Mike Wallace was a staple of the New York Knicks locker room, even after he was traded to the Cleveland Cavaliers in 2015.
He played in three All-Star games and led the team in scoring for two seasons.
Wallace has a rare blend of size, strength and athleticism.
His shot is his calling card, and his scoring ability makes him a star.
But what about those wet sounds he used to make while he played?
Wallace said the wet sounds came from playing basketball, not running around.
“It’s a little bit different,” Wallace said.
“There’s a time and place for everything.
It’s kind of a weird mix of all of that.
I guess I’ve just been using the wet sound, just a little thing.
I’ve been playing around a lot of times.
I don’t know if I’ve ever been too good at it.”
Wallace added that he doesn’t know why the wet noises were used, but he doesn, either.
“I’m sure they’re just a weird sound,” he said.
The New York Times recently ran a story about Wallace’s “Wetsonger” series, in which he explains the origin of his wet sounds.
He said he had never really thought about the wetness of the air or the air in his body, and it was only later when he heard the wet noise that he realized it was all a part of basketball.
Wallace’s explanation was a perfect fit for Bleacher report’s article on the “Wetting Sounds” series.
Wallace explained that the sound is “just a little wet noise.
It goes into the water and is sort of like a wick or a spark that is going on, so you just pull on the end of it and it goes off and the water is flowing over the ball.”
While it is interesting to hear Wallace explain his wet sound in a way that allows for context, the article misses an opportunity to address the question of why the sound would have a place in basketball history.
Wallace doesn’t really sound like he’s going for a dunk.
It sounds like he is just using his foot to grab the ball and hitting the end off of the end.
Wallace didn’t want to talk about the details of his Wet Sounds series, but we do know that it included a description of the wet smell he makes.
He told Bleacher he didn’t have an explanation for why it was a part a basketball history, but that he had “never really thought [about] the wetest part of my body.”