Former college basketball coach Bob Knight is the most memorable coach when it comes to tirades.
There was a whole television show devoted to some of the amazing, outrageous, and unexpected things that came out of a child's mouth.
Well, there should be a show devoted to college basketball coaches who say and do the darndest things.
Because they do. There are some great, emotional tirades that are unforgettable from college basketball. There are also some that weren't quite emotional, but were still amusing nonetheless.
Here are six of the most memorable tirades in college basketball...with video that could be found of on YouTube.
At the time of this interview with Bonnie Bernstein with CBS, then-Kansas coach Roy Williams was rumored to be a serious candidate for the recently vacated coaching gig at North Carolina.
Williams' team had just lost to Syracuse in the 2003 NCAA Championship. And Williams was apparently in no mood to talk with Bernstein...at least about the North Carolina opening.
Michigan women's basketball coach Kevin Borseth had a bad day.
His team blew a 20-point lead with 15 minutes left in regulation to lose to the visiting Wisconsin Badgers 69-67 on Feb. 28, 2008.
The Badgers ended the game on a 33-12 run that, if you listen to Borseth, was led by an offensive rebounding attack unlike anything Michigan could produce. And, if you listen to Borseth, the officials didn't help the team's cause at all either.
In late February 2009, as the country dipped further into its current recession, one reporter felt the need to inquire about Connecticut men's basketball coach Jim Calhoun's salary.
The state at the time owned a $944 million deficit for the 2009 fiscal year and $8 billion for the next two years.
Calhoun's 2009 salary: $1.6 million.
The reporter felt that at a state-run institution that Calhoun owed it to the state (as its highest paid official according to the reporter) to give some of the money back to help out the state in its time of crisis.
Calhoun had other ideas.
Gerry McNamara put together one of the best careers in Syracuse history. The guard is fourth in school history with 2,099 points (235 back of Lawrence Moten, the school's all-time leading scorer).
And at the 2006 Big East Championship Tournament, McNamara used the platform as his own personal highlight reel.
In the first round McNamara and company faced the Cincinnati Bearcats. Down two with 6.2 seconds left, Syracuse inbounded the ball to McNamara from underneath its own basket.
McNamara took the ball, dodged defenders and threw up a runner from the top of the 3-point line and drilled the 3-pointer with .5 seconds left to give Syracuse the lead and the game, 74-73.
After the game, coach Jim Boeheim used McNamara's performance to launch his tirade against a Syracuse newspaper that had assistant coaches quoted as saying that McNamara was overrated, despite being named to the conference's first team.
Good to know Boeheim has his players' backs.
There are those who can win with class and those who cannot.
John Chaney, then the Temple coach, and John Calipari, then the Massachusetts coach, both failed to be classy after Massachusetts beat Temple 56-55 in a 1993 game.
After the game Calipari approached the three officials and had words for them about the job they did that night.
Chaney saw this, and appeared fine with it on the court.
But when Calipari took the microphone for post-game comments, Chaney went off.
This was destined to be a rough game.
With the inter-state rival game taking place between Indiana and Purdue on Feb. 23, 1985 at Indiana, it was on regardless.
But when Indiana coach Bob Knight's team went down 11-2 only four minutes into the contest, and with the officials not playing favorably towards Knight's squad, it was destined to be a great moment.
Knight has a notorious temper, which is probably an understatement.
And after his team was called for back-to-back fouls, Knight lost it.
Jawing at the official he earned his first technical.
Looking to get more out of the situation, he looked for something else. A chair.
After storming up and down the sideline, he approached a vacant chair and before the technical free throw was shot, he tossed the chair across the floor.
It is probably the most notorious tirade in college basketball history.