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HV71 Logo.svg
CityJönköping, Sweden
LeagueSwedish Hockey League
FoundedMay 24, 1971
Home arena
General managerJohan Hult
Head coachStephan Lundh
CaptainMartin Thörnberg
Franchise history
1971Huskvarna/Vätterstads IF
Regular season titles(5) (2004, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2011)
Le Mat Trophy(5) (1995, 2004, 2008, 2010, 2017)

HV71 (Swedish pronunciation: [ˈhôːveː ˌɧɵtːɪˈɛtː]), often referred to as just HV,[1] is a Swedish professional ice hockey club based in Jönköping, playing in the Swedish Hockey League (SHL; formerly Elitserien), the top tier of Swedish ice hockey. The team played in the 2008–09 Champions Hockey League season, and also participates in the new Champions Hockey League tournament since the 2014–15 season. Between 2008 and 2013, HV also participated in the European Trophy tournament.


HV71 was founded on May 24, 1971, as a merger between Husqvarna IF and Vätterstads IK, and took the name Huskvarna/Vätterstads IF but later that year it was shortened to the current name HV71. The club first entered the top Swedish league, Elitserien, in 1979, but was soon relegated. They won promotion again in 1985–86 and have remained in the top division ever since and are as of the 2000s a well-established top club in Sweden. The club has won the national championship five times; 1995, 2004, 2008, 2010 and 2017. For a few years in the late 1990s, HV71 was also called the Blue Bulls.[2]

Many Swedes associate HV71 with the club's old arena Rosenlundshallen, which was inaugurated in 1958 as Sweden's first indoor ice hockey arena, but was replaced in 2000 with the new and improved Kinnarps Arena. As the new arena was built around and on top of Rosenlundshallen, HV71 practically played its games during the season 1999–00 in a construction site.[2]

On December 6, 2006, HV71 topped Elitserien after a 5-2-win over Färjestads BK, at the same time as the club's two youth teams (under 20 and 18 years old) topped their leagues, J20 SuperElit and J18 Elit. This was an event that had never happened before in HV71's entire club history.[3]

1994–95 season

HV71 won its first national championship season 1994–95 as the last (8th) team to qualify for the playoffs. The club is the only team in Swedish history to win the finals after ending as the 8th team at the end of the regular season. In the quarter-finals HV beat Djurgårdens IF Hockey, the team that finished first in the regular season, in three straight games. In the semifinal they came back after having lost the first two games to Malmö Redhawks, the team which was then defending champions, and turned the series around to a 3-2 victory. Finally they managed a decisive sudden death victory in the final against Brynäs IF in the fourth period of the fifth game to win the championship. The name of the historical scorer was Johan Lindbom, but other big heroes during the play-offs were the goalie Boo Ahl and the Finnish center-forward Esa Keskinen.

2003–04 season

The second championship was won during the season 2003–04 after beating Modo Hockey with a 4-2 game series, Frölunda HC with 4-2 in games in the semi-finals, and then winning the finals with a 4-3 match series against Färjestads BK. In the quarter-finals HV71 set a new Swedish record of scoring the most goals in one period with their seven in the first period of the second game against Modo Hockey. In fact they scored the seven goals during the last ten minutes of the period. The game ended with a 10-1 victory.[4] In the final, goalie Stefan Liv managed to keep his goal empty in all four games that the team won, the two last games ending 1-0 and 5-0 respectively. He also kept the goal empty in the last semi-final, which means he managed this for five consecutive wins.

2005–06 season

HV71 finished the regular season 2005–06 as winner of the league table. For the first time in HV71's history the club faced Mora IK in the quarter-finals, winning the match series with 4-1. In the semi-finals the club was pitted against Färjestads BK. The match series did not have a winner until the last minute of the seventh game. Färjestads BK scored two goals in a matter of seconds during the last minute of the game, turning the game over and thus ending HV71's season. This is often considered the toughest loss in the history of HV71.[citation needed]

2006–07 season

HV71 ended the regular season as the second placed team after Färjestads BK. HV chose to meet Brynäs IF in the quarter-finals and managed after seven games (4 wins and 3 losses) to continue to the semifinals. The team faced Modo Hockey and even with home advantage HV did not manage to proceed to the finals having lost four out of seven games. This meant that HV for the second consecutive year lost a seven games series in the semifinal to the eventual Swedish champion.

During the season the newly acquired defenceman Johan Åkerman was a trendsetting player and also made his national debut for Sweden at the age of 34.[5] HV's starting goaltender, Erik Ersberg, had his breakthrough and played for the national team; and was awarded with the Honken Trophy as Sweden's best goaltender.[6] During the off-season he signed with the NHL team Los Angeles Kings.[7]

2007–08 season

The 2007–08 season saw HV71 winning their third Swedish Championship, the second during the 2000s. HV71 finished the regular season as the league champion with 107 points, 15 points ahead of the second placed team Linköpings HC. HV defeated Skellefteå AIK in the quarter-finals, winning the series 4-1. In the semifinals HV met the fifth seeded team, Timrå IK. HV advanced to the finals after winning the series 4-2. In the finals HV managed to defeat Linköpings HC in six games, coming back from 2-0 down after the first two games. The sixth game went into overtime with HV's newly signed player Eric Johansson scoring the game-winning goal and winning the Swedish Championship.

Season-by-season record

This is a partial list, featuring the five most recent completed seasons. For a more complete list, see List of HV71 seasons.

Season GP W L T Pts GF GA Finish Playoffs
2012–13 55 27 16 12 102 155 124 4th, Elitserien Lost Quarterfinal, 1-4 (Linköpings HC)
2013–14 55 17 11 27 71 146 182 10th, SHL Lost Quarterfinal, 1-4 (Skellefteå AIK)
2014–15 55 25 19 11 92 145 141 5th, SHL Lost Quarterfinal, 2-4 (Linköpings HC)
2015–16 52 25 23 4 75 138 146 9th, SHL Lost Quarterfinal, 0-4 (Skellefteå AIK)
2016–17 52 33 14 5 98 152 99 2nd, SHL Swedish Champions, 4-3 (Brynäs IF)

Players and personnel

Current roster

Updated 5 March 2020.[8][9]

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
60 Sweden Hugo Alnefelt G L 19 2019 Danderyd, Sweden
18 Sweden Joakim Andersson C L 31 2018 Munkedal, Sweden
23 Sweden Lias Andersson C L 21 2020 Smögen, Sweden
8 Sweden Nils Andersson D R 28 2018 Umeå, Sweden
26 Sweden Alexander Bergström LW L 34 2019 Osby, Sweden
71 Sweden Linus Fröberg C L 27 2019 Karlstad, Sweden
37 Sweden Jonas Gunnarsson G L 28 2018 Eksjö, Sweden
25 Sweden Axel Holmström 
Injured Reserve
C L 24 2019 Arvidsjaur, Sweden
61 Finland Juuso Ikonen RW R 25 2019 Espoo, Finland
17 Sweden Emil Johansson D L 24 2019 Växjö, Sweden
41 Sweden Johan Johnsson C L 27 2018 Jönköping, Sweden
28 Sweden Johannes Kinnvall D R 23 2019 Gävle, Sweden
3 Denmark Markus Lauridsen D L 29 2018 Gentofte, Denmark
64 Sweden Eric Martinsson 
Injured Reserve
D L 27 2019 Klippan, Sweden
27 Sweden Daniel Norbe D L 25 2020 Växjö, Sweden
23 Sweden Zion Nybeck LW L 18 2019 Alvesta, Sweden
11 Sweden Simon Önerud (C) C L 32 2018 Jönköping, Sweden
6 Sweden Christoffer Persson (A) D L 35 2016 Göteborg, Sweden
21 Sweden Christian Sandberg 
Injured Reserve
C R 32 2019 Järfälla, Sweden
19 Sweden Filip Sandberg RW R 26 2018 Järfälla, Sweden
20 Sweden Linus Sandin RW R 24 2019 Uppsala, Sweden
9 Sweden Didrik Strömberg D L 26 2018 Sundsvall, Sweden
13 Sweden Oscar Sundh W L 33 2015 Uppsala, Sweden
10 Sweden Martin Thörnberg (A) W L 37 2015 Jönköping, Sweden
67 Sweden Christoffer Törngren LW L 26 2018 Vimmerby, Sweden
34 Sweden Jesper Williamsson D L 30 2019 Nässjö, Sweden

Team captains

Retired numbers

HV71's first two championship banners hang alongside the first two player numbers that were retired by the club
HV71's first two championship banners hang alongside the first two player numbers that were retired by the club
HV71 retired numbers
No. Player Position Career No. retirement
1 Stefan Liv G 1999–2006, 2007–2010 January 10, 2012[10]
7 Per Gustafsson D 1988–1996, 1999–2010 September 18, 2010
14 Fredrik Stillman D 1982–1995, 1996–2001 December 26, 2001
15 Stefan Örnskog LW 1987–1998, 1999–2001 December 26, 2001
76 Johan Davidsson C 1993–1997, 2001–2013 September 27, 2014

Franchise records and leaders

Individual season records


Scoring leaders

These are the top-ten point-scorers in club history. Figures are updated after each completed SHL regular season.[12]

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games Played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; P/G = Points per game;   = current HV71 player

Player Pos GP G A Pts P/G
Johan Davidsson C 776 176 386 562 .72
Per Gustafsson D 719 122 216 338 .47
Fredrik Stillman D 566 92 197 289 .51
Martin Thörnberg* LW 494 153 120 273 .55
Stefan Örnskog LW 442 106 150 256 .58
Ove Törnberg LW 369 129 104 233 .63
David Petrasek D 645 64 157 221 .34
Peter Ekelund C 577 108 110 218 .37
Esa Keskinen C 203 61 147 208 1.02
Bjorn Melin LW 459 81 126 207 .45

Trophies and awards


Le Mat Trophy

  • 1994–95, 2003–04, 2007–08, 2009–10, 2016–17


Coach of the Year




Honken Trophy

Rinkens riddare

Rookie of the Year



  1. ^ "CHL Groups & Format". Champions Hockey League. IIHF. Archived from the original on 2008-10-31. Retrieved 2008-10-29.
  2. ^ a b "Historien om HV71" (in Swedish). Archived from the original on 2007-11-01. Retrieved 2007-10-15.
  3. ^ Daniel Gustafsson (2006-12-06). "HV71 har tre serieledare" (in Swedish). Retrieved 2006-12-06.[dead link]
  4. ^ "SM-Slutspel 2003-2004" (PDF) (in Swedish). Swedish Ice Hockey Association. Archived from the original (pdf) on 2007-08-13. Retrieved 2006-08-31.
  5. ^ "34-årig back gör debut i Tre Kronor" (in Swedish). 2006-12-04. Archived from the original on 2007-09-30. Retrieved 2007-04-04.
  6. ^ "Ersberg prisas i kväll" (in Swedish). 2007-03-23. Archived from the original on 2009-03-18. Retrieved 2007-04-04.
  7. ^ "KINGS SIGN PAIR OF PROSPECTS". 2007-05-31. Archived from the original on 2009-03-18. Retrieved 2007-06-01.
  8. ^ "HV71 current roster". HV71 (in Swedish). Retrieved 2019-05-22.
  9. ^ "HV71 - Team Roster". 2019-05-22. Retrieved 2019-05-22.
  10. ^ Victorzon and Ekeliw (2011-09-08). "Stefan Livs tröja hissas av HV71". Aftonbladet (in Swedish). Retrieved 2011-09-09.
  11. ^ "INDIVIDUELLA KLUBBREKORD" (in Swedish). Archived from the original on 2007-12-21. Retrieved 2007-10-15.
  12. ^ "HV71 ‑ All-Time SHL Leaders". 22 March 2019. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  13. ^ "Kenta Johansson årets coach" (in Swedish). 2008-04-25. Archived from the original on 2008-04-29. Retrieved 2008-04-26.
  14. ^ "UTMÄRKELSER/TROFÉER TILLDELADE SPELARE/TRÄNARE I HV71" (in Swedish). Archived from the original on 2007-12-21. Retrieved 2007-10-15.

External links


This page was last edited on 25 September 2020, at 08:58
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