Volleyball Hall of Fame

The International Volleyball Hall of Fame (IVHF) was founded to honor extraordinary players, coaches, officials, and leaders who have made significant contributions to the game of volleyball. The Hall of Fame is located in Holyoke, Massachusetts, where volleyball was invented in 1895 by William G. Morgan at the local YMCA.[1]

International Volleyball Hall of Fame
International Volleyball Hall of Fame.svg
Volleyball Hall of Fame, Holyoke MA.jpg
An exhibit on various inductees at the Hall of Fame, 2012
Established1978
LocationHolyoke, Massachusetts
TypeProfessional sports hall of fame
DirectorGeorge Mulry (2011– )
WebsiteOfficial website

HistoryEdit

In 1971 the Greater Holyoke Chamber of Commerce established a committee to campaign for the founding of the Volleyball Hall of Fame in Holyoke, Massachusetts.

By 1977 signs had been set up as people entered the city touting Holyoke, as the "Home of the Volleyball Hall of Fame", however for years newspapers would write stories lampooning the city as people attempted to find it, only to see a small display case of memorabilia that alternated between being hosted by the Chamber of Commerce and Wistariahurst Museum.[2] In 1978, the committee incorporated as Holyoke Volleyball Hall of Fame, Inc., a nonprofit corporation established for the purpose of planning, promoting, establishing and maintaining a living memorial to the sport of volleyball. The name of the corporation was changed to the International Volleyball Hall of Fame by resolution of the Board of Directors on July 17, 2014.

A small exhibit dedicated to the history of volleyball and the hall of fame's inductees opened in a 1,600 square feet (150 m2) section of the renovated Skinner Mill Warehouse on June 6, 1987 - a building built in 1949 to store silk fabric produced by the famous Skinner Mill in Holyoke. The mill itself was destroyed by fire in 1980.

In 1998, the exhibit was expanded and moved to a permanent 5,000 square feet (460 m2) location in the Skinner Mill Warehouse in downtown Holyoke's Heritage State Park sharing the building with the Holyoke Children's Museum.

The IVHF museum now features exhibits honoring each year's inductees, a replica of a full-size volleyball court, sport timelines, photos, and unique and meaningful memorabilia of the sport along with an interactive video kiosk, a special inductee display area, and a gift shop.[1]

In 1985, William G. Morgan (inventor of volleyball) was posthumously inducted into the hall as its first member. A total of 140 men and women from 25 countries around the world have since been inducted into the International Volleyball Hall of Fame. The international appeal of the sport explains a shift in the pool of inductees since 1998. Since that time, inductees have come from around the world and contribute to the honoring of the sport and its home in Holyoke.

Current inductees (140 persons)Edit

The following tables, pre-sorted chronologically, enumerate all of the inductees to the Volleyball Hall of Fame through 2018.[3][4][5][6][7]

Male volleyball players (54 persons)Edit

1988–1999 (13 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
1988 Eugene Selznick March 19, 1930   United States Indoor / Beach Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1956 – 6th, 1960 – 7th. [8]
1989 Michael O'Hara September 15, 1932   United States Indoor / Beach Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 9th. FIVB World Championship: 1960 – 7th. [9]
1991 Rolf Engen August 5, 1929   United States Indoor Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1956 – 6th. [10]
1991 Thomas Haine January 6, 1933   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 7th (Captain). [11]
1992 Ron Von Hagen November 26, 1938   United States Beach [12]
1992 Jon Stanley July 6, 1943   United States Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 7th. [13]
1993 Mike Bright November 3, 1937   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 9th, 1968 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1960 – 7th. [14]
1994 Larry Rundle November 18, 1944   United States Indoor / Beach Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 7th. [15]
1997 Pedro Velasco April 6, 1937   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 9th (Captain), 1968 – 7th. [16]
1998 Craig Buck August 24, 1958   United States Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 st, 1988 st. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st. [17]
1998 Dusty Dvorak July 29, 1958   United States Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 st. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st. [18]
1998 Steve Timmons November 29, 1958   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 st, 1988 st, 1992 rd. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1984 Olympic tournament.
[19]
1999 James G. Wortham January 5, 1910   United States Indoor [20]

2000–2009 (22 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
2000 Yuri Chesnokov January 22, 1933   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 st. FIVB World Championship: 1960 st, 1962 st.
Head coach of the   Soviet Union men's national team (1971–1976): Olympic Games: 1972 rd, 1976 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1974 nd.
He was a former FIVB Vice President (1976–1978, 1980–1992, 1996–1998).
[21]
2000 Harold Wendt May 4, 1915   United States Indoor [22]
2001 Karch Kiraly November 3, 1960   United States Indoor (outside hitter) / Beach Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 st, 1988 st (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st.
Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1988 Olympic tournament.
Head coach of the   United States women's national team (2012–present): Olympic Games: 2016 rd. FIVB World Championship: 2014 st. FIVB World Cup: 2015 rd.
He is the first and only player (man or woman) to have won Olympic gold medals in both the indoor and beach volleyball categories.
He is the first and only male (indoor or beach) volleyball player to have won three Olympic gold medals.
He is one of the few persons to have won FIVB World Championship gold medals as a player and as a head coach.
[23]
2002 Tomasz Wójtowicz September 22, 1953   Poland Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1976 st, 1980 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1974 st, 1982 – 6th. [24]
2003 Jungo Morita August 9, 1947   Japan Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 nd, 1972 st. FIVB World Championship: 1966 – 5th, 1970 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1969 nd, 1977 nd. [25]
2003 Sinjin Smith May 7, 1957   United States Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 5th. [26]
2004 Josef Musil July 3, 1932   Czechoslovakia
  Czech Republic
Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 nd, 1968 rd. FIVB World Championship: 1952 nd, 1956 st, 1960 nd, 1962 nd, 1966 st. [27]
2004 Seiji Oko February 15, 1948   Japan Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 nd, 1972 st, 1976 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1970 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1969 nd.
Head coach of the   Japan men's national team (1984, 1992): Olympic Games: 1984 – 7th, 1992 – 6th.
[28]
2005 Stanisław Gościniak February 18, 1944   Poland Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 5th, 1972 – 9th. FIVB World Championship: 1970 – 5th, 1974 st.
Head coach of the   Poland men's national team (1986–1987, 2003–2004): Olympic Games: 2004 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1986 – 9th.
[29]
2005 Ron Lang February 5, 1937   United States Indoor / Beach Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 9th. [30]
2005 Bernard Rajzman April 25, 1957   Brazil Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1982 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1981 rd. [31]
2005 Konstantin Reva April 10, 1921   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1949 st, 1952 st, 1956 rd. [32]
2006 Bernie Holtzman N/A   United States Beach [33]
2006 Edward Skorek June 13, 1943   Poland Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 5th, 1972 – 9th, 1976 st (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1966 – 6th, 1970 – 5th, 1974 st (Captain). FIVB World Cup: 1965 nd. [34]
2007 Bob Ctvrtlik July 8, 1963   United States Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 st, 1992 rd (Captain), 1996 – 9th. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. [35]
2007 Andrea Gardini October 1, 1965   Italy Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 nd, 2000 rd. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st, 1994 st, 1998 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 nd, 1995 st. [36]
2007 Dimitar Zlatanov November 9, 1948   Bulgaria Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1972 – 4th, 1980 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1970 nd. [37]
2008 Andrea Giani April 22, 1970   Italy Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 9th, 1992 – 5th, 1996 nd, 2000 rd, 2004 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st, 1994 st, 1998 st. FIVB World Cup: 1995 st, 1999 rd, 2003 nd.
Most Valuable Player of the 1995 FIVB World Cup.
Head coach of the   Slovenia men's national team (2015–2017).
Head coach of the   Germany men's national team (2017–present).
He is a rare five-time Olympian as a player.
[38]
2008 Yuri Poyarkov February 10, 1937   Soviet Union
  Ukraine
Indoor Indoor player (representing   Soviet Union): Olympic Games: 1964 st, 1968 st, 1972 rd. FIVB World Championship: 1960 st, 1962 st. FIVB World Cup: 1965 st. [39]
2008 Randy Stoklos December 13, 1960   United States Beach [40]
2009 Ivan Bugajenkov February, 18, 1938   Soviet Union
  Latvia
Indoor Indoor player (representing   Soviet Union): Olympic Games: 1964 st, 1968 st. FIVB World Championship: 1960 st, 1962 st. FIVB World Cup: 1965 st.
Head coach of the   Iran men's national team (1993).
[41]
2009 Siegfried Schneider November 12, 1939   East Germany
  Germany
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 4th, 1972 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1970 st. FIVB World Cup: 1969 st. [42]

2010–2019 (19 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
2010 Aleksandr Savin July 1, 1957   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1976 nd, 1980 st. FIVB World Championship: 1974 nd, 1978 st. FIVB World Cup: 1977 st. [43]
2011 Lorenzo Bernardi August 11, 1968   Italy Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 9th, 1992 – 5th, 1996 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st, 1994 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 nd, 1995 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1994 FIVB World Championship.
[44]
2011 Hugo Conte April 14, 1963   Argentina Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 – 6th, 1988 rd, 2000 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1982 rd, 1986 – 7th. FIVB World Cup: 1985 – 5th. [45]
2011 Vladimir Grbić December 14, 1970   Yugoslavia
  Serbia and Montenegro
  Serbia
Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 rd, 2000 st, 2004 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1998 nd. FIVB World Cup: 2003 rd.
He and his younger brother Nikola Grbić are the first brothers to both be inducted into the International Volleyball Hall of Fame.
[46]
2012 Peter Blangé December, 9, 1964   Netherlands Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 5th, 1992 nd, 1996 st (Captain), 2000 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1994 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd.
Head coach of the   Netherlands men's national team (2006–2011).
[47]
2012 Mike Dodd August 20, 1957   United States Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 nd. [48]
2012 Maurício Lima November 27, 1968   Brazil Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 4th, 1992 st, 1996 – 5th, 2000 – 6th, 2004 st. FIVB World Championship: 1990 – 4th, 1994 – 5th, 1998 – 4th, 2002 st. FIVB World Cup: 2003 st.
He is a rare five-time Olympian as a player.
[49]
2012 Georgy Mondzolevski January 26, 1934   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 st, 1968 st. FIVB World Championship: 1956 rd, 1960 st, 1962 st. [50]
2012 Jeff Stork July 8, 1960   United States Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 st, 1992 rd, 1996 – 9th. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st. [51]
2013 Vyacheslav Zaytsev November 12, 1952   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1976 nd, 1980 st, 1988 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1974 nd, 1978 st, 1982 st, 1986 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1977 st (Captain), 1981 st, 1985 nd.
Head coach of the   Russia men's national team (1996–1997).
[52]
2014 Nalbert Bitencourt March 9, 1974   Brazil Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 2004 st (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1998 – 4th (Captain), 2002 st. FIVB World Cup: 2003 st (Captain).
He is the first indoor volleyball player in the world to be a youth, junior and senior world champion.
[53]
2015 Lloy Ball February 17, 1972   United States Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 9th, 2000 – 11th (Captain), 2004 – 4th (Captain), 2008 st. FIVB World Championship: 1994 rd, 1998 – 9th, 2002 – 9th. FIVB World Cup: 1999 – 4th, 2003 – 4th (Captain), 2007 – 4th. [54]
2015 Renan Dal Zotto July 19, 1960   Brazil Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1980 – 5th, 1984 nd, 1988 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1982 nd, 1986 – 4th. FIVB World Cup: 1977 – 8th, 1981 rd, 1985 – 4th.
Head coach of the   Brazil men's national team (2017–present): FIVB World Championship: 2018 nd.
[55]
2016 Nikola Grbić September 6, 1973   Yugoslavia
  Serbia and Montenegro
  Serbia
Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 rd, 2000 st (Captain), 2004 – 5th (Captain), 2008 – 5th (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1998 nd, 2002 – 4th (Captain), 2006 – 4th (Captain), 2010 rd (Captain). FIVB World Cup: 2003 rd (Captain).
Head coach of the   Serbia men's national team (2015–present): FIVB World Championship: 2018 – 4th.
He and his elder brother Vladimir Grbić are the first brothers to both be inducted into the International Volleyball Hall of Fame.
[56]
2016 Emanuel Rego April 15, 1973   Brazil Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 9th, 2000 – 9th, 2004 st, 2008 rd, 2012 nd. FIVB World Championships: 1997 – 5th, 1999 st, 2001 – 5th, 2003 st, 2005 – 17th, 2007 – 4th, 2009 – 5th, 2011 st.
He is the first male beach volleyball player to have competed consecutively in five Olympic Games.
[57]
2017 José Loiola March 28, 1970   Brazil Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 9th, 2000 – 9th. FIVB World Championships: 1997 – 5th, 1999 st, 2001 nd. [58]
2017 Ronald Zwerver June 6, 1967   Netherlands Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 5th, 1992 nd, 1996 st. FIVB World Championship: 1990 – 7th, 1994 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd. [59]
2018 Gilberto (Giba) Godoy Filho December 23, 1976   Brazil Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 2000 – 6th, 2004 st, 2008 nd, 2012 nd (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1998 – 4th, 2002 st, 2006 st, 2010 st (Captain). FIVB World Cup: 1995 rd, 1999 – 5th, 2003 st, 2007 st (Captain), 2011 rd.
Most Valuable Player of the 2004 Olympic tournament, the 2006 FIVB World Championship, and the 2007 FIVB World Cup.
He is the first and only male indoor volleyball player to have been named Most Valuable Player of the Olympic tournament, the FIVB World Championship and the FIVB World Cup.
[60]
2018 Bas van de Goor September 4, 1971   Netherlands Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 st, 2000 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1994 nd, 1998 – 6th. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd.
Most Valuable Player of the 1996 Olympic tournament and the 2000 Olympic tournament.
[61]

Female volleyball players (38 persons)Edit

1988–1999 (8 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
1988 Flo Hyman July 31, 1954   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1978 – 5th, 1982 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1977 – 7th, 1981 – 4th. [62]
1988 Jane Ward April 30, 1932   United States Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 5th, 1968 – 8th. FIVB World Championship: 1956 – 9th, 1960 – 6th. [63]
1989 Kathy Gregory 1946   United States Indoor / Beach [64]
1990 Mary Jo Peppler October 17, 1944   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1970 – 11th. [65]
1994 Patty Dowdell 1955   United States Indoor [66]
1995 Debbie Green June 25, 1958   United States Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1982 rd. [67]
1996 Patricia Bright December 27, 1940   United States Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 5th, 1968 – 8th. [68]
1998 Paula Weishoff May 1, 1962   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 nd, 1992 rd, 1996 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1982 rd, 1986 – 10th. FIVB World Cup: 1991 – 4th.
Most Valuable Player of the 1992 Olympic tournament.
[69]

2000–2009 (14 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
2000 Inna Ryskal June 15, 1944   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 nd, 1968 st, 1972 st, 1976 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1962 nd, 1970 st, 1974 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1973 st. [70]
2000 Takako Shirai July 18, 1952   Japan Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1972 nd, 1976 st. FIVB World Championship: 1974 st. FIVB World Cup: 1977 st. [71]
2001 Jean Gaertner November 1, 1938   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1960 – 6th.
She is the first female athlete to compete in two Olympiads in two non-related sports: high jump (1960) and volleyball (1964).
[72]
2001 Regla Torres February 12, 1975   Cuba Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 st, 1996 st, 2000 st. FIVB World Championship: 1994 st, 1998 st. FIVB World Cup: 1991 st, 1995 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1994 FIVB World Championship and the 1998 FIVB World Championship.
[73]
2002 "Jenny" Lang Ping December 10, 1960   China Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 st. FIVB World Championship: 1982 st, 1990 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1981 st, 1985 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1984 Olympic tournament, the 1982 FIVB World Championship, and the 1985 FIVB World Cup.
Head coach of the   China women's national team (1995–1998, 2013–present): Olympic Games: 1996 nd, 2016 st. FIVB World Championship: 1998 nd, 2014 nd, 2018 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1995 rd, 2015 st.
Head coach of the   United States women's national team (2005–2008): Olympic Games: 2008 nd. FIVB World Championship: 2006 – 9th. FIVB World Cup: 2007 rd.
She is the first and only female indoor volleyball player to have been named Most Valuable Player of the Olympic tournament, the FIVB World Championship and the FIVB World Cup.
She is the first and only person (man or woman) to have won gold at the Olympics (and FIVB World Cup) both as a player and as a head coach.
[74][75]
2004 Karolyn Kirby June 30, 1961   United States Beach Beach player: FIVB World Championships: 1997 rd. [76]
2004 Mireya Luis February 25, 1967   Cuba Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 st, 1996 st, 2000 st. FIVB World Championship: 1986 nd, 1990 – 4th, 1994 st, 1998 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 st, 1991 st, 1995 st.
Most Valuable Player of the 1989 FIVB World Cup and the 1995 FIVB World Cup.
[77]
2005 Cecilia Tait May 2, 1962   Peru Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1980 – 6th, 1984 – 4th, 1988 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1982 nd, 1986 rd.
Most Valuable Player of the 1988 Olympic tournament.
[78]
2006 Jacqueline "Jackie" Silva February 13, 1962   Brazil Indoor / Beach Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1980 – 7th, 1984 – 7th.
Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 st. FIVB World Championships: 1997 st.
[79]
2006 Nina Smoleeva March 28, 1948   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 st, 1972 st, 1976 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1970 st, 1978 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1973 st. [80]
2007 Kerri Pottharst June 25, 1965   Australia Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 rd, 2000 st, 2004 – 9th. FIVB World Championships: 1997 – 9th, 1999 – 7th, 2001 – 9th. [81]
2008 Masae Kasai July 14, 1933   Japan Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 st. FIVB World Championship: 1960 nd, 1962 st. [82]
2009 Holly McPeak May 15, 1969   United States Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 5th, 2000 – 5th, 2004 rd. FIVB World Championships: 1997 nd, 2003 – 5th, 2005 – 33rd. [83]
2009 Ana Moser August 14, 1968   Brazil Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 6th, 1992 – 4th, 1996 rd. FIVB World Championship: 1990 – 7th, 1994 nd, 1998 – 4th. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd, 1999 rd. [84]

2010–2019 (16 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Category (position) Major achievements ref.
2010 Shelda Bede January 1, 1973   Brazil Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 2000 nd, 2004 nd. FIVB World Championships: 1997 rd, 1999 st, 2001 st, 2003 nd, 2005 – 5th, 2009 – 4th. [85]
2010 Adriana Behar February 14, 1969   Brazil Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 2000 nd, 2004 nd. FIVB World Championships: 1997 rd, 1999 st, 2001 st, 2003 nd, 2005 – 5th. [86]
2010 Gabriela Pérez del Solar July 10, 1968   Peru Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 – 4th, 1988 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1986 rd, 1990 – 6th. FIVB World Cup: 1985 – 5th, 1989 – 5th, 1991 – 5th. [87]
2011 Magaly Carvajal December 18, 1968   Cuba Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 st, 1996 st. FIVB World Championship: 1990 – 4th, 1994 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 st, 1991 st, 1995 st. [88]
2011 Rita Crockett November 6, 1957   United States Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1984 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1982 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1981 – 4th. [89]
2012 Lyudmila Buldakova May 25, 1938   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 nd, 1968 st (Captain), 1972 st (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1956 st, 1960 st, 1962 nd, 1970 st. [90]
2013 Natalie Cook January 19, 1975   Australia Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 rd, 2000 st, 2004 – 4th, 2008 – 5th, 2012 – 19th. FIVB World Championships: 1997 – 9th, 1999 – 9th, 2001 – 9th, 2003 rd, 2005 – 25th, 2007 – 9th, 2011 – 33rd.
She is the first female beach volleyball player to have competed consecutively in five Olympic Games.
[91]
2013 Caren Kemner April 16, 1965   United States Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1988 – 7th, 1992 rd, 1996 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1990 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1991 FIVB World Cup – 4th, 1995 – 7th.
Most Valuable Player of the 1991 FIVB World Cup.
[92]
2014 Tara Cross-Battle September 16, 1968   United States Indoor (outside hitter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 rd, 1996 – 7th, 2000 – 4th, 2004 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1990 rd, 1994 – 6th, 2002 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1991 – 4th, 1995 – 7th, 2003 rd. [93]
2014 Sandra Pires June 16, 1973   Brazil Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 1996 st, 2000 rd, 2004 – 5th. FIVB World Championships: 1997 st, 1999 – 4th, 2001 nd, 2003 – 5th, 2005 – 17th. [94]
2014 Rosa Salikhova September 24, 1944   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 st, 1972 st. FIVB World Championship: 1970 st, 1974 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1973 st. [95]
2015 Hélia Souza Pinto (Fofão) March 10, 1970   Brazil Indoor (setter) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 – 4th, 1996 rd, 2000 rd, 2004 – 4th, 2008 st. FIVB World Championship: 1994 nd, 1998 – 4th, 2006 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd, 1999 rd, 2003 nd, 2007 nd.
She is a rare five-time Olympian as a player.
[96]
2016 Misty May-Treanor July 30, 1977   United States Beach Beach player: Olympic Games: 2000 – 5th, 2004 st, 2008 st, 2012 st. FIVB World Championships: 2001 – 9th, 2003 st, 2005 st, 2007 st, 2011 nd.
She and teammate Kerri Walsh Jennings are the first two beach volleyball players to have consecutively won three Olympic games.
[97]
2016 Danielle Scott-Arruda October 1, 1972   United States Indoor (middle blocker) Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1996 – 7th, 2000 – 4th, 2004 – 5th, 2008 nd, 2012 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1994 – 6th, 1998 – 13th, 2002 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1999 – 9th, 2003 rd, 2007 rd, 2011 nd.
She is a rare five-time Olympian as a player.
[98]
2017 Irina Kirillova May 15, 1965   Soviet Union
  Croatia
Indoor (setter) Indoor player (representing   Soviet Union): Olympic Games: 1988 st. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st.
Indoor player (representing   Croatia): FIVB World Cup: 1995 – 4th.
Most Valuable Player of the 1990 FIVB World Championship.
Head coach of the   Croatia women's national team (2011).
[99]
2018 Evgeniya Artamonova Estes July 17, 1975   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1992 nd, 1996 – 4th, 2000 nd, 2004 nd, 2008 – 5th, 2012 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 1994 rd, 1998 rd, 2002 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1991 rd, 1999 nd.
She is the first and only female indoor volleyball player to have competed consecutively in six Olympic Games.
[100]

Volleyball coaches (25 persons)Edit

1988–1999 (10 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Major achievements Ref.
1988 Harry Wilson October 28, 1908   United States Head coach of the   United States men's national team: Olympic Games: 1964 – 9th. FIVB World Championship: 1956 – 6th. [101]
1989 Douglas Beal March 4, 1947   United States Head coach of the   United States men's national team (1977–1984, 1997–2005): Olympic Games: 1984 st, 2000 – 11th, 2004 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1978 – 19th, 1982 – 13th, 1998 – 9th, 2002 – 9th. FIVB World Cup: 1999 – 4th, 2003 – 4th. [102]
1990 Col. Edward DeGroot December 17, 1906   United States [103]
1992 Dr. James Coleman October 22, 1931   United States Head coach of the   United States men's national team (1965–1970, 1979–1980, 1990): Olympic Games: 1968 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1966 – 11th, 1970 – 18th, 1990 – 13th. [104]
1993 Al Scates June 9, 1939   United States [105]
1994 Marv Dunphy N/A   United States Head coach of the   United States men's national team (1985–1988): Olympic Games: 1988 st. FIVB World Championship: 1986 st. FIVB World Cup: 1985 st. [106]
1995 Arie Selinger April 5, 1937   Israel
  United States
Indoor player (representing   Israel): FIVB World Championship: 1956 – 16th.
Head coach of the   Israel women's national team (1967).
Head coach of the   United States women's national team (1975–1984): Olympic Games: 1984 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1978 – 5th, 1982 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1977 – 7th, 1981 – 4th.
Head coach of the   Netherlands men's national team: Olympic Games: 1992 nd.
He is one of few head coaches to lead national teams to win Olympic medals with both genders.
[107]
1996 Donald Shondell 1930   United States [108]
1997 Andy Banachowski August 1945   United States [109]
1998 Yasutaka Matsudaira January 22, 1930   Japan Head coach of the   Japan men's national team: Olympic Games: 1964 rd, 1968 nd, 1972 st.
He was a former FIVB Vice President (1994–1996).
[110]

2000–2009 (8 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Major achievements Ref.
2000 Hirofumi Daimatsu December 2, 1921   Japan Head coach of the   Japan women's national team: Olympic Games: 1964 st. FIVB World Championship: 1960 nd, 1962 st. [111]
2002 Viacheslav Platonov February 21, 1939   Soviet Union
  Russia
Head coach of the   Soviet Union men's national team (1977–1985, 1990–1992, 1995–1997): Olympic Games: 1980 st. FIVB World Championship: 1978 st, 1982 st, 1990 rd. FIVB World Cup: 1977 st, 1981 st, 1985 nd, 1991 st.
Head coach of the   Finland men's national team (1992–1994).
Head coach of the   Russia men's national team (1995–1997): Olympic Games: 1996 – 4th.
[112]
2003 Givi Akhvlediani July 17, 1918   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1952 st.
Head coach of the   Soviet Union men's national team: FIVB World Championship: 1960 st, 1962 st.
Head coach of the   Soviet Union women's national team: Olympic Games: 1968 st, 1972 st. FIVB World Championship: 1970 st. FIVB World Cup: 1973 st.
He is one of the few persons to have won FIVB World Championship gold medals as a player and as a head coach.
[113]
2003 Julio Velasco February 9, 1952   Argentina
  Italy
Head coach of the   Italy men's national team (1989–1996): Olympic Games: 1992 – 5th, 1996 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st, 1994 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 nd, 1995 st.
Head coach of the   Italy women's national team (1996–1997).
Head coach of the   Czech Republic men's national team (2001–2002): FIVB World Championship: 2002 – 13th.
Head coach of the   Spain men's national team (2008–2010): FIVB World Championship: 2010 – 12th.
Head coach of the   Iran men's national team (2011–2014): FIVB World Cup: 2011 – 9th.
Head coach of the   Argentina men's national team (2014–2018): Olympic Games: 2016 – 5th. FIVB World Championship: 2014 – 11th, 2018 – 15th. FIVB World Cup: 2015 – 5th.
[114]
2005 Eugenio George March 29, 1933   Cuba Head coach of the   Cuba women's national team: Olympic Games: 1976 – 5th, 1980 – 5th, 1992 st, 1996 st, 2000 st. FIVB World Championship: 1978 st, 1994 st, 1998 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 st, 1991 st, 1995 st, 1999 st.
He is the first head coach to lead national teams to win three Olympic gold medals.
[115]
2006 Shigeo Yamada October 26, 1931   Japan Head coach of the   Japan women's national team: Olympic Games: 1968 nd, 1972 rd, 1976 st, 1984 rd, 1988 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1974 st. FIVB World Cup: 1977 st. [116]
2007 Yuan Weimin July 8, 1939   China Head coach of the   China women's national team (1976–1984): Olympic Games: 1984 st. FIVB World Championship: 1978 – 6th, 1982 st. FIVB World Cup: 1977 – 4th, 1981 st. [117]
2009 Nikolay Karpol May 1, 1938   Soviet Union
  Russia
Head coach of the   Soviet Union women's national team: Olympic Games: 1980 st, 1988 st. FIVB World Championship: 1990 st. FIVB World Cup: 1989 nd, 1991 rd.
Head coach of the   CIS women's national team: Olympic Games: 1992 nd.
Head coach of the   Russia women's national team: Olympic Games: 1996 – 4th, 2000 nd, 2004 nd. FIVB World Championship: 1994 nd, 1998 nd, 2002 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1999 nd.
He is the first head coach to lead national teams to win five Olympic medals.
[118]

2010–2019 (7 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Major achievements Ref.
2010 Gabriella Kotsis May 31, 1928   Hungary Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1952 – 6th.
Head coach of the   Hungary women's national team: Olympic Games: 1972 – 5th, 1976 – 4th, 1980 – 4th.
She is the first female head coach to lead national teams to three Olympics.
[119]
2010 Hubert Wagner March 4, 1941   Poland Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1968 – 5th (Captain). FIVB World Championship: 1966 – 6th, 1970 – 5th. FIVB World Cup: 1969 – 8th.
Head coach of the   Poland men's national team (1973–1976, 1983–1985, 1996–1998): Olympic Games: 1976 st. FIVB World Championship: 1974 st.
Head coach of the   Poland women's national team (1978–1979): FIVB World Championship: 1978 – 11th.
[120]
2014 Joop Alberda October 25, 1951   Netherlands Head coach of the   Netherlands men's national team (1994–1996): Olympic Games: 1996 st. FIVB World Championship: 1994 nd. FIVB World Cup: 1995 nd. [121]
2015 Bebeto de Freitas January 15, 1950   Brazil Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1972 – 8th, 1976 – 7th.
Head coach of the   Brazil men's national team (1980–1984, 1987–1990): Olympic Games: 1984 nd, 1988 – 4th. FIVB World Championship: 1982 nd, 1990 – 4th. FIVB World Cup: 1981 rd, 1989 – 5th.
Head coach of the   Italy men's national team (1996–1999): FIVB World Championship: 1998 st.
[122]
2016 Park Man-bok August 30, 1936   South Korea Head coach of the   South Korea women's national team (1973): FIVB World Cup: 1973 rd.
Head coach of the   Peru women's national team (1974–1992, 1999–2001): Olympic Games: 1976 – 7th, 1980 – 6th, 1984 – 4th, 1988 nd, 2000 – 11th. FIVB World Championship: 1974 – 8th, 1978 – 10th, 1982 nd, 1986 rd, 1990 – 6th. FIVB World Cup: 1985 – 5th, 1989 – 5th, 1991 – 5th, 1999 – 10th.
[123]
2017 Anders Kristiansson April 7, 1949   Sweden Head coach of the   Sweden men's national team: Olympic Games: 1988 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1990 – 10th, 1994 – 16th. [124]
2018 Hugh McCutcheon October 13, 1969   New Zealand Head coach of the   United States men's national team (2005–2008): Olympic Games: 2008 st. FIVB World Championship: 2006 – 10th. FIVB World Cup: 2007 – 4th.
Head coach of the   United States women's national team (2008–2012): Olympic Games: 2012 nd. FIVB World Championship: 2010 – 4th. FIVB World Cup: 2011 nd.
He is one of few head coaches to lead national teams to win Olympic medals with both genders.
[125]

Volleyball leaders and officials (23 persons)Edit

1985–1999 (14 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Major achievements Ref.
1985 William G. Morgan January 23, 1870   United States He is the inventor of volleyball, and the inaugural member of the Volleyball Hall of Fame. [126]
1986 Dr. Harold T. Friermood September 14, 1902   United States He is the man who brought volleyball to the Olympics. Beginning in 1944, he was a tireless advocate of getting volleyball into the Olympic Games.
He was a former FIVB Vice President (1951–1960).
he is the second member of the Volleyball Hall of Fame.
[127]
1988 Leonard Gibson July 24, 1903   United States [128]
1989 Glen Davies May 21, 1925   United States He served as a model of excellence within the world of volleyball refereeing. He was the only official to be assigned to the first four Olympic Games, including two gold medal competitions. [129]
1990 Alton Fish May 13, 1916   United States [130]
1991 Dr. George J. Fisher April 2, 1871   United States [131]
1991 Catalino Ignacio November 25, 1919   United States [132]
1992 Merton H. Kennedy 1908   United States [133]
1994 John Koch N/A   United States [134]
1995 Robert L. Lindsey N/A   United States [135]
1995 C.L. (Bobb) Miller November 10, 1921   United States [136]
1997 Albert Monaco Jr. N/A   United States [137]
1998 William Baird September 21, 1925   United States [138]
1999 Wilbur H. Peck April 9, 1930   United States [139]

2000–2019 (9 persons)Edit

Year Name Born Nationality Major achievements Ref.
2006 Endre Holvay November 4, 1918   Hungary He was a former FIVB Vice President (1959–1961, 1970–1972). [140]
2007 Carlos Arthur Nuzman March 17, 1942   Brazil Indoor player: Olympic Games: 1964 – 7th. FIVB World Championship: 1962 – 10th, 1966 – 13th. [141]
2008 Sinan Erdem May 9, 1927   Turkey [142]
2008 Vladimir Savvine October 25, 1919   Soviet Union
  Russia
Indoor player: FIVB World Championship: 1949 st. [143]
2009 Paul Libaud 1905   France He was one of the founders of the Fédération Internationale de Volleyball (FIVB), representing France at the inaugural FIVB organizational meeting in April 1947.
He was the 1st President of the FIVB (1947–1984).
He succeeded in getting Olympic recognition for the sport of volleyball, with the inclusion of both men and women’s volleyball at the 1964 Summer Olympics.
[144]
2011 Dr. Frantisek Stibitz April 15, 1917   Czechoslovakia
  Czech Republic
He was one of the founders of the Fédération Internationale de Volleyball (FIVB), representing Czechoslovakia at the inaugural FIVB organizational meeting in April 1947. [145]
2014 Miloslav Ejem November 5, 1935   Czechoslovakia
  Czech Republic
[146]
2017 Wei Jizhong November 12, 1936   China He was the 3rd President of the FIVB (2008–2012). [147]
2018 Hiroshi Toyoda N/A   Japan [148]

Inductees by country (25 countries)Edit

The following table enumerates all of the inductees to the Volleyball Hall of Fame through 2018.[149]

Nation Number Male player Female player Coach Leader and official
  United States 62 1988: Eugene Selznick - 1989: Michael O'Hara - 1991: Rolf Engen, Thomas Haine - 1992: Ron Von Hagen, Jon Stanley - 1993: Mike Bright - 1994: Larry Rundle - 1997: Pedro Velasco - 1998: Craig Buck, Dusty Dvorak, Steve Timmons - 1999: James G. Wortham - 2000: Harold Wendt - 2001: Karch Kiraly - 2003: Sinjin Smith - 2005: Ron Lang - 2006: Bernie Holtzman - 2007: Bob Ctvrtlik - 2008: Randy Stoklos - 2012: Mike Dodd, Jeff Stork - 2015: Lloy Ball 1988: Flo Hyman, Jane Ward - 1989: Kathy Gregory - 1990: Mary Jo Peppler - 1994: Patty Dowdell - 1995: Debbie Green - 1996: Patricia Bright - 1998: Paula Weishoff - 2001: Jean Gaertner - 2004: Karolyn Kirby - 2009: Holly McPeak - 2011: Rita Crockett - 2013: Caren Kemner - 2014: Tara Cross-Battle - 2016: Misty May-Treanor, Danielle Scott-Arruda 1988: Harry Wilson - 1989: Douglas Beal - 1990: Col. Edward DeGroot - 1992: Dr. James Coleman - 1993: Al Scates - 1994: Marv Dunphy - 1995: Arie Selinger - 1996: Donald Shondell - 1997: Andy Banachowski 1985: William G. Morgan - 1986: Dr. Harold T. Friermood - 1988: Leonard Gibson - 1989: Glen Davies - 1990: Alton Fish - 1991: Dr. George J. Fisher, Catalino Ignacio - 1992: Merton H. Kennedy - 1994: John Koch - 1995: Robert L. Lindsey, C.L. (Bobb) Miller - 1997: Albert Monaco Jr. - 1998: William Baird - 1999: Wilbur H. Peck
  Brazil 15 2005: Bernard Rajzman - 2012: Mauricio Lima - 2014: Nalbert Bitencourt - 2015: Renan Dal Zotto - 2016: Emanuel Rego - 2017: José Loiola - 2018: Gilberto (Giba) Godoy Filho 2006: Jacqueline "Jackie" Silva - 2009: Ana Moser - 2010: Shelda Bede, Adriana Behar - 2014: Sandra Pires - 2015: Hélia Souza Pinto (Fofão) 2015: Bebeto de Freitas 2007: Carlos Arthur Nuzman
  Russia 14 2000: Yuri Chesnokov - 2005: Konstantin Reva - 2010: Aleksandr Savin - 2012: Georgy Mondzolevski - 2013: Vyacheslav Zaytsev 2000: Inna Ryskal - 2006: Nina Smoleeva - 2012: Lyudmila Buldakova - 2014: Rosa Salikhova - 2018: Evgeniya Artamonova Estes 2002: Viacheslav Platonov - 2003: Givi Akhvlediani - 2009: Nikolay Karpol 2008: Vladimir Savvine
  Japan 8 2003: Jungo Morita - 2004: Seiji Oko 2000: Takako Shirai - 2008: Masae Kasai 1998: Yasutaka Matsudaira - 2000: Hirofumi Daimatsu - 2006: Shigeo Yamada 2018: Hiroshi Toyoda
  Cuba 4 2001: Regla Torres - 2004: Mireya Luis - 2011: Magaly Carvajal 2005: Eugenio George
  Italy 4 2007: Andrea Gardini - 2008: Andrea Giani - 2011: Lorenzo Bernardi 2003: Julio Velasco
  Netherlands 4 2012: Peter Blangé - 2017: Ronald Zwerver - 2018: Bas van de Goor 2014: Joop Alberda
  Poland 4 2002: Tomasz Wojtowicz - 2005: Stanisław Gościniak - 2006: Edward Skorek 2010: Hubert Wagner
  China 3 2002: "Jenny" Lang Ping 2007: Yuan Weimin 2017: Wei Jizhong
  Czech Republic 3 2004: Josef Musil 2011: Dr. Frantisek Stibitz - 2014: Miloslav Ejem
  Australia 2 2007: Kerri Pottharst - 2013: Natalie Cook
  Hungary 2 2010: Gabriella Kotsis 2006: Endre Holvay
  Peru 2 2005: Cecilia Tait - 2010: Gabriela Pérez del Solar
  Serbia 2 2011: Vladimir Grbić - 2016: Nikola Grbić
  Argentina 1 2011: Hugo Conte
  Bulgaria 1 2007: Dimitar Zlatanov
  Croatia 1 2017: Irina Kirillova
  France 1 2009: Paul Libaud
  Germany 1 2009: Siegfried Schneider
  Latvia 1 2009: Ivan Bugajenkov
  New Zealand 1 2018: Hugh McCutcheon
  South Korea 1 2016: Park Man-bok
  Sweden 1 2017: Anders Kristiansson
  Turkey 1 2008: Sinan Erdem
  Ukraine 1 2008: Yuri Poyarkov

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b "About us - The International Volleyball Hall of Fame". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  2. ^ "Two-city duel for Hall of Fame". The Boston Globe. Boston, Mass. November 2, 1980. p. 46. Drive into town and you see the signs. Home of the Volleyball Hall of Fame. Well, try to find it. There is no Volleyball Hall of Fame, just a small corner in the Wistaria-hurst museum
    • Perkins, Bob (July 24, 1977). "Volleyball, anyone? Holyoke's 'Hall of Fame' has a long way to go". Springfield Union. Springfield, Mass. p. 10.
    • Hampson, Rick (October 26, 1978). "Holyoke the home of phantom Hall of Fame". Daily Advocate. Stamford, Conn. p. 55.
  3. ^ "List of Hall of Famers". VolleyHall.org. Archived from the original on 6 December 2018. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
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  8. ^ "Eugene Selznick". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  9. ^ "Michael O'Hara". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  10. ^ "Rolf Engen". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  11. ^ "Thomas Haine". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  12. ^ "Ron Von Hagen". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  13. ^ "Jon Stanley". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
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  15. ^ "Larry Rundle". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
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  21. ^ "Yuri Tchesnokov". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  22. ^ "Harold Wendt". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
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  24. ^ "Tomasz Wojtowicz". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  25. ^ "Jungo Morita". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  26. ^ "Sinjin Smith". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
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  29. ^ "Stanislaw Gosciniak". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  30. ^ "Ron Lang". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  31. ^ "Bernard Rajzman". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  32. ^ "Konstantin Reva". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  33. ^ "Bernie Holtzman". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  34. ^ "Edward Skorek". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  35. ^ "Bob Ctvrtlik". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  36. ^ "Andrea Gardini". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  37. ^ "Dimitar Zlatanov". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  38. ^ "Andrea Giani". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  39. ^ "Yuri Poyarkov". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  40. ^ "Randy Stoklos". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  41. ^ "Ivan Bugajenkov". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  42. ^ "Siegfried Schneider". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  43. ^ "Aleksandr Savin". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  44. ^ "Lorenzo Bernardi". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  45. ^ "Hugo Conte". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  46. ^ "Vladimir Grbic". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  47. ^ "Peter Blange". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  48. ^ "Mike Dodd". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  49. ^ "Mauricio Lima". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  50. ^ "Georgy Mondzolevskiy". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  51. ^ "Jeff Stork". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  52. ^ "Vyacheslav Zaytsev". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  53. ^ "Nalbert Bitencourt". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  54. ^ "Lloy Ball". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  55. ^ "Renan Dal Zotto". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  56. ^ "Nikola Grbic". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  57. ^ "Emanuel Rego". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  58. ^ "Jose Loiola". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  59. ^ "Ronald Zwerver". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  60. ^ "Gilberto (Giba) Godoy Filho". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  61. ^ "Bas van de Goor". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  62. ^ "Flo Hyman". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  63. ^ "Jane Ward". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  64. ^ "Kathy Gregory". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  65. ^ "Mary Jo Peppler". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  66. ^ "Patty Dowdell". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  67. ^ "Debbie Green". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  68. ^ "Patricia Bright". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  69. ^ "Paula Weishoff". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  70. ^ "Inna Ryskal". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  71. ^ "Takako Shirai". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  72. ^ "Jean Gaertner". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  73. ^ "Regla Torres". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  74. ^ "Lang Ping". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  75. ^ "Lang Ping becomes first person in volleyball to win Olympic gold as player and coach". FIVB.org. 21 August 2016. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  76. ^ "Karolyn Kirby". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  77. ^ "Mireya Luis". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  78. ^ "Cecilia Tait". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  79. ^ "Jackie Silva". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  80. ^ "Nina Smoleeva". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  81. ^ "Kerri Pottharst". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  82. ^ "Masae Kasai Nakamura". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  83. ^ "Holly McPeak". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  84. ^ "Ana Moser". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  85. ^ "Shelda Bede". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  86. ^ "Adriana Behar". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  87. ^ "Gabriela Perez del Solar". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  88. ^ "Magaly Carvajal". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  89. ^ "Rita Crockett". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  90. ^ "Lyudmila Buldakova". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  91. ^ "Natalie Cook". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  92. ^ "Caren Kemner". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  93. ^ "Tara Cross-Battle". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  94. ^ "Sandra Pires". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  95. ^ "Roza Salikhova". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  96. ^ "Helia Souza Pinto (Fofao)". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  97. ^ "Misty May-Treanor". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  98. ^ "Danielle Scott-Arruda". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  99. ^ "Irina Kirillova". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  100. ^ "Evgeniya Artamonova Estes". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  101. ^ "Harry Wilson". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  102. ^ "Douglas Beal". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  103. ^ "Col. Edward DeGroot". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  104. ^ "Dr. James Coleman". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  105. ^ "Al Scates". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  106. ^ "Marv Dunphy". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  107. ^ "Arie Selinger". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  108. ^ "Donald Shondell". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  109. ^ "Andy Banachowski". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  110. ^ "Yasutaka Matsudaira". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  111. ^ "Hirofumi Daimatsu". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  112. ^ "Vyacheslav Platonov". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  113. ^ "Givi Akhvlediani". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  114. ^ "Julio Velasco". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  115. ^ "Eugenio George". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  116. ^ "Shigeo Yamada". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  117. ^ "Yuan Weimin". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  118. ^ "Nikolay Karpol". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  119. ^ "Gabriella Kotsis". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  120. ^ "Hubert Wagner". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  121. ^ "Joop Alberda". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  122. ^ "Bebeto de Freitas". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  123. ^ "Man-Bok Park". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  124. ^ "Anders Kristiansson". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  125. ^ "Hugh McCutcheon". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  126. ^ "William G. Morgan". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  127. ^ "Dr. Harold T. Friermood". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  128. ^ "Leonard Gibson". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  129. ^ "Glen Davies". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  130. ^ "Alton Fish". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  131. ^ "Dr. George J. Fisher". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  132. ^ "Catalino Ignacio". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  133. ^ "Merton H. Kennedy". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  134. ^ "John Koch". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  135. ^ "Robert L. Lindsey". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  136. ^ "C.L. "Bobb" Miller". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  137. ^ "Albert Monaco Jr". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  138. ^ "William Baird". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  139. ^ "Wilbur H. Peck". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  140. ^ "Endre Holvay". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  141. ^ "Carlos Nuzman". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  142. ^ "Sinan Erdem". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  143. ^ "Vladimir Savvine". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  144. ^ "Paul Libaud". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  145. ^ "Dr. Frantisek Stibitz". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  146. ^ "Miloslav Ejem". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  147. ^ "Jizhong Wei". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  148. ^ "Hiroshi Toyoda". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  149. ^ "List of Hall of Famers - country (no frame)". VolleyHall.org. Retrieved 10 December 2018.

External linksEdit

Coordinates: 42°12′20.6″N 72°36′21.5″W / 42.205722°N 72.605972°W / 42.205722; -72.605972