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2010 Stanley Cup Finals

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2010 Stanley Cup Final
2010SCFLogo
Teams123*456*Games
Philadelphia Flyers 5145432
Chicago Blackhawks  6 2 33 7 4 4
* – Denotes overtime period(s)
</td></tr>
Location:Chicago: United Center (1,2,5)
Philadelphia: Wachovia Center (3,4,6)
Format:Best-of-seven
Coaches:Philadelphia: Peter Laviolette
Chicago: Joel Quenneville
Captains:Philadelphia: Mike Richards
Chicago: Jonathan Toews
Referees:Bill McCreary (1,3,5)
Dan O'Halloran (1,3,5)
Kelly Sutherland (2,4,6)
Stephen Walkom (2,4,6)
Dates:May 29 – June 9
MVP:Jonathan Toews
Series-winning
goal:
Patrick Kane (04:06, OT, G6)
Networks:NBC, Versus, CBC, RDS, ESPN America, Viasat Sport
Announcers:(NBC/Versus) Mike Emrick, Ed Olczyk
(CBC) Jim Hughson, Craig Simpson
(RDS) Pierre Houde, Benoit Brunet
 < 2009Stanley Cup Finals2011 > 

The 2010 Stanley Cup Final was the championship series of the National Hockey League (NHL) 2009–10 season. As the culmination of the 2010 Stanley Cup playoffs, the Eastern Conference champion Philadelphia Flyers faced the Western Conference champion Chicago Blackhawks. The Blackhawks had home ice advantage in the Stanley Cup Finals, by virtue of their better regular season record - 112 points to the Flyers' 88. The series started on May 29, and finished on June 9, with the Blackhawks defeating the Flyers 4 games to 2 to win the Stanley Cup.[1]

This was the first Stanley Cup championship for Chicago since 1961, which had been the longest active Cup drought; the Toronto Maple Leafs' 43 year title drought now stands as the longest active streak in the NHL. In addition, the Blackhawks become the fourth major Chicago sports team to win a championship since 1985, joining the 1985 Chicago Bears, the Chicago Bulls dynasty of the 1990s, and the 2005 Chicago White Sox.

Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews was awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy as the Most Valuable Player of the playoffs. With teammates Duncan Keith and Brent Seabrook, he won the Olympic Gold medal with Team Canada at the 2010 Winter Olympics, adding the three to the list of Ken Morrow (1980), Steve Yzerman, and Brendan Shanahan (both 2002) as the only players to accomplish this double.[2]

Having played for Team USA at the Olympics, Patrick Kane joined Chris Chelios and Brett Hull (both 2002) as having won both the Olympic Silver medal and Stanley Cup in the same year.

Marian Hossa became the first player in NHL history to play in three consecutive Stanley Cup Finals with three different teams.

Jonathan Toews also became the twenty-fourth player and the seventh Canadian player to become a member of the Triple Gold Club having won an Olympic Gold Medal, an IIHF World Championship Gold Medal and the Stanley Cup.

Path to the FinalEdit

Chicago BlackhawksEdit

The Chicago Blackhawks finished the regular season as the Central Division champions with 112 points. This is the fourteenth division title in franchise history for the Chicago Blackhawks but the first since 1992–93 when it was called the Norris Division. As the second seed in the Western Conference playoffs, the Blackhawks defeated the seventh seed Nashville Predators and the third Vancouver Canucks, each in six games, and then swept the first seed San Jose Sharks in the Western Conference Final.

This was Chicago's eleventh Stanley Cup Final appearance and first since 1992. They won the Stanley Cup for the first time since 1961, which was currently the longest active Stanley Cup drought, this distinction now falls to the Toronto Maple Leafs. They were also the first Original Six team other than the Detroit Red Wings to reach a Stanley Cup Final since the New York Rangers in their championship season of 1994.[3] Marian Hossa is the first player in NHL history to appear in three straight Stanley Cup Finals with three different teams, having previously made the Final with the Pittsburgh Penguins in 2008 and with the Detroit Red Wings in 2009.[4] Also, along with Hossa, the other half of Chicago's preseason acquisition from Detroit, Tomas Kopecky, was also playing in his third straight Stanley Cup Final.

Philadelphia FlyersEdit

The Philadelphia Flyers earned the seventh seed in the Eastern Conference playoffs after finishing the regular season with 88 points, and winning the tiebreaker over the Montreal Canadiens for most wins (41 to 39). The Flyers, although the seventh seed from the Eastern Conference, were the very last team to qualify for the 2010 Stanley Cup playoffs. On the final day of the regular season they met the New York Rangers in a winner-take-all match-up for the final playoff spot. Philadelphia beat the Rangers 2–1 in a historic shootout, the first do or die shootout for a playoff spot in NHL history.

In the first round of the playoffs, the Flyers upset the second seed New Jersey Devils in five games. In the second round, against the sixth-seeded Boston Bruins, Philadelphia became the third NHL team to win a seven game series after being down three games to none (the others being the 1942 Toronto Maple Leafs and the 1975 New York Islanders).[5]

In the Eastern Conference Final, the Flyers eliminated the Canadiens in five games. This was Philadelphia's eighth Stanley Cup Final appearance and first since 1997. They were also the first team to reach a Final with less than 90 points in the regular season since the Vancouver Canucks in 1994, when they had 85. The Flyers attempted to win the Stanley Cup for the first time since winning back-to-back Stanley Cups in 1974 and 1975.

The seriesEdit

Game oneEdit


The Chicago Blackhawks won game one by a score of 6–5 on the strength of two goals by Troy Brouwer. Throughout the game, the two teams traded goals with neither team having a lead greater than one. The Flyers opened the scoring at 6:38 of the first period on a goal by Ville Leino that deflected off the face of Niklas Hjalmarsson. The Blackhawks responded with two quick goals, one of which was shorthanded, to take the lead. The lead would not last long, however, as the Flyers would counter with two goals of their own to re-take the lead 3–2 after the first period. Patrick Sharp scored 1:11 into the second period to tie the game once again. Both teams would trade goals once again and tie the game at five after the second period. Michael Leighton was replaced by Brian Boucher after allowing the fifth Chicago goal. In the third period, Tomas Kopecky scored what would eventually prove to be the game winner at 8:25. Antti Niemi finished the game with 27 saves on 32 shots while Leighton saved 15 out of 20 shots. Boucher stopped 11 of 12 shots faced in relief of Leighton.[6]

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st PHI Ville Leino (5) Daniel Briere (10) and Chris Pronger (11) 6:38 1–0 PHI
CHI Troy Brouwer (3) Marian Hossa (10) and Brent Sopel (4) 7:46 1–1
CHI Dave Bolland (6) – sh None 11:50 2–1 CHI
PHI Scott Hartnell (4) – pp Daniel Briere (11) and Chris Pronger (12) 16:37 2–2
PHI Daniel Briere (10) Ville Leino (9) and Scott Hartnell (6) 19:33 3–2 PHI
2nd CHI Patrick Sharp (8) Troy Brouwer (2) and Niklas Hjalmarsson (5) 1:11 3–3
PHI Blair Betts (1) Arron Asham (3) and Darroll Powe (1) 7:20 4–3 PHI
CHI Kris Versteeg (5) Tomas Kopecky (2) and Duncan Keith (10) 9:31 4–4
CHI Troy Brouwer (4) Marian Hossa (11) and Niklas Hjalmarsson (6) 15:18 5–4 CHI
PHI Arron Asham (4) Daniel Briere (12) and Scott Hartnell (7) 18:49 5–5
3rd CHI Tomas Kopecky (4) Kris Versteeg (6) and Dave Bolland (6) 8:25 6–5 CHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st CHI Ben Eager Cross Checking 3:26 2:00
CHI Patrick Kane Slashing 9:58 2:00
CHI Brian Campbell High-Sticking 15:51 2:00
2nd CHI Adam Burish Boarding 4:59 2:00
3rd None
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 T
Philadelphia 17 9 6 32
Chicago 9 15 8 32

Game twoEdit


The Blackhawks took game two of the best-of-seven series by a score of 2–1, thus giving them a 2–0 series lead heading into games three and four in Philadelphia. In contrast to game one, game two was a low scoring affair with much tighter defense displayed by both teams. Neither team would score in the opening frame as the game entered the first intermission tied 0–0. It was not until late in the second period that Chicago managed to get the ice breaker with a goal from Marian Hossa. The Blackhawks quickly added another goal just 28 seconds later on a wrist shot by Ben Eager. The Flyers would eventually reply in the third period on a power play goal by Simon Gagne but it would not be enough. Both goaltenders were much stronger as Antti Niemi stopped 32 of 33 shots for the Blackhawks while Michael Leighton rebounded with 24 stops on 26 shots.

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st None
2nd CHI Marian Hossa (3) Patrick Sharp (10) and Duncan Keith (11) 17:09 1–0 CHI
CHI Ben Eager (1) Dustin Byfuglien (3) 17:37 2–0 CHI
3rd PHI Simon Gagne (8) – pp Mike Richards (16) and Jeff Carter (2) 5:20 2–1 CHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st CHI Kris Versteeg Interference 7:26 2:00
PHI Blair Betts Cross Checking 14:48 2:00
CHI Tomas Kopecky Elbowing 17:27 2:00
PHI Daniel Carcillo Unsportsmanlike Conduct 17:27 2:00
PHI Mike Richards Elbowing 17:27 2:00
2nd PHI Mike Richards Hooking 5:08 2:00
CHI Troy Brouwer Roughing 19:24 2:00
3rd CHI Patrick Sharp Tripping 3:21 2:00
PHI Chris Pronger Misconduct 20:00 10:00
CHI Ben Eager Misconduct 20:00 10:00
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 T
Philadelphia 3 15 15 33
Chicago 9 13 4 26

Game threeEdit


The Flyers won game three in overtime, 4–3, to pull within 2–1 in the series. Danny Briere opened the scoring for Philadelphia with a power play goal at 14:58 of the first period. Duncan Keith tied the game at 1–1 early in the second period, and both teams added another goal to leave the score at 2–2 entering the third period. Patrick Kane scored with 17:10 remaining in the game to give the Blackhawks their first lead, but Ville Leino responded with the tying goal 20 seconds later. In overtime, shortly after a review determined that a shot by Gagne was not a goal, Claude Giroux scored the game-winner at 5:59 of the extra period.[7]

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st PHI Daniel Briere (11) – pp Patrick Kane (14) and Braydon Coburn (3) 14:58 1–0 PHI
2nd CHI Duncan Keith (2) Troy Brouwer (2) and Marián Hossa (12) 2:49 1–1
PHI Scott Hartnell (5) – pp Chris Pronger (13) and Claude Giroux (10) 9:55 2–1 PHI
CHI Brent Sopel (1) John Madden (1) 17:52 2–2
3rd CHI Patrick Kane (8) Jonathan Toews (20) and Ben Eager (2) 2:50 3–2 CHI
PHI Ville Leino (6) Claude Giroux (11) and Matt Carle (11) 3:10 3–3
OT PHI Claude Giroux (9) Matt Carle (12) and Danny Briere (13) 5:59 4–3 PHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st CHI Marian Hossa Slashing 13:54 2:00
PHI Daniel Carcillo Charging 18:05 2:00
CHI Dustin Byfuglien Roughing 20:00 2:00
2nd PHI Chris Pronger High-sticking 3:36 2:00
CHI Dustin Byfuglien Slashing 9:31 2:00
PHI Michael Leighton served by Ville Leino Delaying the game 14:59 2:00
3rd None
OT None
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 OT T
Chicago 9 12 4 2 27
Philadelphia 9 7 15 1 32

Game fourEdit


The Flyers evened the series at two games apiece by winning game four, 5–3. The Flyers took the lead 4:35 into the game on a Mike Richards power play goal. Matt Carle extended their lead to 2–0 at 14:48 of the first period. Sharp cut Philadephia's lead in half with 1:28 left in the period, but Giroux restored the Flyers' two-goal advantage 51 seconds later. Following a scoreless second period, Leino gave Philadelphia a three-goal lead 6:43 into the third period. Dave Bolland (on a power play) and Brian Campbell scored later in the third to leave Chicago trailing 4–3 with 4:10 remaining. However, Jeff Carter scored an empty-net goal with 25 seconds left to clinch the Flyers' victory.[8]

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st PHI Mike Richards (7) – pp none 4:35 1–0 PHI
PHI Matt Carle (1) none 14:48 2–0 PHI
CHI Patrick Sharp (9) Duncan Keith (11) 18:32 2–1 PHI
PHI Claude Giroux (10) Kimmo Timonen (9), Scott Hartnell (9) 19:23 3–1 PHI
2nd none
3rd PHI Ville Leino (7) Danny Briere (14) and James van Riemsdyk (3) 6:43 4–1 PHI
CHI Dave Bolland (7) – pp Duncan Keith (12) and Patrick Kane (15) 12:01 4–2 PHI
CHI Brian Campbell (1) Andrew Ladd (2) and Duncan Keith (13) 15:50 4–3 PHI
PHI Jeff Carter (5) – en none 19:35 5–3 PHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st CHI Andrew Ladd Interference 0:35 2:00
CHI Tomas Kopecky High-sticking 4:30 2:00
PHI Kimmo Timonen Hooking 8:16 2:00
2nd CHI Dave Bolland High-sticking 1:27 2:00
CHI Patrick Sharp Slashing 12:53 2:00
CHI Nick Boynton Slashing 18:22 2:00
CHI Nick Boynton Cross checking 18:22 2:00
3rd CHI Brent Seabrook Cross checking 8:03 2:00
PHI Scott Hartnell Unsportsmanlike conduct 10:46 2:00
PHI Braydon Coburn Holding 11:49 2:00
CHI Kris Versteeg Slashing 19:42 2:00
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 T
Chicago 11 13 10 34
Philadelphia 8 10 13 31

Game fiveEdit


The Blackhawks took a 3–2 lead in the series with a 7–4 victory in game five. At 12:17 of the first period, Brent Seabrook scored on a power play to give Chicago the lead. Within the next six minutes, the Blackhawks tripled their advantage, adding goals by Bolland and Kris Versteeg to make the score 3–0. At the start of the second period, the Flyers again took Leighton out of the game, replacing him with Boucher. Four goals were scored in the second period—two by each team—and the Blackhawks entered the third period with a 5–2 lead. James van Riemsdyk pulled Philadelphia within two goals at 6:36 of the third. Sharp made the score 6–3 with 3:52 remaining, but Gagne answered for the Flyers 1:16 later. Thirty-one seconds after Gagne's goal, Dustin Byfuglien tallied an empty-net goal—his second goal of the game—which concluded the scoring.[9]

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st CHI Brent Seabrook (4) – pp Kris Versteeg (7) and Troy Brouwer (4) 12:17 1–0 CHI
CHI Dave Bolland (8) Brent Sopel (5) and Dustin Byfuglien (4) 15:26 2–0 CHI
CHI Kris Versteeg (6) Brent Seabrook (7) and Dustin Byfuglien (5) 18:15 3–0 CHI
2nd PHI Scott Hartnell (6) Ville Leino (10) and Daniel Briere (15) 0:32 3–1 CHI
CHI Patrick Kane (9) Andrew Ladd (3) and Patrick Sharp (11) 3:13 4–1 CHI
PHI Kimmo Timonen (1) Daniel Briere (16) and Ville Leino (11) 4:38 4–2 CHI
CHI Dustin Byfuglien (9) – pp Jonathan Toews (21) and Duncan Keith (14) 15:45 5–2 CHI
3rd PHI James van Riemsdyk (3) Lukas Krajicek (2) and Kimmo Timonen (10) 6:36 5–3 CHI
CHI Patrick Sharp (10) Patrick Kane (16) 16:08 6–3 CHI
PHI Simon Gagne (9) Ville Leino (12) 17:24 6–4 CHI
CHI Dustin Byfuglien (10) – en Kris Versteeg (8) and Dave Bolland (7) 17:55 7–4 CHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st PHI Lukas Krajicek Cross Checking 2:50 2:00
CHI Dave Bolland Cross Checking 9:15 2:00
PHI Scott Hartnell High-Sticking 11:16 2:00
2nd PHI Scott Hartnell Elbowing 7:19 2:00
CHI Brent Seabrook Closing Hand on Puck 9:51 2:00
PHI Chris Pronger Hooking 15:18 2:00
3rd CHI Kris Versteeg Slashing 4:59 2:00
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 T
Philadelphia 7 10 10 27
Chicago 13 8 7 28

Game sixEdit

Game six required overtime, as the score was tied 3–3 at the end of the third period. Patrick Kane of the Chicago Blackhawks scored the series-winning goal at 4:06 into the overtime period, a shot in which the puck crossed the goal line and then got stuck underneath the padding in the back of the net. Everybody including most of the players and all the officials initially lost sight of where it went. Only Kane started to celebrate immediately, and was soon followed by the rest of the Blackhawks. It was only after a video review was the goal officially awarded.

Jonathan Toews won the Conn Smythe Trophy as playoff MVP, and was the first Blackhawk to hoist the first Cup to be won in overtime since 2000. This was the first Stanley Cup win for Chicago in 49 years. The win also vaulted Toews into the Triple Gold Club, having won the Olympic Gold medal in Vancouver earlier in 2010 and an IIHF World Championship Gold medal in 2007. Toews and defencemen Duncan Keith and Brent Seabrook also became the fourth, fifth, and sixth players to win Olympic Gold and the Stanley Cup in the same year. With Chicago's Cup win, the Toronto Maple Leafs are now the only Original Six team to not win the Stanley Cup or play in the Finals since the 1967 expansion; their most recent finals appearance came in their championship season of that year.

Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st CHI Dustin Byfuglien (11) – pp Jonathan Toews (22) and Patrick Kane (17) 16:49 1–0 CHI
PHI Scott Hartnell (7) – pp Daniel Briere (17) and Chris Pronger (14) 19:33 1–1
2nd PHI Daniel Briere (12) Ville Leino (13) and Lukas Krajicek (3) 8:00 2–1 PHI
CHI Patrick Sharp (11) Dave Bolland (8) and Duncan Keith (15) 9:58 2–2
CHI Andrew Ladd (3) Niklas Hjalmarsson (7) and Patrick Kane (18) 17:43 3–2 CHI
3rd PHI Scott Hartnell (8) Ville Leino (14) and Daniel Briere (18) 16:01 3–3
OT CHI Patrick Kane (10) Brian Campbell (4) 4:06 4–3 CHI
Penalty summary
Period Team Player Penalty Time PIM
1st PHI Chris Pronger Holding 8:42 2:00
CHI Brent Sopel Interference 13:28 2:00
PHI Chris Pronger High-sticking 16:29 2:00
CHI Scott Hartnell High-sticking 1:56 2:00
CHI Brent Sopel Interference 19:07 2:00
2nd PHI Scott Hartnell Elbowing 7:19 2:00
PHI Braydon Coburn Cross checking 8:09 2:00
CHI Marian Hossa Interference on goalkeeper 9:29 2:00
PHI Danny Briere Cross checking 18:32 2:00
3rd None
OT None
Shots by period
Team 1 2 3 OT T
Chicago 17 10 12 2 41
Philadelphia 7 6 9 2 24

OfficialsEdit

TelevisionEdit

In Canada, the series was televised in English on CBC and in French on the cable network RDS. In the United States, NBC broadcast games one, two, five, and six (which were all won by the Blackhawks); while Versus televised games three and four (which were both won by the Flyers).[1] In Europe, Viasat Sport broadcast the televised finals in Sweden, Finland, Norway, Denmark, and the Baltic States (Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia), through five regional divisions of Viasat Sport.[11] Its sister channel Viasat Sport East broadcast in the Russian language to the European and Eurasian countries of Russia, Belarus, Georgia, Moldova, Kazakhstan, Ukraine, Armenia, Kyrgyzstan, and Uzbekistan.[12]

RatingsEdit

Game 1 produced the best overnight rating in the United States for a Game 1 since 1999. The 2.8 overnight rating and 6 share was a 12-percent increase from the first game of the 2009 Final between the Pittsburgh Penguins and Detroit Red Wings.[13] Meanwhile, in Canada, Game 1 was viewed by 3.164 million people on CBC.[14]

Game 2 of the series, on Memorial Day, earned a 4.1 rating.[15] The number of viewers increased as the game averaged approximately 6 million viewers with a peak of 6.940 million at 10:30 pm Eastern Time Zone.[16] According to NBC, this is the highest Game 2 since at least 1975 because data prior to then is unavailable. Game 2 also saw a 21-percent increase over 2009's second game.[17] In local markets game two drew a 25.1 rating and 39 share in Chicago along with a 18.5 rating and 28 share in Philadelphia.[18]

Game 3 returned to cable on Versus where it received a 2.0 rating and 3.6 million viewers.[15] The broadcast peaked at 5.1 million viewers at 10:30 pm ET. It ranked as the highest rated and most viewed program in the history of Versus.[15] It also ranked as the highest rated and most viewed Stanley Cup Final game on cable television since 2002.[15]

Game 4 saw a decline of 9% from the 2009 Final between the Penguins and the Red Wings as just 3.1 million viewers tuned in to the game.[19]

With the series returning to broadcast television on NBC, the ratings trend rebounded and improved over the 2009 Final ratings trend. Game 5's prime time portion of the broadcast received a 3.3 final rating and averaged 5.8 million viewers, an increase of 38% in the ratings and 32% in viewers over the 2009 Final.[20] Locally, the Chicago market received a 26.0 rating while Philadelphia had a 19.7 rating. The three game average for NBC broadcasts rose to 5.4 million viewers, an increase of 800,000 compared to 2009.[21] This increase came despite going head to head with the 2010 NBA Finals.

Game 6 was the most-watched NHL game since Game 6 in 1974,[15] when Gene Hart made his famous announcement of the Flyers winning that game,[15] drawing a 4.7 rating and 8 share, up 38 percent vs. 3.4/6 for Game 6 in 2009.[22][15] The top two markets were Chicago, with a 32.8/50 and Philadelphia, 26.8/38.[23] In Canada, Game 6 was the most-watched All-American Stanley Cup Final game on the CBC, with 4.077 million viewers.[22][15] The Final averaged 3.107 million viewers, up 44 percent from 2009.[22][15]

QuotesEdit

Impact and aftermathEdit

BlackhawksEdit

An estimated two million Chicagoans attended the Blackhawks Stanley Cup parade on June 11, eclipsing the amount of people that attended the parade for the Chicago White Sox 2005 World Series championship, as well as the rallies at Grant Park for any of the Chicago Bulls championships in the 1990s.[24][25] The Blackhawks' celebration also overshadowed the series between the White Sox and Chicago Cubs taking place around the same time.[26]

US President Barack Obama, a former US Senator from Illinois and Chicago resident, phoned Joel Quennville to congratulate his team and to invite them to the White House. Obama joked that he now had "bragging rights" over Vice President Joe Biden, a Flyers fan.[27]

RostersEdit

Philadelphia FlyersEdit

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
45 Flag of Canada.svg Asham, ArronArron Asham

RW R 36 2008 Portage la Prairie, Manitoba
30 Flag of Sweden Backlund, JohanJohan Backlund

G L 32 2009 Skellefteå, Sweden
3 Flag of Latvia Bartulis, OskarsOskars Bartulis

D L 27 2005 Ogre, Soviet Union
11 Flag of Canada.svg Betts, BlairBlair Betts

C L 34 2009 Edmonton, Alberta
33 Flag of the United States Boucher, BrianBrian Boucher

G L 37 2009 Woonsocket, Rhode Island
48 Flag of Canada.svg Briere, DannyDanny Briere

C R 36 2007 Gatineau, Quebec
13 Flag of Canada.svg Carcillo, DanielDaniel Carcillo

LW L 29 2009 King City, Ontario
25 Flag of the United States Carle, MattMatt Carle

D L 29 2008 Anchorage, Alaska
17 Flag of Canada.svg Carter, JeffJeff Carter

 (A)

C R 29 2003 London, Ontario
5 Flag of Canada.svg Coburn, BraydonBraydon Coburn

D L 29 2007 Calgary, Alberta
32 Flag of Canada.svg Cote, RileyRiley Cote

LW L 32 2005 Winnipeg, Manitoba
29 Flag of Canada.svg Emery, RayRay Emery

 Injury icon

G L 31 2009 Hamilton, Ontario
12 Flag of Canada.svg Gagne, SimonSimon Gagne

 (A)

LW L 34 1998 Sainte-Foy, Quebec
28 Flag of Canada.svg Giroux, ClaudeClaude Giroux

RW R 26 2006 Hearst, Ontario
19 Flag of Canada.svg Hartnell, ScottScott Hartnell

LW L 32 2007 Regina, Saskatchewan
2 Flag of the Czech Republic Krajicek, LukasLukas Krajicek

D L 31 2010 Prostějov, Czechoslovakia
9 Flag of Canada.svg Laliberte, DavidDavid Laliberte

RW R 28 2004 Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu, Quebec
14 Flag of Canada.svg Laperriere, IanIan Laperriere

RW R 39 2009 Montreal, Quebec
49 Flag of Canada.svg Leighton, MichaelMichael Leighton

G L 32 2009 Petrolia, Ontario
22 Flag of Finland Leino, VilleVille Leino

LW L 30 2010 Savonlinna, Finland
15 Flag of Austria Nodl, AndreasAndreas Nodl

RW L 27 2006 Vienna, Austria
77 Flag of Canada.svg Parent, RyanRyan Parent

D L 27 2007 Prince Albert, Saskatchewan
36 Flag of Canada.svg Powe, DarrollDarroll Powe

C L 28 2008 Kanata, Ontario
20 Flag of Canada.svg Pronger, ChrisChris Pronger

 (A)

D L 39 2009 Dryden, Ontario
18 Flag of Canada.svg Richards, MikeMike Richards

 (C)

C L 29 2003 Kenora, Ontario
42 Flag of the United States Ross, JaredJared Ross

C L 31 2008 Huntsville, Alabama
26 Flag of Canada.svg Syvret, DannyDanny Syvret

D L 28 2008 Millgrove, Ontario
44 Flag of Finland Timonen, KimmoKimmo Timonen

 (A)

D L 39 2007 Kuopio, Finland
21 Flag of the United States van Riemsdyk, JamesJames van Riemsdyk

LW L 24 2007 Middletown, New Jersey

Chicago BlackhawksEdit

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
12 Flag of Canada.svg Beach, KyleKyle Beach

LW R 24 2008 North Vancouver, British Columbia
29 Flag of Canada.svg Bickell, BryanBryan Bickell

LW L 28 2004 Bowmanville, Ontario
36 Flag of Canada.svg Bolland, DaveDave Bolland

C R 27 2004 Mimico, Ontario
24 Flag of Canada.svg Boynton, NickNick Boynton

D R 35 2010 Nobleton, Ontario
22 Flag of Canada.svg Brouwer, TroyTroy Brouwer

RW R 28 2004 Vancouver, British Columbia
37 Flag of the United States Burish, AdamAdam Burish

RW R 31 2002 Madison, Wisconsin
33 Flag of the United States Byfuglien, DustinDustin Byfuglien

LW R 29 2003 Minneapolis, Minnesota
51 Flag of Canada.svg Campbell, BrianBrian Campbell

D L 34 2008 Strathroy, Ontario
56 Flag of the United States Connelly, BrianBrian Connelly

D L 27 2009 Bloomington, Minnesota
50 Flag of Canada.svg Crawford, CoreyCorey Crawford

G L 29 2003 Montreal, Quebec
34 Flag of Canada.svg Cullimore, JassenJassen Cullimore

D L 41 2010 Simcoe, Ontario
28 Flag of the United States Dowell, JakeJake Dowell

C L 29 2004 Eau Claire, Wisconsin
55 Flag of Canada.svg Eager, BenBen Eager

LW L 30 2007 Ottawa, Ontario
46 Flag of Canada.svg Fraser, ColinColin Fraser

C L 29 2004 Sicamous, British Columbia
6 Flag of Canada.svg Hendry, JordanJordan Hendry

D L 30 2005 Nokomis, Saskatchewan
4 Flag of Sweden Hjalmarsson, NiklasNiklas Hjalmarsson

D L 26 2005 Eksjö, Sweden
81 Flag of Slovakia Hossa, MarianMarian Hossa

RW L 35 2009 Stará Ľubovňa, Czechoslovakia
39 Flag of France Huet, CristobalCristobal Huet

G L 38 2008 Saint-Martin-d'Hères, France
8 Flag of Sweden Johnsson, KimKim Johnsson

 Injury icon

D L 38 2010 Malmö, Sweden
88 Flag of the United States Kane, PatrickPatrick Kane

RW L 25 2007 Buffalo, New York
2 Flag of Canada.svg Keith, DuncanDuncan Keith

 (A)

D L 30 2002 Winnipeg, Manitoba
82 Flag of Slovakia Kopecky, TomasTomas Kopecky

RW L 32 2009 Ilava, Czechoslovakia
16 Flag of Canada.svg Ladd, AndrewAndrew Ladd

LW L 28 2008 Maple Ridge, British Columbia
42 Flag of Canada.svg Lalonde, ShawnShawn Lalonde

D R 24 2008 Ottawa, Ontario
11 Flag of Canada.svg Madden, JohnJohn Madden

C L 40 2009 Barrie, Ontario
31 Flag of Finland Niemi, AnttiAntti Niemi

G L 30 2008 Vantaa, Finland
44 Flag of the United States Richmond, DannyDanny Richmond

D L 29 2010 Chicago, Illinois
7 Flag of Canada.svg Seabrook, BrentBrent Seabrook

D R 28 2003 Richmond, British Columbia
10 Flag of Canada.svg Sharp, PatrickPatrick Sharp

 (A)

C R 32 2005 Thunder Bay, Ontario
20 Flag of the United States Skille, JackJack Skille

RW R 26 2005 Madison, Wisconsin
5 Flag of Canada.svg Sopel, BrentBrent Sopel

D R 37 2007 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
19 Flag of Canada.svg Toews, JonathanJonathan Toews

 (C)

C L 25 2006 Winnipeg, Manitoba
30 Flag of Finland Toivonen, HannuHannu Toivonen

G L 29 2010 Kalvola, Finland
32 Flag of Canada.svg Versteeg, KrisKris Versteeg

LW R 27 2007 Lethbridge, Alberta

Chicago Blackhawks 2010 Stanley Cup champions Edit

Roster

  Centers
  Wingers
  Goaltenders


  • 1 Played both center and wing.


  Non-players
  • W. Rockwell Rocky Wirtz (Chairman/Owner/Governor), John McDonough (President), Jay Blunk (Sr. Vice President-Business Operations)
  • Stan Bowman (General Manager), Al MacIassac (Sr. Director-Hockey Administration-Assistant to the President)
  • Kevin Cheveldayoff (Assistant General Manager), William Scotty Bowman^ (Sr. Advisor, Hockey Operations)
  • Dale Tallon (Sr. Advisor, Hockey Operations), Joel Quenneville (Head Coach), Mike Haviland (Assistant Coach)
  • John Torchetti (Assistant Coach), Stephane Waite (Goaltending Coach), Mike Gapski (Athletic Trainer), Troy Parchman (Equipment Manager)
  • Jeff Thomas (Assistant Athletic Trainer), Clint Reif (Assistant Equiment Manager)
  • Pawel Prylinski (Massage Therapist), Jim Heintzelman (Equiment Assistant)
  • Paul Goodman (Strength & Conditioning Coach), Paul Vincent (Skating Coach), Brad Aldrich (Video Coach), Marc Bergevin (Director-Player Personnel)
  • Mark Kelley (Director-Amateur Scouting), Norm Maciver (Director-Player Development), Michael Dumas (Chief Amateur Scout), Ron Anderson (Director-Player Recruitment)
  • Tony Ommen (Director-Team Service), Mark Bernard (General Manager-Minor League Affiliations), Dr. Michael Terry (Head Team Physician)
  • 6 Ambassadors were also included on the Official Stanley Cup Picture - Ab MacDonald, Denis Savard, Glenn Hall, Bobby Hull, Stan Mikita, Tony Esposito.
  • ^Scotty Bowman won the Stanley Cup with his fourth different team; Montreal, Pittsburgh, Detroit and Chicago. The only other people with wins with four different teams are Jack Marshall, Tommy Gorman and Al Arbour. This was also his twelfth Stanley Cup win, tying him with Sam Pollock for second most times; only Jean Beliveau with his name on the Stanley Cup 17 times has more.

Stanley Cup engraving

  • † Bryan Bickell only played 16 regular season games, and 4 playoff games with the Blackhawks. Bickell was included in the team picture however the NHL would not let his name be included on the Stanley Cup.
  • ‡ Kim Johnsson played 60 games, 52 for Minnesota and 8 for Chicago, missing the last 14 games and all the playoffs due a concussion. Chicago chose not to submit his name for engraving, and he did not appear in the team picture.
  • Kris Versteeg's name was misspelled KRIS VERTSEEG with the "S" and "T" transposed. The engraver was able to correct the mistake.


ReferencesEdit

  1. 1.0 1.1 NHL.com – 2010 Stanley Cup Final Schedule (2010-05-24). Retrieved on 2010-05-24.
  2. CBC Sports. "Blackhawks end 49-year Stanley Cup drought", June 10, 2010. 
  3. McCosky, Chris. "Blackhawks better win the Stanley Cup now", May 27, 2010, p. C4. 
  4. Rosen, Dan (May 23, 2010). Hossa hopes third time in Cup Final is the charm. NHL.com.
  5. Compton, Brian. "Double comeback: Flyers rally in Game 7 to advance", National Hockey League, 14 May 2010. 
  6. Rosen, Dan (2010-05-29). Blackhawks outlast Flyers 6–5 in wild Game 1. NHL.com. Retrieved on 2010-05-29.
  7. Associated Press (2010-06-02). Giroux plays OT hero as Flyers get on board in Cup finals. ESPN. Retrieved on 2010-06-16.
  8. Associated Press (2010-06-04). Flyers hold off Blackhawks' late charge to tie Stanley Cup finals at 2. ESPN. Retrieved on 2010-06-16.
  9. Associated Press (2010-06-06). Byfuglien leads offensive outburst as Blackhawks push Flyers to brink in Cup finals. ESPN. Retrieved on 2010-06-16.
  10. 10.0 10.1 NHL names officials for Stanley Cup Final. NHL.com (May 26, 2010). Retrieved on 2010-05-31.
  11. Viasat Hockey sänder NHL | Viasat Sport. Viasatsport.se. Retrieved on 2010-06-07.
  12. Телеканал Viasat Sport – Каналы Viasat в Украине. Viasat-channels.tv. Retrieved on 2010-06-07.
  13. Lepore, Steve (30 May 2010). NBC Scores Best Game 1 Rating in 11 Years. Puck The Media. Retrieved on 30 May 2010.
  14. Lepore, Steve (1 June 2010). Game 1 Draws 3 Million to CBC. Puck The Media. Retrieved on 1 June 2010.
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 15.3 15.4 15.5 15.6 15.7 15.8 Stanley Cup Playoffs attract largest audience ever. NHL.com (June 14, 2010).
  16. Gorman, Bill (1 June 2010). TV Ratings Monday: NHL Stanley Cup Finals Edges Bachelorette & True Beauty. TV by the Numbers. Retrieved on 1 June 2010.
  17. Lepore, Steve (1 June 2010). NBC Sports: Game 2 Ratings Best Since At Least 1975. Puck The Media. Retrieved on 1 June 2010.
  18. Rosenthal, Phil (1 June 2010). Blackhawks TV: Chicago ratings surge with Stanley Cup finals Game 2 victory. Chicago Tribune. Retrieved on 1 June 2010.
  19. Lepore, Steve (2010-06-08). VERSUS Slumps to 3.1 Million For Game 4. Puck The Media.
  20. Lepore, Steve (2010-06-08). Final Numbers For Game 5. Puck The Media.
  21. Lepore, Steve (7 June 2010). Game 5 Nears 6 Million Viewers, Up Big From 2009. Puck The Media. Retrieved on 7 June 2010.
  22. 22.0 22.1 22.2 Canadian Press (June 10, 2010). NHL draws highest TV ratings in 36 years. CBC Sports. Retrieved on 2010-06-10.
  23. Worley, Brandon (June 10, 2010). 2010 Stanley Cup Finals Game 6 highest rated NHL game since 1974. NBC Sports.
  24. St. Clair, Stacy; Joel Hood. "HAWK HEAVEN; Fans fill Chicago's streets to celebrate the Stanley Cup victory with their Blackhawks", June 12, 2010, p. 1. 
  25. Estimated 2 million attend Cup parade. NBC Sports (June 12, 2010).
  26. Greenberg, Jon (June 11, 2010). Hawks distract from bad baseball. ESPNChicago.com.
  27. Sweet, Lynn (June 10, 2010). Obama phones congratulations to Blackhawks Coach Quenneville; team invited to White House. Chicago Sun-Times.

External linksEdit

Preceded by
Pittsburgh Penguins
2009
Chicago Blackhawks
Stanley Cup Champions

2010
Succeeded by
TBA
2011


This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at 2010 Stanley Cup Finals. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).


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