Timeline of women's basketball

1881–1890Edit

1885

1891–1900Edit

1891

1892

1893

1894

  • RULE Change—Dribbling and guarding another player prohibited[8]

1895

  • Clara Gregory Baer writes the first book of rules for women's basketball.[9][10]
  • The first public women's basketball game in the South is played at a men's only club, the Southern Athletic Club.[7]

1896

  • First intercollegiate contest between the University of California, Berkeley and Stanford was held on April 4, 1896. Stanford won, 2–1.[11][12][13]

1897

  • First recorded women's basketball game in Australia, played in Victoria, using wet paper bags for baskets.[14]
  • First women's high school game between Austin High and Oak Park. Won by Austin 16–4.[15]

1899

  • Senda Berenson publishes the first issue of Basketball Guide for Women, which she would edit and update for eighteen years. These rules, with minor modifications, would remain in use until the 1960s.[5]
  • Stanford abolishes intercollegiate competition of women. (The players formed an independent club team).[16]

1901–1910Edit

1904

  • Stanford rescinds the prohibition against intercollegiate competition of women.[16]

1906

  • Women's basketball featured on the cover of the Saturday Evening Post

1911–1920Edit

1913

  • RULE Change—A single dribble is permitted as long as it bounces knee-high[8]

1914

  • RULE Change—Half-court play is allowed.[17]

1915

  • The Edmonton Grads, then known as the Commercial High School basketball team, won the Intercollegiate Basketball League. They would go on to play as the Grads, with a record of 502–20 between 1915 and 1940.[18] James Naismith would go on to refer to them as "the finest basketball team that ever stepped out on a floor".[19]

1916

  • RULE Change—Coaching from sidelines prohibited during game, except for halftime[8]

1918

  • RULE Change—The bottom of the basket is removed.[20] Substitutes allowed for first time (but cannot re-enter game). The bounce pass is allowed[8]

1921–1930Edit

[21]1921

1926

1927

  • RULE Change—Players must wear a number on the back[8]

1931–1940Edit

1932

  • RULE Change—guarding another player first allowed[8][23]
  • FIBA, the International Basketball Federation, is formed in Geneva.[24]

1936

 
Uniform worn by the All American Red Heads Team
  • RULE Change—the first time a guard, called a "rover" was allowed to play the entire court[25]
  • The All American Red Heads Team a barnstorming professional team was formed. They would go on to tour the country for 50 years, playing men's team using men's rules.[26][27]

1938

  • RULE Change—The court is now divided into two sections, rather than three. Team size remains six players each.[8]

1941–1950Edit

1947

  • RULE Change—Players must wear a number on the front and the back[8]

1949

  • Hazel Walker became the first woman to own a professional basketball team, the Arkansas Travelers.[28]
  • RULE Change—Players now allowed a two-bounce dribble. (Continuous dribble used in experimental season, but not adopted)[8]

1951–1960Edit

1951

  • RULE Change—Coaching from sidelines during time outs permitted[8]

1953

  • First FIBA World Championship for Women[29]
Gold—USA
Silver—Chile
Bronze—France

1955

  • Missouri (Arledge) Morris—named an All-American, the first black AAU All-American[30]
  • RULE Change—Three second rule implemented. Players in the offensive lane may not hold the ball for more than three seconds.[8]

1957

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[31]
Gold—USA
Silver—Soviet Union
Bronze—Czechoslovakia

1958

1959

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[33]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Bulgaria
Bronze—Czechoslovakia

1961–1970Edit

1962

  • First women officials in AAU national tournament—Fran Koening and Carol Walter[34]
  • RULE Change—Two "rovers" allowed (players permitted to run the entire court)[8]

1964

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[35]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Czechoslovakia
Bronze—Bulgaria

1966

  • RULE Change—Continuous dribble allowed[8]

1967

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[36]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Korea
Bronze—Czechoslovakia

1968

  • RULE Change—Coaching from sidelines during game permitted[8]

1969

 
Nera White

1970

1971–1980Edit

1971

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[40]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Czechoslovakia
Bronze—Brazil

1972

1973

1974

1975

  • The first nationally televised game is played by Maryland and Immaculata. Some source report that Immaculata won 80–48,[45][46] while others report 85–63.[47][48]
  • First Kodak All-American team is named.[49]
  • FIBA World Championship for Women[50]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Japan
Bronze—Czechoslovakia

1976

  • First Olympic competition for women[51]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—USA
Bronze—Bulgaria

1977

1978

1979

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[56]
Gold—USA
Silver—Korea
Bronze—Canada

1980

  • Olympic competition for women[57]
Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—Bulgaria
Bronze—Yugoslavia

1981–1990Edit

1981

1982

 
Louisiana Tech–1982 National Champions

1983

Gold—Soviet Union
Silver—USA
Bronze—Chile

1984

  • RULE Change—The ball circumference for NCAA play is reduced by one inch (to 28.5–29 inches) compared to the ball used previously, and used by men. This size ball is also called size 6.[8]
  • Olympic competition for women[66]
Gold—USA
Silver—Korea
Bronze—China

1985

1986

 
Texas, the 1986 National Championship team, in front of the main tower, lit up with #1
Gold—USA
Silver—Soviet Union
Bronze—Canada

1987

1988

  • Olympic competition for women[70]
Gold—USA
Silver—Yugoslavia
Bronze—Soviet Union

1989

1990

 
Stanford Cardinal team with National Championship Trophy
Gold—USA
Silver—Yugoslavia
Bronze—Cuba

1991–2000Edit

1991

1992

  • Olympic competition for women[72]
Gold—Com. of Independent States(CIS)
Silver—China
Bronze—USA

1993

1994

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[73]
Gold—Brazil
Silver—China
Bronze—Cuba

1995

1996

  • Olympic competition for women[74]
Gold—USA
Silver—Brazil
Bronze—Australia

1997

 
Tina Thompson, first player chosen in the WNBA draft

1998

Gold—USA
Silver—Russia
Bronze—Australia

1999

2000

  • Olympic competition for women[82]
Gold—USA
Silver—Australia
Bronze—Brazil

2001–2010Edit

2001

2002

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[86]
Gold—USA
Silver—Russia
Bronze—Australia

2003

2004

  • Olympic competition for women[91]
Gold—USA
Silver—Australia
Bronze—Russia

2005

2006

 
Australia women's national basketball team, celebrating after being awarded the gold medals for winning the 2006 FIBA World Championship for Women in basketball
  • FIBA World Championship for Women[94]
Gold—Australia
Silver—Russia
Bronze—USA

2007

2008

  • Olympic competition for women[97]
Gold—USA
Silver—Australia
Bronze—Russia

2009

 
The players, coaches, and other staff of the 2008–2009 UConn Huskies, winners of the 2009 national championship

2010

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[101]
Gold—USA
Silver—Czech Republic
Bronze—Spain

2011–2020Edit

2011

2012

  • Olympic competition for women[107]
Gold—USA
Silver—France
Bronze—Australia

2013

2014

  • FIBA World Championship for Women[113]
Gold—USA
Silver—Spain
Bronze—Australia
This was the last event known as the "FIBA World Championship for Women". Shortly after the 2014 edition, the competition was renamed the FIBA Women's Basketball World Cup.[114]

2015

2016

  • Olympic competition for women[123]
Gold—USA
Silver—Spain
Bronze—Serbia

2017

2018

2019

2020

2021–2030Edit

2021

2022

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 54
  2. ^ "Dr. James Naismith's Original 13 Rules of Basketball". Retrieved 2017-01-12.
  3. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 23
  4. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 24
  5. ^ a b Porter 2005, p. 1
  6. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 25
  7. ^ a b "Historical Timeline 1891–1962". Women's Basketball Hall of Fame. Retrieved 3 May 2013.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r "Playing Rules History" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved 27 Oct 2012.
  9. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 28
  10. ^ Porter 2005, p. 20
  11. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 427
  12. ^ Grundy 2005, p. 19
  13. ^ Miller 2002, p. 29
  14. ^ Taylor, Tracy (November 2001). "Gendering Sport: The Development of Netball in Australia" (PDF). Sporting Traditions, Journal of the Australian Society for Sports History. 18 (1): 59.
  15. ^ Lindberg, Richard (1997). The armchair companion to Chicago sports. Nashville, Tenn. Kansas City, Mo: Cumberland House Distributed to the trade by Andrews & McMeel. p. 256. ISBN 978-1-888952-60-5.
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  18. ^ Hall 2011, p. x,263
  19. ^ Hall 2011, p. x
  20. ^ Hult & Trekell 1991, p. 56
  21. ^ The women's sports encyclopedia. Markel, Robert., Waggoner, Susan., Smith, Marcella (Marcella Ann) (1st ed.). New York: H. Holt. 1997. p. 4. ISBN 0-8050-4494-9. OCLC 36640667.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: others (link)
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ReferencesEdit