New York Knicks Overview News, Rumors, Scores, Stats, Roster, History & More

New York Knicks Overview: News, Rumors, Scores, Stats, Roster, History & More

The New York Knicks are a professional basketball team based in New York City. The Knicks compete in the National Basketball Association (NBA) as a member of the Atlantic Division of the Eastern Conference. The team plays its home games at Madison Square Garden, an arena they share with the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League (NHL). 

Let’s be with Red’s Army to get full of information about the New York Knicks Basketball team.

New York Knicks News & Rumors

New York Knicks News

Jalen Brunson, Knicks stars give fans a taste of what’s to come at NYC pro-am.

Jalen Brunson and teammates Julius Randle and Obi Toppin were greeted with a standing ovation as they entered the court in New York.

Knicks, Lakers, and Jazz discussed blockbuster trade.

The Lakers, Knicks, and Jazz discussed a three-team trade that would have included a welcome-home celebration for Mitchell and Russell Westbrook’s unceremonious exit from Los Angeles.

How Quentin Grimes is leaning on an NBA legend to help take his next Knicks step

Quentin Grimes wants to show he is more than a 3-point weapon, and with the help of a former rival college coach, he just might.

Ex-Knick facing felony charges after airport marijuana arrest

Iman Shumpert was arrested on felony drug charges over the weekend after officers allegedly found a “sizable” amount of marijuana in his backpack.

New York Knicks Rumors

Knicks have the edge over other potential suitors for Donovan Mitchell.

The knicks don’t want to trade Derrick Rose.

Tony Jones: The Knicks don’t want to unload Derrick Rose. He’s long been a favorite of Tom Thibodeau. I know the Knicks want to hang onto him and Grimes. Those guys are priorities.

Lakers have an interest in Cam Reddish.

The Lakers also have had an interest in trading for Knicks forward Cam Reddish, who could also become part of a trade. Last season, the Lakers nearly acquired Reddish as part of blockbuster three-team trade talks between the Lakers, Knicks and Raptors at the time.

Knicks could lose a first-round pick if they are found guilty of tampering with Jalen Brunson signing?

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New York Knicks History

New York Knicks History

1946–1967: Early years

The text tells the story of how basketball, particularly college basketball, was gaining in popularity in New York City in 1946 and how a group of people came together to establish the Basketball Association of America (BAA) with the hope of running a profitable professional league.

The BAA was successful in its inaugural year and saw several teams make it to the playoffs. However, one of the teams, the Knicks, had difficulty shooting the ball and was eventually defeated by the more dominant Cleveland Rebels.

The semifinal round of the school year is coming to a close, and things are starting to heat up. The students are all looking forward to the big match between the top two teams, and they’re not the only ones.

The coaches are, too, as this is the last chance for them to make a real impact before the playoffs start. The game is close, but in the end, the team with the most points wins. With just a few more points, one of the teams will be crowned the champion.

In 1947, the New York Knicks hired Red Auerbach as their new coach. Auerbach implemented a fast-paced offense that emphasized ball movement, and over the next six years, the Knicks made nine straight playoff appearances. Their biggest stars during this time were guard Carl Braun and forwarded Dick Holub.

However, the team’s success was not permanent; they often struggled in the regular season and lost in the playoffs to teams such as the Syracuse Nationals and Baltimore Bullets. In 1956, Vince Boryla replaced Red Auerbach as a coach and led the Knicks to their first playoff appearance in over a decade.

However, after two unsuccessful seasons, he resigned, and the Knicks went without a coach for over a year. In 1958, the team hired Red Holzman, who led the team to their third consecutive Finals appearance but were once again defeated by the Minneapolis Lakers.

In 1964, the Knicks drafted center Willis Reed, who made an immediate impact on the court and was named NBA Rookie of the Year for his efforts. However, the leaders of the team still remained in flux.

In an attempt to reorganize, the Knicks named former standout Harry Gallatin as head coach while reassigning Donovan to the general manager position.

After a slow start in 1965, Dick McGuire, another former Knick, replaced his former teammate Gallatin midway through the season. McGuire managed to guide the Knicks to the playoffs the following season. However, they lost in the Eastern Division semi-finals.

1967–1975: Championship years

New York Knicks Championship years

In 1967, the New York Knicks were in dire straits. They had a 1-6 record and were coming off of a 15-22 season. However, things changed drastically when new head coach Red Holzman was hired.

Under his guidance, the Knicks went 28-17 and finished with a 43-39 record, salvaging a playoff berth. In the playoffs, they made it past the first round of contention for the first time since 1953, sweeping the Baltimore Bullets in four games. However, they fell to the Boston Celtics in the Eastern Division finals.

In 1968, the Knicks added Dave DeBusschere to their roster. The team went 54-28 that season and made it to the Eastern Conference finals. However, they lost to the Boston Celtics in five games. In 1969, the Knicks had another successful season, reaching the Eastern Conference finals.

1975–1985: Post-championship years

Post-championship years

The 1974-75 season was the Knicks’ eighth consecutive winning season. However, they failed to qualify for the playoffs, as they finished with a 40-42 record. The next year, Willis Reed joined the team, and the Knicks improved to a 43-39 record. They returned to the playoffs and were swept by the Philadelphia 76ers.

The next season, Hubie Brown replaced Holzman as head coach. The team went 44-38 but lost in the second round of the playoffs to the Celtics. The Knicks continued to struggle in the next two seasons, finishing with a 24-58 record.

King, who had spent the previous 24 months in rehabilitation, returned to play in the 1985-86 season and led the team to its first winning record in nine years, at 50-32. The Knicks made it to the playoffs but were eliminated by the Bulls in two games.

1985–2000: The Patrick Ewing era

New York Knicks Patrick Ewing

In 1985, the Knicks were entered into the first-ever NBA draft lottery and ended up winning the number one pick. They used this to select star center Patrick Ewing from Georgetown University.

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In Ewing’s first season with the Knicks, he led all rookies in scoring and rebounds and won the Rookie of the Year Award. However, the team struggled and went 23-59.

Under new head coach Rick Pitino, the Knicks had brief successes but went on to lose seventeen of their twenty-one final games of the season to finish 20-46 under Hill and 24-58 on the season. Hill was dismissed at the season’s end. The turnaround continued in 1987-88 when the Knicks hired Rick Pitino as head coach and drafted point guard Mark Jackson.

1991–1996: The Pat Riley/Don Nelson years

1991–1996 The Pat RileyDon Nelson years

After the conclusion of the season, MacLeod left the team to become the head coach at the University of Notre Dame. President David Checketts reached out to Pat Riley, who was working as a commentator for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC), to see if he was interested in returning to coaching.

Riley accepted Knick’s proposition on May 31, 1991. Riley, who coached the Lakers to four NBA titles during the 1980s, implemented a rough and physical style emphasizing defense.

Under Riley, the team, led by Ewing and guard John Starks, who scored 24 points per game and 13.9 points per game respectively, improved to a 51-31 record, tying them for first place in the Atlantic Division. After defeating the Pistons in the first round of the playoffs, the team faced the Bulls, losing the series 4-3 in seven games.

The 1992-In the 1995-96 season, the Knicks hired Jeff Van Gundy as their new head coach after firing Don Nelson. Van Gundy’s uptempo approach clashed with the Knicks’ defensive identity, and the team finished the season with a 47-35 record. In the playoffs, the Knicks swept the Cavaliers but lost to the eventual champion Bulls in five games.

1996–2000: The Jeff Van Gundy years

Jeff Van Gundy years

In the 1996-97 season, the Knicks added players such as Larry Johnson and Allan Houston and went on to win 57 games. In the playoffs, they swept the Charlotte Hornets in the first round before facing the Miami Heat, who were coached by Riley.

The Knicks took a 3-1 lead in the series, but a brawl near the end of Game 5 resulted in suspensions for key players, including Ewing.

Many of the suspended players were disciplined not for participating in the altercation itself but for violating an NBA rule stipulating that a benched player may not leave the bench during a fight (the rule was subsequently amended, making it illegal to leave the “bench area”).

With Ewing and Houston suspended for Game 6, Johnson and Starks suspended for Game 7, and Ward suspended for both, the Knicks lost the series.

The 1997-98 season was marred by The Ewing era came to an end when he was traded to Seattle in September 2000. Despite many playoff appearances, the SuperSonics were never able to win a championship during his time with the team.

2000–2003: Downfall

New York Knicks Downfall

Despite the loss of Ewing, the Knicks remained successful in the regular season, as they posted a 48-34 record under the direction of Houston and Sprewell. In the first round of playoff contention, however, New York fell to the Toronto Raptors in five games, failing to get past the first round of the playoffs for the first time in a decade.

After a poor start to the season, the Knicks managed to get above .500 with a 10-9 record. In spite of their recent success, Van Gundy unexpectedly resigned on December 8, 2001, explaining he had “lost focus” and would no longer be able to properly coach the team.

The team, which named longtime assistant Don Chaney as their new head coach, ended the season with a 30-52 record, and for the first time since the 1986-87 season, they did not qualify for the playoffs.

2003–2008: Isiah Thomas era

Isiah Thomas era

In 2003, Isiah Thomas was hired as the president of the Knicks. He quickly made changes to the team, firing Chaney after an unproductive tenure and hiring Lenny Wilkens to coach. The team qualified for the playoffs that year with a 39-43 record but was swept by the New Jersey Nets in the first round.

The following season, the Knicks struggled to a 17-22 record before Wilkens resigned as head coach. Herb Williams, who had previously coached the team in a game against the Orlando Magic prior to the team hiring Wilkens, took over as interim head coach for the remainder of the season and did not fare much better as the Knicks ended their season with a 33-49 record and out of playoff contention.

Hoping to find a leader that could put the team back on track, New York hired Larry Brown to coach the team.

Team president, Isiah Thomas, takes over coaching duties when Brown leaves. The Knicks struggle under Thomas and are embroiled in multiple controversies, including a sexual harassment lawsuit filed by former executive Anucha Browne Sanders.

David Lee tips in a game-winning shot against the Charlotte Bobcats with .1 seconds remaining in double overtime to give the Knicks their first win of the season. Despite this win, the Knicks continued to struggle, and Thomas was fired at the end of the 2007-2008 campaign.

2008–2010: Rebuilding

MSG hired former Indiana Pacers President Donnie Walsh to take over Isiah Thomas’s role as team president. Walsh set goals for the team, including getting the team under the salary cap and bringing back a competitive environment.

Upon the conclusion of the 2007-2008 regular season, Walsh fired Thomas and named former Phoenix Suns head coach Mike D’Antoni as head coach. D’Antoni signed a four-year, $24 million deal to coach the team.

The Knicks, holding the sixth pick in the 2008 NBA draft, selected Danilo Gallinari on May 20, 2008. On November 21, 2008, the Knicks traded one of their top scorers, Jamal Crawford, to the Golden State Warriors for Al Harrington.

2010–2013: Arrival of Carmelo Anthony

Carmelo Anthony

New York Knicks president Donnie Walsh assembles a new team of players, headlined by Amar’e Stoudemire, in order to revive the franchise. The reconfigured roster was complemented by the signing of Tyson Chandler, who helped turn around the team’s fortunes and solidify their playoff spot.

However, they were eliminated in the first round by the Boston Celtics. In an effort to revitalize the Knicks’ stagnant offense, head coach D’Antoni decided to use rookie Iman Shumpert as the starting point guard and Carmelo Anthony as a point forward.

Nevertheless, there were concerns that Anthony was holding the ball for too long, thus contributing to the team’s struggles on the offensive end.

“Linsanity”

With their 8-15 record, the Knicks decide to give third-string point guard Jeremy Lin a chance. Lin impresses with his ability to score and pass and is given the starting job.

The Knicks go on to win seven of eight under Lin’s guidance, garnering national and international attention as ‘Linsanity’ unfolds. Eventually, the team loses Anthony and Stoudemire, and Woodson is named interim head coach.

Under Mike Woodson

Under Mike Woodson

The Knicks are coming off a disappointing playoff run in which they lost to the Miami Heat in the first round. However, during the off-season, they acquired several new players, including Kostas Papanikolaou and Jason Kidd. They also re-signed J. R. Smith and Steve Novak, as well as added more players, such as Ronnie Brewer and Chris Smith.

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Despite these additions, the team lost restricted free agents Landry Fields and Jeremy Lin, who both left for other teams. Nonetheless, the Knicks continue to build their roster and look to improve upon their disappointing past season.

Despite playing without injured Iman Shumpert and Amar’e Stoudemire, the Knicks compiled an 18-5 record to start the season. The streak ended after a 10-point loss to Memphis Grizzlies. The following Sunday, in a game against the Indiana Pacers, the Knicks at home went on to win 88-76, assuring them a 7-1 record.

After two tough losses to the Dallas Mavericks and Houston Rockets, the Knicks returned home in a game against the Detroit Pistons on November 25 with a 121-100 blowout win, making them one of only three teams undefeated at home, along with the Miami Heat and Utah Jazz. The Knicks finished November with an 11-4 record, their best month record since going 11-6 in March 2000.

2013–2017: Phil Jackson era

Phil Jackson

In the late 1990s, the Knicks experienced a period of instability with their general manager, Glen Grunwald. In 2013, Steve Mills was hired as president of basketball operations and replaced Glen Grunwald with Phil Jackson.

The Knicks also purchased an NBA D-League team located in White Plains, which began operations at the start of the 2014-15 NBDL season. The Knicks then appointed former coach Phil Jackson as president of basketball operations, with Steve Mills remaining as general manager. They worked directly under MSG chairman James Dolan.

The 2013-14 season was a disappointing 37-45 record for the Knicks. However, Carmelo Anthony established his career high and Madison Square Garden record for single-game scoring. The Knicks were the most valuable basketball organization in the world according to Forbes magazine.

In the off-season, the Knicks traded controversial guard Raymond Felton. In the 2017 NBA Draft, New York Knicks president Phil Jackson selected French point guard Frank Ntilikina’s eighth overall, Damyean Dotson 44th overall, and Ognjen Jaramaz 58th overall. These three players have all been touted as potential future stars in the league.

2017–2020: Further struggles

New York Knicks Further struggles

The Knicks appointed Scott Perry as general manager and Steve Mills president of basketball operations after Jackson’s departure. Carmelo Anthony requests a trade from the Knicks, which becomes difficult with the no-trade clause inserted in his contract.

The team traded for Emmanuel Mudiay, who was later traded to the Mavericks. The Knicks finish the 2018-19 season with a league-worst 17-65 record. Scott Perry is taking over as president of the Knicks after Steve Mills resigned. Mills had been with the team for seven seasons and was responsible for the team’s success in the past.

2020–present: Return to the playoffs

Return to the playoffs

The text tells the story of the 2020-21 Knicks season, starting with their president, Leon Rose, who was appointed on March 2. On July 30, the Knicks hired Tom Thibodeau as their head coach. Julius Randle had a breakout season and was named to the NBA All-Star game reserve team on February 23.

The Knicks clinched their first winning season in eight years with a 118-104 victory over the Memphis Grizzlies on May 3. The Knicks also clinched their first playoff appearance in eight years with a 117-103 victory over the Indiana Pacers on May 12.

At the end of the regular season, Randle was named NBA Most Improved Player and Thibodeau was named the NBA Coach of the Year. The Knicks faced the Atlanta Hawks in the first round of the playoffs as the fourth seed but lost in five games.

Rivalries

Boston Celtics

Boston Celtics

In the 1946 NBA season, the New York Knicks and the Boston Celtics met in the playoffs for the first time. The rivalry between the two teams stems from the old rivalry between the cities of New York City and Boston, as well as the Yankees-Red Sox rivalry.

The fact that Boston and New York City are only 190 miles apart contributes to it, which is also seen in the Jets-Patriots rivalry. The teams have met nine times in the postseason, with the last time being in the 2012-13 season.

In both games 1 and 2, the Celtics had a lead going into halftime but were held to 25 and 23 points respectively in the second half, which was an all-time low for the franchise in the playoffs. The Knicks gained a 3-0 lead in the series, but the Celtics avoided elimination in games 4 and 5.

Brooklyn Nets

Brooklyn Nets

The Brooklyn Nets are the Knicks’ main rival in the city. The two teams play each other multiple times a year, and the rivalry has been compared to those of other teams in New York City due to their proximity through the subway.

The rivalry between the Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants is one of the most historical in all sports. The two teams originally competed in Manhattan, but when the Dodgers moved to Brooklyn in 1957, the rivalry took on a whole new level. The two teams have met in the playoffs three times, with the Giants winning twice and the Dodgers winning once. The most recent meeting was in 2004 when the Nets defeated the Giants.

Chicago Bulls

Chicago Bulls

The Knicks and the Chicago Bulls have a long-standing rivalry that has been renewed recently. The two teams have competed against each other frequently in high-stakes contests and playoff series, and the competition has always been fierce. With the arrival of Derrick Rose in 2008 and Carmelo Anthony and Tyson Chandler in 2010, the rivalry has been reignited.

Indiana Pacers

Indiana Pacers

Beginning in 1993, the rivalry between the New York Knicks and the Indiana Pacers quickly rose to the top of NBA history. From 1993 through 2000, they faced off six times in the playoffs, which fueled a rivalry exemplified by the animosity between Reggie Miller and well-known Knicks supporter Spike Lee.

The Hatfield-McCoy conflict was compared to by Miller, and The New York Times described it as “as explosive as any in the league” in 1998. Miller earned the moniker “The Knick-Killer” due to their animosity. His decisive victories were regularly followed by jabs at Lee that resembled the choke sign, igniting the animosity.

In the Eastern Conference Semifinals of the 2013 NBA Playoffs, the rivalry was reignited, as Indiana won the series four games to 2.

Miami Heat

Miami Heat

One of the New York Knicks’ toughest divisional rivals was the Miami Heat. From 1997 to 2000, the two teams faced off in the playoffs, and all four of those series were completed with the required number of games.

Pat Riley, the then-head coach of the Miami Heat, coached the New York Knicks from 1991 to 1995 and guided them to the NBA Finals in 1994. The Heat and the Knicks each won two playoff series against one another throughout this four-year period.

For the first time since their earlier rivalry in the 1990s, the two clubs faced battle once more in the opening round of the 2012 NBA playoffs. The Heat prevailed in the series, 4-1, and eventually won the 2012 NBA Championship.

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2021-22 New York Knicks Stats

New York Knicks Stats

  • Record: 37-45, Finished 11th in NBA Eastern Conference
  • Coach: Tom Thibodeau (37-45)
  • Executive: Leon Rose
  • PTS/G: 106.5 (26th of 30) Opp PTS/G: 106.6 (6th of 30)
  • SRS: -0.01 (19th of 30) Pace: 95.9 (29th of 30)
  • Off Rtg: 110.4 (22nd of 30) Def Rtg: 110.5 (11th of 30) Net Rating: -0.1 (19th of 30)
  • Expected W-L: 41-41 (19th of 30)
  • Preseason Odds: Championship +8000, Over-Under 41.5
  • Arena: Madison Square Garden (IV) Attendance: 763,484 (6th of 30)

Other statistics as of the end of the 2021–22 season

Most minutes played
Player Minutes
Patrick Ewing 37,586
Walt Frazier 28,995
Charles Oakley 23,959
Willis Reed 23,073
Bill Bradley 22,799
Most rebounds
Player Rebounds
Patrick Ewing 10,759
Willis Reed 8,414
Charles Oakley 7,291
Harry Gallatin 5,935
Willie Naulls 5,015
Most assists
Player Assists
Walt Frazier 4,791
Mark Jackson 4,005
Dick McGuire 2,950
Carl Braun 2,821
Richie Guerin 2,725
Most steals
Player Steals
Patrick Ewing 1,061
Charles Oakley 844
Micheal Ray Richardson 810
Ray Williams 750
Charlie Ward 744
Most blocks
Player Blocks
Patrick Ewing 2,758
Bill Cartwright 543
Marvin Webster 542
Kurt Thomas 479
Mitchell Robinson 458

New York Knicks Current Roster 2022

Number Player Position
1 OBI Toppin Forward
2 Miles McBride Guard
4 Derrick Rose Guard
5 Immanuel Quickley Guard
6 Quentin Grimes Guard
9 RJ Barrett Forward-Guard
11 Feron Hunt Forward
13 Evan Fournier Guard-Forward
13 Jalen Brunson Guard
21 Cam Reddish Forward-Guard
23 Mitchell Robinson Center-Forward
30 Julius Randle Forward-Center
45 Jericho Sims Center
55 Isaiah Hartenstein Center-Forward

New York Knicks Coach 2022

Name Position
Tom Thibodeau Head Coach
Johnnie Bryant Associate Head Coach
Andy Greer Assistant Coach
Darren Erman Assistant Coach
Dice Yoshimoto Assistant Coach
Roger Hinds Trainer

Logos and uniforms

1946–1964: Father Knickerbocker era

Father Knickerbocker uniform

The New York Knicks’ original logo features a figure called “Father Knickerbocker” dribbling a basketball in the team’s signature blue and orange colors. Willard Mullin, a cartoonist for the New York World-Telegram, created the design.

The Knicks’ home clothes have always been white with blue and orange trim, while their away gear is blue with a white and orange accent. The checkerboard design was added to the initial versions’ monotone blue (for home) and orange (for away) text around the middle of the 1950s.

1964–1992: The Classic roundball era

NY knicks Classic roundball uniform

In the early 1960s, the Knicks updated their uniforms. The lettering was in serifed fonts, and the blue lettering and numbers on the home uniforms were now trimmed in orange.

The away uniforms maintained the orange lettering but added white trim; it later changed to white letters while adding white trim on the piping. Side stripes were also added to the uniform. The ‘NY’ monogram is on the left leg of the shorts.

1968–1979; 1983–1997: Championship era uniforms

In 1970, the Knicks unveiled a uniform that would stay for three decades. The home uniforms debuted in 1968, while the away uniforms debuted the following year.

The unusual arrangement of the player’s name was later adopted by several Major League Baseball teams in the 1970s and is currently used by the National Hockey League’s Colorado Avalanche, Detroit Red Wings and New York Rangers.

On the shorts, there was no logo placed during much of the 1970s, but during the 1978-79 season, the side stripes were eliminated, and the interlocking ‘NY’ logo inside an apple was placed instead.

When this uniform style was reinstated for the 1983-84 season, it now featured the player’s number and the interlocking ‘NY’ logo, in addition to the return of the side stripes.

1979–1983: Maroon era uniforms

Maroon era uniforms

In the early 1980s, the New York Knicks radically changed their uniforms. Originally wearing a combination of blue and orange, they switched to navy and maroon. During this time, the home uniforms featured the team name below the number, both in maroon with navy trim and in a stylized, free-flowing font.

The navy away uniforms continued to feature the city name but below the white and maroon numbers. The change to maroon and navy was initiated by the-team president E. Michael Burke, whose alma mater, the University of Pennsylvania, wore those colors.

The ‘Knicks’ script from the ‘Maroon Era’ uniforms was later reused in the uniforms of the Knicks’ NBA Development League affiliate Westchester Knicks, with the same team name below the number format.

1992–2012: New look era

The New York Knickerbockers, previously known as the Knicks, have undergone many changes in their logo and uniforms over the years. In 1992, they updated their ‘Roundball Logo’ to its present form, with the word ‘Knicks’ in a futuristic font, again superimposed over a basketball, with a silver triangle accentuating the look.

The “New Look” Logo was designed by Tom O’Grady. For the 1995-96 season, the city name in a futuristic script was added atop the logo, while an alternate ‘Subway Token’ logo featuring the acronym ‘NYK’ was introduced. Black was also introduced as an accent color.

2012–present: Modern era

NY knicks Maroon Modern uniforms

In the 2017-2018 season, the Knicks replaced their home and away uniforms with the “City” Uniforms. This set features different colors for each team’s home arena. The City uniforms are white at Madison Square Garden, orange at Barclays Center, green at the Garden of Dreams, and blue at the new MSG Sphere.

For the 2019-2020 season, the Knicks replaced their “Statement” Uniform with a blue base and white lettering. The white letters were inspired by the team’s 1960s blue uniforms.

Special uniforms

In the 1920s, the Knicks were not allowed to wear their traditional green and white uniforms in the city of New York due to a dispute with the Brooklyn Dodgers. As a result, the Knicks wore blue and orange uniforms to play against Brooklyn.

In 1949, the Knicks adopted their current green and white uniforms. To celebrate St. Patrick’s Day, the Knicks have worn special edition uniforms every March since 1982. The current version is navy with orange and grey trim and was designed in collaboration with the Uniformed Firefighters Association.

For Christmas Day in 2009, the Knicks wore all-blue uniforms without additional striping, inspired by their 1950s uniforms.

Throwback uniforms

NY knicks Throwback uniforms

The Knicks wore throwback uniforms to celebrate their first season in the NBA. The uniforms featured blue letters with orange trim and were reminiscent of the original uniforms from 1946. The throwbacks also featured smaller, serif block letters on the player’s name and the “roundball” Logo on the shorts.

In the 2004-05 season, the Knicks wore throwback white uniforms from the “maroon era” Of the early 1980s. The only difference from the originals was that the letters on the player’s name were arranged in a radial arch (the originals were designed in a vertical arch) and were smaller in size.

The following season, the Knicks wore throwback blue checkerboard uniforms from the mid-1950s, which featured the “Father Knickerbocker” Logo on the left leg (the originals did not feature said logo).

Conclusion

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