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Jamie Macoun
Jamie Neil Macoun (born August 17, 1961) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey defenceman who played over 1,000 games in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) during a 17-year career. An undrafted player, Macoun played three seasons of college hockey with the Ohio State Buckeyes before signing with the Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
in 1983. Macoun was named to the NHL All-Rookie Team on defence in 1984 and, after missing 17 months due to injuries suffered in an automobile accident, was a member of Calgary's 1989 Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
championship team. He was involved in one of the largest trades in NHL history, a ten-player deal that sent him to the Toronto Maple Leafs
Toronto Maple Leafs
in 1992. He remained in Toronto until traded to the Detroit Red Wings
Detroit Red Wings
in 1998, with whom he won his second Stanley Cup
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2011 Heritage Classic
The 2011 Heritage Classic was a regular season outdoor National Hockey League (NHL) game between the Montreal Canadiens and the Calgary Flames. The game was played at McMahon Stadium in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, on February 20, 2011. The Flames defeated the Canadiens by a score of 4–0 before a crowd of 41,022 spectators. It was just the second time in six NHL outdoor games that the home team won. It was the second Heritage Classic game, held seven seasons after the original. It was also the first time the NHL held two outdoor games in one season, as it followed the 2011 NHL Winter Classic in Pittsburgh. In spite of criticism that playing two such games in a season would lessen the spectacle, the Heritage Classic eclipsed all previous NHL outdoor games in sponsorship. The game's title sponsor was Tim Hortons. Calgary goaltender Miikka Kiprusoff was named the game's first star after making 39 saves to record the first shutout in an NHL outdoor game
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1985 World Ice Hockey Championships
The 1985 Ice Hockey World Championships
Ice Hockey World Championships
took place in Prague, Czechoslovakia
Czechoslovakia
from 17 April to 3 May. Eight teams took part, with each team playing each other once. The four best teams then played each other once more with no results carrying over, and the other four teams played each other again to determine ranking and relegation. This was the 50th World Championships, and also the 61st European Championships of ice hockey. The home side, Czechoslovakia, became world champions for the 6th time, and the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
won their 23rd European title. For the European Championship, only games between European sides in the first round are included. This was a historic tournament in a few respects. The Soviets were playing without goaltender Tretiak for the first time since 1969
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1983–84 NHL Season
The 1983–84 NHL season
1983–84 NHL season
was the 67th season of the National Hockey League
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Plus-minus
Plus−minus (+/−, ±, plus/minus) is a sports statistic used to measure a player's impact on the game, represented by the difference between their team's total scoring versus their opponent's when the player is in the game. In ice hockey, it measures a player's goal differential. When an even-strength goal or shorthanded goal is scored, the plus–minus statistic is increased by one ("plus") for those players on the ice for the team scoring the goal; the plus–minus statistic is decreased by one ("minus") for those players on the ice for the team allowing the goal.[1] Power play or penalty shot goals are excluded. An empty net does not matter for the calculation of plus–minus. The statistic is sometimes called the plus−minus rating. A player's plus−minus statistic is calculated for each game played, to provide a more meaningful measure over a full season
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1984–85 NHL Season
The 1984–85 NHL season was the 68th season of the National Hockey League
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Edmonton Oilers
Orange, navy blue, white[1][2]               Media Sportsnet
Sportsnet
West Sportsnet
Sportsnet
Oilers City Edmonton CHED (630 AM)
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Sucker Punch
A sucker punch (American English), also known as a coward punch, or cold-cock (American English), is a punch made without warning or while the recipient is distracted, allowing no time for preparation or defense on the part of the recipient. It is often thrown from behind—such as in the 'knockout game'—although striking from behind is not a prerequisite for a sucker punch. The term is generally used in situations where the way in which the punch has been delivered is considered unfair or unethical, and is done using deception or distraction, hence the term 'sucker' used to refer to the victim. While the one hit punch or king hit (Australian English) is a different style of one-on-one fighting where the recipient is knocked out in one punch—that is, pitting one individual against another
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Winnipeg Jets (1972–96)
The Winnipeg Jets
Winnipeg Jets
were a Canadian professional ice hockey team based in Winnipeg, Manitoba. They began play in the World Hockey Association (WHA) in 1972. The club joined the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) in 1979 after the NHL merged with the WHA. Due to mounting financial troubles, in 1996 the franchise moved to Phoenix, Arizona
Phoenix, Arizona
and became the Phoenix Coyotes
Phoenix Coyotes
(now the Arizona
Arizona
Coyotes)
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Cross-checking
Cross-checking is an infraction in the sport of ice hockey where a player checks an opponent by using the shaft of his or her stick with both hands. In the rules of the National Hockey League, cross-checking is defined in Rule 59,[1] while the International Ice Hockey Federation rules define it in Rule 127.[2] While body checking is allowed, the use of the stick increases the risk of injury to an opponent. The most common penalty is a two-minute minor, served by the offender. However under certain circumstances the referee may assess a major penalty (plus an automatic game misconduct) or a match penalty if the action is judged to be an attempt to injure the player
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Dale Hawerchuk
Dale Hawerchuk
Dale Hawerchuk
(born April 4, 1963) is a Canadian ice hockey coach and former professional player. Hawerchuk played in the National Hockey League (NHL) for 16 seasons. He won the NHL's Calder Memorial Trophy as the league's Rookie of the Year in 1982 and was elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame
Hockey Hall of Fame
in his second year of eligibility in 2001. He is currently the head coach of the Barrie Colts
Barrie Colts
of the Ontario
Ontario
Hockey League
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1985–86 NHL Season
The 1985–86 NHL season
1985–86 NHL season
was the 69th season of the National Hockey League. This season saw the league's Board of Governors introduce the Presidents' Trophy, which would go to the team with the best overall record in the NHL regular season
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National Collegiate Athletic Association
The National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA)[a] is a non-profit organization which regulates athletes of 1,281 institutions and conferences. It also organizes the athletic programs of many colleges and universities in the United States
United States
and Canada, and helps more than 480,000 college student-athletes who compete annually in college sports. The organization is headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana. In its 2016-17 fiscal year the NCAA took in $1.06 billion dollars in revenue, over 82% of which was generated by the Division I Men's Basketball
Basketball
Tournament
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1986–87 NHL Season
The 1986–87 NHL season
1986–87 NHL season
was the 70th season of the National Hockey League
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1987–88 NHL Season
The 1987–88 NHL season was the 71st season of the National Hockey League. It was an 80 game season with the top four teams in each division advancing to the Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
Playoffs. This season would see the Edmonton Oilers
Edmonton Oilers
win their fourth Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
in five years by sweeping the Boston Bruins
Boston Bruins
4–0[1] in the Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
Final
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1988–89 NHL Season
The 1988–89 NHL season
1988–89 NHL season
was the 72nd season of the National Hockey League. The Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
won an all-Canadian Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
final against the Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
four games to two
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