Synonyms for kastrinakis or Related words with kastrinakis

diakoulas              patavoukas              stavrakopoulos              oikonomou              kokolakis              axiotis              skropolithas              galakteros              charalampidis              triantafillidis              stefanidis              michailidis              romanidis              mamatziolas              kokorogiannis              kambouris              vasilopoulos              bakatsias              andritsos              lambrou              stavrou              vaios              rammos              stergakos              vourtzoumis              koroneos              panagiotidis              kasapis              labros              sismanidis              michalakis              stamatiadis              makridis              kazazis              tsakiris              manolopoulos              alexandris              karagiozopoulos              mitsibonas              panagiotopoulos              kalogeropoulos              kafkis              tzanis              dimitriadis              theodoropoulos              tsiakos              manthos              dimosthenis              nikolaou              fasoulas             

Examples of "kastrinakis"
Kastrinakis played college basketball at American International College.
Kostas Petropoulos, Giorgos Kastrinakis, Vasilis Paramandis, Dimitris Karatzoulidis, Manthos Katsoulis, Sotiris Sakellariou, Takis Koroneos, Minas Gekos, Liveris Andritsos, Panagiotis Giannakis, Dimitris Kokolakis, (Coach: Dick Dukeshire)
Charis Papazoglou, Kostas Petropoulos, Paulos Stamelos, Pavlos Diakoulas, Dimitris Fosses, Vangelis Alexandris, Steve Giatzoglou, Charis Papageorgiou, Giorgos Kastrinakis, Dimitris Kokolakis, Michalis Giannouzakos, Takis Koroneos (Coach: Dick Dukeshire)
Kastrinakis also competed in EuroBasket 1973, EuroBasket 1975, EuroBasket 1979, and EuroBasket 1981 with the senior men's Greek national basketball team.
Kastrinakis was one of two long-time stars on the Olympiacos Piraeus basketball team, along with fellow Greek American Steve Giatzoglou. He was also one of the stars of the Greek national basketball team during the 1970s.
With Olympiacos, Kastrinakis won two Greek League championships in 1976 and 1978, as well as four Greek Cups in 1976, 1977, 1978, and 1980. He was the Greek Cup Finals Top Scorer in 1976 and 1980. He also played with Ilysiakos.
Giorgos Kastrinakis (alternate spellings: Georgios, George) (Greek: Γιώργος Καστρινάκης) (born June 9, 1950) is a retired Greek American professional basketball player. He played basketball professionally for many years in the Greek Basket League. At 2.04 m tall, he played as a power forward-center.
Galifianakis was born in Wilkesboro, North Carolina. His mother, Mary Frances (née Cashion), is a community arts center owner, and his father, Harry, is a heating oil vendor. His mother has Scottish ancestry, while his paternal grandparents, Mike Galifianakis and Sophia Kastrinakis, were immigrants from Crete, Greece, and Galifianakis was baptized in his father's Greek Orthodox church. He has a younger sister named Merritt and an older brother named Greg. His cousin is "Washington Post" cartoonist Nick Galifianakis. His uncle, a politician, is also named Nick Galifianakis. Galifianakis attended Wilkes Central High School, and subsequently attended but did not graduate from North Carolina State University, where he was a communication major.
It wasn't until 1976 that coach Faidon Matthaiou managed to create a strong team based on the stars Steve Giatzoglou, Giorgos Kastrinakis, Giorgos Barlas and on strong team players like Paul Melini and Pavlos Diakoulas. Olympiacos would win another Greek title and it did so in unprecedented fashion, running off 22 victories in 22 games. Reds completed the first double in their history, winning the Greek Cup, while they did very well in the Cup Winner's Cup as well, reaching the last 8. The next year Kostas Mourouzis was appointed as head coach and the team won the Greek cup, after eliminating Panathinaikos with a record-setting 110–68 away win (42 points difference, the highest ever in the games between the two teams). Melini led Olympiacos with 24 points, while Kastrinakis scored 22. In 1978 the team did their second double in 3 years, winning both the Greek championship (losing only 1 game) and their third Greek cup in a row, beating AEK 103–88 in the final.
In 1979 the club also had their first significant success in Europe, reaching the final round (Final-6) of the European Championship. The final round of that year was one of the toughest ever in the competition. Olympiacos finished 6th, winning only one game, the 79–77 home victory against Maccabi Elite. In general, Olympiacos was a tough home team and although they lost all the rest of their home matches, the scores were really close: 84–95 to Joventut Freixenet (77–91 away), 68–72 to Emerson Varèse (67–92 away), 97–101 to Real Madrid (72–113 away), 83–88 to Bosna (72–89 away). Olympiacos won another Greek Cup title in 1980 which was the last of the successful Giatzoglou–Kastrinakis era. In 1979, 1980 and 1981 Olympiacos finished at the second place of the Greek championship.
Galifianakis was born in Durham, North Carolina, the son of Greek immigrants Sophia (née Kastrinakis) and Mike Galifianakis. Galifianakis attended local public schools and then Duke University, earning a bachelor's degree in 1951 and a law degree in 1953. After serving in the United States Marine Corps from October 1953 to April 1956, he was admitted to the bar and practiced law in Durham. In 1960, he became an assistant professor of business law at Duke and was elected to the North Carolina General Assembly in 1961. Galifianakis left both positions when elected to the United States Congress in 1966. For his first term, he represented the 5th District, which stretched from his home in Durham through Winston-Salem all the way to Stokes County on the Virginia border. However, after the state was forced to conduct a mid-decade redistricting for the 1968 elections, he was placed in the 4th District, a much more compact district stretching from Durham through Chatham County to Raleigh.