Fans of the Brooklyn Nets can expect that they will see an improved Jeremy Lin in the 2016-17 NBA Season. The 27-year-old point guard recently gave a glimpse on how he trains hard this summer to overcome his weaknesses.
Despite the departure of Jeremy Lin and other key players during the free agency period, it will be business as usual for the Charlotte Hornets. Team executives remain confident that they will do well in the 2016-17 NBA season after the setbacks.
NBA 2016-2017 season is just around the corner. Teams are now wrapping up their rosters and bracing for the brewing storm ahead. However, fans will narrow their attention to their favorite players in the league. Here is the presentation of the top three most overrated and antonym version in underrated territory.
Jeremy Lin's return to New York City via the Brooklyn Nets has generated much attention. Along with the point guard's much-hyped arrival for the 2016-17 NBA season is the looming comparison between him and Brook Lopez, the team's longest-tenured center.
The schedule for the the 2016-17 NBA season was already released on Wednesday and there are some interesting games that fans should mark on their calendars. Among these are the dates when some NBA stars face their old team buddies while wearing the opponent's jersey.
Jeremy Lin recently admitted that he is also a hardcore fan of the game, DOTA (Defense of The Ancients). The Brooklyn Nets point guard revealed that the multiplayer online battle arena video game has played an integral part on his preparations for the 2016-17 NBA season.
The expectations of Jeremy Lin continue to mount as the 2016-17 NBA season draws near. The 27-year-old star player of the Brooklyn Nets was recently ranked by the league's online fans as the No. 1 point guard for the incoming season...
Jeremy Lin was one of the Charlotte Hornet's 8 free agents that left the team in the pre-season. The other two were Courtney Lee, who is now playing for the New York Knicks, and Al Jefferson, who is now with the Indiana Pacers.
Mushroom cut, spiked hair, side swept style are but just few that newest Brooklyn Nets guard Jeremy Lin has done with his hair on and off games. Now Lin sports a dual braided hairdo upon arrival in New York, a hairstyle that takes 30 minutes jut braiding, not counting the other hair effects. Show More Summary
“Space Jam 2” may still be a fantasy for now, but at least we have “Space Jam 3!” Wait, what? But it’s true! Brooklyn Nets guard Jeremy Lin has teamed up with YouTuber Ryan Higa for a take on the classic Loony Tunes meets the NBA movie...Show More Summary
Apparently, Lebron James is on the woks for "Space Jam 2" which has been for a long time now. In the meantime, Jeremy Lin together with YouTube star Ryan Higa, introduced an idea that is not existing yet. The created "Space Jam 3" which features anime icons like Naruto, Sailor Moon, Yugi of Yu-Gi-Oh and Goku of Dragon Ball Z.
Until LeBron James and Warner Bros. get their act together, Jeremy Lin is here to fill the “Space Jam” void in all of our lives. The Brooklyn Nets point guard The post WATCH: Jeremy Lin Stars in ‘Space Jam 3: Anime Edition’ appeared first on SLAMonline.
This should end it.
No, this is not actually Space Jam 3, but since Space Jam 2 with LeBron James is apparently in the works — and has been for a long, long time — Jeremy Lin and YouTube star Ryan Higa decided to have fun with the idea of a sequel to a sequel that doesn’t exist yet. Show More Summary
The Brooklyn Nets have officially started their campaign to reignite the New Yorkers' support for Jeremy Lin, the franchise's star player for the 2016-17 NBA season.
Jeremy Lin has carved out a nice, if much-traveled, career in the NBA, and he’s also done some entertaining work off the court. The Nets point guard has pranked Madame Tussaud’s visitors by pretending to be his own wax figure, and he has starred in humorous videos in which he parodied other athletes’ ad campaigns, […]
Yes, the braids are gone.
Newly acquired Brooklyn Nets superstar Jeremy Lin flashes his disappointment over how Asians are stereotyped during social events, or even during his own game, and stressed that there is a definite need for racial awareness.
Granted, there aren’t many players of Asian descent in the NBA, and it’s not like Jeremy Lin is 6-foot-10, but still: Come on, (...)