001-05-20. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  10. "Toronto Raptors at Philadelphia 76ers, May 20, 2001". Retrieved 2007-10-07. 
  11. "SI's 2001-02 NBA Preview: Toronto Raptors". 2001-10-29. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  12. Zeisberger, Mike (2004-12-18). "Vince's wild ride". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  13. "Vince Carter out four weeks". 2007-11-22. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  14. ESPN - V.C. deserves a standing O - NBA
  15. "Raptors' Carter not dunking anymore". 2004-11-22. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 "Vince Carter Info Page – Career Stats". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  17. "Vince Carter demands trade: report". 2004-09-17. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  18. "Ex-teammates surprised at comments". 2005-01-08. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  19. "How our love for Vince Carter turned to hate". 2007-04-20. Retrieved 2008-12-24. 
  20. BASKETBALL; For the Nets' Carter, A Personal Playoff Push - New York Times
  23. Feschuk, Dave (Apr 21 2007). "Conditions are there for Vince to break hearts". Toronto Star. 
  24. Zicarelli, Frank (December 16 2008). "Carter thrives on being villain". Toronto Sun. 
  25. "2004-05 Conference Standings". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  26. "HEAT: Playoff History 2005". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  27. "Miami Outlasts Nets in Thriller". 2005-04-28. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  28. "Clutch Carter Carries Nets to 10th Straight". 2006-01-08. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  29. "New Jersey Nets/Toronto Raptors Recap". Yahoo! Sports. 2006-01-08. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  30. "Arenas edges Carter for starting nod; LeBron is top pick". 2007-02-17. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  31. "Jason Kidd and Vince Carter named to 2007 Eastern Conference All-Star Team". Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  32. "Kidd, Carter match feat not done since Jordan, Pippen in 1989". 2007-04-07. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  33. NY Post: Knicks Want Vince Carter - FanHouse - AOL Sports Blog
  34. Top 5 of Inside #1: Vince Carter's Decline., 2007-01-25. Retrieved on 2007-01-26.
  35. Two Hometown Hornets Named as Reserves for 2008 NBA All-Star Game., 2007-01-31. Retrieved on 2007-01-31.
  36. Vince Carter - New Jersey Nets - Split Statistics - NBA - Yahoo! Sports
  38. Rod Thorn views Vince Carter as playoff team leader for Nets
  39. NETS: All-Access Online: Carter Takes the Lead
  41. "Nets' Carter nets 39, hitting crucial 3, OT dunk to down Raptors". Associated Press. November 21 2008. 
  42. Hench, Kevin (2006-11-30). "Top 10 'Best Damn' dunks". Fox Sports (USA). Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  43. "Vince Carter – NBA Players". Retrieved 2007-04-23. 
  44. "Playoff Records: 3-pt Field Goals – Game". Retrieved 2007-04-25. 
  45. "Nets Notes" (PDF). Retrieved 2007-04-25. 
  46. "Raptors Notes" (PDF). Retrieved 2007-04-25. 
  47. NBA Live 2004 cover art
  48. NBA Inside Drive 2002 cover art
  49. Mainland High School :: Listed Calendar. Retrieved on April 9, 2007.
  50. "NBA Star Visits Duquesne To Support Shooting Victims". 2006-09-26. Retrieved 2007-04-18. 
  51. "Vince Carter buys Toronto lakefront condo: report". 2001-05-26. 
  52. Iannazzone, Al. "Kidd, Carter bond thanks to bowling", The Record (Bergen County), October 22, 2005. Accessed May 8, 2007.
  53. "About Vince – Biography". Retrieved 2008-06-09. 

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