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Here’s a look at the top 20 players to ever play for the Atlanta Hawks.
Going into the 2020-21 season, the Atlanta Hawks will look to make it back into the NBA Playoffs for the first time in three years with an updated roster and an expectation to win now. With new guys like Cheap Rajon Rondo Jersey and Cheap Danilo Gallinari Jersey in Hawks uniforms this year, we got to thinking about who the best players to ever play for the franchise have been.

That thinking resulted in this, a list of the top 20 players in Atlanta Hawks team history. Since moving to Atlanta in 1968, the Hawks have had some legends suit up to play in the Highlight Factory.

Before you dive headfirst into this list though, keep a few things in mind.

This list won’t include franchise legends like Cheap Cliff Hagan Jersey, who played for the St. Louis Hawks before their relocation to Atlanta. We considered Atlanta history specifically for this list.
Each player on this list has played at least 2 seasons for the Atlanta Hawks.
Each positioning on this list is also not by the player’s overall career, but by their performance in an Atlanta Hawks uniform. For example, Cheap Vince Carter Jersey is a first-ballot Hall of Famer who played for the Hawks from 2018-2020. While we’re all aware of his greatness, it’s no secret that Carter was wrapping up his career in Atlanta, and thus shouldn’t be expected to be seen on this list as his numbers with the Hawks were career lows.
Taken into account for this list were the players’ statistics, their effect on the game, team performance, and All-Star appearances.
Now that we’ve got our guidelines, let’s begin.

MORE HAWKS HISTORY: 15 greatest scorers
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Best Atlanta Hawks of all-time – No. 20 – Josh Smith (2004-2013)
The Atlanta Hawks drafted Georgia-native and McDonald’s All-American Josh Smith 17th overall in 2004 out of Oak Hill Academy, most noted for its production Carmelo Anthony the year before. Smith joined a roster that included Tyronn Lue, Boris Diaw, and Antoine Walker. He had a better NBA career than Cheap Josh Childress Jersey, who was taken above Smith at number six in the same draft.

The “J-Smoove and J-Chill” era in Atlanta Hawks history was entertaining, to say the least. Smith made the 2nd NBA All-Rookie Team for the 2004-2005 season.

During his nine seasons in Atlanta, Smith was known for his electrifying dunks and showcased his ability to the basketball world winning the Slam Dunk Contest in 2005. His incredible defensive timing landed him top-20 in the league 11 out of his 15 years in the NBA. Smith made the 2nd NBA All-Defensive Team in 2010 after averaging 8.6 rebounds, 1.6 steals, and 2.1 blocks per game on the season.

After leaving Atlanta as a free agent in 2013,Cheap Josh Smith Jersey played for the Pistons, Rockets, and Clippers before ending his career with the Pelicans in 2018. Smith averaged 15.3 points, 8.0 rebounds, 3.2 assists, 1.3 steals, and 2.1 blocks per game in his nine years in an Atlanta Hawks jersey, for one of the most well-rounded stat lines you’ll see on this list.

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Hunter, for the most part, provided a steady influence at the three last season. The hope for the Hawks is that Hunter a player that won’t need the ball in his hands offensively to be effective. Hunter shot 35% from three on just under five attempts per game and this will be a key area of his game going into season two.

We’ll get into Hunter a little more later but I think that the fact you don’t need the ball in Hunter’s hands on offense, it makes inserting him in the starting a bit more viable.

I hear your concerns, we’ll get to it (probably).

When it comes to the Hawks’ closing lineup, you’d probably insert Reddish in place of Hunter. The question of the Hawks’ best lineup probably comes in the form of how the Hawks fare when it’s Capela at center or Collins at center with Gallinari at the four spot, flanked by Reddish, Bogdanovic and Young down the stretch.

There’s only so much that we (collectively) can speculate until it takes form on the court. Everyone will soon learn the Hawks’ starting lineup to begin the season and discover what the best lineup is over time. No one has the answers to those questions just yet, not even the Hawks.

In terms of the rest of the rotation, I’d be surprised if Cheap Tony Snell Jersey and Cheap Solomon Hill Jersey  play a ton under normal circumstances/injuries. One of those two may get some first half opportunities on occasion but if they were to play more than 10 minutes — again, under normal circumstances when everyone is available and healthy — I’d be surprised.

Something else worth noting is that we could conceivably see, perhaps, Dunn or Rondo (perhaps to a lesser extent) deployed at the two, pushing Reddish, Huerter or Bogdanovic at the three and further eliminating opportunities for Snell or Hill.

It might have to be that type of situation that Cheap Brandon Goodwin Jersey will need to play some minutes this season, because his path now is obscured by the signings of Rondo and Dunn. I feel for Goodwin. He influenced a notable number of games for the Hawks last season, didn’t get a proper run down the stretch hammer home that he should be the team’s backup point guard going forward and now he’s a victim of the Hawks’ front office making a run for the playoffs as they chose to invest a premium in Cheap Rajon Rondo Jersey and also added Kris Dunn.

Goodwin automatically slides behind both in the rotation and is going to have to be patient. I think he’s talented enough to break through but it’s going to be difficult to wrestle too much from an established player and large money signing in Rondo, so his path minutes might have to come at Dunn’s expense. Even that theory has its problems because Dunn is one of the very few players who can legitimately defend on this team and the Hawks simply need his talents on that end.

From what was a good situation to try and audition for a spot has now turned to one of great challenge for Brandon Goodwin.

Any of these players could end up receiving an opportunity should one of the rotation members contract COVID-19 during the season. I hate to talk about it or mention it, I hope no one (on any team) contracts it but it’s going to be a factor in the NBA this season and there’s no escaping that. That said, the Hawks are in a much better spot with their depth this season to deal with such an eventuality should it transpire.

As for the more prevalent members of the rotation who would appear set to come off of the bench (Gallinari, Huerter, Rondo, I’ll say Reddish, Okongwu, Dunn, Fernando), it remains to be seen what the best combination is for the Hawks’ second unit.

Is there some appeal of a Dunn/Rondo, Huerter, Reddish, Gallinari and Okongwu/Fernando lineup?

When you put it down on paper, you can see a potential issue at that center spot — your backup defense being anchored by a rookie/second year big does sound problematic. Perhaps the Hawks could deploy Capela in a similar way to Cheap Al Horford Jersey once upon a time: sub out at the six minute mark as the first starter out but then the first starter back in and plays with the second unit?

Ultimately it’s all just theory and speculation right now, but it’s interesting to think about and toss out there. You can get a sense of the selection dilemma Lloyd Pierce and his staff are going have this season and how they deploy their much deeper roster this season. A lot of decisions to be made.

What heights can the offense hit? Can the Hawks finally hit threes?
The Hawks have been built to be a more offensively minded team, and you could be forgiven for thinking the Hawks were a good offensive team last year with how many points they scored at times last year. They…were not, at least not in terms of efficiency.

The Hawks ranked 27th in offensive rating for the season despite being tied for 16th for the season in points per game with 111.8 points per game. While the Hawks did improve as the season went on — tying for 16th in offensive rating and sixth in points per game with 116.5 from January 1st — the Hawks still aren’t where they need to be offensively.

May as well start with an obvious area of improvement and a particular focus for the Hawks this off-season: three-point shooting.

The Hawks ranked dead last in three-point percentage on the season, shooting 33.3% from downtown. While the Hawks showed a notable improvement from January 1st (ranking a tied 19th shooting 35.1%), their three-point numbers still made for a poor showing, including the three-point percentage from the bench, which was, again, dead last at 29.7%.

With the bolstering of the three-point shooting to the starting lineup in Bogdanovic and the bench in Gallinari…that’s already a huge boost for the Hawks, but it won’t automatically turn the Hawks into three-point juggernauts. They’ll need their existing three-point marksmen to continue to improve.

Young shot 36% from three on nine attempts per game…if he can reign in some of the less than ideal three-point attempts, that percentage can improve almost immediately. Further three-point improvement can also come from players like Reddish and Hunter, and any further improvement from Huerter would be an added bonus. These players who I’ve mentioned will need to make up for the some of the three-point deficits that will be coming for Rajon Rondo and Cheap Kris Dunn Jersey.

Collins is an interesting one when it comes to three-point shooting.

Collins has shown improvement in each of his three seasons (shooting 40% last season on 3.6 attempts) in the NBA but I think is facing a similar season from behind the arc that I saw for Cheap Taurean Prince Jersey in the 2018-19 season.

Prince lit it up from behind the arc behind a larger role when the Hawks were struck by injuries down the stretch in 2017-18, but it was unclear how he’d fare once the 18-19 season began and everyone previously injured returned to the action. While the scoring output wasn’t there for Prince, his high-end three-point shooting that he flashed turned out to be legit.

I think we’ll find out this season if Collins’ three-point shooting is legit. Given his improvement year-on-year, I think Collins’ numbers are legitimate. Perhaps he doesn’t shoot above a 40% clip, but if he’s able to keep it in the 38-40% range on a similar volume, that’s a successful season for Collins outside the arc. Either way, I think we’ll find out if it’s legit this season.

The Hawks probably should be aiming to get into the top-15 of three-point percentage shooting at the very least. How successful they are from behind the arc I think will play a fairly important role in their quest for a playoff berth.

Can they get into the upper echelons of three-point shooting? Yes, I think so but I do think it’s more than just the additions of Gallinari and Bogdanovic that will make it possible.

Outside of Young, the Hawks lacked for offensive creation — both from the starting unit and off of the bench. Now, some of that was exaggerated due to the loss of Collins to suspension for 25 games but also due to the roster assembly… Expecting Evan Turner to service as the backup point guard while continuing to rely on rookies/second year players in large roles just doesn’t help your offense.

On the off night that Young did struggle, there wasn’t anyone who could help carry the Hawks to victory. There were 12 games last season where Young scored 20 or less points…the Hawks lost all 12 of those games and averaged 99 points per game.

That will have to change this year.

Not only will Collins be there from the start of the season this time and, hopefully, not pick up a 25 game suspension, Bogdanovic and Gallinari will bolster the offense/scoring significantly for the Hawks — certainly enough to help the Hawks when Young is both on and off the floor and on nights when he struggles.

The addition of extra ball-handlers like Bogdanovic, Rajon Rondo and Kris Dunn will mean the ball doesn’t have to be in Young’s hands at all times and can allow Young to be deployed a little more off of the ball, where he can put incredible pressure on the defense with his ability to hit threes from unlimited range and potential to attack on closeouts. Deploying Young off-ball will open up new avenues for the offense.

In addition, you’d also expect growth from the likes of Reddish, Hunter and Huerter at those wing positions too. A big season for all three of those players but we’ll talk about that separately.

The Hawks will also need to tidy up their turnovers, of which there were too many of last season: ranking 28th with 16.2 turnovers per game leading to 19.5 points for opponents a night (also ranking 28th).

The Hawks are also a much deeper team. They don’t have to solely rely on their younger players for basically all of their production anymore. In the not too distant past, the Hawks may have had a few veterans but not many veterans that actually contributed anything meaningful on the court, and the Hawks have missed that. Now it’s a very different story. They have meaningful veteran help and this, in addition to the Hawks’ younger players ever-growing tenure in the NBA, will only strengthen them.

With a much deeper team comes many different options and possibilities for Pierce and his staff to ponder upon.

They have a great variety now in their roster: guys who can handle the ball and make plays for others and allow others at the same time to be deployed off of the ball, they have shooters but also shooters who can do more than just shoot, they have variety in pick-and-roll, they have variety in their lineups (do they roll with Capela at center, do they go small with Collins at the five and Gallinari at the four)… etc.

There’s so many options now, and the beautiful thing for the Hawks will be that they can basically choose how they matchup based on their opponents on most nights. Traditional bigs, small ball lineups, shooting, diversity in playmaking where a bunch of different guys can go at you, or create something elsewhere…the Hawks can pick their poison.

Teams with this much variety and talent usually fare well offensively, and since the offensive end of the floor will be the Hawks will hang their hat on, I think they’ll need to be a top-10 offense in the NBA this season to make up for their defensive shortcomings (more on that soon).

The pressure will be on Pierce to try make that happen, but the Atlanta Hawks are set for a huge leap in terms of their offense. How high can they go?

How are the Hawks going to defend?
This is one of the biggest questions for the Hawks to answer this season and something that will impact their overall ceiling. Regardless what heights their offense hits, there is another side to the ball.

The roster that Travis Schlenk has built is an offensive roster and one that will excel offensively. Defensively… Things could be bad.

Let’s not beat around the bush, call a stone a stone: Young — as fantastic as he is offensively — is not good defensively and that is a problem given his position where a lot of the league’s star players play as well.

His size means it’s extremely hard to hide him on other players/positions. He is going to be the player teams target (and have targeted in the past). That said, the Hawks have some defensive players they can throw on an opposing team’s best player at guard (Kris Dunn), wing Reddish, possibly Hunter too) and center (Capela). For opponents, that secondary matchup (the player the Hawks try to hide Young on) is key.

Thankfully for Young, this time he has a lot more help behind him in the form of not only the improving Collins but now Capela to anchor that backline. While it would be ideal if Young provided more resistance in terms of effort when it comes to defending out front, there’s a certain level of comfort knowing that Capela/Collins will be somewhat nearby if things go wrong. But again, it would be ideal if they didn’t have to be relied on in the first place because when you’re beaten, someone else has to rotate and there will be openings to be found elsewhere.

With Young having more offensive help this season and the knowledge he doesn’t have to so much offensively compared to last season, perhaps there’s hope he will put in more effort defensively. No one is asking, or expecting, Young to be a good defensive player. Heck, not even an average defensive player. He just needs to be not the worst defender in the league, and I think he can do that.

The only plus defenders on this team are Dunn, Reddish and Capela. Hunter could get there, but was a little disappointing at times last season defensively to what was expected of him heading in. Collins, while improving, isn’t quite there yet.

The rest of the roster is going to struggle and perhaps the scariest thought defensively is we have no idea how a potential closing lineup of Young, Bogdanovic, Reddish, Gallinari and Collins is going to fare defensively. I have some reservations if I’m going to be honest…

A lot of the Hawks’ defensive hopes rest with at least three of those players (Dunn, Reddish, Capela) and even then there’s a problem.

Dunn is coming off of the bench and I can’t imagine is likely to play more than 20 minutes a game? Capela will almost certainly play under 30 minutes a game given how the Hawks will likely go small-ball in stretches, including possibly to end games.

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Atlanta Hawks fans shouldn’t forget about the exciting Clint Capela.
The Atlanta Hawks’ season begins in just over a week, finally giving fans a glimpse of their revamped roster. The additions of Cheap Danilo Gallinari Jersey, Cheap Bogdan Bogdanovic Jersey and Cheap Rajon Rondo Jersey highlight their busy fall which also saw the team add a handful of solid role players.

But all these moves are somewhat overshadowed by what is perhaps the biggest acquisition they made: Cheap Clint Capela Jersey.

This move being a bit overlooked by now is understandable: it happened nine months ago at the trade deadline. Capela was hurt at the time and was just about to make his debut with the team before COVID-19 ended the Hawks’ season.

While Gallinari and Bogdanovic are very fun additions, Capela has the best chance of being the team’s best third-best player (behind Cheap Trae Young Jersey and Cheap John Collins Jersey).

During his time in Houston, Capela starred despite a more-than-questionable fit (the team traded him to officially go all-in on small ball). A dynamic rebounder and rim protector, he proved to be a top-10 center when healthy.

The Atlanta Hawks dominated free agency headlines with all of their offseason moves; here are three other players they should’ve grabbed.
Now that the initial wave of free agency news has died down, the Atlanta Hawks emerged as a team that got significantly better. Some think that this new-look Hawks roster is ready for the playoffs in an eastern conference that will see the return of Kevin Durant and Kyrie Irving, and that now welcomes Russell Westbrook. Let’s take a look at three players the Atlanta Hawks should have signed to become even more competitive than they are right now.

Jerami Grant (Detroit Pistons)
As a member of the Denver Nuggets, Jerami Grant made a name for himself on the big “bubble” stage, helping to push Denver to the Western Conference Finals in a turn of events that no one could’ve predicted. Averaging 12 points, 4 rebounds, and an assist last year, many believed Grant would be moved to a contending team in free agency, to help them push for a championship. He’s instead now a member of the Detroit Pistons.

Jerami Grant, had he been signed to the Atlanta Hawks, would’ve immediately provided defensive relief for one of the worst defensive teams in the league. A capable scorer as well, at just 26 years old, Grant could’ve been a great player to pair with Trae Young for years to come. While Detroit surely overpaid for Grant, I think the Hawks might’ve been able to lure him to Atlanta for less.

Bradley Beal (Washington Wizards)
The past few years have been a rollercoaster for Bradley Beal, but when he’s healthy and on the floor, we all can agree that he knows how to shoot and score the basketball. Those two things have been major deficiencies in the Atlanta Hawks’ gameplay since before drafting Trae Young.

Adding a player like Beal would’ve relieved pressure on Young, who was the only player on their previous roster who could create his own shot. Instead, Beal stays in Washinton, now paired with Russell Westbrook, on a team that no one has grand expectations for.

Chris Paul (Phoenix Suns)
It was no secret that the Atlanta Hawks needed to go out and find talent at the point guard position to supplement what they have in Trae Young. With Young being the franchise player, many speculated about seasoned veterans that the Hawks might try to pursue in free agency. Chris Paul spent last season reminding the entire NBA once again that he is still a premier point guard in the league, and is still incredibly valuable at the age of 35.

Paul dragged a young Oklahoma City Thunder team to the playoffs in a year where the odds against them had never been greater. The Atlanta Hawks secured Rajon Rondo but Chris Paul provides more value both offensively and defensively, while still providing the mentorship and leadership that Trae Young and the rest of the Hawks roster will need to succeed in the future. He’ll now provide that value for Devin Booker and the Phoenix Suns. Granted, this whole scenario could’ve been different had the Hawks drafted Paul in 2005 as they should have, but here we are.

NEXT: What if the Atlanta Hawks would’ve drafted Chris Paul?
The Atlanta Hawks, despite not making these moves, are now increasingly better than they were at the start of the free agency period. We’ll see if the moving and shaking they did pushes them into the playoffs as they might hope, or if they need to try to make another move before the deadline.

The buzz was expectedly there when the team made the trade in February, especially given his fit. Many noted that the lob threat would mesh great with the brilliant-passing Young. Adding an elite pick-and-roll option will give the team another flair on offense.

But his biggest strength is his defense, exactly what the Atlanta Hawks need. The 6-foot-10 big man has great shot-blocking instincts and has a rare blend of size and speed that allows him to effectively defend multiple positions.

It’s no secret the Hawks struggled defensively in past seasons and the additions of offensive aces Gallinari and Bogdanovic didn’t exactly help with that. Cheap Kris Dunn Jersey and Cheap Onyeka Okongwu Jersey will help, but Capela will be the face and leader of the Hawks’ defense which should be much improved.

Defense may be his biggest strength but this is not to say he’s a poor rebounder. Quite the opposite, actually. He has averaged double-digit boards per game each season since 2017, including a career-high 13.8 per game last year.

Only six teams in the league had fewer rebounds than the Hawks in 2019-20 and he should really help them vault up in that category.

Caplea is a solid player, but his addition to the Atlanta Hawks is very exciting as his strengths perfectly overlap with the Hawks’ weaknesses. And while it’s okay to get excited about all the other moves, don’t forget about the center. He has All-Star potential.

NEXT: Where did Trae Young leave off?
What Atlanta Hawks player are you most excited for in 2020-21?