Our highly professional transportation consultants are trained and certified on Department Of Transportation DOT compliance and regulations and they can walk you through the process, answering all your questions and helping you ensure the success of your excursion.
Plot[ edit ] InKen Carter takes over the head coaching job for the basketball team at his former high school Richmondhaving played on the team himself and earning records. Carter quickly sees that the athletes are rude and disrespectful, and are in need of discipline.
He hands the players individual contracts, instructing them to attend all of their classes, sit in the front row of those classes, wear dress shirts and ties on game days, refer to everyone players and coach alike as "sir", and maintain a 2.
Carter also asks the school staff for progress reports on the players' grades and attendance. He teaches them to play a disciplined brand of basketball.
In the gym, Carter is faced by hostility from the players and one of them, Timo Cruz attempts to punch Carter but Carter stops Cruz by putting his arm on Cruz's back and pushing him against the wall. Cruz quits the team in anger along with two other players, the previous season top scorers. Carter warns them that, if they are late for practice, then they will run suicides a type of sprint touching the court's linesand, if they act disrespectfully towards him, then they will do push-ups.
He then orders them to do a series of suicides for one hour to improve their conditioning. Later, Carter's son, Damien, decides to join the team, after quitting the private school St.
Shocked, Carter asks why he did this, and Damien tells him that he wants to play for his father. Carter reluctantly agrees but holds his son to a higher set of standards than the rest of the team. Kenyon Stone struggles to come to terms with his girlfriend, Kyra who is pregnant, unsure if he can juggle basketball and prepare for college as well as be a parent.
In their opener against Hercules, Cruz watches the team win and then asks Carter what he has to do to get back on to the team. Carter agrees but on one condition: During a practice, Carter tells Cruz to give up because it is impossible to complete all of the push ups and suicides by Friday.
When the day arrives, Cruz is short by push-ups and 80 suicides. Other players, however, volunteer to do push-ups and suicides for him, saying they are a team and when one person fails they all fail, when one person triumphs, they all triumph, thereby getting him back on the team. On a game day, Carter asks Cruz what his biggest fear is, and Cruz is confused by the question.
Later, the team won the game. Carter learns that one particular student does not attend classes: Later in practice, Carter talks to Battle, who does not seem to be worried about it, so Carter suspends him for games.
After a confrontation, Battle leaves the team in anger. Afterwards, Battle's mother asks Carter to let him back on the team. Carter says that he needs to hear that from Battle himself.
Battle apologizes for what he did and is allowed back on the team, but is told that he had to do 1, push-ups and 1, suicides to make up for it. At the winter dance, Stone talks to his girlfriend about the baby and says he does not want to live that way. He asks her what she's going to do after the baby is born and believes that she would not know what to do.
She angrily tells him that she is having the baby with or without his support. The team goes on to have an undefeated record, eventually winning the Bay Hill Holiday tournament. The team go off to a party hosted in a girl's house, without the knowledge of her parents.
After looking for the players to celebrate, Carter goes to the house and orders his team to leave. In the bus going home, Carter criticizes his team for their reckless behavior, while Cruz points out that they won the tournament and already gave Carter what he wanted: Back at school, Carter discovers that the progress reports show that some of the students have been skipping classes and failing academically.
Enraged, Carter locks the gym, and sends his players to the library to study with their teachers. This upsets the players, especially Cruz, who quits the team again, stating that he had tried so hard to do all those push-ups and suicides for Carter, to get back on the team in the first place.
Later, although this priority to good values is praised in the national media, Carter is criticized by parents and academic personnel alike for his decision to lock down the gym. One night, someone throws a brick through Carter's store window for not letting the team play.
The next day, a man pulls up next to Carter's car at a stoplight then proceeds to spit on his window, taunting him about his decision to lock down the gym.(Coach Carter, Ken Carter, Kenyon Stone and the rest of the basketball team.) When watching the movie there are several voice overs over the characters in the movie.
This is where their are different lines that fit with what the characters are saying, but there’s no way of showing it when you are reading the book. Coach Carter: Well not quite your storybook ending huh.
Not for us anyway. But you men played like champions you never gave up. And champions hold their heads high. What you achieved goes way beyond the win-loss column or what’s gonna be written on the front page of the sports section tomorrow.
Coach Carter premiered in theaters nationwide in the United States on January 14, grossing $67,, in domestic ticket receipts. The film took in an additional $9,, in business through international release for a combined worldwide total of $76,, Coach Carter is no different than every other sports drama, and relies on the usual plot elements that you'd expect.
The film is average, and if you've seen plenty of sports dramas, its pretty 64%. Coach Carter is based on a true story in which Samuel L. Jackson plays the role of Ken Carter. He is offered a job to coach the basketball team at his former high school, Richmond High, where he was one of the best athletes to ever attend a .
Jan 14, · As its title suggests, "Coach Carter" belongs, with recent pictures like "Friday Night Lights" and "Remember the Titans," to that special subcategory of sports movies, the inspirational coach .