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Shooting Stars

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Overview

From the ultimate team—basketball superstar LeBron James and Buzz Bissinger, Pulitzer Prize–winning author of Friday Night Lights and Three Nights in August—a poignant, thrilling tale of the power of teamwork to transform young lives, including James’s own.

The Shooting Stars were a bunch of kids—LeBron James and his best friends—from Akron, Ohio, who first met on a youth basketball team of the same name when they were ten and eleven years ...
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Overview

From the ultimate team—basketball superstar LeBron James and Buzz Bissinger, Pulitzer Prize–winning author of Friday Night Lights and Three Nights in August—a poignant, thrilling tale of the power of teamwork to transform young lives, including James’s own.

The Shooting Stars were a bunch of kids—LeBron James and his best friends—from Akron, Ohio, who first met on a youth basketball team of the same name when they were ten and eleven years old. United by their love of the game and their yearning for companionship, they quickly forged a bond that would carry them through thick and thin (a lot of thin) and, at last, to a national championship in their senior year of high school.

They were a motley group who faced challenges all too typical of inner-city America. LeBron grew up without a father and had moved with his mother more than a dozen times by the age of ten. Willie McGee, the quiet one, had left both his parents behind in Chicago to be raised by his older brother in Akron. Dru Joyce was outspoken, and his dad was ever present; he would end up coaching all five of the boys in high school. Sian Cotton, who also played football, was the happy-go-lucky enforcer, while Romeo Travis was unhappy, bitter, even surly, until he finally opened himself up to the bond his teammates offered him.

In the summer after seventh grade, the Shooting Stars tasted glory when they qualified for a national championship tournament in Memphis. But they lost their focus and had to go home early. They promised one another they would stay together and do whatever it took to win a national title. They had no idea how hard it would be to fulfill that promise. In the years that followed, they would endure jealousy, hostility, exploitation, resentment from the black community (because they went to a “white” high school), and the consequences of their own overconfidence. Not least, they would all have to wrestle with LeBron’s outsize success, which brought too much attention and even a whiff of scandal their way. But together these five boys became men, and together they claimed the prize they had fought for all those years—a national championship.

Shooting Stars is a stirring depiction of the challenges that face America’s youth today and a gorgeous evocation of the transcendent impact of teamwork.

About the Authors
LEBRON JAMES plays for the NBA’s Cleveland Cavaliers. His superstardom is hard to overstate: At seventeen he was featured on the cover of Sports Illustrated; at nineteen he became the youngest Rookie of the Year in NBA history; at twenty-four he is the third highest paid athlete in the world (including endorsements) after Tiger Woods and David Beckham. He has hosted Saturday Night Live, graced Oprah’s stage, and appeared on the cover of Fortune.

BUZZ BISSINGER wrote what is widely regarded as the best and bestselling book about high school sports ever—Friday Night Lights. That work has sold almost two million copies to date and spawned a film and TV series. His other books include A Prayer for the City and the New York Times bestseller Three Nights in August.
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Editorial Reviews

Dwight Garner
Shooting Stars is a measured, modest book about four kids from Akron, Ohio, James among them, who became best friends off the court and a mighty force on it. The book, mostly told in James's gentle first-person voice, follows his life and those of his three friends from their often troubled childhoods through the state and national championships they win for St. Vincent-St. Mary High School in Akron…reads like a better-than-average young-adult novel, "Stand by Me" with breakaway dunks and long, arching three-pointers.
—The New York Times
Publishers Weekly
James, the highest-paid athlete (including endorsement deals) in the NBA, turns to Bissinger (Friday Night Lights) to tell the story of his meteoric rise as a high school basketball player, when he and his teammates took a private school in Ohio to state and national championships. Looking back at the media circus that put him on the cover of Sports Illustrated at 17, James accuses the media of overexposing him for their own benefit. It feels like the young superstar is working out some grudges against the athletic officials who challenged his amateur status after he accepted two jerseys from a sporting goods store as a gift, along with his school for failing to take his side in the controversy, but Bissinger smoothes out the rough edges, letting very little anger show. That polish is the as-told-to memoir's biggest problem—despite stylistic flourishes like shifting to present tense to write about James's big games, his passion seems muted. James hits all the right moments, from the childhood promise he made to himself to put Akron on the map to the graduation day photo with his teammates, but it's a story readers hear rather than feel. (Sept.)
Library Journal
James may be the best basketball player in the world right now; he's definitely one of the most popular. And Bissinger's Friday Night Lights became a national sensation, spawning a movie and a successful television series. They should make for a powerful combination as they present the story of James's amazing Akron, OH, high school basketball team, which won multiple state titles and a national championship. Many readers will be interested to know the details surrounding his suspension during his senior year for accepting free "throw-back" jerseys from a local sports dealer and his mother's controversial purchase of a $50,000 Hummer. Unlike Friday Night Lights, few details of the lives of either James himself or his best friends/teammates, the "Fab Five," are given. VERDICT People will want to read this because of James's star power and the controversies he addresses. Both fans of James and of books on high school sports will find the story of the games, the players, and the coaches engaging, but they may be disappointed with matter-of-fact game descriptions that fail to build much excitement.—Todd Spires, Bradley Univ. Lib., Peoria, IL
Kirkus Reviews
NBA superstar James and Vanity Fair contributor and acclaimed sportswriter Bissinger (Three Nights in August, 2005, etc.) profile James's championship high-school basketball team. Although Bissinger's authorial stamp can be somewhat heavy at times, there's still plenty of conversational snap in James's modest but passionate first-person voice. The co-authors adequately humanize all five starting members of Ohio's St.Vincent-St. Mary Shooting Stars. Of course James is the focus here, and he provides ample biographical details about his fatherless upbringing in the Akron housing projects. James proved to be not only a gifted athlete-effortlessly excelling in both football and basketball-but also an honor-roll student. His teammates were an eccentric mixed bag, but all hailed from economically underprivileged backgrounds and ended up on scholarship at the mostly white private high school. As a result, they were often considered traitors by the black community, while never feeling wholly accepted in white society. It was James's remarkable individual play that eventually brought national attention to the team. During his senior season, he was on the cover of Sports Illustrated, and suddenly his team was pushed into the national spotlight-with all the attendant accolades, pressures and pitfalls. When James accepted $850 in merchandise from a local Cleveland clothing shop-in violation of an obscure and rarely enforced rule-he was temporarily suspended and then dragged into a court hearing. The inspirational heart of the book is James and his teammates' gutsy performance in the face of the tornado-like media frenzy. The co-authors dramatically re-create the minute-by-minute highlights of keygames in St.V's national-championship drive, but they also interject some serious social commentary on the vindictiveness, greed and exploitation that can infect the seemingly pristine world of amateur sports. A simple but moving story about the double-edged sword of precocious athletic talent and the redemptive power of teamwork. Launch events in New York and Cleveland. Agent: Mort Janklow/Janklow & Nesbit
The Barnes & Noble Review
A while back, a pair of YouTube videos made it viral in Cleveland, where I live. These "Hastily Made Cleveland Tourism" videos spoof earnest attempts to attract visitors. Featuring a shot of a steel mill and a shot of the sky, for example, they trumpet Cleveland as "the place where there used to be industry" and where you can "see the sun almost three times a year." The clip that cuts deepest is a shot of a giant "We Are All Witnesses" billboard featuring LeBron James, arms outstretched, head back, claiming dominion. The voice-over quips, "Our economy is based on LeBron James."

When James's team, the Cleveland Cavaliers, plays a home game, millions of much-needed dollars are pumped into the city. James has lived in this area all of his 25 years. He grew up in nearby Akron, and since childhood, he tells us in his memoir, Shooting Stars, he has loved the area, for it meant "people taking care of things, people taking care of each other, people who found you and protected you." He promised himself, "I was going to let the world know where Akron was."

He succeeded, and Shooting Stars is the story of how he did so. The Shooting Stars were a basketball team James played on in middle school. His teammates were his best friends, and together they all enrolled in St. Vincent-St. Mary. As the starting squad for this Catholic high school's team, they named themselves the Fab Five (after the 1991 University of Michigan team).

James is generally known as a good guy in the often morally murky world of professional athletics. He has never been arrested or suspected of drug use, and is known as a team player who unselfishly passes the ball. Shooting Stars, which could be seen as another self-indulgent plea for attention and money by an über-celebrity, is consonant with the Jamesian ethos of taking care of your own, staying close to your roots, and putting Akron (and Cleveland) on the map.

The book has two authors, though, and on the cover an ampersand connects LeBron James with Buzz Bissinger, best known for writing one of the most acclaimed sports books in recent years, Friday Night Lights. Bissinger is also a contributing writer for Vanity Fair.

The prospect of a Friday Night Lights (or Hoop Dreams) story about James's schoolyard friends -- Little Dru, Willie, Sian, and Romeo, all African American, all from modest backgrounds -- none of whom have come close to James in terms of success, is bound to make any fan of narrative sportswriting excited. But Shooting Stars is no Hoop Dreams, nor does it rival the most memorable sports autobiographies, such as Muhammad Ali's The Greatest. For all its interest, it is plagued by the fact that Bissinger and James have made a terrible decision: to tell the story in the first person -- and Bissinger does not fade into the background enough to make this work.

Here are the first lines of the Prologue: "I am a sophomore at St. Vincent-St. Mary, a coed Catholic high school on North Maple Street overlooking the small cluster of downtown Akron. It has fine academics, and it's about three miles from where I live, with my mother on the sixth floor of a brooding apartment building rising up like a slab of stone on the crest of a small hill." Brooding buildings and crests of hills? A manufactured present tense? We know from the start this book is not written by LeBron James.

To his credit, Bissinger did serious research. (One has to infer this, because he does not speak directly anywhere in the book, not even in the acknowledgements.) He (or someone else) has meticulously gathered the backgrounds of the players and their families, interviewed them about their feelings during the years they shared on the court with James, and read the most local newspapers for game statistics. But these facts are then rendered into James's voice, creating an impossible narration, as when James tells us about how many days Willie missed of first grade: "[I]t was Willie, as the oldest at six or seven, who changed his niece and nephew and youngest brother's diapers. He warmed up their bottles, and he fed them and made sure they burped and put them to sleep...He took his responsibilities with seriousness and purpose despite being so young. But he was missing school, close to forty days at Bethune Elementary one year." (In fact, James did not meet Willie until years later).

Much of the book is devoted to play-by-play. We get game recaps from when the boys were ten. We learn that, in a freshman playoff, Little Dru's "third three-point attempt came with 5:24 left in the second quarter." These painstaking re-creations of distant games are both absurd and touching. In the first half, the book lives up to its title, keeping its focus on James's teammates and the people around them. We meet Illya McGee, Willie's big brother, who was a student at the University of Akron when Wilile's life in Chicago became untenable; Illya took his brother in and raised him until Willie graduated high school. And Keith Damrot, the Shooting Stars' first high school coach, who landed at St. Vincent's after he lost a college coaching post for using a racial epithet. After the Fab Five brought national attention to St. Vincent's in James's first year, Damrot left the school for a new college job.

These and other stories are, unfortunately, filtered through James's voice (or faux voice), compounding the very problem the book seeks to redress -- that James gets, and always has gotten, all the attention. One itches for quotes from McGee, Damrot, or Little Dru, the feisty, talented (yet too-short) brains of the squad.

By the second half of the book, James's own success takes over: he gets on the cover of Sports Illustrated, buys a Hummer, is suspended because of a scandal involving free shirts: "This was a one-man posse's attempt to humiliate me, subject me to ridicule, rip open rumors that I was corrupt, and ruin a dream." James's anger here contrasts with his refusal to delve into personal issues. Of "the crazy quilt of moves there and moves here growing up" as a young child, and the nights when he did not know whether his mother would return, James notes: "Whoever wants to keep track of something like that? All it does is cause you pain and memories you would rather forget."

Whether or not he stays a Cavalier, James has kept his promises to his friends in Akron, but he has not stopped being the figure through which they are seen. If only we could turn this book inside out; if only Bissinger allowed the Shooting Stars to speak for themselves. --Anne Trubek

Anne Trubek is associate professor of rhetoric and composition at Oberlin College. Her website is annetrubek.com.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780594256076
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA)
  • Publication date: 9/8/2009
  • Pages: 272
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.20 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author

LeBron James

LeBron James plays for the NBA's Cleveland Cavaliers. His superstardom is hard to overstate: At seventeen he was featured on the cover of Sports Illustrated; at nineteen he became the youngest Rookie of the Year in NBA history; at twenty-four he is the third highest paid athlete in the world (including endorsements) after Tiger Woods and David Beckham. He has hosted Saturday Night Live, graced Oprah's stage, and appeared on the cover of Fortune.

Buzz Bissinger wrote what is widely regarded as the best and bestselling book about high school sports ever- Friday Night Lights. That work has sold almost two million copies to date and spawned a film and TV series. His other books include A Prayer for the City and The New York Times bestseller Three Nights in August. He is a contributing writer to Vanity Fair.

Read More Show Less

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 20 )
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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 21, 2013

    The book Shooting Stars shows how close friendships can help ov

    The book Shooting Stars shows how close friendships can help overcome any obstacle, The Fab Four LeBron, McGee, Dru, and Sain wanted to all go to the same high school together to play basketball with each other so they can play basketball together. this book goes in-depth to the childhood of a future NBA superstar Lebron James and how he met 4 young men who had the same passion for the game as he did. these friends became brothers through the game
    of basketball. this book tells the story of the obstacles they had to overcome to be a high school state champion with the ups and downs the highs and lows I enjoyed this book because of how they always stuck together no matter they what they went trough they stuck with each other like glue on hands. even though the black community felt as they were betrayed because they went to play for a white school they were proven wring because of what they received out of it the satisfaction of them bringing home a nation championship

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 28, 2013

    Shooting Stars by LeBron James and Buzz Bissinger is about LeBro

    Shooting Stars by LeBron James and Buzz Bissinger is about LeBron and his friends who basically became brothers through the game
     of basketball. The story tells the up and downs they face through mostly high school, but also some if their junior high years as an AAU
    team. They also tell about how hard it is to try and win a national championship, and how they were hated everywhere they went because
     they didn’t go to a “Black” school. I enjoyed this book because of how they always stuck together. If they felt one of them wasn't going to
     get a fair chance, then they didn't pick that high school. They also did a very good job of writing about the games and making them
     intense. Teenage basketball players will not be able to put it down.

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  • Posted January 17, 2012

    A 1st Person Account of What Happens When You're a High School Celebrity.

    Shooting Stars is a story that goes in-depth to the childhood of NBA superstar: LeBron James. Having being written by LeBron himself, and Buzz Bissinger, you can trust the story is accurate. Beginning with his childhood, telling about his career playing AAU basketball with his friends, it really shows how hard you have to work to achieve what you want. LeBron practiced wherever he could, he worked with his friends and they did amazing things. It tells the story about LeBron's coach; Coach Dru. Coach Dru is the father of one of LeBron's best friends; Little Dru. Coach Dru will eventually become LeBron's high school coach, but is the current coach of LeBron's AAU team, the Shooting Stars. Coach does all he can, taking them to every tournament possible, even when it means driving in a minivan from Akron, Ohio to Pebble Beach, Florida for the AAU national tournament. This makes you appreciate all of the youth sports coaches out there. From his childhood, the book moves onto his high school career, and it is truly one to marvel at. With in-depth scores and a virtual play-by-play of almost every game, it is quite easy to feel as if you are actually watching the game. LeBron tells you his side of the story on all of the controversy of his high school career, and all of the on-goings at his high school, and what it felt like to be hated almost everywhere you went. This book is interesting for anyone who likes sports books. The story seems almost like fiction, and you could even think it is when you find out how good LeBron, and his teammates were in high school. But it is a biography and quite a good one. Often, biographies are seen and thought of as the books that are only good for research and are thought of as hard work just to turn the page. With this book, I found that it was interesting, and I wasn't even doing any research! You will learn more about high school sports, and what it's like to be taken advantage of.

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  • Posted September 23, 2010

    Super Star comes with a Super Story

    Shooting Stars by Lebron James and Buzz Bissinger is a moving account of James' childhood and teenage years as well as four of his best friends while living in Akron, Ohio. They grew up with great adversity and also one dream, winning a national championship in basketball. Through there diligence and hard work, they reached their dream together conquering any adversity along the way as a band of brothers.
    There were a couple powerful messages that were apparent in this story. One was to follow your dreams. It's quite cliché; however, these young men worked hard, fought through much adversity (like their whole hometown turning against them) and humbled themselves to achieve their dream. It was not an easy road; however, they were willing to pursue in order to accomplish their dream. Another powerful message that was told in this story was to conqueror adversity. All five of these young men that started from humble beginnings and it was through diligence, resilience and an eye focused on their dream and they were able to escape to a better life.
    One of the elements that I enjoyed about the book was how these young men united and relied on each other during the hardest times in young lives. They made every decision together as a brotherhood. Another element that I loved was Bissinger's style of writing. It was perfect to portray this story. He used imagery to paint the picture of games so precisely that I felt like I was in the bleachers watching. The only thing I didn't like about this book was that they author was not bashful of profanity. They give exact dialogue of the young men which contain some vulgar language.
    I strongly recommend this book to all those out there that are basketball fans that are interested in learning about one of the most prolific athletes in the sports world today. I recommend this book even more strongly to those that are interested in reading a story about a group of young men that united as brothers and fought through to obtain a goal that is not fiction. It is a reality.

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  • Posted February 8, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Shooting Stars From Above

    Shooting Stars is an excellent book that shows the importance of friends. Without their friends LeBron James, Dru Joyce, Willie Mcgee, Sian Cotton, and Romeo Travis would have never been anywhere close to the men they are today. Throughout Shooting Stars tough times arise as well as easy times, but the Fab Five get through it and move on. A major message through the book is no matter what you have to do never lose the people that are closest to you. You may have to follow them to places that at the time you don't want to but because there your best friends you want to stick with them. I had many likes in this book as a whole. First, the book being written by a person that I have the same interests with helped tremendously. Also LeBron being in high school in the majority of the book helped because I am that age as well. Next I loved that the book was written on a true story and I could relate to things in the book that happened to me as well. One more thing that I liked about Shooting Stars was that it went into detail and had actual play by plays, scores, and pictures of games. Although there were lots I liked about this book, I also had some dislikes. The only thing I remotely disliked about the book was that the pictures in the book weren't scattered and were only in one place throughout the book. Other then that one minor dislike I loved the book. I would definitely recommend Shooting Stars to an outside reader that is looking for a book that teaches you good morals and is also very entertaining. This book gives you images in your head and also gives you an idea on how hard it is to be famous as a high school student athlete. My overall rating of Shooting Stars is nine and a half out of ten. I give this book this rating because it was my favorite novel that I have ever read. It got me hooked right from the beginning and I couldn't put it down until I read every single page. Shooting Stars will not disappoint you and I insist that if you have not read this book to go out right now and get your hands on it. Thank you for your time and your interest.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 8, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Motivational

    The book Shooting Stars by LeBron James and Buzz Bissinger is an inspirational book about perseverance, racism, friendship, and the love of basketball. Shooting Stars is a basketball program which Lebron and his friends played in. throughout the Shooting stars seasons they had together their friendships grew stronger and stronger. LeBron James grew up in the projects of Akron, Ohio without a father and moved around more than a dozen times with his mother by the age of ten. Willie McGee was the quiet one, who left both his parents behind due to their drug problems to live with his older brother. Dru Joyce was the most out spoken, his dad was the coach of Shooting stars and always pushed Dru harder than any other kid. Sian Cotton played football as well he was the happy-go-lucky while Romeo was unhappy and bitter until he finally opened himself to his teammates.
    I enjoyed this book a lot, one because I like LeBron James, second because I love basketball. The book Shooting Stars shows how close friendships can help overcome any obstacle, The Fab Four LeBron, McGee, Dru, and Sain wanted to all go to the same high school together to play ball. At the time Butchel was the school to go to for sports for the minority, but the coach at Butchel wasn't going to give Dru or Sain a chance to really tryout so they all decided to go to St. V's so they could all play together but the black community hated the Fab Four for it and called them traitors. They stayed together and ended up winning a national championship at that school together along with Romeo who came along later.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 27, 2009

    shooting stars

    lebron has been very grateful and has handled his success very well. i think this shows how down to earth he is and how he realizes it's a team effort keep up the way you act.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 14, 2009

    Amazing

    best book i ever read it was so good. it shows a lot about the character of Lebron James because he talks more about his teammates then he does himself

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  • Posted October 11, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    A good book

    Shooting Stars by LeBron James is a good book. It tells houw LeBron got his start with basketball. The book is more about inspiration and a coming-of-age story then it is about basketball.

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    Posted November 22, 2013

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    Posted January 3, 2010

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