It was roars menacingly from the exhilarated Celtics, escaping the notion of a 3-1 deficit to salvage another day of life. For some time, it was troubling, a nail-bitter that required praying at the finish, an exhaustingly tense riff facing a supersized center in Dwight Howard with energy and poise, even a steady sidekick in Courtney Lee wearing a mask to illustrate it with impressive shooting ingenuity and Rashard Lewis' outside shooting touch. But it was sturdy shooting ingenuity by the Celtics, again sending a moral message and solidifying the principles of a champion.

Don’t forget, they’re still defending champions, and a series isn’t over until they are officially dethrone, which will not happen anytime soon. Remember, their experience and mettle ousted the up-and-coming Chicago Bulls in seven games. Remember, they have Doc Rivers, a coach that proffers charisma, and psychological messages that persistently perseveres and urges them to outweigh and finish a captivating series, like the one that captivated our intriguing minds when the Celtics prevailed to inhibit a historic upset by the emerging guard Derrick Rose and the unforeseen Bulls.

Relight Celtic Pride, as they’re reliving another series similar to their first one. It’s not as captivating as the first series, but has the making of a potential Game 7 series with another breathtaking memory. It was them again doubting the negativity of defeat, delaying the magical dream of the Orlando Magic advancing steps closer to a promising defeat. Throughout the playoffs, the Celtics have presented pride by coming through at pivotal moments. Whenever they needed a prodigious shot they capitalized, or whenever a win was vital they exploited, identical to what transpired in Game 3 to avoid troubles.

So fascinatingly, the Celtics figure out ways to outmaneuver desperately when the game is tense and pertains to anyone, but timelessly resist until time officially expires to carry out last-minute conquest. The sequel to the masterful consciousness extended in another miraculous series that merits worship, following the biggest shot, which silent and stunned the home crowd. Many convincing spectators were inside to witness the Magic attempt to ensnare an insurance lead, and with the powerful seven-footer Dwight Howard, many are fond they could beat the Celtics with a shortage of toughness to match his size. Clearly, size doesn’t matter if there’s a Big Baby.

Instead a few Boston fans that invaded the stands ignited slight cheers when Glen “Big Baby” Davis knocked down the game-winning shot as time expired, deciding the final results of a 95-94 win, in good position as it shifts back to Boston. Guess it wasn’t a logic understanding when Kevin Garnett, who’s sidelined with a problematic knee injury, stood on the sideline wearing a suit in the last game, where he taunted a spectator by tapping his watch to inform there was plenty of time left. Maybe not that game, but in the series and time isn’t ticking just yet for the Celtics. Put the clocks aside and pull out the green for a team that never surrenders or intimidated by anyone they face. I remind you the Celtics have the league’s dream team with Paul Pierce, who led with 27 points, but foul trouble limited his ability to score in a scoreless fourth quarter. And the emerging Rajon Rondo settled for 21 points and 14 rebounds, a universal guard with poise and all-rounded force that gives the Celtics powerful dimension, still not enough to beat LeBron James.

By now, you should have marked in pen the Cavs and Lakers for a rivalry that will be like no other. Because the Celtics are barely dominating at the end with enough stamina, they will have headaches and obstacles matching up with the Cavs. Unlike a year ago, they are much-improved and equipped for bridling them aside to claim plaudits. Already, James comparisons to Michael Jordan have come into question, in a time when the league is experiencing officiating havoc. Meanwhile, it’s the Celtics that are appealing, and enlightens the NBA courts with last-minute shots, beat buzzards, miraculous shot making and closing games out in an old school philosophy as if they have stole old tricks from the old school days when the Celtics were overwhelmed by the Larry Birds' or the Bill Russell’s.

Without doubt, late in the game, usually the ball goes to Pierce or Ray Allen, logically since they nailed a few stupendous shots, as both are topflight shooters. Perhaps, a formula they couldn’t follow as the Magic clearly knew their initiative design drawn, a pattern the Celtics commitment to in jittery moments. The ball was intended for Allen, Pierce or even House, but the Magic defense locked down to give the big man a spacious view in front of the Magic bench, a moment when Pierce is exhausted, anxious and frustrated and when Rivers is jawing at officials or staring worrisome, an emotion that turned into a joyful countenance promptly on Sunday.

No sharpshooting was necessary from Pierce, Allen or House. It was just the big man coming off a pick and roll to fire a 21-footer, adding 21 points to his magical shot. Big Baby saved a the Celtics season with the biggest shot of his life, a shot kids dream of knocking down, a shot that gives the Celtics a breathing treatment, clearing the clog lungs to restore healthiness. Now, they can breath signs of relief and regain self-assurance in a series far from over, a series that has just turned interesting off of a miraculous shot, bigger than Big Baby himself. The 23-year old who's described as emotional, showing emotion when sudden death was clicking in the minds of the Celtics. He's the kid who showed off his body at the victory parade a year ago, and he's the kid who took on the nickname Big Baby when teammates at Louisiana started calling him Big Baby. I don't know about him being a baby, but I will say he's big after making the big shot.

Once again, the Celtics relight pride.


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