Stanley Cup: Former L.A. Kings trainer drinks from 19-year-old beer saved from last finals appearance – thestar.com The bottle of unopened Budweiser was delivered to the Los Angeles Kings dressing room the night they lost the 1993 Stanley Cup at the old Montreal Forum. It then travelled back to an office in the Great Western…
Maybe if you don’t like hockey anyway, don’t know anything about it, or you’re a reporter who never stayed up to watch games on the West Coast, or if when you say “hockey” you mean “ad revenue and/or network ratings for hockey.” Or you’re Shane Doan.
“When I got sent down, I thought about the KHL because, you know, I’m mad and sad,” Voynov said Friday afternoon […]. “My friends told me not to think about it, just wait and trust yourself and Lombardi.”
Gee, I wonder which.
Philip Anschutz-controlled AEG Corporation, […] and its CEO Tim Leiweke, have started marketing the team by directly calling suitors, a source told The Post yesterday.
Maybe I’m just over-sensitive, but whenever I read that “these are the two lowest seeds ever to compete for the cup,” I hear the desire to put an asterisk next to the accomplishment of whoever wins this next series, like it’s somehow the fault of “parity” or the current playoff format that we are burdened…
Upon returning from their elimination from the Western Conference Finals Tuesday, the Phoenix Coyotes convinced themselves that the homeless drifters occupying the Greyhound bus station were adoring fans waiting to welcome them back. “It eases the pain to see so many fans back here waiting for us, and it looks like most of them were…
“Was I using an illegal stick? Yes, I was […]. They came from the factory that way. I used the same stick in the next game and tied Game 4 with what might have been the same stick.”
Why? Are you an idiot?
It was a Shane Doan we never saw before.
Bitter. Frustrated. Unhinged.
“I bit my tongue this whole series,” he said. “This whole series.”
The Phoenix Coyotes’ magical season came to an end Tuesday at Jobing.com Arena and it was hard for the captain to bow out gracefully.