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how to win back a woman – Since he was 7 years old, all Billy Gillispie ever wanted to do was coach basketball.

He accomplished his goal, starting out at the high school level and eventually making a jump to the junior college and college ranks, most recently at Texas A&M.

Now, after more than 20 years of jumping to different jobs all over the country, he is in charge of the winningest program in college basketball history.

Gillispie, known to be an ace recruiter, was named the 21st head co

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ach at UK yesterday, agreeing to a seven-year deal that will pay him $2.3 million per season.

Smiling throughout his introductory news conference, Gillispie talked about his path from the small town of Graford, Texas — population 578 — to taking over one of the nation’s most storied programs.

“When you talk about wanting to be a basketball coach, you never even think a situation such as this is possible,” Gillispie said. “Through hard work, dedication, luck and those kind of things, I’m sitting here today as the head coach at the best position you can ever have in college basketball.”

Gillispie seemed to be in awe of his new job.

Sporting a UK pullover at a pep rally to introduce him to fans at Memorial Coliseum, Gillispie used the word “honor” at least seven times when describing how he felt about taking over at UK. He even got choked up once.

“I’m a baby,” he said. “I’ll start crying.”

Gillispie is known for his obsession for the game. Former A&M player Marlon Pompey said in an e-mail to the Kernel that Gillispie is “married to basketball.”

“We wanted someone that would match the passion and the love for basketball that Kentucky fans have,” UK Athletic Director Mitch Barnhart said. “And we got one. We one.”

That passion from fans will be new to Gillispie.

Football is the major sport at Texas A&M. Before this season, the basketball team hadn’t reached the Sweet Sixteen since 1980.

At UK, the team is expected to be in the Final Four every season. But Gillispie doesn’t see that as pressure.

He sees that as an advantage.

“When you talk about tough, I don’t see 24,000 fans every single game being tough,” Gillispie said. “I see the opponent (who is) having to play in front of them having a tough assignment.”

Florida coach Billy Donovan — widely considered UK’s top choice — and Texas coach Rick Barnes both said yesterday they weren’t interested in taking the job that opened 16 days ago. But — in a sign of how excited Gillispie was — he wasn’t bothered by not being the top choice.

“Was I the second choice?” Gillispie said. “If I was anywhere before seven and eight, then I’d be happy.”

Gillispie left a Texas A&M program that he had completely rebuilt in three seasons. A&M finished 0-16 in the Big 12 the season before he arrived. Gillispie led the Aggies to a 27-7 record this season, which ended with a one-point loss to Memphis in the Sweet Sixteen.

His three-year turnaround was enough to convince Barnhart. The two met Thursday night and talked to into the early morning hours.

“We’re thrilled to have him as our basketball coach,” Barnhart said.

Gillispie’s last win as A&M’s coach was against Louisville in the NCAA Tournament at Rupp Arena.

“We started the process with the premier coaches in the country on our list,” UK President Lee Todd said. “And we think we found the very best one to match what we need at this institution at this time.”

One thing Gillispie said he will consider is the team’s style of play.

Although Gillispie said his “perfect style would be to play pressure, full-court man-to-man defense,” the team will play a style that best suits its talent.

“We are going to play the style that gives us the best chance to win,” he said. “Players like to play fast, players like to play aggressively, and it has always been our style to play as aggressively as possible.”

At the end of his speech at Memorial Coliseum, Gillispie had one last message for the fans.

“I can’t wait until seven months and three days when we play our first game at Rupp Arena,” he said.

On that day he will be standing in front of 24,000 fans and far from the Texas towns where he got his start.

“I never thought I would be anything more than a high school coach,” he said. “To be able to be sitting here today is just a great honor.”