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Ed Jovanovski

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Ed Jovanovski
Ed Jovanovski Coyotes practice
Position Defence
Shoots Left
6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)
210 lb (95 kg)
NHL Team
F. Teams
Florida Panthers
Phoenix Coyotes
Vancouver Canucks
Born June 26 1976 (1976-06-26) (age 40),
Windsor, ON, CAN
NHL Draft 1st overall, 1994
Florida Panthers
Pro Career 1995 – present

Edward Jovanovski (born June 26, 1976) is a Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman of Macedonian descent, an alternate captain for the Florida Panthers of the National Hockey League (NHL).

He played major junior for two seasons with the Windsor Spitfires of the Ontario Hockey League (OHL), earning First All-Star, Second All-Star and All-Rookie Team honours. He was selected first overall in the 1994 NHL Entry Draft by the Florida Panthers. During his rookie season, he earned All-Rookie Team honours and helped the Panthers advance to the Stanley Cup Finals, where they lost to the Colorado Avalanche. After three-and-a-half seasons in Florida, Jovanovski was traded to the Vancouver Canucks in a seven-player deal for Pavel Bure. During his tenure with Vancouver, he was awarded the Babe Pratt Trophy as the team's best defenceman three consecutive years. He also led the club's defencemen in scoring four consecutive years. In July 2006, Jovanovski became an unrestricted free agent and signed with the Coyotes. He led the team's defencemen in scoring during his first three years with the club. Known as a two-way defenceman, he has recorded three 40-point and one 50-point campaign in the NHL.

Internationally, Jovanovski plays for the Canadian national team. A one-time Winter Olympian, he won a gold medal at the 2002 Games in Salt Lake City. At the under-20 level, he won gold at the 1995 World Junior Championship. He went on to play in four Men's World Championships, winning silver in 2005 and 2008. He also represented Canada at the 2004 World Cup, playing in one game due to injury in the championship-winning tournament.

Playing careerEdit

Major junior (1993–95)Edit

After playing bantam and Junior B in his hometown Windsor, Ontario, Jovanovski joined the Ontario Hockey League (OHL) with the Windsor Spitfires. In his rookie season with the Spitfires, Jovanovski led all team defencemen in scoring, with 50 points in 62 games. In addition to being voted as the Emms Division's top bodychecker by league coaches,[1][2] he was named to the OHL's All-Rookie and Second All-Star Teams.[3] That off-season, Jovanovski was selected first overall by the Florida Panthers in the 1994 NHL Entry Draft. He admitted to being surprised at the top selection, as he had not been ranked first at any point in his draft-eligible season.[1] Czech prospect Radek Bonk was ranked first overall by the NHL Central Scouting Bureau, but Panthers president Bill Torrey preferred a defenceman over a forward.[2]

Following the draft, the 1994–95 NHL season was suspended for three-and-a-half months due to a dispute between NHL players and owners. Consequently, Jovanovski automatically remained in junior for the beginning of the 1994–95 OHL season. When NHL was set to resume play in January 1995, it was speculated that the Panthers might sign Jovanovski and call him up to the NHL.[4] However, Panthers general manager Bryan Murray announced he would remain with Windsor, citing that he would likely not receive much playing time with the club.[4] He averaged approximately 40 minutes per game with Windsor that season,[4] scoring 23 goals and 65 points over 50 contests. He added nine points in nine playoff games before Windsor was eliminated. Jovanovski was named to the OHL First All-Star Team.[3]

Florida Panthers (1995–99)Edit

Following his second major junior season, Jovanovski signed a four-year, $5.7 million contract with the Panthers in June 1995.[5] Playing with the club during the subsequent pre-season, he broke his right hand during a fight with Hartford Whalers forward Brendan Shanahan.[6] The injury caused him to miss the first 11 games of the season.[6] After recovering, he scored his first career NHL goal against the Whalers on December 2, 1995, a game-winner in a 5–3 victory.[7] He finished his rookie campaign with 10 goals and 21 points over 70 games. During the regular season, he was encouraged by Panthers management to play more conservatively than he was used to in the OHL, focusing on defensive positioning.[8]

Ranking fourth in the Eastern Conference going into the 1996 playoffs,[9] Jovanovski helped the Panthers advance to the Stanley Cup Finals. He scored his first career NHL playoff goal in Game 2 of the first round against Boston Bruins goaltender Craig Billington.[10] Facing the Colorado Avalanche in the Finals, the Panthers were defeated in four straight games. Jovanovski contributed a goal and nine points in 22 post-season games. In the off-season, he was named to the NHL All-Rookie Team.[11] He was also nominated for the Calder Memorial Trophy as the league's best rookie, alongside Chicago Blackhawks forward Eric Daze and Ottawa Senators forward Daniel Alfredsson, who won the award.[12]

On November 23, 1996, Jovanovski received a three-game suspension from the league without pay. In a game against the Dallas Stars the previous night, he illegally left the penalty box ready to fight any opposing players during a break in play.[13] Later in the season, he suffered a knee injury during a game against the Edmonton Oilers in January 1997, sidelining him for several weeks.[14] The following month, he was involved in an on-ice altercation with San Jose Sharks forward Bernie Nicholls, resulting in a two-game suspension and the maximum $1,000 fine for Nicholls for intent to injure.[15] The accumulated injuries and suspensions caused Jovanovski to miss 21 games in his second NHL season. He scored seven goals and 23 points over 61 contests.

In 1997–98, Jovanovski appeared in 81 games, recording nine goals and 23 points. With his contract set to expire following the 1998–99 season, Jovanovski was beginning to be seen as a disappointment in Florida, failing to improve on his successful rookie year.[16]

Vancouver Canucks (1999–2006)Edit

On January 17, 1999, after three-and-a-half seasons with the Panthers, Jovanovski was traded in a seven-player deal to the Vancouver Canucks. He was sent with Dave Gagner, Mike Brown, Kevin Weekes and a first-round selection in the 2000 draft (Nathan Smith) in exchange for Pavel Bure, Bret Hedican, Brad Ference and a third-round selection in the 2000 draft (Robert Fried).[16] Joining the Canucks in the midst of a rebuilding period for the franchise,[17] Jovanovski quickly established himself as a top defencemen in Vancouver's lineup.[18] His ability to join the rush as a defencemen complemented the Canucks' up-tempo style of play.[19]

A month following his trade, Jovanovski suffered a broken foot while blocking a shot in a game against the New Jersey Devils on February 9, 1999.[20] Later in the campaign, he was involved in an altercation with Montreal Canadiens forward Shayne Corson. After being high-sticked in the face by Corson, the two players were sent off the ice, at which point Corson entered the Canucks' dressing room to verbally confront Jovanovski.[21] According to Corson, the feud stemmed from comments Jovanovski had said about his family.[21] As a result of entering the Canucks' dressing room, the Canadiens forward was later suspended five games by the NHL, in addition to one game for the high stick.[21] In 31 games with the Canucks that season, Jovanovski recorded two goals and 11 points. Combined with his games played with the Panthers, he totalled 27 points in 72 games.

A Caucasian hockey players skates on the ice without his helmet in a relaxed fashion. He is looking to the right and is dressed in a white jersey with blue and maroon trim.

Jovanovski in April 2004

In his first full season with Vancouver, Jovanovski tallied five goals and 26 points (first among team defencemen) over 75 games.[22] He ranked second among team defencemen in average ice time per game behind Mattias Ohlund.[23] The following campaign in 2000–01, he led all team defencemen with 12 goals and 47 points over 79 games.[24] He was named to his first of three consecutive NHL All-Star Games in 2001.[3] At the end of the season, he also earned his first of three consecutive Babe Pratt Trophies, awarded to the Canucks' fan-voted best defenceman.[25] Jovanovski's offensive emergence helped the Canucks return to the playoffs after a six-year absence. It also marked Jovanovski's first playoff season since 1997.

In 2001–02, Jovanovski scored a career-high 17 goals, ranking second among NHL defencemen.[26] His 48 points ranked sixth among NHL defencemen and was his highest total as a Canuck.[27] The Canucks finished as the eighth seed in the West for the second consecutive season and were eliminated by the Detroit Red Wings in the opening round.[28][29] Jovanovski contributed a goal and five points in six post-season games.

Midway through the following season, he was re-signed by the Canucks to a three-year contract extension on January 27, 2003.[11] The day after signing, he injured his foot, sidelining him for 14 games.[11] With his season shortened by injury, he recorded a career-high 40 assists to go with six goals in 2002–03. His 46 points ranked 10th overall in the league[30] and marked the fourth conescutive year he led Canucks defencemen in scoring.[31] Jovanovski added eight points in 14 post-season games before the Canucks were eliminated in the second round by the Minnesota Wild. His seven goals led all league defencemen in playoff scoring.[32]

Midway through the 2003–04 season, he suffered a third-degree shoulder separation during a game against the Nashville Predators on January 25, 2004.[33] Colliding with opposing forward Martin Erat, he fell to ice and slide into the rink boards.[33] He returned late in the season to help the Canucks secure the Northwest Division title.[34] In 56 games, he scored seven goals and 23 points. Adding four assists in seven playoff games, the Canucks were defeated in the first round by the Calgary Flames.

A Caucasian hockey player looking down at the ice while slightly crouched over. He is not wearing a helmet and is dressed in a black jersey with blue and maroon trim.

Jovanovski in the 2005–06 season opener

Due to the NHL lockout, as well as rib and knee injuries sustained during the 2004 World Cup,[35] Jovanovski was inactive during the 2004–05 season. When the NHL resumed play in 2005–06, Jovanovski was on pace for a career year, but his season was interrupted by groin, foot and abdominal injuries.[11] He finished with 33 points in 44 games for a career-high 0.75 points-per-game average.[36] The Canucks suffered from Jovanovski missing the final 27 games of the season and did not qualify for the playoffs. Following the 2005–06 season, Jovanovski did not receive a contract offer from the Canucks and became an unrestricted free agent.[37] The decision to let him go was influenced by the re-signings of Daniel and Henrik Sedin, as well as the acquisition of Roberto Luongo, leaving no room on the team's salary cap to retain Jovanovski.[37]

Phoenix Coyotes (2006-2011)Edit

On July 1, 2006, Jovanovski joined the Phoenix Coyotes, signing a five-year, $32.5 million contract.[37] Having received a contract offer from the Panthers, he was speculated to return to Florida, where he spent his summers.[37] He cited being coached by Wayne Gretzky as a strong factor for choosing Phoenix.[37] He was named to his fourth NHL All-Star Game in the subsequent season, but continued to be plagued with injuries.[11] He missed the last 22 games of the regular season with an abdominal injury,[11] limiting him to 29 points (first among Coyotes defencemen) in 54 games.[38]

In 2007–08, Jovanovski set a career-high in points with 51. He was suspended for one game during the season on December 1, 2007, for a hit to the head of Minnesota Wild forward Marian Gaborik.[39] He appeared in his second consecutive All-Star Game in 2008.[11] The following season, Jovanovski's offensive production dipped to 36 points in 82 games, his lowest total since his third season with the Panthers in 1997–98 (not including seasons with major injuries).

Jovanovski began the 2009–10 season missing 10 games with a lower-body injury in November and early-December.[11] Shortly after returning to the Coyotes lineup, he was suspended for two games by the NHL for a hit to the head of Minnesota Wild forward Andrew Ebbett with his forearm on December 7, 2009.[40] The following month, he received another two-game suspension for elbowing New York Islanders rookie forward John Tavares in the head.[41] Over 66 games during the season, he notched 10 goals and 34 points.

Early in the 2010–11 season, Jovanovski was chosen to serve in place of the suspended Shane Doan as team captain from October 21–25, 2010.[3] Over a week later, he recorded his first career NHL hat trick in a 4–3 win against the Nashville Predators on November 3.[42] He scored all three goals against goaltender Pekka Rinne, becoming the first Coyotes defenceman to score a hat trick in team history.[42] On December 26, he became the 256th player in NHL history to play 1,000 career games, reaching the feat against the Dallas Stars.[43]

Return to Florida (2011-present)Edit

Jovanovski signed a four-year contract worth $16.5 million with the Florida Panthers on July 1, 2011.[44]

International playEdit

Medal record
Ed Jovanovski WC2008.jpg
Jovanovski at the 2008 World Championships
Competitor for Flag of Canada Canada
Ice hockey
World Championships
Silver 2008 Canada
Silver 2005 Austria
World Cup
Gold 2004 Canada
Winter Olympics
Gold 2002 Salt Lake City
World Junior Championships
Gold 1995 Canada

Jovanovski competed for Canada's under-20 team at the 1995 World Junior Championships, held in Alberta. Scoring two goals in seven games, he helped Canada go undefeated to win gold.[45] Following his NHL rookie season, he was named as a reserve to the Canadian men's team for the 1996 World Cup.[46] The youngest player on the roster,[47] he did not appear in any games as Canada lost in the final to the United States.[48]

Two years later, Jovanovski competed at the 1998 World Championships in Switzerland. He was the second youngest player on the Canadian squad.[49] He scored two goals and an assist over six games as Canada failed to qualify past the crossover round.[50] He made his second World Championships appearance at the 2000 tournament in Russia. He scored a goal and an assist over nine games. Canada lost the semifinal 2–1 to the Czech Republic, before losing the bronze medal game 2–1 to Finland.[51]

In December 2001, he was chosen to Canada's Olympic team for the 2002 Games in Salt Lake City.[52] Playing the United States in the gold medal game, Jovanovski earned an assist on the game-winning goal, backhanding a saucer pass from the point to Joe Sakic on a two-man advantage.[53] Canada went on to win the gold medal by a 5–2 score.[53] Jovanovski had three points, all assists, in total.

Prior to the 2004–05 NHL lockout, Jovanovski played for Team Canada in the 2004 World Cup. He suffered a cracked rib and a second degree sprain on his medial collateral ligament during the first game against the United States, sidelining him for the rest of the tournament.[35][46] He was replaced by San Jose Sharks defenceman Scott Hannan in the lineup.[35] Canada went on to win the championship over Finland in the final.[54]

The following year, he competed at the 2005 World Championships in Austria. In the semifinal, Jovanovski scored the game-winning goal against Russia in a 4–3 win.[55] Advancing to the gold medal game, Canada lost 3–0 to the Czech Republic, earning silver.[56] He finished the tournament with a goal and two assists over nine games. Later that year, he was named to his second Canadian Olympic team for the 2006 Games in Turin, but was not able to play due to a lower abdominal injury.[57]

Making his fourth World Championships appearance in 2008, Jovanovski earned a second straight silver medal. He recorded one assist over nine games as Canada lost in the gold medal game by a 5–4 score in overtime to Russia.[58]

Playing styleEdit

Jovanovski is known as a two-way defenceman.[6] Able to contribute offensively, he is an adept puck-carrier and joins plays deep in the opposing team's zone.[6] He plays defence physically, bodychecking opponents primarily with his shoulder.[6] In both aspects of his game, he is considered to play with a high level of risk, taking the chance of being out of position in favour of a good scoring chance or a hit.[6][59]

Personal lifeEdit

Jovanovski was born in Windsor, Ontario, to Kostadin and Lilja Jovanovski.[2] His parents immigrated to Canada in 1973 from Macedonia.[2] Coming from an athletic family, Kostadin was a semi-professional soccer player in Yugoslavia.[2] Jovanovski followed after his father and played organized soccer growing up.[1] He did not start playing hockey until age 11, when his older brother, Denny, joined a team.[1]

During his junior career, Jovanovski and two other Windsor Spitfire teammates were charged with sexually assaulting a 24-year-old woman in February 1995.[6] After a pre-trial hearing in June, the Crown attorney dropped the charges in August due to a lack of convincing evidence.[6]

Beginning his NHL career with the Florida Panthers, he owned a condominium in Boca Raton, Florida.[6] He met his wife, Kristin, in Florida and retained a residence in Boca Raton, where he spent his summers.[37][60] Jovanovski and Kristin had their first child, daughter Kylie Everett on August 22, 1998.[61] Three years later, Kyra was born, while her twin sister died in utero.[62] Kristin was later pregnant with twins a second time and gave birth to son Cole and daughter Coco on May 25, 2006, in Florida.[60][62]

In 2005, Jovanovski was featured in a documentary aired on multicultural network Omni Television. Entitled The Late Bloomer: Ed Jovanovski, it explored his career, family tragedy and attachments to his Macedonian heritage.[63]

Career statisticsEdit

Regular season and playoffsEdit

    Regular season   Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1993–94 Windsor Spitfires OHL 62 15 35 50 221 4 0 0 0 15
1994–95 Windsor Spitfires OHL 50 23 42 65 198 9 2 7 9 39
1995–96 Florida Panthers NHL 70 10 11 21 137 22 1 8 9 52
1996–97 Florida Panthers NHL 61 7 16 23 172 5 0 0 0 4
1997–98 Florida Panthers NHL 81 9 14 23 158
1998–99 Florida Panthers NHL 41 3 13 16 82
1998–99 Vancouver Canucks NHL 31 2 9 11 44
1999–00 Vancouver Canucks NHL 75 5 21 26 54
2000–01 Vancouver Canucks NHL 79 12 35 47 102 4 1 1 2 0
2001–02 Vancouver Canucks NHL 82 17 31 48 101 6 1 4 5 8
2002–03 Vancouver Canucks NHL 67 6 40 46 13 14 7 1 8 22
2003–04 Vancouver Canucks NHL 56 7 16 23 64 7 0 4 4 6
2005–06 Vancouver Canucks NHL 44 8 25 33 58
2006–07 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 54 11 18 29 63
2007–08 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 80 12 39 51 73
2008–09 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 82 9 27 36 106
2009–10 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 66 10 24 34 55 7 1 0 1 4
2010–11 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 50 5 9 14 39 4 0 1 1 2
NHL totals 1019 133 348 481 1421 69 11 19 30 98


Year Team Event GP G A Pts PIM
1995 Canada WJC 7 2 0 2 4
1998 Canada WC 6 2 1 3 6
2000 Canada WC 9 1 1 2 8
2002 Canada Oly. 6 0 3 3 4
2004 Canada WCH 1 0 0 0 0
2005 Canada WC 9 1 2 3 8
2008 Canada WC 9 0 1 1 4
Junior int'l totals 7 2 0 2 4
Senior int'l totals 40 4 7 11 30



Award Year
All-Rookie Team 1994
Second All-Star Team 1994
First All-Star Team 1995


Award Year
All-Rookie Team 1996
Calder Memorial Trophy Runner-up 1996
All-Star Game 2001, 2002, 2003, 2007, 2008

Vancouver CanucksEdit

Award Year
Babe Pratt Trophy (Canucks' best defenceman) 2001, 2002, 2003

See alsoEdit


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 The Associated Press. "Florida pick is a stunner", Sarasota Herald-Tribune, 1994-06-24. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 Michael Farber. "First but not equals", Sports Illustrated, 1994-07-11. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 "Ed Jovanovski - Notes", National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 The Associated Press. "Panthers are Patient", The New York Times, 1995-01-17. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  5. "Panthers making noise", Beaver Country Times, 1995-06-11. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 6.6 6.7 6.8 Michael Farber. "Coming of age", Sports Illustrated, 1996-05-27. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  7. The Associated Press. "Results Plus", The New York Times, 1995-12-03. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  8. "Jovanovski keeping gloves on, making plays", The News, 1995-12-11. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  9. 1995-1996 Standings. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  10. The Associated Press. "Panthers go up 2-0 on Bruins", Sarasota Herald-Tribune, 1996-04-23. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 11.4 11.5 11.6 11.7 Ed Jovanosvki. The Sports Network. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  12. "Lemieux, Francis up for awards", Beaver Country Times, 1996-06-19. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  13. "League suspends Jovanovski 3 games for leaving penalty box", The Sun-Sentinel, 1996-11-26. Retrieved on 2010-12-24. 
  14. "Hockey", The Argus-Press, 1997-01-17. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  15. "Nicholls suspended", The New York Times, 1997-03-01. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  16. 16.0 16.1 Jim Kelley. "Who scored in the Bure deal", Sports Illustrated, 1999-01-19. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  17. "Mess reflects on glory years in Vancouver", The Province, 2008-04-27. Retrieved on 2010-08-11. Archived from the original on 2010-11-08. 
  18. "Canucks get fast payoff on Bure deal", The Argus-Press, 1999-01-19. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  19. Canadian Press. "Former Canuck captain says having jersey retired an honour", The Hockey News, 2010-08-07. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. Archived from the original on 2010-11-08. 
  20. "Jovanovski out with broken foot", Lawrence Journal-World, 1999-02-14. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  21. 21.0 21.1 21.2 "Canadien suspended for pursuing foe", Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, 1999-04-02. Retrieved on 2010-11-05. 
  22. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  23. "Time On Ice", National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  24. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  25. Canucks All-Time (PDF). National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  26. Total Goals. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  27. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  28. 2001-2002 Standings. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  29. "Red Wings bounce Canucks, reach second round", USA Today, 2002-04-27. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. 
  30. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  31. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  32. Total Goals. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  33. 33.0 33.1 "Jovanovski set to return", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2004-03-21. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  34. 2003-2004 Standings. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  35. 35.0 35.1 35.2 "Ed Jovanovski to miss remainder of World Cup of Hockey due to injury", Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. 
  36. Ed Jovanovski. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-12-24.
  37. 37.0 37.1 37.2 37.3 37.4 37.5 "Jovo makes 'easy' decision", The Vancouver Sun, 2006-07-04. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  38. Total Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  39. "Jovanovski suspended for Gaborik hit", Regina Leader-Post, 2007-12-01. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  40. Jovanovski suspended two games by the NHL. The Sports Network (2009-12-09). Retrieved on 2009-12-09.
  41. "Coyotes' Jovanosvki given another 2-game ban", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2010-01-11. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  42. 42.0 42.1 The Canadian Press. "Ed Jovanovski nets first hat trick of 15-year career, Coyotes beat Predators 4-3", The Hockey News, 2010-11-04. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  43. Dave Vest (2010-12-26). Jovanovski Plays 1,000th NHL Game. Phoenix Coyotes. Retrieved on 2010-12-29.
  44. NHL Free Agent Tracker. The Sports Network. Retrieved on 1 July 2011.
  45. Team Standings. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  46. 46.0 46.1 Ed Jovanovski. Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved on 2010-04-11.
  47. Roster. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  48. 1996 World Cup. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  49. Players. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  50. 1998 IIHF World Championship. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  51. 2000 IIHF World Championship. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-05-11.
  52. "Gretzky names Canada's Olympic hockey team", Boca Raton News, 2001-12-15. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  53. 53.0 53.1 Buckley, Tim. Oh, Canada! 5-2 victory caps a 50-year quest to reclaim gold. Desert News. Retrieved on 2008-07-26.
  54. "Team Canada beats Finland to win the World Cup of Hockey 2004", Hockey Canada, 2004-09-14. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. 
  55. Canada 4 Russia 3. Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-11-08.
  56. "Gold Medal Final", Hockey Canada, 2005-05-15. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. 
  57. "Canucks' Jovanovski to miss games", Sports Illustrated, 2006-01-31. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  58. "Canada 4 - Russia 5 (Overtime)", Hockey Canada. Retrieved on 2010-11-08. 
  59. "Jovo's emotion irreplaceable", The Province, 2006-12-12. Retrieved on 2010-04-11. 
  60. 60.0 60.1 "Jovanovski comfortable high-stakes world of free agency", Canwest News Services, 2006-06-30. Retrieved on 2010-05-11. 
  61. Michael Russo. "Jovo Works To Play Like Rookie", Sun-Sentinel, 1998-09-23. Retrieved on 2010-12-13. 
  62. 62.0 62.1 "Jovos double family fun", The Vancouver Sun. Retrieved on 2010-12-13. 
  63. Omni Television Documentary Specials. Omni Television. Retrieved on 2010-11-05.

External linksEdit

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Alexandre Daigle
1st overall pick in NHL Entry Draft
Succeeded by
Bryan Berard
Preceded by
Rob Niedermayer
Florida Panthers first round draft pick
Succeeded by
Radek Dvorak

This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Ed Jovanovski. 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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