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1974 Stanley Cup Finals

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1974 Stanley Cup Finals
BCC 1974 Stanley Cup.jpg
Celebration in the Flyers' locker room, May 19, 1974
123456 Total
Philadelphia Flyers 23*4411 4
Boston Bruins 32*1250 2
* overtime periods
Location(s)Philadelphia: Spectrum (3, 4, 6)
Boston: Boston Garden (1, 2, 5)
CoachesPhiladelphia: Fred Shero
Boston: Bep Guidolin
CaptainsPhiladelphia: Bobby Clarke
Boston: John Bucyk
RefereesDave Newell (1, 5)
Art Skov (2, 6)
Lloyd Gilmour (3)
Ron Wicks (4)
Dates7 – 19 May
MVPBernie Parent (Flyers)
Series-winning goalRick MacLeish (14:48, first, G6)
NetworksCBC (Canada-English)
SRC (Canada-French)
NBC (United States, Games 3, 6)
WTAF (Philadelphia area, Games 1, 2, 5)
WSBK (Boston area, Games 1, 2, 4, 5)

The 1974 Stanley Cup Final was the championship series of the National Hockey League's (NHL) 1973–74 season, and the culmination of the 1974 Stanley Cup playoffs. It was contested between the Boston Bruins and the Philadelphia Flyers. The Flyers made their first Final appearance and the Bruins returned to the Final for the third time in five years, having won the Stanley Cup in 1970 and 1972. The Flyers won the best-of-seven series, four games to two, becoming the first team from the 1967 Expansion to win the Stanley Cup, as well as the first non-Original Six Cup champion since the Montreal Maroons in 1935.

Paths to the Final

Boston defeated the Toronto Maple Leafs 4–0 and the Chicago Black Hawks 4–2 to advance to the final.

Philadelphia defeated the Atlanta Flames 4–0 and the New York Rangers 4–3 to make it to the final.

Game summaries

In the previous 19 games against the Bruins in Boston, the Flyers had lost 17 and tied two. Boston had the best regular season record in the league finishing one point ahead of the Flyers. The Bruins also had home ice advantage in the Stanley Cup Final, and were made heavy favorites to win the series. A key confidence-building win late in the regular season saw the Flyers defeating the Bruins 5–3 at the Spectrum in Philadelphia.

The first two games at Boston Garden were full of late game dramatics. In game one, the Flyers nearly scored late in the third period to break a 2–2 tie. Bobby Orr, having saved the Flyers' shot by blocking the open Boston net with his leg, then took the puck up the ice and scored on a slapshot past goaltender Bernie Parent with a little over a minute remaining in regulation time to propel the Bruins to a 3–2 win. Game two saw the Bruins on the verge of a 2–0 series lead when Flyers defenseman Andre Dupont scored with Parent pulled with less than a minute remaining for an extra attacker to tie the score at 2–2, and Bobby Clarke scored the 3–2 game winner in overtime.

The Flyers, led by Parent's play in goal, won the next two games on home ice to take a 3–1 series lead. Game five in Boston was a sloppy affair marred by many fights and penalties as Boston easily won to extend the series to a game six in Philadelphia. Before a national audience watching the game on NBC and a raucous Philadelphia crowd, Parent posted an epic 30-save shutout against the Bruins as the Flyers won the game 1–0, the series four games to two, and the Stanley Cup. Parent made a spectacular kick save to stop a tremendous slapshot from Ken Hodge with less than three minutes left to play. The blast was the Bruins' final shot of the series. Parent was named the winner of the Conn Smythe Trophy as playoff MVP. The Flyers were the first of the 1967 expansion teams in the NHL to win the championship.

7 May Philadelphia Flyers 2–3 Boston Bruins Boston Garden Recap
Bernie Parent Goalie stats Gilles Gilbert
9 May Philadelphia Flyers 3–2 OT Boston Bruins Boston Garden Recap
Bernie Parent Goalie stats Gilles Gilbert
12 May Boston Bruins 1–4 Philadelphia Flyers The Spectrum Recap
Gilles Gilbert Goalie stats Bernie Parent
14 May Boston Bruins 2–4 Philadelphia Flyers The Spectrum Recap
Gilles Gilbert Goalie stats Bernie Parent
16 May Philadelphia Flyers 1–5 Boston Bruins Boston Garden Recap
Bernie Parent Goalie stats Gilles Gilbert
19 May Boston Bruins 0–1 Philadelphia Flyers The Spectrum Recap
Gilles Gilbert Goalie stats Bernie Parent
Philadelphia won series 4–2


The Flyers Stanley Cup win triggered the largest celebration in Philadelphia sports history.[1][2] Some observers of the celebration noted that they had seen that type of event in Philadelphia only once before, upon the announcement of the surrender of Japan on 14 August 1945. The day after the Flyers won the Cup, more than two million lined Broad Street for a ticker-tape parade,[3] making it the largest championship parade in the history of Philadelphia sports.[2][4] One of the fans who attended the parade was future New York Rangers goaltender Mike Richter.[5] Richter grew up near Philadelphia in Flourtown, Pennsylvania idolizing Flyers goalie Bernie Parent.[6]

The following year, the Flyers successfully returned to the Final and captured their second consecutive Stanley Cup; this time, over the Buffalo Sabres in Buffalo, also winning in six games.

As for the Bruins, they lost in the first round to the Chicago Blackhawks 2–1.

Team rosters

Philadelphia Flyers

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
1 Canada Bernie Parent G L 29 1973 Montreal, Quebec
2 Canada Ed Van Impe D L 33 1967 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
3 Canada Tom Bladon D R 21 1972 Edmonton, Alberta
4 Canada Barry Ashbee D R 34 1970 Weston, Ontario
6 Canada Andre Dupont D L 24 1972 Trois-Rivières, Quebec
7 Canada Bill Barber LW L 21 1972 Callander, Ontario
8 Canada Dave Schultz LW L 24 1969 Waldheim, Saskatchewan
9 Canada Bob Kelly LW L 23 1970 Oakville, Ontario
10 Canada Bill Clement C L 23 1970 Buckingham, Quebec
11 Canada Don Saleski RW R 24 1972 Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
12 Canada Gary Dornhoefer (A) RW R 31 1967 Kitchener, Ontario
14 Canada Joe Watson (A) D L 30 1967 Smithers, British Columbia
15 Canada Terry Crisp (A) C L 30 1973 Parry Sound, Ontario
16 Canada Bobby Clarke (C) C L 24 1969 Flin Flon, Manitoba
17 Canada Simon Nolet RW R 32 1967 St. Odilon, Quebec
18 Canada Ross Lonsberry LW L 27 1972 Watson, Saskatchewan
19 Canada Rick MacLeish C L 24 1971 Cannington, Ontario
20 Canada Jim Watson D L 21 1972 Smithers, British Columbia
21 Canada Bill Flett RW R 30 1972 Vermilion, Alberta
26 Canada Orest Kindrachuk C L 23 1972 Nanton, Alberta
27 Canada Bruce Cowick LW L 22 1973 Victoria, British Columbia
30 Canada Bobby Taylor G R 29 1968 Calgary, Alberta

Boston Bruins

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
1 Canada Gilles Gilbert G L 25 1973 Saint-Esprit, Quebec
4 Canada Bobby Orr D L 26 1966 Parry Sound, Ontario
6 Canada Darryl Edestrand D L 28 1973 Strathroy, Ontario
7 Canada Phil Esposito C L 32 1967 Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
8 United Kingdom Ken Hodge RW R 29 1967 Birmingham, United Kingdom
9 Canada Johnny Bucyk (C) LW L 39 1957 Edmonton, Alberta
10 Canada Carol Vadnais D L 28 1972 Montreal, Quebec
11 Canada Andre Savard C L 20 1973 Temiscamingue, Quebec
12 Canada Wayne Cashman RW R 28 1964 Kingston, Ontario
14 Canada Dave Forbes LW L 25 1973 Montreal, Quebec
17 Canada Bobby Schmautz RW R 29 1974 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
18 Canada Rich Leduc C L 22 1971 Ile Perot, Quebec
19 Canada Gregg Sheppard LW L 25 1972 North Battleford, Saskatchewan
20 Canada Dallas Smith D L 32 1959 Hamiota, Manitoba
21 Canada Don Marcotte LW L 27 1965 Arthabaska, Quebec
22 Canada Doug Gibson C L 20 1973 Peterborough, Ontario
23 Canada Al Sims D L 21 1973 Toronto, Ontario
24 Canada Terry O'Reilly RW R 22 1971 Niagara Falls, Ontario
29 Canada Al Simmons D L 23 1974 Winnipeg, Manitoba
30 Canada Ross Brooks G L 36 1971 Toronto, Ontario

Stanley Cup engraving

The 1974 Stanley Cup was presented to Flyers captain Bobby Clarke by NHL President Clarence Campbell following the Flyers 1–0 win over the Bruins in game six.

The following Flyers players and staff had their names engraved on the Stanley Cup

1974 Philadelphia Flyers



Coaching and administrative staff

Stanley Cup engraving

  • #25 Al MacAdam played five regular season games and one playoff game. Although he did receive a Stanley Cup ring, his name was not engraved on the Stanley Cup.[7]
  • Joe Kadlec, John Brogan (Directors of Public Relations) were included on Philadelphia's Stanley Cup winning pictures in 1974, 1975, but their names do not appear on the Stanley Cup.
  • Bruce Cowick didn't play any regular season games for the Flyers in 1973–74 but was an injury replacement for eight games in the Stanley Cup playoffs, thus becoming eligible to receive a Stanley Cup ring and have his name engraved on the Stanley Cup.

See also


  1. ^ Keese, Parton (20 May 1974). "Flyers Capture Stanley Cup by Beating Bruins, 1–0". The New York Times. p. 41.
  2. ^ a b 1974 stanley cup on YouTube
  3. ^ Keese, Parton (21 May 1974). "Philadelphia Flies High As Its Flyers". The New York Times. p. 35.
  4. ^ Lin, Jennifer; Steele, Allison; Dwight Ott (31 October 2008). "Parade for the Champs; Noon High: Million-plus expected at celebration". Philadelphia Inquirer. p. A1. In the annals of Philadelphia sports parades, the biggest crowd turned out for the 1974 celebration of the Flyers' Stanley Cup. More than two million fans flocked to Broad Street.
  5. ^ Price, Laura (18 June 1994). "Rangers' Parade of Glory". Newsday. p. A41. The All-Star goaltender (Richter) remembers watching a victory parade in Philadelphia as a youngster when the Flyers won the Cup in 1974.
  6. ^ Alven, Al (15 November 2007). "Prospect Profile: James van Riemsdyk". Retrieved 1 March 2011.
  7. ^ "Legends of Hockey – NHL Player Search – Player – Al MacAdam". Retrieved 6 December 2013.


  • Diamond, Dan, ed. (2000). Total Stanley Cup. NHL.
  • Podnieks, Andrew; Hockey Hall of Fame (2004). Lord Stanley's Cup. Triumph Books. ISBN 978-1-55168-261-7.
Preceded by
Montreal Canadiens
Philadelphia Flyers
Stanley Cup Champions

Succeeded by
Philadelphia Flyers
This page was last edited on 23 March 2021, at 01:14
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