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1989 Stanley Cup Finals

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1989 Stanley Cup Finals
1989 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs.png
123456 Total
Calgary Flames 323**434 4
Montreal Canadiens 244**222 2
* – overtime periods
Location(s)Calgary: Olympic Saddledome (1, 2, 5)
Montreal: Montreal Forum (3, 4, 6)
CoachesCalgary: Terry Crisp
Montreal: Pat Burns
CaptainsCalgary: Lanny McDonald, Jim Peplinski
Montreal: Bob Gainey
DatesMay 14 – May 25
MVPAl MacInnis (Flames)
Series-winning goalDoug Gilmour (11:02, third, G6)
NetworksCBC (Canada-English)
SportsChannel America (United States)
AnnouncersBob Cole, Harry Neale and Dick Irvin (CBC)
Jiggs McDonald and Bill Clement (SC America)

The 1989 Stanley Cup Finals was the championship series of the National Hockey League's (NHL) 1988–89 season, and the culmination of the 1989 Stanley Cup playoffs. It was contested between the Calgary Flames and the Montreal Canadiens, the top two teams during the regular season. This was the second time in the decade after 1986 that the Canadiens and Flames met in the Finals. The 1989 series also remains the last time that the Cup Finals was played entirely in Canada.

The Flames defeated the Canadiens in six games to win their first and only Stanley Cup. The winning goal in game six was scored by Doug Gilmour. They became the first team to win a Stanley Cup after relocating, as they had begun life as the Atlanta Flames in 1972. Since then, four more teams have accomplished this feat: the New Jersey Devils (formerly the Kansas City Scouts and Colorado Rockies), the Colorado Avalanche (formerly the Quebec Nordiques), the Dallas Stars (formerly the Minnesota North Stars), and the Carolina Hurricanes (formerly the New England/Hartford Whalers). The Flames would later reach the Finals again in 2004, losing to the Tampa Bay Lightning; they had gone that entire span without a single playoff series victory. This was also the second-to-last of eight consecutive Finals where either the Flames or their provincial rival Edmonton Oilers represented Alberta in the Stanley Cup Finals. Both Calgary and Montreal were the only two teams to win the Stanley Cup in the 1980s other than the New York Islanders and the Edmonton Oilers.

This was the Canadiens' first defeat in a Cup Finals since 1967. Montreal would later win the Finals again in 1993, both their last Finals appearance and victory. The defeat was Patrick Roy's only Cup Finals where he was not on the winning side; he went on to win the 1993 Cup with the Canadiens and the 1996 and 2001 Cups with the Avalanche.

The 1989 Finals featured two coaches making their first appearances, as Calgary's Terry Crisp faced Montreal's Pat Burns. For Crisp it was his only appearance, while Burns returned one more time in 2003 where he led the Devils to their third Cup. In the interim between their two matches both teams had replaced their coaches; Crisp was hired to replace Badger Bob Johnson after his departure following the 1987 season while Burns took over for 1986 Cup winning coach Jean Perron after his 1988 firing. For Crisp, this was his third Stanley Cup championship in his career. He had already won two as a player with the Philadelphia Flyers in 1974 and 1975. Following the series, Bob Gainey, Rick Green and Lanny McDonald would retire, while long time defenceman Larry Robinson would sign with the Los Angeles Kings, where he played the final three years of his career.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
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  • ✪ 1989 Stanley Cup Final - Game 6
  • ✪ Calgary Flames 1989 Champions
  • ✪ NHL Classics: Flames oust Habs Game 6 1989 Stanley Cup
  • ✪ 1989 Cup Finals - CGY v Mtl - Series Review - 01
  • ✪ 1989 Smythe Division Semi Final Calgary Flames vs Vancouver Canucks Game 7



Paths to the Finals

Calgary defeated the Vancouver Canucks 4–3, the Los Angeles Kings 4–0 and the Chicago Blackhawks 4–1 to advance to the Final.

Montreal defeated the Hartford Whalers 4–0, the Boston Bruins 4–1 and the Philadelphia Flyers 4–2.

Game summaries

Co-captain Lanny McDonald scored the second Flames goal in game six. This turned out to be the last goal in his Hockey Hall of Fame career because he retired during the following off-season. It was also his only Stanley Cup victory. Doug Gilmour scored two goals in the third period, including the eventual game and Cup winner to cement the victory for the Flames. Al MacInnis won the Conn Smythe Trophy as playoff MVP, and at 31 points, became the first defenceman to lead the NHL in post-season scoring.[1] The Calgary Flames are the only visiting team to have won the Stanley Cup on the Canadiens' home ice.

Calgary won series 4–2


This was the first Cup Finals since 1984 that the CBC had the sole English-language rights to the entire series in Canada instead of having to share it with another network. This was also the first season that SportsChannel America held the national U.S rights.

Team rosters

Years indicated in boldface under the "Finals appearance" column signify that the player won the Stanley Cup in the given year.

Calgary Flames

# Nat Player Position Hand Acquired Place of birth Finals appearance
14 Canada Theoren Fleury RW R 1987 Oxbow, Saskatchewan first
39 Canada Doug Gilmour C L 1988–89 Kingston, Ontario first
17 Czech Republic Jiri Hrdina C L 1984 Prague, Czechoslovakia first
22 Canada Mark Hunter RW R 1988–89 Petrolia, Ontario first
19 Canada Tim HunterA RW R 1979 Calgary, Alberta second (1986)
12 Sweden Hakan Loob RW R 1980 Visby, Sweden second (1986)
2 Canada Al MacInnis D R 1981 Inverness, Nova Scotia second (1986)
27 Canada Brian MacLellan LW L 1988–89 Guelph, Ontario first
34 Canada Jamie Macoun D L 1982–83 Newmarket, Ontario second (1986)
4 Canada Brad McCrimmon D L 1987–88 Dodsland, Saskatchewan third (1985, 1987)
9 Canada Lanny McDonaldC RW R 1981–82 Hanna, Alberta second (1986)
7 United States Joe Mullen RW R 1985–86 New York, New York second (1986)
5 Canada Dana Murzyn D L 1988–89 Calgary, Alberta first
6 Canada Ric Nattress D R 1987–88 Hamilton, Ontario first
25 Canada Joe Nieuwendyk C L 1985 Oshawa, Ontario first
29 United States Joel Otto C R 1984–85 Elk River, Minnesota second (1986)
11 Canada Colin Patterson LW R 1983–84 Rexdale, Ontario second (1986)
24 Canada Jim PeplinskiC RW R 1979 Renfrew, Ontario second (1986)
55 Canada Rob Ramage D R 1988–89 Byron, Ontario first
10 Canada Gary Roberts LW L 1984 North York, Ontario second (1986)
20 United States Gary Suter D L 1984 Madison, Wisconsin second (1986)
30 Canada Mike Vernon G L 1981 Calgary, Alberta second (1986)
31 Canada Rick Wamsley G L 1987–88 Simcoe, Ontario first

Montreal Canadiens

# Nat Player Position Hand Acquired Place of birth Finals appearance
21 Canada Guy Carbonneau C R 1979 Sept-Îles, Quebec second (1986)
24 United States Chris Chelios D R 1981 Chicago, Illinois second (1986)
27 Canada Shayne Corson C L 1984 Midland, Ontario first
6 Canada Russ Courtnall RW R 1988–89 Duncan, British Columbia first
28 Canada Eric Desjardins D R 1987 Rouyn, Quebec first
34 Canada Donald Dufresne D R 1985 Quebec City, Quebec first
23 Canada Bob GaineyC LW L 1973 Peterborough, Ontario sixth (1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1986)
41 Canada Brent Gilchrist LW L 1985 Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan first
5 Canada Rick Green D L 1982–83 Belleville, Ontario second (1986)
1 Canada Brian Hayward G L 1986–87 Georgetown, Ontario first
12 Canada Mike Keane RW R 1986–87 Winnipeg, Manitoba first
32 Canada Claude Lemieux RW R 1983 Buckingham, Quebec second (1986)
17 United States Craig Ludwig D L 1980 Rhinelander, Wisconsin second (1986)
8 United States Steve Martinson RW L 1988–89 Minnetonka, Minnesota first
35 Canada Mike McPhee LW L 1980 Sydney, Nova Scotia second (1986)
26 Sweden Mats NaslundA LW L 1979 Timrå, Sweden second (1986)
44 Canada Stephane Richer RW R 1984 Ripon, Quebec second (1986)
19 Canada Larry RobinsonA D L 1971 Winchester, Ontario seventh (1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1986)
33 Canada Patrick Roy G L 1984 Quebec City, Quebec second (1986)
39 Canada Brian Skrudland C L 1985–86 Peace River, Alberta second (1986)
15 Canada Bobby Smith C L 1983–84 North Sydney, Nova Scotia second (1986)
25 Czech Republic Petr Svoboda D L 1984 Most, Czechoslovakia second (1986)
11 Canada Ryan Walter LW L 1982–83 New Westminster, British Columbia second (1986)

Calgary Flames – 1989 Stanley Cup champions


Coaching and administrative staff

Stanley Cup Engraving

  • #16 Sergei Pryakhin, and #32 Ken Sabourin each played 1 playoff game. They did not play enough regular season games, or in the final to qualify to be on the cup. Pryakhin and Sabourin have Stanley Cup rings. Pryakhin was also included in the team picture. He was first Russian-born trained player to play in the NHL playoffs.
  • Vice Presidents Clare Rhysen, Leo Ornest were left off the Stanley Cup, but awarded Stanley Cup Rings.

Stanley Cup Finals Patch

The 1989 Stanley Cup Final was the first to feature a special commemorative patch on both teams' sweaters, in honor of the championship series. Placed on each player's left shoulder, the patch employed the same design that would be used from 1989–1994 before being tweaked for the 1995 Final. A commemorative patch has been issued in every Stanley Cup Final since, though subsequent patches were sewn onto the sweaters'` upper right breast area (with the only exceptions being the 1994 and 2014 New York Rangers, whose diagonal wordmark necessitated the patch's placement on the top of each sweater's left shoulder).


  1. ^ Greatest Moments in Calgary Flames Hockey History. pp. 79–80.


  • Podnieks, Andrew; Hockey Hall of Fame (2004). Lord Stanley's Cup. Bolton, Ont: Fenn Pub. pp. 12, 50. ISBN 978-1-55168-261-7.
Preceded by
Edmonton Oilers
Calgary Flames
Stanley Cup Champions

Succeeded by
Edmonton Oilers
This page was last edited on 29 June 2019, at 06:42
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