Over the next month, we’ll chronicle the 25 most consequential trades of Danny Ainge’s tenure as Celtics president of basketball operations. When we’re done, we’ll have a better understanding of Ainge’s philosophy and success rate on the trade market. Perhaps by the end of this exercise we’ll even feel better about the future of this rebuild. At the very least, we’ll have something interesting to debate while we wait for training camp to open.

With that out of the way, here’s No. 11 on the list of Danny Ainge’s 25 most consequential trades.

Feb. 21, 2013: Hello, Jordan Crawford.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Jordan Crawford: Known primarily for dunking on LeBron James at a Nike camp while still in college and yawning on the end of the Wizards bench two-plus seasons into his NBA career, Crawford was still just 24 years old with another season left on his rookie contract. He had a penchant for buckets — even if his scoring was wildly inefficient — and the Celtics, who ranked 24th in points per 100 possessions in 2012-13, desperately needed to create offense, especially after season-ending injuries to both Rajon Rondo and Leandro Barbosa.

DEPARTING to Washington, D.C.

  • Leandro Barbosa: His knee injury was the straw that broke the camel’s back. With Barbosa assuming a greater role, the Celtics rattled off seven straight victories for the first time all season in the wake of Rondo’s ACL tear, but the Brazilian blur suffered the same setback, and the C’s never won more than three straight again. Gone was Boston’s puncher’s chance in the playoffs, and the Knicks stuck a first-round fork in them.
  • Jason Collins: Well past his prime at age 34, Collins had little left in the tank, and the Celtics no longer needed his veteran presence in a locker room where the writing for an end of an era was already on the wall.

Jan. 15, 2014: Goodbye, Jordan Crawford.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Joel Anthony: The final season and a half left on Anthony’s five-year, $18 million from 2010 was the price Ainge had to pay in order to acquire picks in return for Crawford. Anthony barely saw the court in Boston, and the C’s ultimately swapped the $3.8 million remaining on his deal for Will Bynum‘s $2.9 million expiring contract over the offseason. Ainge eventually waived Bynum before the start of the 2014-15 season.
  • Philadelphia’€™s 2015 second-round pick (Jordan Mickey): When the 76ers failed to make the playoffs this past season — an inevitably Ainge must’ve anticipated — a protected first-round pick turned into a pair of second-rounders for the Celtics. The first one came three selections into the second round this past June, and the result — at least thus far — appears to be a positive one. Mickey averaged 12.3 points, 7.9 rebounds and 2.4 blocks in summer league, and Ainge rewarded him with the richest contract ever for a second-round pick.
  • Philadelphia’€™s 2016 second-round pick: Considering Las Vegas set the over/under for Philly’s 2015-16 win total at a league-low 17.5 victories, there’s a pretty good chance the Celtics will pick in the low 30’s again.
  • Miami’€™s 2016 second-round pick: The Heat should be an improved team this season, so this selection will more likely fall in the latter half of the second round, but, hey, three picks for Crawford ain’t so bad.

DEPARTING to Golden State

  • MarShon Brooks: A throw-in by the Nets to the Paul Pierce and Kevin Garnett trade, Brooks played all of 73 minutes in Boston. The Warriors literally gave him 15 minutes of fame before trading him a month later to the Lakers for Steve Blake. Brooks then played all of 18 minutes in L.A., and then headed overseas last summer.
  • Jordan Crawford: Here’s how sorry the 2013-14 Celtics were: Jordan Crawford, owner of an assist-to-turnover ratio that would ranked among the league’s worst in any year, took over the starting point guard position five games into the season. Somehow, he scraped together respectable averages of 13.7 points, 5.7 assists and 3.1 rebounds in the months before Rondo’s return from surgery — even capturing Player of the Week honors in early December — and significantly increased his value on the trade market. Crawford appeared in 42 games for the Warriors, enjoying some success, and has since bounced between China and the D-League.

Brad Stevens coached Butler to two straight NCAA title games and finished fourth in NBA Coach of the Year voting last season, but I’m not sure he’ll ever top winning 13 games with Crawford as his starting point guard. He’s easily the most surprising Player of the Week winner this decade, and I’m not sure there’s a close second. Much of that is a testament to Stevens, who discovered a path to success for Crawford that Doc Rivers and others could not.

Ainge was smart to capitalize on Crawford’s value when he did, because there’s no other point in his career that he would have fetched three second-round picks in a trade. Keep in mind Crawford once wore socks with marijuana leaves on them to a playoff practice in Boston and couldn’t even find an NBA job six months after being dealt.

When all was said and done, the Celtics turned two players who combined for 54 minutes on the Wizards (Barbosa was injured, and Collins appeared in six games) into a trio of second-round picks, including one already on the roster. And all it cost them was a few million dollars. From Stevens’ coaching to Ainge’s creativity to ownership’s willingness to take on salary for the greater good of the future, the C’s deserve credit for making something out of nothing.

Blog Author: 
Ben Rohrbach

The Celtics have until Oct. 31 to decide if they want to offer contract extensions to Tyler Zeller and Jared Sullinger, two extension-eligible players that are still on their rookie contracts.

Jared Sullinger

Jared Sullinger

The Celtics have until Oct. 31 to decide if they want to offer contract extensions to Tyler Zeller and Jared Sullinger, two extension-eligible players that are still on their rookie contracts.

Celtics president of basketball operations Danny Ainge told The Boston Globe that he’s had meetings with Sullinger and Zeller’s agents and that talks will continue through October.

“Obviously, those are two guys that we like moving forward,” Ainge told the Globe. “So, yeah, there will be more discussions with both of them, probably during the month of October.”

Zeller, who is coming off the most impressive season of his young career, earned a starting spot in the lineup at center last season. Averaging 10.2 points and 5.7 rebounds per game, Zeller may have the best chance of signing a contract extension with the Celtics before November.

Sullinger, 23, is coming off of another injury-plagued season, playing only 58 games last year. He averaged 13.3 points and 7.6 rebounds, but the Celtics may hold off on offering him a contract extension until they see health improvements. Sullinger still is young, but as he’s had back and foot surgeries, the Celtics have seen him play one complete season throughout his three-year career. His weight and conditioning also have become a concern, a problem that Sullinger has worked on this summer, gearing up for the upcoming season.

Newly acquired forward Perry Jones is another player who is eligible for a contract extension, but he will have to fight for a spot on the roster. Jones, who was traded to the Celtics from Oklahoma City, could be cut from the team since the Celtics have to eliminate one of their 16 guaranteed contracts to get down to the league maximum of 15 players.

Blog Author: 
Josue Pavon

Over the next month, we’ll chronicle the 25 most consequential trades of Danny Ainge’s tenure as Celtics president of basketball operations. When we’re done, we’ll have a better understanding of Ainge’s philosophy and success rate on the trade market. Perhaps by the end of this exercise we’ll even feel better about the future of this rebuild. At the very least, we’ll have something interesting to debate while we wait for training camp to open.

With that out of the way, here’s No. 12 on the list of Danny Ainge’s 25 most consequential trades.

Jan. 12, 2015: Goodbye, Jeff Green.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Tayshaun Prince: The 34-year-old Prince wasn’t half bad for his nine games in Boston. He contributed to the C’s two biggest wins of the season — a buzzer-beater in Portland that snapped a 24-game road losing streak out West and an upset of Atlanta entering the All-Star break — but the latter was his last game in green. (See below.)
  • Austin Rivers: A throw-in by the Pelicans to help the Celtics and Grizzlies match salaries, Rivers came in handy when Ainge dangled a potential D-League demotion over Doc until dad’s Clippers offered assets in return. (See below.)
  • Memphis’€™ 2018 first-round pick (top-12 protected): Given the Grizzlies‘ recent success, this pick will most likely be conveyed to the Celtics in 2018. Although, with the exception of Marc Gasol, every key contributor to their five straight playoff trips is scheduled to come off the books over the next two seasons, so there’s at least a chance the pick endures until becoming unprotected in 2021. Either way, future first-round picks are always solid trade bait, as this deal proved.

DEPARTING to Memphis

  • Jeff Green: One of the most mercurial members of the Celtics in recent memory, Green’s averages during parts of four seasons in Boston (14.6 points, 4.2 rebounds and 1.5 assists) were fairly comparable to his tenure in Oklahoma City, but it was his flashes of brilliance followed by unabashed disappearances that made him so frustrating. When all was said and done in Boston, Green made a remarkable comeback from heart surgery to lead the Celtics in scoring during their brief 2013 playoff stint, but he will always be remembered for breaking up the starting five that never lost a series.

Jan. 15, 2015: Goodbye, Austin Rivers.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Chris Douglas-Roberts: Days after acquiring the journeyman wing, the Celtics ate the final few months of Douglas-Roberts’ minimum contract and cut the Memphis product. He has yet to find an NBA job elsewhere.
  • Shavlik Randolph: Also playing on a minimum contract, Savvy Shavvy played all of 25 minutes over five games (averaging 17 boards per 36 minutes!). With a week left in the regular season, Randolph chose the security of playing abroad over a non-guaranteed deal with the C’s in 2015-16, and the two sides parted ways.
  • L.A. Clippers’€™ 2017 second-round pick: Who knows what the Clippers will look like in two more years? They’ll probably be OK, but at least Ainge picked up another trade-able asset with no financial commitment.

DEPARTING to Los Angeles

  • Austin Rivers: He played well enough for the Clips, including a 25-point night in Game 3 of the Western Conference semifinals, to earn a two-year, $6.4 million extension, even if it was his dad that gave it to him. While he’s still just 23 years old, there’s nothing on his NBA resume that suggests Ainge should’ve kept him.

Feb. 19, 2015: Goodbye, Tayshaun Prince.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Gigi Datome: Playing out the final months of the two-year, $3.5 million deal he signed with the Pistons, the Italian sharpshooter became somewhat of a cult hero in Boston, as his beard and man bun embodied a modern-day Gino. Highlighted by a 22-point effort in the final game of the regular season, he was surprisingly effective during the stretch run. But alas Gigi returned to his native county as Celtics nation mourned a fallen hero.
  • Jonas Jerebko: Similarly competing on an expiring contract, albeit at a more expensive rate of $4.5 million, the 6-foot-10 Swede proved even more suave, showing off a floor-stretching shooting stroke (40.6 3-point percentage) and a willingness to bang the boards (19.8 defensive rebound percentage). The end result was a two-year, $10 million contract extension from the Celtics that includes a team option for the second season.
  • $7.7 million trade exception: Not the flashiest of assets, but keep in mind Ainge turned Paul Pierce‘s $10.3 million trade exception into Tyler Zeller and Isaiah Thomas last season, so it’s a chip worth having.

DEPARTING to Detroit

  • Tayshaun Prince: With Gerald Wallace on the roster, the Celtics had little use for another overpaid past-his-prime wing, so they sent Prince home to Detroit, where Stan Van Gundy for some reason was willing to pay significantly more for him than both Jerebko and Datome over the final two months of the regular season. In a roundabout way, Van Gundy basically admitted it was “the dumbest personnel move ever,” since the Pistons failed to make the playoffs by six games and Prince signed for the veteran minimum in Minnesota this summer.

To recap, the resulting haul from January’s Jeff Green trade: 1) a future Memphis first-round pick; 2) the Clippers’ 2017 second-round pick; 3) Jonas Jerebko; 4) a $7.7 million TPE and 5) roughly $750,000 in savings last season.

Considering the Celtics ranked 12th in the Eastern Conference at the time the trade was made official, submitted a 28-19 record in its aftermath — sparked in part by Jerebko’s arrival — and claimed the seventh seed before the season came to a close, that’s not a bad return for Green, a player who required 14.4 shots to get his 17.6 points per game, collected more turnovers than assists and ranked 292nd in rebound percentage despite having a 7-foot-1 wingspan.

Green was slightly more efficient in Memphis, but the Grizzlies fared no better with him than they had before the deal. Regardless, the Celtics would prefer Jerebko at $5 million in 2015-16 over the $9.55 million player option Green picked up in Memphis this summer, since the former fits into Brad Stevens‘ system better in two months than the latter did in 18, so the other assets are really just gravy going forward. Plus, those Gigi memories will last a lifetime.

Blog Author: 
Ben Rohrbach

Over the next month, we’ll chronicle the 25 most consequential trades of Danny Ainge’s tenure as Celtics president of basketball operations. When we’re done, we’ll have a better understanding of Ainge’s philosophy and success rate on the trade market. Perhaps by the end of this exercise we’ll even feel better about the future of this rebuild. At the very least, we’ll have something interesting to debate while we wait for training camp to open.

With that out of the way, here’s No. 13 on the list of Danny Ainge’s 25 most consequential trades.

June 28, 2006: Hello, Leon Powe.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Denver’€™s 2006 second-round pick (Leon Powe): Plagued by knee injuries that began in college, the sculpted but undersized big man lasted just three seasons in Boston, but boy did he make them count. His averages per 36 minutes were somewhat staggering: 16.3 points and 10.3 rebounds. His 62.9 true shooting percentage and 20.9 player efficiency rating in 2007-08 both would have led the Celtics this past season. And of course there was Game 2 of the 2008 NBA Finals, when he scored 21 points in 15 minutes off the bench, delivering a 2-0 series lead and causing a confused Phil Jackson to mispronounce his name as “Leon Pow.”

DEPARTING to Denver

  • Golden State’€™s 2007 second-round pick (Aaron Gray): Having acquired this pick for an aging Walter McCarty, the Celtics may not have been disappointed had they stood pat and drafted Gray at No. 49 in 2007 — the same spot they landed Powe a year earlier. Because he’s 7 feet tall, Gray squeezed seven NBA seasons from limited talent before retiring this summer due to a blood clot. He never played for the Nuggets, though, since they traded this pick along with another 2007 second-rounder and Howard Eisley to the Bulls for J.R. Smith on July 20, 2006 — six days after Chicago acquired Smith and P.J. Brown from the Hornets for Tyson Chandler (as John Paxson attempted to rival the stupidity of his brother Jim trading a first-round pick for Jiri Welsch).

Powe was an afterthought on the night of the 2006 NBA draft, when Ainge essentially traded his No. 7 overall pick for Sebastian Telfair, and then acquired the rights to another point guard by the name of Rajon Rondo 14 picks later.

But the Oakland kid who didn’t let being homeless prevent him from becoming a top-10 high school recruit quickly introduced himself to Boston, collecting 10 points, seven boards and a pair of blocks during his NBA debut. Still, his rookie season was a mixed bag of success and disappointment, epitomized by his only two starts of 2006-07 — a 10-point, nine-rebound effort one night and a three-minute stint before being benched the following game.

Remember, this was a Celtics squad that had just lost 18 straight, and that’s a difficult environment for anybody to flourish, let alone a second-round pick with an uncertain future. Powe was one of several young Celtics who benefited from Kevin Garnett‘s example and a culture change in the locker room that established losing as unacceptable. His 7.9 points and 4.1 rebounds a night helped solidify the depth on one of the most dominant regular-season teams in NBA history, and then there was Game 2 of the NBA Finals. We will always have Game 2. Leon Pow, forever.

While Gray evolved into a journeyman backup center who made four times as many millions in his career, he never enjoyed a single season as productive as Powe’s 2007-08 (or 2008-09, for that matter), so the talent evaluators in Ainge’s administration deserve credit for identifying Powe as a player worth a trade into the second round.

Blog Author: 
Ben Rohrbach

Over the next month, we’ll chronicle the 25 most consequential trades of Danny Ainge’s tenure as Celtics president of basketball operations. When we’re done, we’ll have a better understanding of Ainge’s philosophy and success rate on the trade market. Perhaps by the end of this exercise we’ll even feel better about the future of this rebuild. At the very least, we’ll have something interesting to debate while we wait for training camp to open.

With that out of the way, here’s No. 14 on the list of Danny Ainge’s 25 most consequential trades.

Feb. 24, 2005: Goodbye, Jiri Welsch.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Cleveland’€™s 2007 first-round pick (Rudy Fernandez): Rudy Fernandez is Jiri Welsch. Jiri Welsch is Rudy Fernandez. The two Europeans produced nearly identical statistics during their short-lived NBA careers. Except, Fernandez never played for the Celtics, since Ainge swapped this first-round pick for one from the Suns in 2006, when the C’s selected a Kentucky sophomore by the name of Rajon Rondo with the No. 21 overall pick.

DEPARTING to Cleveland

  • Jiri Welsch: I kinda liked Jiri Welsch when he was here. Thrown into the swap of Antoine Walker for Raef LaFrentz in October 2003, the Czech wing averaged a respectable 12.7 points, 4.7 rebounds, 2.9 assists and 1.5 steals per 36 minutes while shooting 36.1 percent from 3-point range over his 136 games in Boston, including 100 starts. But it was readily apparent he wasn’t long for the NBA, especially on defense, as he lost his starting role to a rookie named Tony Allen. Well, apparent to everyone but Cavaliers GM Jim Paxson, I guess.

Within 16 months, Ainge had turned Jiri Welsch into Rajon Rondo, only paying the $1.8 million left on Brian Grant’s contract as collateral. It was a remarkable return for a guy who would play just 74 more NBA games in his career.

Meanwhile, the Cavaliers managed to turn their 2007 first-round pick into a mid-second-round selection within four months, trading Welsch on draft day for the right to select Martynas Andriuskevicius at No. 44 overall in 2005.

Presumably acquired to help a Cavs squad struggling from the perimeter make the playoffs, Welsch shot 28.6 percent from distance in Cleveland, averaging just 12 minutes in 16 appearances. Despite LeBron James averaging 27.2 points, 7.4 rebounds and 7.2 assists in his second NBA season, which is ridiculous, the Cavaliers missed the playoffs.

The same guy Paxson pegged as worth a first-round pick at the trade deadline returned nothing more than the 44th pick by draft day. That’s horrendous. And it gets worse: Andriuskevicius played all of nine minutes in his NBA career.

From Boston’s perspective, this sequence again represented the perfect combination of knowing the limitations of their own players, understanding the value of a first-round pick and then identifying talent in the draft, completing the circle. The only downside is that the deal was the last of Paxson’s general managing career, as he was fired in April 2005 — two months before the Cavs dumped Welsch — leaving Ainge with one fewer front office on which to prey.

In Paxson’s defense, Welsch is still playing basketball. He averaged 9.3 points and 4.1 assists in 21.1 minutes a night for a CEZ Basketball Nymburk squad that has won 12 straight Czech Republic National Basketball League titles.

Blog Author: 
Ben Rohrbach

Celtics forward Kelly Olynyk, playing for the Canadian national team in the Tuto Marchand Cup, left Sunday’s game after being hit on the left knee while setting a pick against Argentina.

Celtics forward Kelly Olynyk, playing for the Canadian national team in the Tuto Marchand Cup, left Sunday’s game after being hit on the left knee while setting a pick against Argentina.

According to the Toronto Sun, “Canada got a major scare when starter Kelly Olynyk, of the Boston Celtics, went down in a heap clutching his left knee after getting run over by an opponent who had no desire to fight through the screen the Canadian was setting.
Olynyk limped off and went briefly to the back, but returned to the bench quickly, sitting out the rest of the game.”

The team did not provide an immediate update on Olynyk’s condition.

Olynyk had played 15 minutes, recording eight points and three rebounds, in Canada’s 85-80 victory. The tournament is a lead-up to next week’s FIBA Americas Olympic qualifying tournament.

Olynyk averaged 10.3 points, 4.7 rebounds and 1.7 blocks last season, his second in the NBA.

Blog Author: 
Jerry Spar

Over the next month, we’ll chronicle the 25 most consequential trades of Danny Ainge’s tenure as Celtics president of basketball operations. When we’re done, we’ll have a better understanding of Ainge’s philosophy and success rate on the trade market. Perhaps by the end of this exercise we’ll even feel better about the future of this rebuild. At the very least, we’ll have something interesting to debate while we wait for training camp to open.

With that out of the way, here’s No. 15 on the list of Danny Ainge’s 25 most consequential trades.

Jan. 26, 2006: Hello, Wally Szczerbiak.

ARRIVING in Boston

  • Dwayne Jones: Signed by the Timberwolves as an undrafted free agent after failing to make the Celtics in training camp and joining the D-League’s Florida Flame, Jones was working on a base salary of less than $400,000, played 87 garbage minutes for the C’s and was traded to Cleveland for cash by October.
  • Michael Olowokandi: One of the worst No. 1 overall picks in NBA history, the Kandi Man had two months left on his three-year, $16.2 million contract in Minnesota. Despite an unproductive 16 appearances for the Celtics to finish out the season, he earned a veteran minimum deal the next season, and was even more unproductive.
  • Wally Szczerbiak: A 28-year-old Szczerbiak was in the third season of a six-year, $63 million contract extension when he was dealt from a team that reached the Western Conference finals in 2004. While he achieved All-Star status at age 24 and was averaging 20.1 points at the time of the trade, his medical history included a left knee that was borderline “bone on bone” and required surgery at season’s end. Injuries cost him 50 games the following season, and Ainge still managed to package the two years left on his deal in the trade for Ray Allen in June 2007.
  • Minnesota’€™s 2009 first-round pick (Jonny Flynn): Keeping this pick and drafting Stephen Curry at No. 6 overall wouldn’t have been the worst thing, but instead Ainge used it as a centerpiece of the Kevin Garnett trade, dealing the pick back to Minnesota in exchange for one of the greatest players to ever play the game, which turned out OK, I guess. Either way, scoring a high lottery pick for the pu pu platter below is highway robbery.

DEPARTING to Minneapolis

  • Marcus Banks: Eight NBA seasons as an occasionally effective backup point guard isn’t the worst career a No. 13 overall pick has ever had, but two-plus years into his Celtics career it was fairly clear — at least to Ainge — that he was never going to amount to more than that. The Timberwolves, Suns, Heat and Raptors eventually learned, too.
  • Mark Blount: The starting center on a Celtics team that was swept in the first round of the 2004 NBA playoffs, Blount averaged 10.3 points and 7.2 rebounds that season, earning a six-year, $38.5 million contract extension and inspiring the greatest song ever written. That would be like the Celtics signing Tyler Zeller to a six-year, $48.6 million deal now. Quite the commitment. A little more than two years later, Ainge was fortunate to find a taker for the remaining three-plus seasons of a 30-year-old working with limited skills on the downside of his career.
  • Ricky Davis: We already covered the wonderfully comical C’s career of Ricky Davis when discussing his arrival earlier this season — basically a self-realized fan club supporting two seasons of wildly inefficient basketball. And the Timberwolves were kind enough to assume the final two-plus seasons of his six-year, $34 million contract.
  • Justin Reed: Well on his way to playing himself out of the league by the end of the 2006-07 NBA season, the C’s 2004 second-round pick was scheduled to become a restricted free agent in two months, so of course the Timberwolves rewarded him with a three-year, $4.3 million contract in 2006 before dumping him a year later.
  • Boston’€™s 2006 second-round pick (Craig Smith): The former Boston College star enjoyed three relatively productive seasons in Minnesota, but his NBA career never took off for the very reasons he fell to the second round — his 6-foot-7 frame and limited range made him an awkward fit at the power forward position.
  • Miami’€™s 2008 second-round pick (Nikola Pekovic): Neither Boston nor Minnesota could have foreseen this pick becoming the best part of this trade from the T-Wolves’ perspective. The Heat won the 2006 championship, but owned the league’s worst record two years later, and Minny ended up with the first pick of the second round as a result. Sure, it’d be nice to have Pekovic in Boston now, but he didn’t make his NBA debut for another four and a half years after the trade, and the Celtics didn’t seem to miss him much during their own title run in 2008.

This trade came just before the league’s advanced statistical boom, when both Daryl Morey and Mike Zarren were working in the front office and the Celtics could prey upon a team like the Timberwolves and a general manager like Kevin McHale, convincing Ainge’s former teammate that Blount and Davis were valuable commodities in the NBA.

Ainge would be hard-pressed to find a GM today that would sign off on a trade that brought the best player in the deal (Szczerbiak), savings of $5.26 million in future salaries and an unprotected lottery pick to Boston. For as much as people complain about McHale helping Ainge out in the Garnett trade, Wolves fans should be more upset about this transaction. At least the KG deal returned Al Jefferson and a pair of first-round picks, albeit one of which they gave away here and should’ve been used to draft Curry, but still — at least there McHale could hang his hat on something.

This trade left Minnesota with a few overpaid players and a pair of second-round picks. Thankfully, for McHale’s sake, one turned into Nik Pekovic. Meanwhile, Ainge acquired two central pieces in his deals for Allen and Garnett 18 months later, saving $5 million in the process. It was a shining example of one team understanding the value (or lack thereof) of lottery picks, salary cap structure and empty statistics before the rest of the league — or at least Minnesota — caught up.

Blog Author: 
Ben Rohrbach

Will Jared Sullinger and James Young have a sing-off to see who goes home? (Getty Images)