Film Session: Bellarmine

  • 11/12/2015 9:07 am in

Later, the Hoosiers again apply pressure near half court. Here’s Juwan Morgan doing it this time:


Johnson gets into it again as well:


Morgan and Johnson get in on the action together on a hounding double team, but Johnson ends up picking up a foul here. Probably the type of foul Indiana fans are okay with at this point:


With a fresh 30 to work with, Johnson again is giving no space to Bellarmine on the perimeter:


George Suggs now has the ball in the paint and Morgan plays him tight. Nick Zeisloft sinks off the perimeter to bring even more pressure:


Zeisloft is able to knock the ball loose and it goes up in the air:


James Blackmon Jr. comes down with the ball. IU’s team commitment on defense leads to a turnover:



Filed to:

  • BillD

    Page 2 has bell1 video at the bottom. I’m guessing it should be bell2.

  • Fixed.

  • Bellermine put on a clinic on how to move the ball with the pass not the dribble. They clasped IU’s “key” defense by quick ball movement, then drive and kick. If IU used an offense like Bellermine with IU’s talent, they would be tought to beat. The dribble weave 25′ out just doesn’t work, period.

  • PBzeer

    I remember thinking last year following the Butler game, that IU finally understood the value of defense. Hopefully this season the lesson sticks a bit better and longer.

  • TomJameson

    “just doesn’t work, period” … That is how you describe the #9 offense in the NCAA last year?

  • Did they win the Big Ten? Did they advance to the sweet 16? How many of their games did they win during the months of January and February? I said they have all kinds of talent, I know they need to improve their defense, I’m just suggesting that in IMHO CTC could improve his offensive scheme with passing. OK, forget the word “period”. I will limit my concern to only the dribble weave, would that make you happy?

  • TomJameson

    Hahahaha … you edited what you initially said to “mellow” it out a tad, but still, I think it’s a little critical of an offense that was #9 in the country last year. But yes, I agree that any offense can get better.