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Presidents' Trophy
The Presidents' Trophy
Presidents' Trophy
(French: Trophée des présidents) is an award presented by the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) to the team that finishes with the most points (i.e. best record) during the NHL regular season. If two teams tie for the most points, then the Trophy goes to the team with the most wins. The Presidents' Trophy
Presidents' Trophy
has been awarded 31 times to 15 different teams since its inception during the 1985–86 season.[1] As the team with the best regular season record, the Presidents' Trophy winner is guaranteed home-ice advantage in all four rounds of the Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
playoffs, provided they advance that far. However, it does not guarantee that success; only eight of these winners have gone on to win the Stanley Cup. Three other teams reached the Stanley Cup Finals, but failed to win
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1967–68 NHL Season
The 1967–68 NHL season was the 51st season of the National Hockey League. The league expanded to 12 teams, putting the new six in the newly created West Division, while the original six were all placed in the newly created East Division. The regular season schedule was expanded to 74 games per team. The Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
won the Stanley Cup against the new St. Louis Blues, in four games.Contents1 League business 2 Regular season2.1 Highlights 2.2 Final standings3 Playoffs3.1 Finals 3.2 Playoff bracket4 Awards4.1 All-Star teams5 Player statistics5.1 Scoring leaders 5.2 Leading goaltenders 5.3 Other statistics6 Coaches6.1 East 6.2 West7 Debuts 8 Last games 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksLeague business[edit] This season saw the NHL expand from the "Original Six" teams by adding six new franchises, including the St
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Best-of-seven Playoff
There are a number of formats used in various levels of competition in sports and games to determine an overall champion
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Ice Hockey
Ice
Ice
hockey is a contact team sport played on ice, usually in a rink, in which two teams of skaters use their sticks to shoot a vulcanized rubber puck into their opponent's net to score points. The sport is known to be fast-paced and physical, with teams usually consisting of six players each: one goaltender, and five players who skate up and down the ice trying to take the puck and score a goal against the opposing team. Ice
Ice
hockey is most popular in Canada, central and eastern Europe, Nordic countries, Russia
Russia
and the United States
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1981–82 NHL Season
The 1981–82 NHL season was the 65th season of the National Hockey League. The William M. Jennings Trophy
William M. Jennings Trophy
made its debut this year as the trophy for the goaltenders from the team with the fewest goals against, thus replacing the Vezina Trophy
Vezina Trophy
in that qualifying criteria. The Vezina Trophy
Vezina Trophy
would thereafter be awarded to the goaltender adjudged to be the best at his position
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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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1977–78 NHL Season
The 1977–78 NHL season was the 61st season of the National Hockey League. The Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
won their third Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
in a row, defeating the Boston Bruins
Boston Bruins
four games to two in the Stanley Cup Finals.Contents1 League business 2 Regular season2.1 Final standings2.1.1 Prince of Wales Conference 2.1.2 Clarence Campbell
Clarence Campbell
Conference3 Playoffs3.1 Playoff seeds 3.2 Playoff bracket 3.3 Preliminary Round3.3.1 (1) Philadelphia Flyers
Philadelphia Flyers
vs. (8) Colorado Rockies 3.3.2 (2) Buffalo Sabres
Buffalo Sabres
vs. (7) New York Rangers 3.3.3 (3) Toronto Maple Leafs
Toronto Maple Leafs
vs. (6) Los Angeles Kings 3.3.4 (4) Atlanta Flames
Atlanta Flames
vs
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Darren Eliot
Darren Joseph Eliot (born November 26, 1961) is a Canadian sports broadcaster and a former professional ice hockey goaltender.Contents1 Playing career1.1 College 1.2 NHL career 1.3 International career2 Post-playing career2.1 Broadcasting career3 Career statistics3.1 Regular season 3.2 Post season4 Awards and honors 5 References 6 External linksPlaying career[edit] College[edit] Eliot was born in Milton, Ontario. He graduated from Cornell University in 1983 with a degree in agricultural economics, having been elected to the Sphinx Head Society
Sphinx Head Society
during his Senior year. He earned membership into the Red Key Society for students exemplifying excellence in academics and athletics. With the Cornell Big Red men's ice hockey team, he was a two-time All-Ivy selection and was named an All-American as a senior
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Toronto Star
The Toronto
Toronto
Star is a Canadian broadsheet daily newspaper
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Zdeno Chára
Zdeno Chára
Zdeno Chára
(Slovak pronunciation: [ˈzdeno ˈxaːra]; born 18 March 1977) is a Slovak professional ice hockey defenseman, currently serving as captain of the Boston Bruins
Boston Bruins
of the National Hockey League (NHL)
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French Language
French (le français [lə fʁɑ̃sɛ] ( listen) or la langue française [la lɑ̃ɡ fʁɑ̃sɛz]) is a Romance language
Romance language
of the Indo-European family. It descended from the Vulgar Latin
Vulgar Latin
of the Roman Empire, as did all Romance languages. French has evolved from Gallo-Romance, the spoken Latin
Latin
in Gaul, and more specifically in Northern Gaul. Its closest relatives are the other langues d'oïl—languages historically spoken in northern France
France
and in southern Belgium, which French (Francien) has largely supplanted. French was also influenced by native Celtic languages
Celtic languages
of Northern Roman Gaul
Gaul
like Gallia Belgica
Gallia Belgica
and by the (Germanic) Frankish language of the post-Roman Frankish invaders
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1985–86 Calgary Flames Season
The 1985–86 Calgary Flames
Calgary Flames
season was the sixth season in Calgary and 14th for the Flames franchise in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL). It was a banner season for the Flames, who overcame a franchise record eleven game losing streak to finish 2nd in the Smythe Division and captured the franchise's first Clarence S. Campbell Bowl
Clarence S. Campbell Bowl
as Campbell Conference champions
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Nicklas Lidström
Erik Nicklas Lidström
Nicklas Lidström
(pronounced [ˈnɪklas ²liːdstrœm]; born 28 April 1970) is a Swedish former professional ice hockey defenceman who played 20 seasons in the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL) for the Detroit
Detroit
Red Wings, which he captained for the final six seasons of his career.[1][2][3] He is widely regarded to be one of the greatest defensemen in NHL history. Over his 20 NHL seasons, Lidström won four Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
championships, seven James Norris Memorial Trophies (awarded to the NHL's top defenceman), one Conn Smythe Trophy
Conn Smythe Trophy
as the playoff MVP, and was voted into 12 NHL All-Star Games. The Red Wings never missed the postseason during his career, the longest in league history for a player never missing the playoffs
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NHL Western Division
The West Division of the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
existed from 1967 until 1974 when the league realigned into two conferences of two divisions each. In 1967 the NHL doubled in size, going from six teams to twelve. The Original Six, as the pre-1967 teams became retroactively known, were grouped into the East Division, while the expansion teams were placed into the West Division. This was done in order to keep teams of similar competitive strength in the same division, regardless of geographic distance,[1] and to ensure playoff revenue for the new franchises. When the NHL expanded again in 1970, the two new teams, the Vancouver Canucks and Buffalo Sabres, were placed into the stronger East Division. In an effort to create more balanced competition, the Chicago Black Hawks were transferred into the West Division
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Chris Drury
Christopher Ellis Drury (born August 20, 1976) is an American former professional ice hockey player who most recently played with the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL). He currently serves as the assistant general manager for the New York Rangers
New York Rangers
and as the general manager of their American Hockey League
American Hockey League
(AHL) affiliate, the Hartford Wolf Pack.[1][2] Drury is a Hobey Baker Award-winner with Boston University, a Calder Memorial Trophy
Calder Memorial Trophy
winner with the Colorado Avalanche, a Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
champion with the Avalanche, a two-time Olympic silver medalist with the United States and a former captain of the Buffalo Sabres
Buffalo Sabres
and New York Rangers
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Stanley Cup Finals
The Stanley Cup
Stanley Cup
Finals in ice hockey (also known as the Stanley Cup Final among various media,[nb 1] French: Finale de la Coupe Stanley) is the National Hockey League
National Hockey League
(NHL)'s championship series to determine the winner of the Stanley Cup, North America's oldest professional sports trophy.[1] Originally inscribed the Dominion Hockey Challenge Cup, the trophy was donated in 1892 by Lord Stanley of Preston, then–Governor General of Canada, initially as a "challenge trophy" for Canada's top-ranking amateur ice hockey club. The champions held onto the Cup until they either lost their league title to another club, or a champion from another league issued a formal challenge and defeated the reigning Cup champion in a final game to claim their win. Professional teams first became eligible to challenge for the Stanley Cup in 1906
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