[Watch] Kemba expresses disappointment after dropping 52 points

How many players would use the word "disappointed' just moments after they set a career high and franchise high in point? 

Not many. 

Kemba Walker only could think about his mistakes after he gave the Utah Jazz 52 points in the Hornets 124-119 victory. It's not surprising to hear Kemba speak in such manner, never being an outspoken player about his tremendous basketball talents. When it comes to dedication and love for the game, you won't find many that can compare to Kemba's. 

In the Player's Tribune, Caron Butler wrote out why he think his new teammate and fellow UConn Husky, should be voted in the 2016 NBA All-Star game, which I don't detest in any form or fashion. We all know that the All-Star Game is all about popularity so it will be tough for Kemba to get the nod over Kyrie Irving --- who didn't play his first game until January. Here is an excerpt from Butlers article, click here to read the full story.  

Kemba’s game is unique, but it’s got a lot of young Chris Paul in it, with that handle and that speed and the ability to execute the pick and roll. But CP3 is more of a true facilitator who sets the stage — one of the purest of purest PGs of our time. Kemba’s game is score-first, which makes him a dangerous breed of point guard. He wants to fill it up, early and often. It’s a style that the Hornets desperately rely on this season because they’ve struggled with injuries and they’re still figuring out their identity.

And at the end of the game, it’s Kemba’s time. He’s clutch. He’s willing to take the big shot. He wants the ball to make that happen. That’s an All-Star quality.

I’m not just praising Kemba because we’re both UConn alums. But actually, that’s how he first came to my attention. I remember we were playing in New York and UConn had a game at the Garden. Coach Calhoun invited me back into the locker room. He always liked former players to meet the current players. This was early in the 2011 season, Kemba’s junior year, and UConn was struggling. If you remember, it turned out that their only shot at the tourney was to win the Big East Tournament. Outside expectations weren’t very high. But inside that locker room, I saw Kemba’s quiet leadership. I saw his killer instinct. Later in the season, he took that team right into the tournament and surprised a lot of people when UConn won the title. It’s a healthy underdog mentality that you see still in his game.
— Caron Butler via Player's Tribune