Villanova's stunning 66-64 win over Georgetown for the NCAA basketball championship took place exactly 25 years ago.

Led by Patrick Ewing, the Hoyas were the defending national champions who were noted for their defense. But the Wildcats, who fought their way through a difficult field as a No. 8 seed, shot 78.6 percent from the field, including 90 percent (9 for 10) in the second half of the memorable title game on April 1, 1985.

Here's a look at the members of that team and what they're doing today.

Rollie Massimino,

head coach

The animated Massimino, known for finishing games with his clothes rumpled and shirttail out, coached the Wildcats for 19 years, with a record of 357-241.

After Villanova: Massimino, now 75, had coaching stints at Nevada-Las Vegas and Cleveland State and is now at Northwood University in West Palm Beach, Fla. Massimino started the program at Northwood, an NAIA school, and his teams have gone to the 32-team NAIA national tournament all four seasons since the start-up.

Harold Pressley,


Pressley was one of three Wildcats who played all 40 minutes against Georgetown, contributing 11 points and four rebounds. He stands fifth all-time in career rebounds for Villanova with 1,016.

After Villanova: Pressley was taken with the 17th pick in the 1986 NBA draft by Sacramento, where he played for four seasons. Living in the Sacramento area, Pressley works and teaches basketball for Hardwood Palace, a sports and events center nearby. His foundation, "Treat 'em Like a King," has helped children with school supplies.

Gary McLain,

point guard

Along with Pressley and Dwayne McClain, McLain played 40 minutes in the championship and scored eight points on perfect shooting (3 for 3 from the field, 2 for 2 from the line).

After Villanova: McLain was selected in the NBA draft by the New Jersey Nets but never played. A 1987 Sports Illustrated article revealed that McLain had used cocaine. Living in the West Palm Beach, Fla., area, he does motivational speaking and has a daughter attending Florida State.

Dwayne McClain,


McClain was the championship game's leading scorer with 17 points and scored 1,544 points in his college career.

After Villanova: McClain was drafted by the Indiana Pacers in 1985 and played one season in the NBA before playing professionally overseas. After spending a number of years working as a financial adviser for Merrill Lynch in Philadelphia, McClain reunited with former coach Massimino at Northwood, where he is an assistant coach.

Ed Pinckney,


His championship game performance was marked by his tenacious defense on Ewing, along with his 16 points, six rebounds, and five assists.

After Villanova: Pinckney was selected by the Phoenix Suns as the 10th overall pick in the 1985 NBA draft and played in the league until 1997. Married with four children, he works for Comcast SportsNet as a color commentator for the 76ers.

Harold Jensen,


Jensen will always be remembered for his 14 points in the championship game on 5-for-5 marksmanship from the field and 4-for-5 shooting at the line.

After Villanova: Married with two daughters, Jensen works for a Philadelphia-based event marketing company, Sparks.

Mark Plansky,


Plansky's court time in 1984-85 was brief, but he scored 1,217 points in his college career.

After Villanova: Married with three children, Plansky lives in Norwell, Mass., and sells bonds to institutional investors for Jefferies & Co., in that firm's Boston office. He also coaches his children in basketball.

Connally Brown,


Brown, a sophomore during the 1985 season, was a top recruit from Orange, Texas, in 1983. However, he received limited playing time during his career at Villanova.

After Villanova: After graduation, Brown returned to his home state. He works for the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

Dwight Wilbur,


Wilbur played just five minutes in the championship game but had a key role in the offense throughout the season.

After Villanova: Wilbur was named basketball coach at Berkley College in West Paterson, N.J. The father of two sons, he teaches eighth grade in Montclair, N.J.

Chuck Everson,


At 7-foot-1, Everson was an imposing option for Villanova's frontcourt behind Pinckney.

After Villanova: Everson was drafted by the Utah Jazz in 1986. He now works for Sunoco on Long Island and is a sought-after basketball instructor in New York. He is in charge of Sunoco's Philadelphia-based companies and is in the area often.

Steve Pinone,


Pinone saw limited playing time during the 1984-85 season but reveled in the Wildcats' run as a reserve.

After Villanova: Pinone kept strong ties with 'Nova. After graduating in 1987, he joined Massimino's staff as a coach. Following a stint coaching under Steve Lappas at Manhattan College, he also was an assistant under Lappas at Villanova. Married with two sons, Pinone works at Villanova as the senior director for advancement of men's basketball.

Brian Harrington,


A senior during the championship season, Harrington was a reserve.

After Villanova: After graduation, Harrington began a career in sports marketing. Married with two daughters, Harrington now lives in Westchester County, N.Y. He began "Each One Counts," a foundation for pediatric hospice care that raises money for terminally ill children.

R.C. Massimino,


The son of the coach, R.C. Massimino regularly practiced against the first team but usually got into games only when time was winding down.

After Villanova: Massimino graduated with a degree in civil engineering. He lives in Lumberville, Pa., and runs a construction company headquartered in Newtown.

Wyatt Maker,


Maker saw limited action as a reserve on the championship team.

After Villanova: Married with three children, Maker lives in Salinas, Calif., and works in sales for a produce company nearby.

Veltra Dawson,


Dawson, an Illinois native, was a freshman on the title team. He transferred to Evansville following the season.

After Villanova: Dawson could not be located.

Marty Marbach,

assistant head coach

The quiet assistant coach was counterpoint to the colorful Massimino.

After Villanova: Marbach became the head coach at Canisius College for five seasons. Married with two daughters, he now coaches a girls' AAU team and is a sales representative for Ampro, a sportswear firm in Primos.