Seth Curry
Seth Curry
29-Year-Old GuardG
Dallas Mavericks
2019 Fantasy Outlook
Curry signed a four-year, $32 million deal to join his former team, the Dallas Mavericks, after just one year with Portland. He bounced back nicely in 2018-19 after missing the entire 2017-18 season with a broken tibia. His exceptional three-point shooting was not hampered by his time off, as he matched a career-high mark of 45.0 percent from deep, shooting at least 42.0 percent from three for the third straight season. He's a three-point specialist of the highest order who figures to be most useful in that category for the coming season. He played just 18.9 minutes per game in 2018-19, primarily off the bench, though he could be in line for a larger role in Dallas. Curry had his best statistical season as a pro in his lone season with the Mavericks in 2016-17, averaging 12.8 points, 2.7 assists, 2.6 rebounds and 2.0 threes in 28.9 minutes per contest. Despite his limited role last season, Curry's per-36 averages were almost identical to those of his previous season with Dallas. Read Past Outlooks
$Signed a four-year, $32 million contract with the Mavericks in July of 2019.
Personal Bio

Seth Adham Curry was born in Charlotte, North Carolina, to Dell and Sonya Curry in 1990. His mother was a volleyball player at Virginia Tech, while his father played 16 seasons in the NBA with the Hornets. Seth's younger sister, Sydel, played volleyball at Elon University, while older brother Stephen plays in the NBA for the Warriors. Seth attended Charlotte Christian School. In his senior year, Curry averaged 22.3 points, 5.0 rebounds and 5.0 assists while shooting 52 percent from the field. He earned all-conference, all-state, and first team SAA All-American honors at the end of the season. Curry also made the Charlotte Christian academic honor roll all four of his high school years. Among his charitable actions, Curry provided pizzas for healthcare workers in the Dallas area in support of their efforts during the COVID-19 pandemic. Learn more about Curry by following him on Twitter and Instagram (@sdotcurry).

College/International Summary

Curry spent one season as a big fish in a small pond at Liberty. He broke the Big South freshman scoring record by pouring in 20.2 points to go along with 4.4 rebounds and 2.3 assists per contest. After his first, the younger brother of Stephen decided he need to move to a school with a better basketball tradition. He made the move to Duke. After sitting out the 2009-10 season, he joined the Blue Devils. As a sophomore, he started 19 games while Kyrie Irving was out. Curry scored a season-high 22 points in a win over North Carolina and averaged 9.0 points. The 6-foot-2 guard moved into the starting lineup in 2011-12 and put up 13.2 points to form a high-scoring guard combo with Austin Rivers. He put a season-high 26 points in a win over NC State, but scored just seven points on 1-for-9 shooting from the field in the loss to Lehigh in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. Curry returned to his freshman scoring ways as a senior. He provided 17.5 points per game and hit 43.8 percent of his three-point attempts. He and Mason Plumlee pushed the Blue Devils into the Elite Eight. Curry helped the team beat Michigan State in the Sweet 16 with 29 points.

Back in starting five
GDallas Mavericks
August 13, 2020
Curry will start Thursday's game against the Suns, Brad Townsend of the Dallas Morning News reports.
ANALYSIS
After sitting Tuesday's game against the Blazers, Curry will be back in the lineup as expected. On Monday, he hit four threes on his way to 22 points against the Jazz.
Read More News
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Past Season Summaries
2018

After missing the 2017-18 season due to a broken tibia, Curry signed with the Trail Blazers. A frequent starter down the stretch for the Mavericks two seasons ago, the 6-foot-2 guard stayed healthy but mostly came off the bench for Portland, starting twice in 74 games. With Damian Lillard and CJ McCollum ahead of him on the Portland depth chart, there weren't many starts available for Curry. Nonetheless, Curry continued his sharpshooting ways, making 45.6 percent of his 3-point shots -- good for third in the NBA. He folded 1.5 successful threes per game and an 84.6 free-throw percentage into a season average of 7.9 points. Curry's shooting skills got him a spot in the 3-point contest at the All-Star Game, where he and his brother Stephen ultimately lost to Joe Harris. He scored a season-high 22 points on two occasions, Jan. 26 against Atlanta and Mar. 9 against Phoenix. Once again, Curry got hot toward the end of the season. Over his last 10 games, he averaged 15.4 points on the strength of 2.8 threes per game, hitting 20 points three times in that span. Curry also got his first exposure to NBA playoff action, appearing in all 16 games of the Blazers' run to the Western Conference Finals. He scored 16 points in Game 4 against Denver in the second round, then did it again in Game 2 against Golden State in the third round.

2017

Curry missed the entire 2017-18 season -- what was to be his second with the Mavericks -- due to a stress reaction in his left tibia. He ultimately underwent surgery on that leg in February.

2016

Curry moved on to a new organization for the 2016-17 season, signing with the Dallas Mavericks. Limited to a relatively minor role in the early going, Curry ended up playing his way into major minutes (29.0 per game) and delivering career-best production across the board. Over the course of 70 games (42 starts), he nearly doubled his 2015-16 scoring average to 12.8 points per game, thanks in no small part to his 2.0 threes per game. An incredibly accurate 3-point shooter, he made 42.5 percent of his shots from beyond the arc, the sixth-best rate in the NBA. Curry rounded out his line with 2.7 assists, 2.6 rebounds and 1.1 steals per game while hitting his free throws at an even 85 percent clip. He racked up 20-plus points 11 times, peaking with 31 on 13-of-17 shooting in a Feb. 24 win over Minnesota. Curry also posted the second double-double of his career with 24 points and 10 rebounds Jan. 29 against the Spurs. Both of those games came during Curry's most productive run of the season, a 24-game stretch from mid-January through early March in which he averaged 17.5 points while shooting 53.0 percent from the field and 48.1 percent from long range.

2015

The 2015-16 campaign, Curry's third in the pros, saw him finally break into the NBA in a meaningful way, as he appeared in 44 games (nine starts) for the Kings after signing a two-year contract during the offseason. Finally given the opportunity to unleash his long-range shooting on the NBA, Curry made 1.1 threes per game -- hitting on an even 45 percent of his attempts -- despite averaging a modest 15.7 minutes. As he had in the D-League, Curry hit his free throws at a healthy clip, knocking down 83.3 percent of them. On the whole, he averaged 6.8 points along with 1.4 rebounds, 1.5 assists and 0.5 steals. After playing typically limited minutes throughout the year, Curry stepped into a major role for the Kings' last 11 games of the season. He made all nine of his starts in that span, delivering his finest performances of the season in the process. That included four games of 20-plus points, with a season-high 21 twice. The most impressive game of his career thus far came Apr. 11 against Phoenix, when Curry exploded for his first career double-double with 20 points, 15 assists and three steals.

2014

The 2014-15 campaign was Curry's second pro season, and he again spent most of the campaign in the D-League. He dominated to an even greater degree his second time around, this time playing with the Erie BayHawks. Over the course of 43 games, Curry averaged 23.8 points on 48.4 percent shooting -- including a ridiculous 46.7 percent from 3-point range. He led the league in threes (156) and free-throw percentage (92.6) while finishing second in total points (1,024). Curry rounded out his line with 4.2 assists, 3.9 rebounds and 1.4 steals per game. For the second straight year, he made the D-League All-Star Game. At the NBA level, he again appeared in two games, this time for the Suns in March. Curry collected two rebounds and an assist in under eight minutes of total run across those two contests.

2013

Undrafted out of Duke, Curry joined his big brother Stephen with Golden State for a stretch during the preseason, but he ended up landing with the D-League's Santa Cruz Warriors to open the 2013-14 campaign. Over the course of 38 games with Santa Cruz, Curry averaged 19.7 points, 2.6 threes, 5.8 assists, 3.1 rebounds and 1.4 steals per game. He was a sharpshooter from long range, hitting 37.2 percent of his 3-point attempts. Curry also made 85.3 percent of his free throws for Santa Cruz. All that productivity led to Cruz making the D-League All-Star Game. It was also enough for him to get NBA trials with the Grizzlies and the Cavaliers, though he appeared in just one game for each team. Curry played a grand total of 12:55 at basketball's highest level, tallying three points, two steals and a rebound.

2019
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Transaction History
  • August 1, 2013
    Signed a rookie contract with the Warriors.
  • October 25, 2013
    Waived by the Golden State Warriors.
  • January 5, 2014
    Waived by the Memphis Grizzlies and waived shortly thereafter.
  • March 21, 2014
    Signed a 10-day contract with the Cleveland Cavaliers.
  • September 29, 2014
    Signed a contract with the Orlando Magic
  • October 25, 2014
    Waived by the Orlando Magic.
  • March 11, 2015
    Signed a 10-day contract with the Phoenix Suns.
  • July 22, 2015
    Signed a two-year contract with the Sacramento Kings.
  • July 15, 2016
    Signed a two-year contract with the Dallas Mavericks.
  • July 6, 2018
    Signed a one-year contract as a free agent with the Portland Trail Blazers.
  • July 10, 2019
    Signed a four-year contract as a free agent with the Dallas Mavericks.
Recent RotoWire Articles Featuring Seth Curry
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4 days ago
Juan Carlos Blanco reviews Monday's slate and thinks Devin Booker stands out on a night when many big-name stars could have their minutes managed.
Past Fantasy Outlooks
2018
2017
2016
2015
2013
Missing the entire 2017-18 season due to a left tibia injury that ultimately required surgery resulted in Curry settling for a modest two-year, $5.6 million contract this offseason. Those figures could ultimately render him one of the steals of the offseason on a dollar-for-dollar basis, that is, if Curry can return to the level of play he exhibited with the Mavericks during the 2016-17 campaign. The 27-year-old averaged 12.8 points (on 48.1 percent shooting, including an outstanding 42.5 percent from three-point range), 2.7 assists, 2.6 rebounds and 1.1 steals over 70 games (42 starts) during that career-best season, putting together a few performances reminiscent of his decorated older brother along the way. If he’s back at full health, Curry’s outside shooting prowess could provide the Trail Blazers’ with a lethal backcourt trio and give the second unit some badly needed scoring punch. For the moment, given the relative uncertainty regarding his conditioning and burst after missing a full year, Curry’s Fantasy stock remains up in the air, with preseason games likely to go a long way toward offering further clarity on his status.
Curry was one of the few nice surprises for the Mavericks during the 2016-17 campaign after signing just a two-year, $5.9 million contract in the offseason. With injuries piling up in the backcourt to guys like Deron Williams and J.J. Barea, Curry ended up getting a ton of run and even started 42 of the 70 contests he played in. He nearly doubled his minutes with 29.0 per game compared to just 15.7 a year prior with the Kings. That resulted in career highs across the board of 12.8 points, 2.6 rebounds, 2.7 assists, 1.1 steals and 2.0 three-pointers. He shot a blistering 42.5 percent from the three-point line, which will likely be one of his main contributions during the upcoming campaign. The Mavericks drafted point guard Dennis Smith with the ninth overall pick in the 2017 NBA Draft and he's fully expected to jump in as a starter immediately. That sends Curry back into a bench role where he'll have to fight off Yogi Ferrell and J.J. Barea for playing time. Curry's breakout campaign should still lock him as a member of coach Rick Carlisle's regular rotation, but with the Mavericks likely opting to give their prized rookie Smith as much run as possible, it's going to come with a significant decrease to Curry's role. Curry will still come off the bench as an all-around scoring threat, especially as a floor-spacing three-point shooter, though he likely won't come close to the 29.0 minutes he averaged in 2016-17.
A journeyman for his first two NBA seasons, Curry made brief cameos with the Grizzlies, Cavaliers and Suns while spending the majority of his time in the D-League. He was finally given a chance by the Kings last season, appearing in a career-high 44 games and making nine starts near the end of the season. Curry's role was inconsistent for much of the year, so it's difficult to take anything away from his season-long averages of 6.8 points, 1.5 assists and 1.4 rebounds per game. But over the Kings' final 11 games, Curry averaged 29.7 minutes, putting up 15.2 points, 3.8 assists and 2.7 rebounds while shooting 46.8 percent from the field and an even more impressive 48.4 percent from three-point range. The late surge was enough to impress the Mavs, who signed Curry as a free agent this offseason to provide depth at both guard spots. Curry will play primarily off the ball, but he has experience at point guard and turned in a 15-assist game against the Suns last season, showcasing the playmaking ability that was often on display at Duke. While the 26-year-old is an intriguing player to keep an eye on, the Mavs are stocked with steady, if not spectacular, veteran guards, which may prevent Curry from playing enough minutes to achieve fantasy relevancy in most single-season formats.
Curry spent his first two seasons being shuttled back and forth between Cleveland, Memphis, Phoenix, and their D-League affiliates, never earning more than a seven minutes per game in any of his three stints in the NBA. He was able to turn in an All-Summer League Team performance, averaging 24.3 points per game and demonstrating an inside-outside scoring ability and confidence that he had yet to show in his first two seasons. Now armed with a two-year, $2 million contract from Kings, he has the opportunity to step into a potential rotation role behind Rajon Rondo and Darren Collison. If Curry can carry his scoring touch and ball handling skills over into November, he should have a solid chance to be a rotational asset for Sacramento this season, but it's unlikely he earns enough minutes to be used in anything but deep leagues.
Curry, brother of starting point guard Stephen Curry, is an undrafted free agent working on a non-guaranteed contract. He played both guard positions during his college career, though shooting guard is his more natural spot. Curry can dial it up from long distance. He made 44 percent of his three-pointers at Duke last year, but he doesn't have a ton of athleticism. If he's going to make it in the NBA, it will be as a three-point marksman.
More Fantasy News
Expected to play Thursday
GDallas Mavericks
Leg
August 13, 2020
Curry (leg) is listed as probable for Thursday's game against Phoenix.
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Questionable for Thursday
GDallas Mavericks
Leg
August 12, 2020
Curry (leg) is questionable for Thursday's game against the Suns.
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Ruled out vs. Blazers
GDallas Mavericks
Leg
August 11, 2020
Curry (leg) has been ruled out of Tuesday's game against Portland, Blazers reporter Casey Holdahl reports.
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Expected to play Tuesday
GDallas Mavericks
Leg
August 11, 2020
Curry is listed as probable for Tuesday's game against the Blazers due to a sore right leg.
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Good to go Monday
GDallas Mavericks
August 10, 2020
Curry (leg) will be available Monday against Utah.
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