Steph Curry Put On A Display On A Bizarre South Korean Game Show

If you’re a fan of drama, then this NBA off-season has been exactly what you needed in your life. If Lavar Ball’s inability to shut his mouth wasn’t enough to keep you entertained, you’ve also had the seemingly endless LeBron James- Kyrie Irving drama that doesn’t show signs of stopping anytime soon.

Steph Curry recently decided to add himself to the mix when he made a video mocking LeBron’s workout routine at Harrison Barnes’ wedding (a dance he later claimed was a tribute as opposed to a diss), but he decided to take a brief hiatus from pettiness by appearing on a South Korean game show with his brother— the Dallas Maverick’s Seth Curry— and putting on an absolute display in the process.

The two agreed to participate in a 5-on-2 handicap match against a group of decidedly average opponents, who had more than a few advantages on their side. In addition to the giant rim they had to shoot at, the Korean opponents had a number of strategic advantages on defense, including a pair of waving tube men (presumably borrowed from a used car dealership) flanking a giant inflatable player whose height stretched taller than the basket. There was also one player who had a fan of large plastic arms attached to his back that made him look like a Hindu god of death or some sort of peacock monster designed by Guillermo del Toro.

While the odds didn’t appear to be in the Curry’s favor, that didn’t stop them from putting on an absolute show. The two managed to weave through the defenders and obstacles with ease, and while the Korean squad managed to keep it close, they took a dagger to the heart when Steph nailed a shot from half court directly over the head of the world’s tallest defender.

Luckily for his opponents, he decided to celebrate a bit more graciously than he has in the past.

Connor O'Toole avatar
Connor Toole is the Deputy Editor at BroBible. He is a New England native who went to Boston College and currently resides in Brooklyn, NY. Frequently described as "freakishly tall," he once used his 6'10" frame to sneak in the NBA Draft and convince people he was a member of the Utah Jazz.