Most Valuable Player
There’s scoring outbursts, and then there’s what Miami Heat superstar LeBron James did to the Charlotte Bobcats Monday night at the AmericanAirlines Arena.
At this point, writers are running out of superlatives to describe just how well LeBron James plays the game of basketball. Monday night he once again reminded everyone that he is the greatest player on the planet and that any talk of the Most Valuable Player award goes through him.
While Oklahoma City Thunder forward Kevin Durant has the inside track for the NBA MVP award, last year’s winner, Miami Heat forward LeBron James isn’t giving up his crown without a fight.
When LeBron James and Dwyane Wade are playing as well as they did Monday night against the Phoenix Suns, it’s impossible to beat the Miami Heat.
Miami Heat superstar LeBron James may be in his last season with the Heat, but if he is, oddsmakers say he’s going to go out in style.
Miami Heat superstar LeBron James knows there’s great interest in what he will do next July, but first, he has another matter to take care of, a possible Heat 3-peat. But what should really scare Heat opponents is his assessment of his basketball skills since Game 7 of the 2013 NBA Finals.
They’ve combined to hit more than 1,109 home runs and drive in more than 3,357 runs, both at one time were South Florida legends, and both will likely never see the inside of the Major League Baseball Hall of Fame except on a tour thanks to performance-enhancing drugs.
He’s the most decorated player in the National Basketball Association and when it mattered most, LeBron James once again came through for the Miami Heat.
Miami Heat superstar and NBA Most Valuable Player LeBron James looked like a shell of himself in Game 3 of the 2013 NBA Finals against the San Antonio Spurs. He promised he would play better in Game 4 and just like the mailman, he delivered.
What is the definition of the “most valuable player?” The NBA doesn’t define it for voters, but nearly every voter this year said Miami Heat superstar LeBron James was it. The lone holdout turned out to be Boston Globe writer Gary Washburn.