Tony Snell (basketball)

Last updated

Tony Snell
Tony Snell 11-Jan-14.jpg
Snell with the Chicago Bulls in 2014
No. 19Atlanta Hawks
Position Small forward / Shooting guard
League NBA
Personal information
Born (1991-11-10) November 10, 1991 (age 29)
Watts, California
Listed height6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)
Listed weight213 lb (97 kg)
Career information
High school
College New Mexico (2010–2013)
NBA draft 2013 / Round: 1 / Pick: 20th overall
Selected by the Chicago Bulls
Playing career2013–present
Career history
20132016 Chicago Bulls
20162019 Milwaukee Bucks
2019–2020 Detroit Pistons
2020–present Atlanta Hawks
Career highlights and awards
Stats   OOjs UI icon edit-ltr-progressive.svg at
Stats at

Tony Rena Snell Jr. (born November 10, 1991) [1] is an American professional basketball player for the Atlanta Hawks of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He played college basketball for the New Mexico Lobos. He was drafted with the 20th overall pick in the 2013 NBA draft by the Chicago Bulls. [2]


Born in Watts, California, Snell moved to Phoenix, Arizona before his senior year to finish high school at Westwind Preparatory Academy. Snell was the starting shooting guard for New Mexico in his sophomore and junior seasons, helping lead the Lobos to back-to-back Mountain West Conference (MWC) regular season and conference tournament championships as well as NCAA Tournament bids.

High school career

Snell attended Martin Luther King High School in 2008–09, where he and teammate Kawhi Leonard, [3] a future two-time NBA Finals MVP, led the Wolves to a 30-3 season and a #7 national ranking in the MaxPreps/National Guard computer rankings. [4] Snell averaged 14 points, seven rebounds, four blocks, and three assists per game under head coach Tim Sweeney. In 2009 Snell enrolled at Westwind Preparatory Academy in Phoenix, where he averaged 19.5 points, 10 rebounds, 8.8 assists, 2.7 steals, and 1.8 blocks. [5] At Westwind he was a teammate of Jamaal Franklin, who went on to play for San Diego State University and was drafted by the Memphis Grizzlies in 2013.

College career

2010–11 season: Freshman year

In 2009, ESPN scouting reports called Snell "one of the top sleepers on the West Coast" and a "diamond in the rough." [6] Snell committed to play for the New Mexico Lobos on September 15, 2009 and signed in November 2009. [4] [7]

The 2010-11 Lobo squad was young and inexperienced, led by lone senior Dairese Gary and UCLA transfer Drew Gordon. [8] Snell was one of four freshmen playing significant minutes, along with Kendall Williams, Alex Kirk, and Cameron Bairstow, one of the most accomplished recruiting classes in Lobo history. [9] The team had a roller-coaster season, starting 10-1 and later winning four straight twice, but also losing four straight and six of nine. They beat #3 BYU in Provo late in the season, but lost to the Cougars in the MWC tournament. The Lobos received a bid to the 2011 National Invitation Tournament and beat UTEP before losing at Alabama to finish the season 22-13.

Snell played in all but one game, averaging 4.4 points and two rebounds. [4] [10] He scored in double-figures four times and led the team in scoring twice. He had a breakout performance with 16 points against then-#9 BYU, hitting four three-pointers, followed two games later by a season-best 19, with five threes, against Wyoming. He started seven games, averaging 8.3 points in his starts, and in one seven-game stretch he averaged 10.3 points a game and shot 17-31 (.548) from three. A sprained ankle late in the season limited his play and cut his production, as he managed just 11 points in the last eight games of the season.

2011–12 season: Sophomore year

The Lobos in 2011-12 were anchored by the dominant inside play of Gordon, who tallied 19 double-doubles and whose 11.1 rebounds per game were fourth in the nation. [11] The team allowed just 59.3 points per game, the lowest ever for the Lobos in the shot clock era, and they held opponents under 40% shooting for the first time since the 1964-65 season. Their scoring defense was fourteenth nationally, and their defensive field goal percentage was seventh.

Snell was among several young guards battling for playing time going into the season, as senior and three-year starter Phillip McDonald was hampered by injury. [12] Snell earned a starting spot after "tearing it up in practice" and playing well in preseason exhibition games. [13] He was capable of explosive scoring, but he was also prone to becoming tentative and falling into slumps. [14] He scored in double-figures in twenty games, including three games over 20, twice scoring 24, hitting six threes in one of those games; yet he also scored six or fewer points in eleven games, going scoreless for two straight games at one point. [4] [15] For the season, Snell averaged 10.5 points, 2.7 rebounds, and 2.3 assists a game. [16]

The Lobos won thirteen straight early in the season on the way to a 15-2 record. [17] They lost their next two games to #16 San Diego State and at #14 UNLV but then won seven straight, avenging those losses and climbing into the top twenty with a 22-4 record. After two upset losses they settled for a share of the MWC regular season championship. In the conference tournament semi-finals, the Lobos won at #20 UNLV, with Snell accounting for 15 points, six rebounds, and six assists. [4] [18] The Lobos won the championship game over #18 San Diego State, as Snell scored 14, shooting 4-6 from three, and was named to the All-Tournament team. [19] [20] New Mexico received a five-seed in the NCAA Tournament, but Snell was a non-factor, shooting a combined 1-9 (1-8 from three) and scoring just three points as the Lobos beat Long Beach State [21] then lost to Final Four-bound Louisville. [22] The Lobos finished the season 28-7, and Snell was named Honorable Mention All-Mountain West. [23]

2012–13 season: Junior year

The 2012-13 Lobos again relied on tough defense and a balanced scoring attack, often coming from behind to grind out close wins. The team held opponents to sixty points a game and again held them under 40% shooting, while going 10-2 in games decided by six or fewer points. [24] While Williams led the team at just 13.3 points a game, four players averaged in double-figures, and seven Lobo players led the team in scoring in individual games. [25] Snell led the team in ten games, including five straight during a late stretch when he averaged 19.8 a game and shot 22-39 (.564) from three-point range. [26] On the season, Snell averaged 12.5 points, 2.6 rebounds, and 2.9 assists a game, and he led the team in three-point shooting percentage and, for the second straight season, free throw percentage. [16] [27] Over his career, he was the fifth most accurate free throw shooter in Lobo history.

The Lobos began the season 12-0, including a win over #19 Connecticut, and climbed to #16 in the polls. They lost a couple of games to eventual NCAA tournament teams South Dakota State and St. Louis, but also won at #8 Cincinnati. After a bad loss at #20 San Diego State, they won nine out of ten and clinched the MWC regular season title, while reaching #11. Snell assumed more of a leadership role, an adjustment due to his quiet demeanor — his mother termed him the "silent assassin," a nickname that Lobo fans embraced. [28] He scored 20 points or more in six games, 25 or more in three games, but he continued to struggle at times, scoring under ten points in 13 games, with a low of five. [26] In the MWC tournament, Snell averaged 17.7 points a game while shooting 12-20 (.600) from three-point range. In the semi-final game against San Diego State, he made three three-pointers in 55 seconds as the Lobos built a large lead. In the championship game at UNLV, he shot 8-11 from the field, 5-7 from three, at one point scoring 13 straight points for the Lobos as they pulled away to seal their second straight tourney title. [29] Snell was named tournament MVP and ESPN national player of the week for his performance. [30] After the season, he was named Third Team All-MWC. [4] New Mexico entered the NCAA Tournament ranked #10 and received a three-seed. They suffered a disappointing upset to Harvard, however, to finish the season 29-6. The Lobos shot poorly, with Snell going 4-12, 1-6 from three, for just nine points. [31]

Snell chose to forgo his senior season and declared for the NBA draft. While his college numbers were not spectacular, NBA scouts noted that the Lobo's balanced offense limited his output, and they were impressed by his length, outside shooting, and greatly improved defense. [32]

Professional career

Chicago Bulls (2013–2016)

Snell was selected with the 20th overall pick in 2013 NBA draft by the Chicago Bulls. [2] On July 10, 2013, he signed with the Bulls [33] and joined them for 2013 NBA Summer League, where he averaged 11.8 points, 6.6 rebounds, 2.2 assists and 1.2 steals in five games. [34] As a rookie in 2013–14, Snell appeared in 77 games for the Bulls, averaging 4.5 points and 1.6 rebounds per game. [16]

In July 2014, Snell re-joined the Bulls for the 2014 NBA Summer League, where he averaged 20.0 points, 4.0 rebounds and 2.8 assists in five games, earning All-NBA Summer League first team honors. [35] [36] He was reunited with former Lobo teammates Bairstow (2014 Bulls' draftee) and Williams on the Bulls' summer league squad. [37] On February 10, 2015, he scored a career-high 24 points in the Bulls' 104–86 win over the Sacramento Kings. [38]

Snell became the Bulls' starting small forward to begin the 2015–16 season. Over the first 25 games of the season, Snell started in all but four. However, on December 21, he was removed from the team's regular rotation and over the next three games, he was credited with a "DNP" in two of the three. [39] With teammate Doug McDermott out injured on December 28 against the Toronto Raptors, Snell got his chance to re-establish himself in the rotation, coming off the bench to score an equal team-high 22 points on 8-of-14 shooting in 27 minutes of action, helping the Bulls defeat the Raptors 104–97. [40]

Milwaukee Bucks (2016–2019)

On October 17, 2016, Snell was traded to the Milwaukee Bucks in exchange for Michael Carter-Williams. [41] After missing the Bucks' season opener with a sprained left ankle, [42] Snell made his debut for the team in their second game of the season on October 29, 2016, scoring six points in 21 minutes as a starter in a 110–108 win over the Brooklyn Nets. [43] On December 26, 2016, he made a career-high six three-pointers and set a season high with 20 points in a 107–102 loss to the Washington Wizards. [44] On March 6, 2017, he had 18 of his season-high 21 in the first half of the Bucks' 112–98 win over the Philadelphia 76ers. [45] He surpassed that mark on March 28 with a career-high 26 points in a 118–108 win over the Charlotte Hornets. [46] On April 22, 2017, he set playoff career highs with 19 points and five 3-pointers in an 87–76 loss to the Toronto Raptors in Game 4 of their first-round playoff series; the loss tied the series at 2–2. [47]

On July 31, 2017, Snell re-signed with the Bucks to a four-year, $44 million contract. [48] [49] The deal reportedly includes a player option after the third year and reachable incentives that would push his total earnings to $46 million. [49] On March 23, 2018, he matched his season high with 18 points in a 118–105 win over the Chicago Bulls. [50]

Detroit Pistons (2019–2020)

On June 20, 2019, Snell was traded, along with the draft rights to Kevin Porter Jr., to the Detroit Pistons in exchange for Jon Leuer. [51] [52]

Atlanta Hawks (2020–present)

On November 20, 2020, Snell and Khyri Thomas were traded to the Atlanta Hawks in exchange for Dewayne Dedmon. [53] On March 11, 2021, Snell made a game winning three-pointer at the buzzer to give the Hawks a 121–120 victory over the Toronto Raptors, capping off a 15-point fourth quarter comeback. [54]

Career statistics

  GPGames played  GS Games started MPG Minutes per game
 FG%  Field goal percentage 3P%  3-point field goal percentage FT%  Free throw percentage
 RPG  Rebounds per game APG  Assists per game SPG  Steals per game
 BPG  Blocks per game PPG Points per game Bold Career high


Regular season

2013–14 Chicago 771216.0.384.320.7561.
2014–15 Chicago 722219.6.429.371.8002.
2015–16 Chicago 643320.3.372.361.9093.
2016–17 Milwaukee 808029.2.455.406.8103.
2017–18 Milwaukee 755927.4.435.403.7921.
2018–19 Milwaukee 741217.6.452.397.8812.
2019–20 Detroit 595727.8.445.4021.0001.


2014 Chicago 509.2.222.0001.
2015 Chicago 11012.7.341.3331.0001.
2017 Milwaukee 6630.8.500.5162.31.5.2 .210.0
2018 Milwaukee 7219.1.292.2381.
2019 Milwaukee 903.1.333.500.


2010–11 New Mexico 34717.5.364.345.7351.
2011–12 New Mexico 353525.5.448.387.8312.
2012–13 New Mexico 353531.2.422.390.8432.

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