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This is very unique. It’s pretty awkward. It’s a little embarrassing, to be honest.
The minute I heard the Phoenix Suns had made yet another clear-the-cupboard, shake-the-Etch-a-Sketch, let’s-try-this-again trade on Friday, I thought about my nephew Jake.
Every fan and media member and most NFL players loathe the fourth and final preseason game. Most of the players you care about either play a series or sit out completely. Anyone with a nagging injury? Take seat. Nothing beats spending four hours pondering “Why hasn’t the season started already?”
Full disclosure to start: I had the Los Angeles Dodgers dead and buried in June. Done. Over. Even with the phenomenon that is Yasiel Puig; even with Ian Kennedy poking the big, blue bear with a sharp stick at just the wrong moment with two of the most ill-timed beanballs in baseball history.
The Valley sports media has been tripping over itself in lauding the hiring of new Phoenix Suns general manager Ryan McDonough, calling it a turning point and a ray of light for a franchise that has been in a death spiral during these past couple years of the Robert Sarver era.
The Phoenix Suns have a chance to begin their ascension from the ashes this summer. With one lottery pick safely earned among the top five and another still possible — unless Kobe Bryant is intent on dragging the Los Angeles Lakers’ lifeless carcass to the postseason for a public funeral at the hands of San Antonio or Oklahoma City — the first seeds for resurgence are at hand.
For Suns fans, rooting against the Lakers has never been so much fun.
If the Phoenix Coyotes snap their run of three straight Stanley Cup Playoff appearances this spring, you can blame Thursdays.
Amare Stoudemire’s right knee, the microfracture knee, the knee we all know would surely bring a premature end to one of the most exciting NBA talents in this millennium, is now waving a white flag.
My first thought when the Suns acquired Marcus Morris from the Houston Rockets?
Don’t cry for Alvin Gentry. The time when he needed your sympathy has already passed.
There are two different points I would like to make concerning two of Arizona’s sports teams.
The Suns have dubbed their Dec. 6 game against Dallas as “Satisfaction Guarantee Night.” If you don’t have a great time watching Phoenix attempt like the dickens to beat the Mavericks, you can simply saunter up to the ticket window and ask for your money back.
After missing seven of nine shots and scoring just eight points in his debut as a Phoenix Sun, Michael Beasley was asked if he made the first impression he was hoping for to Arizona sports fans.
Unlike many local sports fans, I spent Halloween night at US Airways Center to catch the regular season debut of the new Suns.
New Suns forward Michael Beasley is among several newcomers eager to begin the post-Steve Nash era, though external expectations for Phoenix remain low for the 2012-2013 season, which begins this week.
Valley Phoenix Suns fans can get their first view of the 2012-13 team when it hosts the annual open practice 10 a.m. Saturday at US Airways Center. The event is open to the public free of charge, according to a press release.
Enjoy that Rattlers championship. Revel in Diana Taurasi’s gold medal and the fact that temperatures will plunge into the mid-90s, Arizona sports fans.
Steve Nash: gone. Grant Hill: gone. Phoenix Suns fans feel the emotional attachment to the oldest and, historically, most popular professional sports team is heading in the same direction.
So here’s a scenario for Suns fans: Steve Nash is a free agent, and we’ll assume he wants to move on from Phoenix.
Horizon softball reached its peak in the sixth inning and rode a wild ride to the finish.
When coach Brian Cole took the job at Joy Christian he expected to win some games. But 7-0 and on the verge of the school’s first playoff appearance?
For the first time since 2008, Centennial softball will not play at Rose Mofford Park.
Centennial softball’s lead off hitter and No. 2 hitter went 7-for-8 and scored four runs as the Coyotes advanced to the third round of the 5A-II state softball tournament with a 7-1 win against No. 16-seed Yuma.