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2005 NCAA Men's Division I
Basketball Tournament
2005 Final Four logo
2005 Final Four logo
Season 2004‚Äď05
Teams 65
Finals Site Edward Jones Dome
St. Louis, Missouri
Champions North Carolina (4th title)
Runner-Up Illinois (1st title game)
Semifinalists Louisville (8th Final Four)
Michigan State (6th Final Four)
Winning Coach Roy Williams (1st title)
MOP Sean May North Carolina
Attendance 689,317
NCAA Men's Division I Tournaments
¬ę2004  2006¬Ľ
2005 Final Four, Edward Jones Dome

The 2005 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament involved 65 schools playing in single-elimination play to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division I college basketball. It began on March 15, 2005, and ended with the championship game on April 4 from Edward Jones Dome in St. Louis, Missouri.

North Carolina won its fourth national title with a 75-70 win in the championship game over Illinois. North Carolina's Sean May was named the tournament's Most Outstanding Player.

Contents

Tournament procedure

A total of 65 teams entered the tournament. Thirty of the teams earned automatic bids by winning their conference tournaments. The automatic bid of the Ivy League, which does not conduct a postseason tournament, went to its regular season champion. The remaining 34 teams were granted "at-large" bids, which are extended by the NCAA Selection Committee.

Two teams played an opening-round game, popularly called the "play-in game"; the winner of that game advanced to the main draw of the tournament and plays a top seed in one of the regionals. This game has been played at the University of Dayton Arena in Dayton, Ohio since its inception in 2001.

All 64 teams were seeded 1 to 16 within their regionals; the winner of the play-in game automatically received a 16 seed. The Selection Committee seeded the entire field from 1 to 65.

The 2005 regionals, along with their top seeds, are listed below.

  • Midwest Regional (top seed: Illinois; top overall seed)
  • West Regional (top seed: Washington; fourth overall seed)
  • East Regional (top seed: North Carolina; second overall seed)
  • South Regional (top seed: Duke; third overall seed)

Each regional winner advanced to the Final Four, held from April 2-4 in St. Louis.

Locations

The 2005 play-in game was played on Tuesday, March 15, at the University of Dayton Arena in Dayton, Ohio, as it had been since its inception in 2001.

The first and second-round games were played at the following sites:

March 17 and 19
McKale Center, Tucson, Arizona (Host: University of Arizona)
RCA Dome, Indianapolis, Indiana (Hosts: Butler University and Horizon League)
Taco Bell Arena, Boise, Idaho (Host: Boise State University)
Wolstein Center, Cleveland, Ohio (Host: Cleveland State University)
March 18 and 20
Charlotte Coliseum, Charlotte, North Carolina (Host: Davidson College)
DCU Center, Worcester, Massachusetts (Host: College of the Holy Cross)
Ford Center, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (Host: Big 12 Conference)
Gaylord Entertainment Center, Nashville, Tennessee (Host: Ohio Valley Conference)

The regional final sites, named after their host cities, were:

March 24 and 26
West Regional, University Arena, Albuquerque, New Mexico (Host: University of New Mexico)
Midwest Regional, Allstate Arena, Chicago, Illinois (Host: DePaul University)
March 25 and 27
South Regional, Frank Erwin Center, Austin, Texas (Host: University of Texas at Austin)
East Regional, Carrier Dome, Syracuse, New York (Host: Syracuse University)

Each regional winner advanced to the Final Four at the Edward Jones Dome, St. Louis, Missouri, hosted by the Missouri Valley Conference. The semi-final games were held on April 2 and the final on April 4, 2005.

Qualifying teams

Midwest Regional
Seed School Coach Conference Record Berth Type
#1 Illinois Bruce Weber Big Ten 32-1 Tournament Champion
#2 Oklahoma State Eddie Sutton Big 12 26-7 Tournament Champion
#3 Arizona Lute Olson Pac-10 30-7 At-Large Bid
#4 Boston College Al Skinner Big East 25-5 At-Large Bid
#5 Alabama Mark Gottfried SEC 24-8 At-Large Bid
#6 LSU John Brady SEC 20-10 At-Large Bid
#7 Southern Illinois Chris Lowery Missouri Valley 27-8 At-Large Bid
#8 Texas Rick Barnes Big 12 20-11 At-Large Bid
#9 Nevada Mark Fox WAC 25-7 At-Large Bid
#10 St. Mary's Randy Bennett WCC 25-9 At-Large Bid
#11 UAB Mike Anderson C-USA 22-11 At-Large Bid
#12 UW‚ÄďMilwaukee Bruce Pearl Horizon 26-6 Tournament Champion
#13 Pennsylvania Fran Dunphy Ivy 20-9 Regular Season Champion
#14 Utah State Stew Morrill Big West 24-8 Tournament Champion
#15 Southeastern Louisiana Billy Kennedy Southland 24-9 Tournament Champion
#16 Fairleigh Dickinson Tom Green Northeast 20-13 Tournament Champion
West Regional
Seed School Coach Conference Record Berth Type
#1 Washington Lorenzo Romar Pac-10 29-6 Tournament Champion
#2 Wake Forest Skip Prosser ACC 27-6 At-Large Bid
#3 Gonzaga Mark Few WCC 26-5 Tournament Champion
#4 Louisville Rick Pitino C-USA 29-4 Tournament Champion
#5 Georgia Tech Paul Hewitt ACC 20-12 At-Large Bid
#6 Texas Tech Bob Knight Big 12 22-11 At-Large Bid
#7 West Virginia John Beilein Big East 24-11 At-Large Bid
#8 Pacific Bob Thomason Big West 27-4 At-Large Bid
#9 Pittsburgh Jamie Dixon Big East 20-9 At-Large Bid
#10 Creighton Dana Altman Missouri Valley 23-11 Tournament Champion
#11 UCLA Ben Howland Pac-10 18-11 At-Large Bid
#12 George Washington Karl Hobbs Atlantic 10 22-8 Tournament Champion
#13 Louisiana-Lafayette Robert Lee Sun Belt 20-11 Tournament Champion
#14 Winthrop Gregg Marshall Big South 27-6 Tournament Champion
#15 UT-Chattanooga John Shulman SoCon 20-11 Tournament Champion
#16 Montana Larry Krystkowiak Big Sky 18-13 Tournament Champion
East Regional
Seed School Coach Conference Record Berth Type
#1 North Carolina Roy Williams ACC 27-4 At-Large Bid
#2 Connecticut Jim Calhoun Big East 23-8 At-Large Bid
#3 Kansas Bill Self Big 12 23-7 At-Large Bid
#4 Florida Billy Donovan SEC 24-8 Tournament Champion
#5 Villanova Jay Wright Big East 24-8 At-Large Bid
#6 Wisconsin Bo Ryan Big Ten 22-8 At-Large Bid
#7 Charlotte Bobby Lutz C-USA 21-8 At-Large Bid
#8 Minnesota Dan Monson Big Ten 21-11 At-Large Bid
#9 Iowa State Wayne Morgan Big 12 19-12 At-Large Bid
#10 North Carolina State Herb Sendek ACC 21-14 At-Large Bid
#11 Northern Iowa Greg McDermott Missouri Valley 21-11 At-Large Bid
#12 New Mexico Ritchie McKay Mountain West 26-7 Tournament Champion
#13 Ohio Tim O'Shea Mid-American 21-11 Tournament Champion
#14 Bucknell Pat Flannery Patriot 23-10 Tournament Champion
#15 Central Florida Kirk Speraw Atlantic Sun 24-9 Tournament Champion
Play-in Winner Oakland Greg Kampe Mid-Continent 13-19 Tournament Champion
Play-in Loser Alabama A&M L. Vann Pettaway SWAC 18-14 Tournament Champion
South Regional
Seed School Coach Conference Record Berth Type
#1 Duke Mike Krzyzewski ACC 27-6 Tournament Champion
#2 Kentucky Tubby Smith SEC 28-6 At-Large Bid
#3 Oklahoma Kelvin Sampson Big 12 25-8 At-Large Bid
#4 Syracuse Jim Boeheim Big East 27-7 Tournament Champion
#5 Michigan State Tom Izzo Big Ten 22-6 At-Large Bid
#6 Utah Ray Giacoletti Mountain West 29-6 At-Large Bid
#7 Cincinnati Bob Huggins C-USA 25-8 At-Large Bid
#8 Stanford Trent Johnson Pac-10 18-13 At-Large Bid
#9 Mississippi State Rick Stansbury SEC 23-11 At-Large Bid
#10 Iowa Steve Alford Big Ten 21-11 At-Large Bid
#11 UTEP Doc Sadler WAC 27-8 Tournament Champion
#12 Old Dominion Blaine Taylor CAA 28-6 Tournament Champion
#13 Vermont Tom Brennan America East 25-7 Tournament Champion
#14 Niagara Joe Mihalich MAAC 20-10 Tournament Champion
#15 Eastern Kentucky Travis Ford Ohio Valley 25-4 Tournament Champion
#16 Delaware State Greg Jackson MEAC 19-14 Tournament Champion

Bids by conference

Bids by Conference
Bids Conference
6 Big East, Big 12
5 ACC, Big Ten, SEC
4 C-USA, Pac-10
3 Missouri Valley
2 Big West, Mountain West, WCC, WAC
1 19 others

Opening Round

First round

Midwest Regional

West Regional

East Regional

South Regional

Second round

Midwest Regional

West Regional

  • March 19, Taco Bell Arena, Boise
  • March 20, Gaylord Entertainment Center, Nashville
    • Louisville (4) 76, Georgia Tech (5) 54
      Louisville played strong defense in eliminating the defending runner-up Yellow Jackets. Francisco Garcia scored 21, Larry O'Bannon 16, and Taquan Dean 14.
  • March 19, McKale Center, Tucson
    • Texas Tech (6) 71, Gonzaga (3) 69
      Texas Tech edged Gonzaga to earn a trip to the Sweet Sixteen. Ronald Ross led Texas Tech with 24, and Jarrius Jackson added 18.
  • March 19, Wolstein Center, Cleveland
    • West Virginia (7) 111, Wake Forest (2) 105 (2 OT)
      West Virginia continued their upset run to the Sweet Sixteen with a double-overtime shootout win, erasing a thirteen-point halftime deficit. Mike Gansey led West Virginia with 29 including 19 in the overtime periods, with Tyrone Sally, the hero of the first-round victory over Creighton, scoring 21, and D'or Fischer scoring 15 off the bench.

East Regional

South Regional

Regionals

Midwest Regional

At Allstate Arena, Rosemont, Illinois

Semifinals

  • March 24
    • Illinois (1) 77, UW‚ÄďMilwaukee (12) 63
      UW‚ÄďMilwaukee, who had knocked off powerhouses Alabama and Boston College in the last week, had their Cinderella run come to an abrupt end against the tournament's top-seeded team. UW‚ÄďMilwaukee stayed with Illinois for most of the first half, only trailing 29-26 with 3:38 to play in the half, but then Illinois reeled off a 7-0 run to push the lead to ten, and UW‚ÄďMilwaukee never recovered, never getting closer than seven points for the rest of the game. Following this impressive run, UW‚ÄďMilwaukee coach Bruce Pearl accepted a job as the head basketball coach at the University of Tennessee.
    • Arizona (3) 79, Oklahoma State (2) 78
      In the other and more climactic Midwest Regional semifinal, Arizona squeaked by Oklahoma State when Salim Stoudamire canned a jumper with 2.8 seconds remaining. The game had been back-and-forth all night long, with Arizona leading by three at halftime but then letting up, allowing Oklahoma State to take a five-point lead at 72-67 with 4:29 remaining. Arizona and Oklahoma State then traded baskets, and Stoudamire sliced the Oklahoma State lead to 76-75 with 1:58 left on a three-pointer. After Joey Graham put Oklahoma State back up by one with eighteen seconds to play, Stoudamire nailed his game-winner to send Arizona to the Elite Eight.

Final

  • March 26
    • Illinois (1) 90, Arizona (3) 89 (OT)
      In one of the most thrilling NCAA basketball games ever, Illinois pulled off an improbable comeback to break the hearts of Wildcats fans everywhere. After a close first half, Arizona came out gunning in the second half, opening up a 75-60 lead with just over four minutes left in the second half. Illinois then closed the half on a 20-5 run to force overtime using a stingy defense, layups, and three-pointers, the last of which by Deron Williams tied the game at 80-80 with 39 seconds in regulation. The run broke down Arizona completely, and Illinois opened up a 90-84 lead in overtime before Arizona scored five straight to cut the lead to one, but Hassan Adams missed a three at the buzzer to give Illinois the win and a berth in the Final Four.

West Regional

At University Arena, Albuquerque

Semifinals

  • March 24
    • Louisville (4) 93, Washington (1) 79
      Louisville dominated top-seeded Washington, using a big spurt late in the first half and then cruising from there. After an evenly matched sixteen minutes that saw Washington lead 30-29, Louisville went on an 18-5 run to close the first half, with the big shots coming from Francisco Garcia, who nailed two three-pointers during that stretch to extend the lead. Washington tried a second-half comeback, cutting Louisville's lead to 67-61 with 8:41 left, but Louisville had enough to pull away.
    • West Virginia (7) 65, Texas Tech (6) 60
      Seventh-seeded West Virginia continued to roll onto the Elite Eight, engaging in a close battle with Texas Tech before pulling away in the second half. West Virginia took the lead for good when Kevin Pittsnogle drained a three with 6:14 to play, and held it from there, with Pittsnogle sinking two huge free throws with seventeen seconds left and West Virginia up by two to put the game out of reach.

Final

  • March 26
    • Louisville (4) 93, West Virginia (7) 85 (OT)
      In another Regional Final overtime game (and a preview of a future Big East rivalry), West Virginia opened up the game at a blistering pace, using five three-pointers to jump out to a 19-5 lead. When Joe Herber made a three, West Virginia had a 32-13 lead with 5:30 to play in the first half. West Virginia led by thirteen at halftime, but Louisville finally went to a zone defense coming out of the half, and West Virginia began to go cold. Louisville cut the lead to three nine minutes into the second half, but Kevin Pittsnogle extended the West Virginia lead to ten with six minutes to play with a three. But West Virginia missed their last four field goals and Louisville tied the game with 38 seconds to play on Larry O'Bannon's layup. Louisville had grabbed the momentum and scored sixteen points in overtime to secure a berth in the Final Four.

East Regional

At Carrier Dome, Syracuse

Semifinals

  • March 25
    • North Carolina (1) 67, Villanova (5) 66
      In a tight Sweet Sixteen contest, the top-seeded Tar Heels barely made it to the Elite Eight. The entire game was officiated closely‚ÄĒthe first television timeout came after Villanova garnered its fifth personal foul, and two controversial fouls on led to the disqualification from the game of North Carolina star Raymond Felton with under five minutes left. Fifth-seeded Villanova stuck with UNC despite falling behind 64-54 with 3:45 left in the game. The Wildcats stormed back to cut the lead to 66-63, and with eleven seconds left Allan Ray drove the lane and was called for a travel. On the ensuing possession, Villanova immediately fouled. Rashad McCants then made a free throw to seal the North Carolina victory.
    • Wisconsin (6) 65, N.C. State (10) 56
      After upsetting two higher-seeded teams, including the defending national champion, N.C. State took a nine-point halftime lead against sixth-seeded Wisconsin before the Badgers woke up, using a 13-0 second-half run to turn a three-point deficit into a ten-point lead. N.C. State hung in, cutting the Wisconsin lead to 53-49 with 5:03 to play, and then only trailed 59-54 with 1:50 to play, but N.C. State ran out of miracles and energy and their Cinderella run ended, denying them a matchup with their most hated rival for a trip to St. Louis.

Final

  • March 27
    • North Carolina (1) 88, Wisconsin (6) 82
      The third regional final matched up the top seeded North Carolina Tar Heels and the sixth seeded Badgers from Wisconsin. The Badgers had a relatively easy road to the Elite Eight of the eight teams there ‚ÄĒ they took on an 11-seed, a 14-seed and a 10-seed, avoiding potential games with Kansas and UConn. The Tar Heels started off hot in this one as Sean May and Rashad McCants scored at will. When point guard Raymond Felton garnered his second foul, head coach Roy Williams decided to pull him to prevent further foul trouble. Up 11 at the time, it seemed to be the right move. Wisconsin would prove Williams wrong as they finished the half on an 11-0 run, tying the game at 44 heading into the half. The Tar Heels struggled to start the second half as hot as the first and trailed for the first time since the opening minutes of the game. Sparked by May's 29 points and 11 boards and Felton's clutch free throws, they outlasted the Badgers and won the game by six in regulation.

South Regional

At Frank Erwin Center, Austin

Semifinals

  • March 25
    • Michigan State (5) 78, Duke (1) 68
      The Spartans of Michigan State continued on to the Elite Eight by outplaying Duke in the second half and breaking a 32-32 halftime tie. Michigan State came out in the second half and secured the momentum in slowly, but surely, pulling away from Duke. The Spartans got out to a nine-point lead, allowed Duke to get within two, but then, scoring their last ten points of the game on free throws, moved on to the Elite Eight.
    • Kentucky (2) 62, Utah (6) 52
      After playing Kentucky well in the first half, only trailing by five at halftime, Utah ran out of steam. Utah's last chance to win the game came after Andrew Bogut missed a free throw with Utah down 38-35 with 12:17 to play. Kentucky gradually pulled away to meet Michigan State in the Elite Eight.

Final

  • March 27
    • Michigan State (5) 94, Kentucky (2) 88 (2 OT)
      In this double-overtime, controversial thriller, Kentucky started out well and led Michigan State by four at halftime, but Michigan State caught up in the second half, actually leading 70-62 with 5:43 to play. Kentucky rallied back, however, cutting the lead to one when Kelenna Azubuike drained a three with 1:19 to play. After Patrick Sparks missed the front end of a one-and-one with 41 seconds to play, Michigan State's Shannon Brown appeared to ice the game with two free throws with 20 seconds to play. But with time expiring, Sparks put up a prayer from three, and the ball bounced around the rim four times before falling in. After the referees spent nearly ten minutes reviewing the play, they upheld that Sparks' shot was a three pointer, sending the game into overtime. In the first overtime, neither team relented, and Brown hit a key three-point basket for Michigan State to keep them in the game. Kentucky's Azubuike missed a three as time expired to send the game into double overtime. In the second overtime, Michigan State's mettle finally won the game for them, as they scored 11 of their 13 points from the free throw line to finally seal the game and send them to the Final Four for the fourth time under coach Tom Izzo.

Final Four

The Edward Jones Dome was host of the Final Four and National Championship in 2005.

At Edward Jones Dome, St. Louis

National Semifinals

  • April 2
    In a packed Edwards Jones Dome, the battle between Chicago Regional Champions Illinois and Albuquerque Regional Champions Louisville took place. Although nearly three fourths of the crowd were Illini fans, the fourth-seeded Louisville Cardinals were not fazed and gave the overall top-seeded Fighting Illini all they could handle, trailing only by three at halftime, but Illinois used an early second-half run to pull away from the Cardinals and earn a bid in the national championship game.
    In the battle between Syracuse Regional Champions North Carolina and Austin Regional Champions Michigan State, North Carolina used a 54-point second half to erase a five-point halftime deficit and down the Spartans, who were making their fourth appearance in the Final Four under coach Tom Izzo.

National Championship Game

North Carolina was playing looking for its 4th National Championship while Illinois was playing in its first National Championship. It was a tight contest for much of the first half before an 8-0 run by North Carolina allowed them to take a 35-25. Eventually they would take a 40-27 into halftime. North Carolina increased its lead to 15 at one point in the second half. But Illinois began a furious charge. At one point, they would hit seven consecutive shots from the floor to turn a fifteen point lead back to four. Unfazed, North Carolina would push the lead back up to ten before a 10-0 run by the Illini tied the game at 65-65. Illinois would tie the game at 70-70 on a three by Luther Head. But North Carolina would fight back as freshman Marvin Williams tapped back a Rashad Mccants missed shot to put North Carolina back in front. Illinois would get several cracks to take the lead but were unable to convert. Eventually, Raymond Felton was able to steal the ball from Head forcing Deron Williams to foul. However Felton converted on 1 of 2 free throws giving Illinois one last chance. But Luther Head's three pointer bounced high and out. Eventually it went into the hands of Felton who this time connected on both free throws to give North Carolina a 75-70 victory. For North Carolina head coach Roy Williams, it was his first national championship in three tries(two previous losses with Kansas). Illinois was denied a chance to set the NCAA record for most wins in a season holding at 37. Sean May scored 26 points as he took the MOP of the Final Four.

Bracket

Winners in bold. * next to a score indicates that the game went to overtime; multiple stars indicate multiple overtimes.

Midwest Regional

  First round Second round Semifinals Finals
                                     
1  Illinois 67  
16  Fairleigh Dickinson 55  
  1  Illinois 71  
Indianapolis, IN
  9  Nevada 59  
8  Texas 57
9  Nevada 61  
  1  Illinois 77  
  12  UW‚ÄďMilwaukee 63  
5  Alabama 73  
12  UW‚ÄďMilwaukee 83  
  12  UW‚ÄďMilwaukee 83
Cleveland, OH
  4  Boston College 75  
4  Boston College 85
13  Pennsylvania 65  
  1  Illinois 90*
  3  Arizona 89
6  LSU 68  
11  UAB 82  
  11  UAB 63
Boise, ID
  3  Arizona 85  
3  Arizona 66
14  Utah State 53  
  3  Arizona 79
  2  Oklahoma State 78  
7  Southern Illinois 65  
10  St. Mary's 56  
  7  Southern Illinois 77
Oklahoma City, OK
  2  Oklahoma State 85  
2  Oklahoma State 63
15  Southeastern Louisiana 50  

West Regional

  First round Second round Semifinals Finals
                                     
1  Washington 88  
16  Montana 77  
  1  Washington 97  
Boise, ID
  8  Pacific 79  
8  Pacific 79
9  Pittsburgh 71  
  1  Washington 79  
  4  Louisville 93  
5  Georgia Tech 80  
12  George Washington 68  
  5  Georgia Tech 54
Nashville, TN
  4  Louisville 76  
4  Louisville 68
13  Louisiana-Lafayette 62  
  4  Louisville 93*
  7  West Virginia  85
6  Texas Tech 78  
11  UCLA 66  
  6  Texas Tech 71
Tucson, AZ
  3  Gonzaga 69  
3  Gonzaga 74
14  Winthrop 64  
  6  Texas Tech 60
  7  West Virginia  65  
7  West Virginia 63  
10  Creighton 61  
  7  West Virginia  111**
Cleveland, OH
  2  Wake Forest 105  
2  Wake Forest 70
15  UT-Chattanooga 54  

East Regional

  64 Oakland 79   Oakland advances to 16 seed in Syracuse
65 Alabama A&M 69
  First round Second round Semifinals Finals
                                     
1  North Carolina 96  
16  Oakland 68  
  1  North Carolina 92  
Charlotte, NC
  9  Iowa State 65  
8  Minnesota 53
9  Iowa State 64  
  1  North Carolina 67  
  5  Villanova 66  
5  Villanova 55  
12  New Mexico 47  
  5  Villanova 76
Nashville, TN
  4  Florida 65  
4  Florida 67
13  Ohio 62  
  1  North Carolina  88
  6  Wisconsin 82
6  Wisconsin 57  
11  Northern Iowa 52  
  6  Wisconsin 71
Oklahoma City, OK
  14  Bucknell 62  
3  Kansas 63
14  Bucknell 64  
  6  Wisconsin 65
  10  North Carolina State  56  
7  Charlotte 63  
10  North Carolina State 75  
  10  North Carolina State  65
Worcester, MA
  2  Connecticut 62  
2  Connecticut 77
15  Central Florida 71  

South Regional

  First round Second round Semifinals Finals
                                     
1  Duke 57  
16  Delaware State 46  
  1  Duke 63  
Charlotte, NC
  9  Mississippi State 55  
8  Stanford 70
9  Mississippi State 93  
  1  Duke 68  
  5  Michigan State 78  
5  Michigan State 89  
12  Old Dominion 81  
  5  Michigan State 72
Worcester, MA
  13  Vermont 61  
4  Syracuse 57
13  Vermont 60*  
  5  Michigan State 94**
  2  Kentucky 88
6  Utah 60  
11  UTEP 54  
  6  Utah 67
Tucson, AZ
  3  Oklahoma 58  
3  Oklahoma 84
14  Niagara 67  
  6  Utah 52
  2  Kentucky 62  
7  Cincinnati 76  
10  Iowa 64  
  7  Cincinnati 60
Indianapolis, IN
  2  Kentucky 69  
2  Kentucky 72
15  Eastern Kentucky 64  

Final Four @ St. Louis, Missouri - Edward Jones Dome

  National Semifinals National Championship Game
                 
M1  Illinois 72  
W4  Louisville 57  
    M1  Illinois 70
  E1  North Carolina 75
E1  North Carolina 87
S5  Michigan State 71  

Announcers

See also


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