JJ Redick NBA Stats & News


Redick played in 44 games during the 2020-2021 season, averaging 16.4 minutes and 7.4 points per game. The 36-year-old played 20-plus minutes 12 times, including a season-high 33 against the Pacers on Jan. 4. The Duke product scored double-digit points in 12 games, including two 20-plus point efforts. On March 3, Redick scored 22 points, shooting 9-for-15 from the field and 1-for-5 from three. The ex-Blue Devil scored a season-high 23 during a 113-99 win over the Raptors, shooting 8-for-14 from the field and 6-for-11 from three. The 15-year veteran missed only three free-throw attempts all year en route to a career-high 94.2 percent from the charity stripe. Redick snatched a season-high seven rebounds during a 125-119 win over the Bucks on Feb. 25. The six-foot-three guard dished out a season-high four assists during a 128-118 win over the Pistons on Feb. 24. Defensively, the 2006 first-round pick registered a steal in 11 games and a season-high two blocks on Feb. 12. Per 36 minutes, Redick averaged 16.3 points, 3.2 rebounds and 2.5 assists.


The 2019-20 COVID19-shortened season marked Redick’s first year as a member of the Pelicans and his 13th season in the Association. The Duke product continued his elite sharpshooting and drained 3.0 triples per game. Redick’s 45.3 percent shooting from behind the arc ranked second in the NBA. The triples helped fuel his 15.3 points per game, which also included 45.3 percent shooting from the field and 89.2 percent from the charity stripe (eighth best in the NBA). The veteran showcased his marksmanship Aug. 9 against the Spurs within the NBA bubble when he set a season high with eight made triples, contributing to his season-high 31 points. That contest was one of 11 performances that Redick drilled at least five threes, averaging 23.3 points when doing so. Aside from scoring, Redick averaged 2.5 rebounds and 2.0 assists across 26.4 minutes in his 60 appearances (36 starts). He set season highs in those categories with seven boards and five dimes. In the NBA ranks, the veteran shooter was also 14th in total made threes (180) and 18th in offensive rating (122.1). The Pelicans were one of the 22 teams invited to participate in the NBA’s restart in Orlando following the hiatus caused by the coronavirus pandemic. Appearing in six of a possible eight bubble games, Redick averaged 18.7 points while shooting 46.2 percent from three, plus 1.8 assists in 26.0 minutes per bubble game.


Redick’s 13th NBA season was his second in Philadelphia, and would see him make the playoffs for the 13th time in his career. He set a new career-high in points scored in a season with 1372 points – or 18.1 points per game. He took 8.0 threes per game, as playing alongside Joel Embiid and Ben Simmons led to many opportunities on the perimeter. The 34-year-old also logged a career-high 31.3 minutes per game. Redick opened the season hot with back-to-back 30-point efforts in October. First, a 31-point game in a win against Orlando on the 20th which included a season-high eight three-point makes. He followed that up with a 31-point game in his team’s 133-132 OT loss to Detroit on the 23rd. Redick once again surpassed the 30-point mark on Feb. 8 when he led his team to a 117-110 win against the Denver Nuggets, thanks to a six-of-seven shooting night from behind the arc. Redick scored at least 20 points in each of the final four games he appeared in before sitting out the final two in order to rest for the playoffs, including a 30-point effort on Apr. 3 against Atlanta and a 29-point day against Milwaukee. Redick averaged 13.4 points per game in the playoffs. He scored a postseason-high 26 points in Game 3 of the Eastern Conference quarterfinals against the Nets. Redick’s season ended with a 40-minute effort where he recorded 17 points, four rebounds, three assists, one steal, and one block in game seven of the Eastern Conference semifinals.


Redick was drafted out of Duke back in 2006 with the reputation of being a deadly three-point specialist, and 12 years into his NBA career, nothing has changed. Redick was fantastic in his first season in the City of Brotherly Love. His 17.1 points per game were a career-high. He contributed in secondary offensive categories (2.5 rebounds, 3 assists) while again doing his best work from the outside. Redick nailed at least 42 percent of his threes for a fourth-straight season. Redick hit 8-of-12 from deep on two separate occasions (Nov. 3 v. Indiana, Nov. 25 v. Orlando) and sunk multiple threes in seven of Philadelphia’s 10 postseason games. On Nov. 3, Redick scored a season-high 31 points during a home win over the Pacers. Durability has also been on Redick’s side. The 33-year-old veteran has missed only 27 regular season games over the past four seasons. In addition to his prowess from outside, Redick shot better than 90 percent from the foul line for the sixth time in his career. His 90.4 percent accuracy from the charity stripe ranked sixth in the Association. The 76ers finished the year at 52-30 and kept alive Redick’s career streak of always making the playoffs. They eliminated the Heat in the first round, but lost to Boston in five games during the Eastern Conference Semifinals. Redick started all 10 playoff games for Philly and averaged 18.2 points, 2.6 assists, 2.6 three-pointers and 0.8 steals per post-season contest.


For the third season in a row, Redick started every game in which he appeared. Over 78 games in the 2016-17 campaign, the veteran shooting guard averaged 15.0 points, 2.2 rebounds, and 2.6 three-pointers made across 28.2 minutes per contest for the Clippers. This was Redick’s fourth season playing for Los Angeles. On Nov. 16, the 32-year-old posted 29 points, two boards, a season-high seven three-pointers, one steal and one block in a home loss to Memphis. Redick drained seven three-pointers in three different games and had 18 contests where he hit at least four attempts from beyond the arc. On Dec. 20, the Duke product generated 27 points, shot 7-of-9 from behind the arc and added three rebounds during a home blowout win over the Nuggets. Redick scored 20 or more points in 18 games. On Mar. 29, Redick scored a season-high 31 points during a home win over the Wizards. The Clippers ended the regular season at 51-31, good for fourth in the Western Conference. They lost to Utah in seven games during the first round of the playoffs, but Redick started all seven playoff games. In the Game 5 loss in LA, Redick delivered 26 points, three rebounds and three three-pointers.

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In the 2015-16 season, Redick proved he was a top-notch shooting guard. The 31-year-old started all 75 games in which he appeared and led the NBA in three-point shooting accuracy by hitting 47.5 percent of his shots from behind the arc. That accuracy led to a career-high 2.7 made three-pointers per game and his second straight season of 200 total threes. On Dec. 7, Redick drained a career-high 11 free throws (on 11 attempts) during a win at Minnesota. Two nights later, Redick generated 31 points, three rebounds and two assists during a win at Milwaukee. On Jan. 18, the Duke product scored a career-high 40 points on 11-of-19 shooting, with a career-high nine three-pointers, during a home win over the Rockets. Redick’s previous game high was 33 points. The veteran guard scored 20 or more points in 23 regular-season games. The Clippers ended the season at 53-29 and lost to Portland in six games during the first round of the playoffs. Redick started all six playoff games and averaged 13.5 points, 2.0 rebounds and 1.8 three-pointers per postseason contest.


During the 2014-15 season, Redick continued to improve his game during his ninth season in The Association. The 30-year-old guard started all 78 games in which he appeared in for the LA Clippers. He delivered per-game career highs in points (16.4), three-pointers (2.6) and minutes played (30.9). Redick also shot a career-best 43.7 percent from behind the arc and a career-high 47.7 percent from the field. On Nov. 8, the Duke product scored a season-best 30 points, to go along with four boards and two three-pointers, during a home in over the Trail Blazers. Redick scored 20 or more points in 24 contests. On Mar. 11, Redick dished season-best seven assists, to go with 25 points, in a win at OKC. On Mar. 18, the shooting guard drained a season-high seven three pointers on his way to 27 points in a win at Sacramento. Redick hit four or more three-pointers in 22 games. The Clippers ended the season with a record of 56-26. They eliminated the Spurs in the first round of the playoffs, but lost in seven games to the Rockets in the Western Conference Finals. Redick started all 14 Clipper playoff games. During the Game 3 win over Houston, Redick scored a postseason career-high 31 points and shot 11-of-14 from the field.


During the summer of 2013, Redick was part of a three-team trade that sent the shooting guard from the Milwaukee Bucks to the Los Angeles Clippers. Redick flourished with the Clippers and became, for the first time in his career, a regular starter. He started their first 17 games of the season and averaged 15.8 points, 2.2 rebounds, 2.0 assists and 1.9 three-pointers made per contest over that span. A wrist injury suffered Nov. 29th forced Redick to miss the Clippers’ next 21 games. The sharpshooter returned Jan. 10 and started another 13 straight games. On Jan. 15, Redick scored a career-high 33 points, with five dimes, during a home win over the Mavericks. The injury bug returned in early-February, when Redick suffered a hip and back injury which forced him to miss 25 straight games. Redick returned Apr. 3 and played in five games before the season ended. Redick ended the year with career highs in points per game (15.2), steals per game (0.8), free throw percentage (.915) and games started (34). The Clippers ended the regular season with a mark of 57-25, defeated the Warriors in the first round of the playoffs, but lost to the Thunder in the Western Conference Semifinals. Redick started all 11 playoff games for LA and delivered 13.3 points, 1.7 boards and 2.0 three-pointers per postseason contest.


Redick split the 2012-13 season between the Orlando Magic and the Milwaukee Bucks. He started his seventh NBA season with the Magic, the team that drafted him in 2006, and appeared in 50 Orlando contests with 11 starts. On Jan. 27, Redick started and posted a career-best-tying 31 points, plus six boards, in a close loss at Detroit. The next night, Redick again started and dished a career-high 10 assists during a loss at Brooklyn. On Feb. 21, the shooting guard was traded by Orlando with Gustavo Ayon and Ish Smith to the Bucks for Tobias Harris, Doron Lamb, Beno Udrih and cash considerations. Redick’s playing time took a slight dip with the Bucks: his minutes per game went down from 31.5 to 28.7, with his shot attempts decreasing from 5.2 to 4.3 attempts per contest. Still, Redick ended the season with per-game career highs in points (14.1), three-pointers made (2.1) and assists (3.8). The Bucks lost to the Heat in four games during the first round of the playoffs that year, and Redick averaged 7.3 points as a reserve in those contests.


During the 2011-12 season, Redick appeared in 65 games and started a career-high 22 contests for the Orlando Magic. For the fourth consecutive season, Redick increased his playing time. The shooting guard played a career-high 27.2 minutes per game, which led to career-high averages in points (11.6), assists (2.5), rebounds (2.3) and three-pointers made (1.7) per game. On New Year’s Day, Redick posted 21 points, three boards, three dimes and three three-pointers during a home win over Toronto. Redick had 20 games in which he scored 15 points or more. On Apr. 25, Redick scored a career-high 31 points during a home win over Charlotte. Orlando finished the lockout-shortened season at 37-29 and lost to the Pacers in the first round of the playoffs. Redick played in all five playoff games for the Magic and scored in double-digits in four of those games, including a 10-point, seven-assist effort during Orlando’s Game 4 loss.

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After playing in all 82 games last season, Redick signed a new three-year agreement to stay with the Magic. Redick had to battle a back injury and a stomach virus early on, but went on to have a stellar year featuring several milestones. Redick hit his stride on Dec. 14, when he scored a career-high 29 points and shot 6-of-9 from behind the arc in a loss at Denver. Redick’s hot shooting steadily increased his playing time. For the season, Redick averaged a career-best 25.6 minutes per game, which led to a career-highs in points (10.1) and three-pointers (1.5) per contest. Redick scored in double-digits in 32 contests. His regular season was cut a bit short, as an abdominal injury forced the 6-foot-3 guard to miss the last 17 games of the regular season. Orlando finished the year at 52-30 and lost to the Hawks over six games in the first round of the playoffs. Redick returned from his injury in time to come of the bench in all six of Orlando’s playoff games. During the Game 5 win, Redick posted 14 points, three rebounds and three assists. In what was his fifth career year seeing postseason action, Redick averaged 6.7 points across 20.0 minutes.


For the first time Redick’s career, the sharpshooting guard played in all 82 games during the 2009-10 season. In his fourth season with the Magic, Redick averaged a career-best 22.0 minutes per game. That increased playing time led to career-high game averages in points (9.6), three-pointers (1.4) and rebounds (1.9). The Duke product also shot a career-best 40.5 percent from behind the arc and started a career-high nine games. On Nov. 1, Redick started and posted a career-high 27 points, six boards and five dimes over 45 minutes of run during a win at Toronto. Redick’s Magic ended the regular season with a mark of 59-23 and eliminated the Bobcats and the Hawks before losing to Boston in six games during the Eastern Conference Finals. Redick came off the bench in all 14 of Orlando’s playoff games and delivered 7.5 points, 1.1 three-pointers and 0.7 steals over 19.2 minutes per postseason contest.


Redick enjoyed better health in 2008-09, playing in a career-best 64 games for the Magic and averaging a career-high 17.4 minutes. His scoring average bounced back up to 6.0 points per game, and Redick also modestly grew his rebounding (1.7) and assist (1.1) numbers over prior campaigns. Most importantly, he remained a dangerous three-point shooter, hitting a career-high 1.0 threes per game at a 37.4 percent pace. Redick also turned in high-quality work from the free-throw line, making 87.1 percent of his attempts. On Nov. 18, Redick made his first NBA start, generating 10 points, three rebounds and a steal over 34 minutes during a home win over the Raptors. He posted double-digit scoring totals 15 times and twice scored a season-high 17 points. The Magic finished at 59-23 and made a run all the way to the NBA Finals before falling to the Lakers. Redick played in 16 of their 24 postseason games, starting eight times. He scored 15 points — a personal playoff best — in the deciding Game 6 of the first round against the Sixers, then scored 15 again in Game 2 of the second round against Boston.


Redick suited up for 34 games off the bench for the Magic in 2007-08, his sophomore NBA campaign. Despite dealing with hand and back injuries as well as inconsistent playing time, the Duke product again showed promise as a shooter, making 39.5 percent of his shots from downtown while upping his overall field-goal percentage to 44.4. That helped him score efficiently when given the opportunity. With 4.1 points per game in just 8.1 minutes per game, Redick’s per-36-minute scoring average was a sparkling 18.3 points. On Jan. 8, he managed to score 10 points in just 7:54 on the court. On Apr. 11, he scored 11 points in exactly 12 minutes. Redick’s biggest game of the year came Apr. 16, when he scored 18 points — including a season-high four threes — with four rebounds and three assists in 24:28 off the bench against Washington.


Drafted by the Magic with the 11th overall pick, Redick went on to make 42 appearances in his rookie campaign. Backs spasms and a right ankle injury forced the rookie to miss 21 of Orlando’s first 23 games. Even so, Redick showed plenty of promise, often flashing his scoring ability despite limited playing time. His 6.0 points per game in 14.8 minutes per contest translated to a per-36-minute average of 14.6 points, and he offered impressive efficiency from beyond the arc (38.8 percent) and at the free throw line (an even 90 percent). The finest span of Redick’s season came in late January and early February, when he he scored in double digits five times in a span of nine games. That included his biggest offensive output of the year, a 16-point effort against the Spurs on Feb. 9 — one of four games on the year in which he connected on three shots from downtown. From Feb. 7 through the end of the regular season — a span of 27 games for Redick — he missed just one free throw in 32 attempts. He made his playoff debut in Game 4 of Orlando’s first-round series against Detroit, hitting a three-pointer and notching two assists in 10:37 on the court.

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