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  • NIKE BASKETBALL, NIKE
    SPORTSWEAR, JORDAN
    BRAND & CONVERSE
    ART OF A CHAMPION

    While beauty is in the eye of the beholder, artistry is in the legacy
    of a champion. Like all great artists, all great players relentlessly
    push themselves towards the creation of their defining
    masterpiece, one that will forever etch their name into the annals of
    history. As part of the Champions Think 16 collection, Nike Basketball, Nike
    Sportswear, Jordan Brand and Converse present:
    Art of a Champion, a collection of sixteen individual artist
    interpretations that celebrate sixteen timeless performances by
    sixteen of the game’s greatest champions. Stay tuned to NIKE.COM for
    launch info regarding each sneakers featured in the collection.
  • KOBE 1 PROTRO
    FINAL SECONDS

    One year after missing the playoffs for the first time in ten years, the
    weight of the Lakers franchise sat on the sole shoulders of Kobe. In
    Game 4 of the 2006 playoffs against the Suns, Kobe sent the game
    to overtime with a last-second layup, yet he and the Lakers then
    found themselves down again now by one with 6.1 seconds
    remaining. Driving to the right and elevating over two defenders,
    Kobe nailed the game-winner as time expired. While his
    performance symbolized that he was the biggest star in the city of
    stars, he now owned the town in what became a legacy of more
    unforgettable performances as the face of the Lakers.
  • CONVERSE PRO LEATHER MID
    THE SCOOP

    Before joining the NBA, Dr. J’s mastery of the physical world was
    virtually unknown, except to those from the courts of Harlem. That
    all changed with one smooth move in Game 4 of the 1980 Finals.
    Driving to the baseline halfway through the 4th quarter, he raised
    the ball high with one hand, teasing the Lakers defense before
    bringing it back under the hoop and scooping it off the glass. While
    Dr. J and the Sixers didn’t go on to win the series, his move in the
    All- Star’s brought the fabled flair and flash of Harlem basketball to
    the NBA.
  • AIR FORCE 1 HIGH
    RUDE AWAKENING

    Out to deliver the Pistons their first title since 1990, Rasheed took
    matters into his own hands during a physical Game 4 of the 2004
    Finals at the Palace. After catching a cheap elbow mid-way through
    the third quarter, he responded by converting his passion and anger
    into pure dominance. Helping to bring a hard-earned title back to the
    Motor City, his beastly takeover performance cemented the AF1 into
    another chapter of the game’s legacy and became synonymous with
    his swagger, grit, and sophisticated style of play.
  • AIR JORDAN I
    PASS THE TORCH

    The 2014 Finals were billed as a bout between the veteran Spurs
    and the star-studded Heat, but it was a young Kawhi Leonard
    whose out-of-nowhere, transcendent play fueled San Antonio to the
    title. His 29-point showing in Game 3 helped the Spurs gain an
    advantage that would allow them to go on and win the series.
    Decorated as The Finals MVP, his performance signified a passing
    of the torch and his bright future as the face of the next generation
    of the Spurs franchise.
  • CONVERSE CHUCK 70 LOW
    30 AND 40

    As an 11-time NBA champion, Bill Russell’s career was filled with
    dominance and glory, but no moment better epitomizes his career
    than his 30 point and 40 rebound showing that helped the Celtics
    secure an overtime victory in Game 7 of the 1962 Finals. Helping
    Boston win their 4th straight title in what would be a reign over the
    league for years to follow, Russell, the game’s premier player,
    immortalized the Chuck Taylor as the game’s premier and most
    iconic basketball sneaker.
  • AIR MAESTRO II
    TRIFECTA

    Coming off back-to-back NBA titles, the Bulls found themselves on
    the doorstep of an illustrious “three-peat”. With a dominating
    performance in Game 2 of the 1993 Finals, Pippen would become
    just the 12th player in history to log a triple-double in a Finals game.
    Capping his night by blocking a potential game-tying three, he gave
    the Bulls a 2-0 lead in a series they would go on to win. In the wake
    of Jordan’s retirement after the series, Pippen’s Finals performance
    signified to Chicago his ability to shine on his own in the spotlight
    and lead the Bulls by himself.
  • AIR JORDAN XXVIII
    LOCKED AND LOADED

    There’s nothing synonymous between a Ray Allen three and the
    word miracle. Though it looked like a mad scramble when the rock
    pin-balled its way to the corner with just a few seconds remaining in
    Game 6 of the 2013 Finals, Allen, the consummate sharp-shooter,
    spent his whole life preparing for this moment. His game-tying three
    shifted the momentum of the entire series, fueling the Heat to a
    back-to-back title and cementing his everlasting legacy into the city
    of Miami as a savior.
  • CONVERSE FASTBREAK HI
    NO EASY BUCKETS

    Trailing 2-1 to the Lakers in the 1984 Finals, the Boston Celtics
    needed a spark. As LA’s Kurt Rambis attempted to finish a dunk on
    a fast break, Kevin McHale, committed a dangerous foul that sent
    the Laker to the floor and caused a heated brawl between the rival
    teams. Credited by several Lakers as the reason for their defeat in
    the game and that series, McHale’s play caused them to become
    fixated on retaliation rather than victory in what has become a
    storied rivalry of East versus West. With the hard foul, McHale made
    a statement in the fast-break’s; when the championship is on the
    line, there will be no easy buckets.
  • CONVERSE STAR PLAYER LOW
    INTANGIBLES

    After being swept in both the 1971 and 1975 NBA Finals, Wes
    Unseld was determined to change the winds of history in 1978
    against the Seattle Supersonics. The grueling back-and-forth series
    would eventually come down to a Game 7 matchup in Seattle, and it
    was Unseld’s two key free throws late in the game that would seal
    the victory and deliver Washington D.C. its first-ever sports
    championship. Despite averaging just 9.0 points and 11.7 rebounds
    in the series, Unseld’s veteran presence and on-court intangibles
    would ultimately earn him Finals MVP honors, cementing his legacy
    as one of the game’s all-time greats.
  • AIR FORCE 1 LOW
    F0’, FI’, FO’

    Out for revenge after losing to the Lakers in the ’82 Finals, the
    Sixers made a splash by adding the polarizing yet dominant Moses
    Malone to their roster. Making a bold statement at the start of the
    playoffs, he predicted that Philly would win the ’83 championship,
    sweeping each series “fo’, fo’, fo’”. After beating the Knicks in four
    and taking down the Bucks in five, Malone’s 24-point and 23-
    rebound performance in Game 4 vs. the Lakers helped the Sixers to
    secure their third NBA Championship. As Philly lifted the trophy,
    Malone, one of the “original six” to wear the AF1 on court, updated
    his famous prediction to “fo’, fi’, fo’”, a champion’s declaration that
    would ring out across the city for years to come.
  • AIR JORDAN XI LOW
    ROOK TO QUEEN

    Just six months after being selected as the first pick of the 2011
    Draft, Maya Moore found herself on the cusp of her first WNBA title.
    In a series-deciding Game 3 of the 2011 Finals, she drilled a late-
    game three to seal the Lynx their first-ever championship. Her
    performance embodied her meteoric rise to the top of the game and
    debuted her mentality for greatness in the game’s biggest moments.
  • LEBRON SOLDIER 1
    25 STRAIGHT

    With 6:05 remaining on the clock in Game 5 of the 2007 Eastern
    Conference Finals, LeBron seemingly flipped a switch and
    dominated the game in ways previously unseen. He would go on to
    score 29 of his team’s final 30 points, including all 18 of their points
    in overtime, single-handedly willing his team to a 2OT victory and
    his first NBA Finals appearance. LeBron’s Soldier 1 was specifically
    designed for the rigor of playoff battles like this one, and his
    performance that day was the first time the world witnessed what
    would become an entire career filled with game-changing takeovers.
  • KD IV
    BATTLE TESTED

    In a series-clinching Game 6 of the Western Conference Finals, KD
    took over with a 34-point and 14-rebound performance that helped
    erase an 18-point halftime deficit and sent him to his first ever Finals
    appearance. After sweeping the defending champion Mavericks,
    and ousting a Kobe-led Lakers, KD and the Thunder’s 4-2
    comeback over a veteran Spurs team sealed a historic takedown of
    the only three teams that had represented the West in the Finals for
    the past 13 years. While LeBron and the Heat would ultimately win
    the finals, KD’s playoff performance showed the world his
    dominance as one of the game’s greats and provided him with
    experience that would prove invaluable in a Finals appearance five
    years later.
  • AIR FORCE 270
    GOLD STANDARD

    There are All-Stars, there are MVPs, there are Hall-of-Famers, and
    then there are Champions, the ones who lift the game’s crowning
    achievement. For every player, the iconic 24k, gold-plated trophy
    symbolizes a career- defining title different than all others. “Gold
    standard” draws inspiration from the Larry O’Brien Championship
    Trophy to honor the same level of excellence that every NBA
    Champion holds themselves.
  • AIR JORDAN XIV
    LAST SHOT

    What would ultimately become Jordan’s last shot as a Chicago Bull
    would also become one of his most legendary. Down one with 10
    seconds left on the clock in Game 6 of the 1998 Finals, MJ shook off
    his defender and elevated in a single motion, sinking the now
    infamous 20-foot jumper. The AJ XIV’s became synonymous with
    the “last shot”, which sealed him his 6th NBA Title and his 6th Finals
    MVP, a perfect swan song for his inimitable career.

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