1 of 10Courtesy of Georgetown University Sports Information
Campbell, who comes from a long line of yachtsmen, was named the 2006 College Sailor of the Year. The two-time captain led Georgetown to a National Championship his senior year and during his time on the water as a Hoya he was named an ICSA All-America four-consecutive years. With his days on the Potomac behind him, the 2007 U.S. Olympic Team Trials winner sets his sights on the Beijing Olympics.
2 of 10Courtesy of Georgetown University Sports Information
The first Hoya lacrosse player to be named a first team All-America (in 1999), McCavera's presence can still be felt around Georgetown. He holds records in single season (42) and career (94) assists and ranks first in single-season points (88), career points (236), points per game (4.07) and goals per game (2.45). His dedication to blue and grey has continued since his '99 graduation. Today, McCavera is the president of the Hoya Crease Club, whose main objective is to promote the Georgetown lacrosse program.
3 of 10Courtesy of Georgetown University Sports Information
Iannini's name is smeared throughout the Hoya baseball almanac. He holds Georgetown's record for single-season and career runs batted in (70, 188), runs scored (59, 209), and batting average (.470, .447) and ranks number one in career doubles (60), total bases (471), stolen bases (179) and base hits (311). He was a two-time All-America (1984-85) and was named to the first team All-Big East in 1985 and was drafter by the Oakland A's.
4 of 10Bob Rosato/SI
The current SuperSonic picked up a selection of honors during his time in D.C. During his final college season, Green was named the NCAA East Regional MVP, Big East Player of the Year and Big East Tournament MOP. At Georgetown, he led the team in scoring his final two years (11.9 ppg, 14.3 ppg) and cemented his position as a top Hoya in 2007 when he led the team to its first Final Four appearance since 1985.
5 of 10Phil Humnicky/Georgetown University Sports Information
The Stanwick sisters rule Georgetown women's lacrosse. Sheehan, a 2001 graduate, holds the single-season record for goals (75), career points (232), career goals (232), and career assists (98). 2007 graduate Coco proved herself a worthy competitor for her older sister. She trails one spot behind Sheehan's record in single-season goals (63), ranks third in career points (1199) and second in career assists (85). Both were named Georgetown's MVPs during their respective senior years, as was sister Wick in 2003. Coco was also named MVP her sophomore season. Sheehan and Coco were both named Big East Attacker of the Year (Sheehan in `01, Coco in `05 and `07) and gained All-Big East First Team honors (Sheehan in `01, Coco in `05, '06, and '07).
6 of 10Manny Millan/SI
Along with teammate Alonzo Mourning, Mutombo was named Big East Co-Defensive Player of the Year in 1990. Mutombo ranks first in Hoya history in single-season rebounds (389) and single-season defensive rebounds (259). He also holds the record for single-season and career field goal percent (.709 and .643, respectively). Mutombo's contributions reach far beyond the basketball court. In 2007, he was inducted into the World Sports Humanitarian Hall of Fame for his achievements as both an athlete and philanthropist.
7 of 10Manny Millan/SI
Following in Ewing's famed footsteps, Mourning became the second Hoya to score more than 2,000 points (2,001) and 1,000 rebounds (1,032). He ended his time at Georgetown as the school's all-time leader in free throws made (771) and free throws attempted (1,023). Mourning was named the Big East Defensive Player of the Year three times ('89, '90, '92) and awarded the Dave Gavitt Trophy (Championship MVP) during his senior year.
8 of 10Courtesy of Georgetown University Sports Information
Pure athleticism makes Blozis one of the greatest Hoyas of all time. A multi-sport talent, he represented Georgetown in football and track and field. The NCAA shot put champion had one of his finest football performances in the 1941 Orange Bowl and went on to play professional football for the New York Giants.
9 of 10Manny Millan/SI
Iverson may have only stuck around Georgetown for two years, but during his limited time in the District, he smashed Hoya-record after Hoya-record. He ranks at the top in both points in a season (926), career scoring average (23 ppg), seasonal scoring average (25 ppg) and steals (124). Iverson was named Big East Defensive Player of the Year both seasons and was named a first team All-America his final year.
10 of 10Manny Millan/SI
The most famed Hoya of all time, Ewing, a four-time All-America and 1985 National Player of the Year, deservingly the claims top spot in the M Street lot. One of the best shooting centers to ever hit the court, Ewing was named the Final Four's MOP in both his junior and senior years and was later named Player of the Century by his alma mater.
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