Each morning we will gather Magic content from around the web and deliver it to you. Consider it one-stop shopping for all Magic headlines. But first...
Magic Tweet of the Day
@BillSimmons I watched the Celtics game to see the best team in the East and I saw them. It's the Orlando Magic.— Kevin Clark (@bykevinclark) October 23, 2018
When the Magic never trail during an entire game in Boston.... pic.twitter.com/B9nMu4KDs4— Orlando Pinstriped Post (@OPPMagicBlog) October 23, 2018
In their uplifting win over the Celtics, the Magic never trailed and stunned one of the league’s best.
Steve Clifford refused to accept moral victory when the Magic fell to the Sixers, and the Magic’s win over the Celtics showed why.
Jonathan Isaac silenced the Boston crowd as the Magic held on for the victory, writes Chris Hays of the Orlando Sentinel.
Nikola Vucevic is showing his versatility during his hot start, Hays writes.
Thanks to some grit and resiliency, the Magic walked out of Boston with a victory that should raise some eyebrows around the NBA, writes John Denton of OrlandoMagic.com.
Jonathan Isaac showed poise in his breakout performance, Denton writes.
Josh Robbins of The Athletic writes about what Jonathan Isaac’s breakout night means for the his future and Orlando’s. (Subscription needed)
In the nightly grades column by Philip Rossman-Reich of Orlando Magic Daily, Jonathan Isaac earned an A- for his career night. But that wasn’t the highest grade on the team.
Steve Clifford is already raising the standards for the Magic, Rossman-Reich writes.
The Celtics are bad right now and nine other takeaways from the Magic/Celtics game, courtesy of Keith P Smith of CelticsBlog.
The Celtics started slow, and had plenty of open looks that didn’t fall, in their loss to the Magic, writes Mark Murphy of the Boston Herald.
Despite the loss and the Celtics’ 40 percent field goal percentage, Brad Stevens said his team played its best offensive game of the season, writes Adam Himmelsbach of the Boston Globe.
The Celtics didn’t get the memo about the NBA’s scoring boom, writes Paolo Uggetti of The Ringer.