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Los Angeles Kings

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Los Angeles Kings
2023–24 Los Angeles Kings season
HistoryLos Angeles Kings
Home Arena
CityLos Angeles, California
Team colorsBlack, white, silver[1][2]
MediaBally Sports West
Tu Liga Radio 1330 AM
Owner(s)Philip Anschutz and Ed Roski
General managerRob Blake
Head coachJim Hiller
CaptainAnze Kopitar
Minor league affiliatesOntario Reign (AHL)
Greenville Swamp Rabbits (ECHL)[3]
Stanley Cups2 (2011–12, 2013–14)
Conference championships3 (1992–93, 2011–12, 2013–14)
Presidents' Trophy0
Division championships1 (1990–91)

The Los Angeles Kings are a professional ice hockey team based in Los Angeles. The Kings compete in the National Hockey League (NHL) as a member of the Pacific Division in the Western Conference and was founded on June 5, 1967, after Jack Kent Cooke was awarded an NHL expansion franchise for Los Angeles on February 9, 1966, becoming one of the six teams that began play as part of the 1967 NHL expansion.[4] The team plays its home games at Arena in Downtown Los Angeles, their home since the start of the 1999–2000 season. Prior to that, the Kings played played for 32 years at the Forum in Inglewood, California, a suburb of Los Angeles.

During the 1970s and early 1980s, the Kings had many years marked by impressive play in the regular season only to be washed out by early playoff exits. Their highlights in those years included the strong goaltending of Rogie Vachon, and the "Triple Crown Line" of Charlie Simmer, Dave Taylor and Hall of Famer Marcel Dionne, who had a famous upset of the rising Edmonton Oilers in a 1982 playoff game known as the Miracle on Manchester. In 1988, the Kings traded with the Oilers to get their captain Wayne Gretzky, leading to a successful phase of the franchise that raised hockey's popularity in Los Angeles, and helped elevate the sport's profile in the American Sun Belt region.[5] Gretzky, fellow Hall of Famer Luc Robitaille, and defenseman Rob Blake led the Kings to the franchise's sole division title in 1990–91, and the Kings' first Stanley Cup Finals appearance in 1993, where they lost to the Montreal Canadiens.

After the 1993 Finals, the Kings entered financial problems, with a bankruptcy in 1995, which led to the franchise being acquired by Philip Anschutz (the owner of Anschutz Entertainment Group and the operators of Arena) and Edward P. Roski. A period of mediocrity ensued, with the Kings only resurging as they broke a six-year playoff drought in the 2009–10 season, with a team that included goaltender Jonathan Quick, defenseman Drew Doughty, and forwards Dustin Brown, Anze Kopitar, and Justin Williams. Under coach Darryl Sutter, who was hired early in the 2011–12 season, and with the acquisition of Jeff Carter, the Kings won two Stanley Cups in three years: 2012 over the New Jersey Devils, and 2014 over the New York Rangers, while Quick and Williams respectively won the Conn Smythe Trophy.

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Franchise history

NHL expansion and the "Forum Blue and Gold" years (1967–1975)

The Forum was the second home of the Kings. The Forum was home of the Kings from 1967 to 1999.

When the NHL decided to expand for the 1967–68 season amid rumblings that the Western Hockey League (WHL) was proposing to turn itself into a major league and compete for the Stanley Cup, Canadian entrepreneur Jack Kent Cooke paid the NHL $2 million to place one of the six expansion teams in Los Angeles.[6] Following a fan contest to name the team, Cooke chose the name Kings because he wanted his club to take on "an air of royalty," and picked the original team colors of purple (or "Forum Blue", as it was later officially called) and gold because they were colors traditionally associated with royalty. This color scheme, first popularized by the NCAA's LSU Tigers and later on the Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League (NFL), was then adopted by the Los Angeles Lakers of the National Basketball Association (NBA), which Cooke also owned.[7][8] Cooke wanted his new NHL team to play in the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena, home of the Lakers, but the Los Angeles Coliseum Commission, which managed the Sports Arena (and still manages the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum today), had already entered into an agreement with the WHL's Los Angeles Blades (whose owners had also tried to land the NHL expansion franchise in Los Angeles) to play their games at the Sports Arena.[9] Frustrated by his dealings with the Coliseum Commission, Cooke said, "I am going to build my own arena. ... I've had enough of this balderdash."[9]

Construction on Cooke's new arena, the Forum, was not yet complete when the 1967–68 season began, so the Kings opened their first season at the Long Beach Arena in the neighboring city of Long Beach on October 14, 1967, defeating another expansion team, the Philadelphia Flyers, 4–2.[10] The "Fabulous Forum" finally opened its doors on December 30, 1967, with the Kings being shut out by the Flyers, 2–0.[11] While the first two seasons had the Kings qualifying for the playoffs,[12] afterwards poor management led the Kings into hard times. The general managers established a history of trading away first-round draft picks, usually for veteran players,[13] and attendance suffered during this time.[14] Eventually the Kings made a few key acquisitions to resurge as a contender. By acquiring Toronto Maple Leafs winger Bob Pulford, who would later become the Kings' head coach, in 1970,[15] Finnish center Juha Widing in a trade from the New York Rangers,[16] and Montreal Canadiens goaltender Rogie Vachon in 1971,[17] the Kings went from being one of the worst defensive teams in the league to one of the best, and in 1974 they returned to the playoffs.[12]

Marcel Dionne and the "Triple Crown Line" (1975–1988)

After being eliminated in the first round of the playoffs in both 1973–74 and 1974–75, the Kings moved to significantly upgrade their offensive firepower when they acquired center Marcel Dionne from the Detroit Red Wings.[18] Behind Dionne's offensive prowess, the strong goaltending of Rogie Vachon, and the speed and scoring touch of forward Butch Goring,[19] the Kings played two of their most thrilling seasons yet, with playoff match ups against the then-Atlanta Flames in the first round, and the Boston Bruins in the second round, both times being eliminated by Boston.

Acquired by the Kings in 1975, Marcel Dionne was paired with Dave Taylor and Charlie Simmer. The line, known as the Triple Crown Line, went on to be one of the highest-scoring line combinations in NHL history.

Bob Pulford left the Kings after the 1976–77 season after constant feuding with then owner Jack Kent Cooke, and General Manager Jake Milford decided to leave as well. This led to struggles in the 1977–78 season, where the Kings finished below .500 and were easily swept out of the first round by the Maple Leafs. Afterwards, Vachon became a free agent and sign with the Red Wings. The following season, Kings coach Bob Berry tried juggling line combinations, and Dionne found himself on a new line with two young, mostly unknown players: second-year right winger Dave Taylor and left winger Charlie Simmer, who had been a career minor-leaguer.[15] Each player benefited from each other, with Simmer being the gritty player who battled along the boards, Taylor being the play maker, and Dionne being the natural goal scorer. This line combination, known as the "Triple Crown Line", would go on to become one of the highest-scoring line combinations in NHL history.[15][20] During the first three seasons of the Triple Crown Line, a period where Dr. Jerry Buss purchased the Kings, the Lakers, and the Forum for $67.5 million,[11] the Kings were eliminated in the first round. The Kings regressed in 1981–82 finishing 17th overall, but this was nevertheless good enough to make the 1982 Stanley Cup playoffs under the new format put in place that year as they were still fourth in their division with 63 points, the lowest point total of any playoff team but ahead of the Colorado Rockies, the worst team in the league that season. However, Los Angeles managed to upset the second overall Edmonton Oilers, who finished 48 points ahead of them during the season and were led by the young Wayne Gretzky.[21] With two victories in Edmonton and one at the Forum – dubbed "Miracle on Manchester", where the Kings managed to erase a 5–0 deficit at the third period and eventually win in overtime – the Kings upset the vaunted Oilers, but they wound up eliminated by eventual finalists Vancouver Canucks in five games.[22]

The 1982 off-season saw the moribund Rockies move to East Rutherford, New Jersey. To keep the divisions geographically and numerically balanced, the re-named New Jersey Devils were re-aligned to the Patrick Division while the Winnipeg Jets took their place in the Smythe Division. It was immediately apparent that the Kings, now the lone American team in the division, would have a much more difficult time staying out of last place since Winnipeg, after struggling for their first two seasons after moving over from the WHA, had already improved to a .500 record the previous season. Despite Dionne's leadership, the Kings missed the playoffs in the next two seasons.

The Kings managed to record a winning record in 1984–85 under coach Pat Quinn, although it was still only good enough for fourth place. This time, the Kings were quickly swept out of the playoffs by the Oilers on their way to capturing their second-straight Stanley Cup championship.[12] After a losing season in 1985–86, the Kings saw two important departures during 1986–87, as Quinn signed a contract in December to become coach and general manager of the Vancouver Canucks with just months left on his Kings contract – eventually being suspended by NHL President John Ziegler for creating a conflict of interest -[23] and Dionne left the franchise in March in a trade to the New York Rangers.[24] Despite these shocks, a young squad that would lead the Kings into the next decade, including star forwards Bernie Nicholls, Jimmy Carson, Luc Robitaille, and defenseman Steve Duchesne,[22] started to flourish under head coach Mike Murphy, who played thirteen season with the Kings and was their captain for seven years, and his replacement Robbie Ftorek.[25][26] The Kings made the playoffs for two seasons, but they were unable to get out of the first round given the playoff structuring forced them to play either the Oilers or the equally powerful Calgary Flames en route to the Conference Finals. In all, the Kings faced either the Oilers or the Flames in the playoffs four times during the 1980s.[27]

The Gretzky era (1988–1995)

Statue of Wayne Gretzky outside Arena. Gretzky played with the Kings from 1988 to 1996.

In 1987, coin collector Bruce McNall purchased the Kings from Buss and turned the team into a Stanley Cup contender almost overnight. After changing the team colors to silver and black,[8] McNall acquired the league's best player, Wayne Gretzky, in a blockbuster trade with the Edmonton Oilers on August 9, 1988. The trade rocked the hockey world, especially north of the border, where Canadians mourned the loss of a player they considered a national treasure.[28] Gretzky's arrival generated much excitement about hockey and the NHL in Southern California, and the ensuing popularity of the Kings is credited for the arrival of another team in the region (the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim, renamed the Anaheim Ducks in 2006), as well as the arrival of a new team in Northern California (the San Jose Sharks)[29] and the NHL's expanding or moving into other Sun Belt cities such as Dallas, Phoenix, Tampa, Miami, Nashville, and Las Vegas.[30][31]

In Gretzky's first season with the Kings, he led the team in scoring with 168 points on 54 goals and 114 assists and won his ninth Hart Memorial Trophy as the league's Most Valuable Player. The fourth overall Kings eliminated Gretzky's old team, the Oilers, in the first round of the 1989 playoffs before being swept out in the second round by the eventual Stanley Cup champion Flames.[27] Clashes between Gretzky and head coach Robbie Ftorek led to Ftorek's dismissal,[26] and he was replaced by Tom Webster.[32] The next season, where Gretzky became the league's all-time leading scorer,[33] was the inverse of its predecessor, with the Kings eliminating the defending champion Flames before falling to the eventual champion Oilers.[27] Gretzky spearheaded the Kings to their first regular season division title in franchise history in the 1990–91 season,[34] but the heavily favored Kings lost a close series against Edmonton in the second round that saw four games go into overtime.[35] After a third straight elimination by the Oilers in 1992, Webster was fired. General manager Rogie Vachon was moved to a different position in the organization and named Nick Beverley as his successor, and Beverley hired Barry Melrose, then with the American Hockey League's Adirondack Red Wings, as head coach.[36]

Melrose would help the Kings reach new heights in the 1992–93 season, even if Gretzky missed 39 games with a career-threatening herniated thoracic disk. Led by Luc Robitaille, who served as captain in Gretzky's absence,[37] the Kings finished with a 39–35–10 record (88 points), clinching third place in the Smythe Division.[38] Heavily contested series in the 1993 playoffs had the Kings eliminating the Flames, Canucks and Leafs en route to their first berth in the Stanley Cup Finals.[39][40] In the 1993 Stanley Cup Finals, the Kings faced the Montreal Canadiens. They won the first game 4–1, but late in Game 2, with the Kings leading by a score of 2–1, Canadiens coach Jacques Demers requested a measurement of Kings defenseman Marty McSorley's stick blade.[41] His suspicions proved to be correct, as the curve of blade was too great, and McSorley was penalized.[41] The Canadiens pulled their goaltender, Patrick Roy, giving them a two-man advantage, and Eric Desjardins scored on the resulting power play to tie the game.[41] Montreal went on to win the game in overtime on another goal by Desjardins,[41] and the Kings never recovered. They dropped the next two games in overtime, and lost Game 5, 4–1, giving the Canadiens their league-leading 24th Stanley Cup in franchise history.[39][42]

Bankruptcy, move to the Staples Center, and rebuild (1995–2009)

The years after the 1993 playoff run were tough for the Kings, as a sluggish start in the 1993–94 season cost them a playoff berth, their first absence from the postseason since 1986. However, Gretzky provided a notable highlight during that year on March 23, 1994, when he scored his 802nd career goal to pass Gordie Howe as the NHL's all-time leading goal-scorer. At the same time, McNall defaulted on a loan from Bank of America, who threatened to force the Kings into bankruptcy unless he sold the team. After the federal government launched an investigation into his financial practices, McNall finally sold the club to IDB Communications founder Jeffrey Sudikoff and former Madison Square Garden president Joseph Cohen.[43] It later emerged that McNall's free-spending ways put the Kings in serious financial trouble; at one point, Cohen and Sudikoff were even unable to meet player payroll, and were ultimately forced into bankruptcy in 1995.[44] They were forced to trade many of their stronger players, and the middling results led to Gretzky demanding a trade to a legitimate Stanley Cup contender. He would be dealt to the St. Louis Blues in 1996.[45]

Acquired in a trade with the New York Rangers in 1995, Mattias Norstrom was named as the team captain in 2001 and maintained the position until he was traded in 2007.

On October 6, 1995, one day before the 1995–96 season opener, a bankruptcy court approved the purchase of the Kings by Philip Anschutz and Edward P. Roski for $113.5 million.[46] The subsequent rebuild saw the Kings only return to the playoffs in 1998, led by captain Rob Blake and players like Jozef Stumpel and Glen Murray, where the highly skilled St. Louis Blues swept the team in four games.[47] The Kings suffered through an injury-plagued season in 1998–99 as they finished last in the Pacific Division and missed the playoffs with a 32–45–5 record, leading to the dismissal of head coach Larry Robinson.[48]

The Kings, along with the Los Angeles Lakers, made an even bigger move in 1999, as they left The Forum after 32 seasons and moved to the Staples Center in downtown Los Angeles, which was built by Anschutz and Roski. Staples Center was a state-of-the-art arena, complete with luxury suites and all modern amenities.[49] With a new home, a new coach (Andy Murray), a potential 50-goal scorer in the fold in Zigmund Palffy, and players such as Blake, Robitaille, Murray, Stumpel, Donald Audette, Ian Laperrière, and Mattias Norstrom, the Kings improved dramatically, finishing the season the 1999–2000 season with a 39–31–12–4 record (94 points), good for second place in the Pacific Division. While Audette would struggle under the Kings' system and was unhappy as the number two right wing, most of the new Kings like Bryan Smolinski and Palffy would find success under Andy Murray. [50] But in the 2000 playoffs, the Kings were once again dispatched in the first round, this time by the Detroit Red Wings in a four-game sweep.[51]

The 2000–01 season was controversial, as fans began to question AEG's commitment to the success of the Kings because they failed to significantly improve the team during the off-season. Adding fuel to the fire was the February 21, 2001, trade of star defenseman and fan favorite Rob Blake to the Colorado Avalanche.[52] Despite this, two players received in the deal, right wing Adam Deadmarsh and defenseman Aaron Miller, became impact players for the Kings, who finished the 2000–01 season with a 38–28–13–3 record (92 points), good for a third-place finish in the Pacific Division and another first-round playoff date with the Detroit Red Wings.[53] The heavily favored Red Wings suffered an upset, losing in six games for the Kings' first playoff series win since 1993.[39] In the second round, the Kings forced seven games in their series against the Avalanche, but lost to the eventual Stanley Cup champions.[51]

Afterwards, during the off-season, Luc Robitaille turned down a one-year deal with a substantial pay cut and ended up signing with Detroit, as the Red Wings represented his best chance at winning the Stanley Cup, and like Tomas Sandstrom before him in 1997, Robitaille won the Stanley Cup with Detroit in 2002.[54] The Kings started off the season with a sluggish October and November, and then found their game again to finish with 95 points. They in fact were tied in points with the second-place Phoenix Coyotes, and only finished third in the Pacific Division and seventh in the West due to a head-to-head record — the Coyotes won the season series, 3—0—2. In the playoffs they met the Colorado Avalanche once again, this time in the first round. The series would prove to be a carbon copy of their previous meeting, with the Kings behind three games to one and bouncing back to tie the series, only to be dominated in the seventh game and eliminated.[55] The next seasons would be major disappointments as the Kings hit another major decline, missing the postseason up until the 2009–10 season.

During those mediocre seasons, there would be a few bright spots in the form of draft picks that would attribute to future success for the team, beginning with the 2003 NHL entry draft. Players such as Dustin Brown (2003), Anze Kopitar, Jonathan Quick (both 2005), and Drew Doughty (2008) were drafted and would help the Kings reach the playoffs once again.

Return to the playoffs (2009–2011)

Drafted by the Kings in the late 2000s, Anze Kopitar (left) and Drew Doughty (right) helped the team become playoff contenders in the early 2010s.

During the 2009–10 season, the team had built a consistent roster with goaltender Jonathan Quick, defenseman Drew Doughty, and forwards Dustin Brown, Anze Kopitar and Justin Williams.[56] Finishing sixth overall in the West with 101 points, just the third 100-plus point season in franchise history, and establishing a franchise record with a nine-game unbeaten streak, the Kings returned to the playoffs, where they lost to a highly skilled Vancouver Canucks team in six games.[57] The Kings entered the 2011 playoffs as the seventh seed in the West and played San Jose in the first round. Despite Anze Kopitar's absence with injury, the Kings pushed the series to six games until an overtime goal by Joe Thornton qualified the Sharks.[58]

Stanley Cup championships (2011–2014)

A bad start to the 2011–12 season resulted in coach Terry Murray being fired, with Darryl Sutter being chosen as his replacement. The Kings were much improved under Sutter, finishing with the eighth seed after trading for Jeff Carter midseason and having finishing the season with a 40–27–15 record for 95 points. The Kings then headed into the 2012 playoffs against the back-to-back Presidents' Trophy-winning Vancouver Canucks. After playing two games in Vancouver and one in Los Angeles, the Kings were up 3–0 in the series, a franchise first. By winning Game 5 in Vancouver in overtime, the Kings advanced to the Conference Semi-finals for the first time since the 2000–01 season, whereupon they swept the second-seeded St. Louis Blues, advancing to the Western Conference Finals for only the second time in franchise history. In doing so, the Kings also became the first NHL team to enter the playoffs as the eighth seed and eliminate the first- and second-seeded teams in the Conference. They then defeated Phoenix in five games to reach the Finals, culminating in an overtime goal by Dustin Penner in Game 5, and thus becoming the second team in NHL history to beat the top three Conference seeds in the playoffs (the Calgary Flames achieved the same feat in 2004, ironically also under Darryl Sutter) and the first eighth seed to accomplish the feat.[59]

Los Angeles faced the New Jersey Devils in the Final, defeating them in six games to win their first Stanley Cup in franchise history.[60] With the Game 6 victory occurring on home ice at Staples Center, the Kings became the first team since the 2007 Anaheim Ducks to win the Stanley Cup at home, as well as the second Californian NHL team to do so.[61] The Kings became the first eight seed champion in any of the North American major leagues, the first Stanley Cup champion that finished below fifth in its conference, and the third to finish below second in its division (after the 1993 Canadiens and the 1995 Devils).[59] Goaltender Jonathan Quick was awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy as the most valuable player during the playoffs, and soon after signed a ten-year contract extension on June 28.[62]

Dustin Brown with the Stanley Cup during the Kings' victory parade, after defeating the New Jersey Devils in the 2012 Stanley Cup Finals

Due to the 2012–13 NHL lockout, the 2012–13 NHL season began on January 19, 2013, and was shortened to 48 games.[63] The Kings finished the season as the fifth seed in the West and began the defense of the Cup on the road against the St. Louis Blues, who they swept in the 2012 playoffs.[64] After losing the first two games, the Kings won four in a row to eliminate the Blues in six games.[65] In the second round, they then played a very tough San Jose Sharks team, this time with home-ice advantage. In the first game, Jarret Stoll suffered an injury from the Sharks' Raffi Torres, who ended up being suspended for the rest of the series. The Kings eventually won in seven games. In the Western Conference Finals, they faced the number one seed in the West and Presidents' Trophy winning-Chicago Blackhawks. After dropping the first two games, the Kings won Game 3 with Jeff Carter suffering an injury from Blackhawks defenseman Duncan Keith, who was suspended for Game 4 as a result. After losing Game 4, the Kings battled the Blackhawks through two overtime periods in Game 5, with Patrick Kane eventually scoring the game-winning goal that won the game and the series, sending the Blackhawks to the 2013 Stanley Cup Finals against the Boston Bruins (whom they defeated in six games for their second Stanley Cup in four season) and ending the Kings' season.[66]

During the 2013–14 season, the Kings acquired Marian Gaborik, and qualified for their fifth straight playoffs with the sixth-best result of the West.[67] In the first round of the 2014 playoffs, the Kings played their in-state rivals, the San Jose Sharks. After losing the first three games to the Sharks, the Kings became the fourth team in NHL history to win the final four games in a row after initially being down three games to none, beating the Sharks in San Jose in the deciding Game 7. In the second round, the Kings played another in-state rival, Anaheim. After starting the series with two wins, the Kings lost three-straight games, trailing the series three games to two. However, for the second time in the first two rounds of the playoffs, the Kings were able to rally back after being down in the series and defeated the Ducks in Anaheim in Game 7. In the third round, the Kings jumped out to a three-games-to-one lead against Stanley Cup-defending Chicago, but were unable to close out the series in the fifth and sixth games. On June 1, 2014, the Kings advanced to the Stanley Cup Finals for the second time in three years after winning Game 7, 4–3, in overtime through a goal from Alec Martinez, clinching their third Western Conference title in franchise history.[68] The Kings became the first team in NHL history to win three Game 7s en route to a Stanley Cup Finals berth. Not only were the Kings the first team in history to accomplish this feat, but they also managed to win all game sevens on opposing ice.[69] For the third time, the Kings were finalists after finishing third in their division and sixth or lower in their conference.[59]

Parade held for the 2014 Kings team, shortly after they won their second Stanley Cup

In the Final, the Kings faced the Eastern Conference-winning New York Rangers, who had defeated the Montreal Canadiens in six games in the Eastern Finals.[70] The Kings won the Stanley Cup in five games, culminating with an Alec Martinez goal in the second overtime of Game 5 at Staples Center. The championship run had a record-tying 26 playoff games (the 1986–87 Philadelphia Flyers and 2003–04 Calgary Flames being the others), with the Kings facing elimination a record seven times.[71] With their Game 7 victory in the Conference Finals and wins in the first two games of the Cup Finals, they became the first team to win three consecutive playoff games after trailing by more than one goal in each game.[72] Justin Williams, who scored twice in the Finals and had points in all three Game 7s throughout the playoffs, won the Conn Smythe Trophy as playoff MVP.[73]

Post Stanley Cup titles and continued contention (2014–present)

Having won two Stanley Cup championships in the last three years, the Kings entered the 2014–15 season as the early favorites to retain their title.[74] However, the Kings struggled often, with scoring slumps, defensemen losing games to injury and suspensions and frequent road losses.[75][76] A defeat to the Calgary Flames in the penultimate game of the season eliminated the Kings from playoff contention, while qualifying Calgary, which coincidentally missed the postseason during the Kings' five-season playoff streak. Despite finishing with a record of 40–27–15, the Kings became the first defending Stanley Cup champion to miss the postseason since the 2006–07 Carolina Hurricanes and only the fourth overall since the 1967 NHL expansion season.[77][78]

A face-off between the Kings and the San Jose Sharks, during Game 5 of the first round in the 2016 Stanley Cup playoffs.

At the start of the 2015–16 season, the Kings were expected to make the playoffs. They entered the playoffs as the fifth seed in their conference and second seed in their division. They faced the San Jose Sharks, but lost to them in five games. On June 16, 2016, the Kings named Anze Kopitar the 14th captain in team history, replacing Dustin Brown, who had led the team for the past eight seasons.[79]

The Kings celebrated their 50th anniversary during the 2016–17 season along with the other still active 1967 expansion teams (the St. Louis Blues, Philadelphia Flyers, and Pittsburgh Penguins), and for the first time since 2002, they hosted the NHL All-Star Game; Jeff Carter and Drew Doughty would represent the Kings at the All-Star Game, with the former leading the team in scoring this season. Goaltender Jonathan Quick suffered an injury on opening night that sidelined him for most of the season, and the Kings struggled without him. Backup Peter Budaj filled the void, earning his first starting duties since his time with the Colorado Avalanche six years earlier, but near the trade deadline, the Kings traded him to Tampa Bay for another goaltender, Ben Bishop who shared the crease with Jonathan Quick down the stretch, the superstar having returned from his injury.[80] Despite the trade, the Kings ultimately missed the playoffs for the second time in three seasons and, in the off-season, fired general manager Dean Lombardi and head coach Darryl Sutter. Assistant general manager Rob Blake was promoted to be the new general manager and John Stevens took over as head coach after serving as associate head coach for the Kings for several seasons.[81][82] In the 2017 NHL expansion draft, the Vegas Golden Knights drafted defenseman Brayden McNabb, who had been left unprotected by the Kings.[83] In the next season, the Kings clinched the 2018 playoffs as a wild card, but were swept by the expansion Golden Knights.

On November 4, 2018, the Kings fired Stevens as head coach after the team started the 2018–19 season 4–8–1, and replaced him with Willie Desjardins.[84][85] In Desjardins' debut on November 7, the Kings defeated the Ducks 4–1.[86] The Kings finished the 2018–19 season in last place in both the Pacific Division and Western Conference with 71 points and they missed the playoffs for the third time in five seasons.

The Kings hired Todd McLellan as their next head coach on April 16, 2019. The 2019–20 season was highlighted by several rebuilding moves, as players such as Trevor Lewis, Jack Campbell, Kyle Clifford, Derek Forbort and Alec Martinez would all depart the team, through trades or (in Lewis' case) via free agency. The team notably won the 2020 NHL Stadium Series in a 3–1 win over the Colorado Avalanche, which saw Tyler Toffoli score the league's first hat trick in an outdoor regular season game; Toffoli was traded to the Vancouver Canucks two days after the feat. In their later portion of the season, the Kings called up several prospects including Mikey Anderson, Gabriel Vilardi and Cal Petersen, as the team went on a seven-game win streak, showcasing their deep and talented prospect pool. However, this win streak would mark the end of their season; the NHL would pause its season due to the COVID-19 pandemic, and as part of their plan to return to play, the regular season was officially ended, and the Kings were one of seven teams left out of the playoffs. They were automatically entered into the first phase of the 2020 NHL draft lottery, in which the Kings received the second overall pick.

In the 2020–21 season, the Kings had another rebuilding year as they traded Jeff Carter, extended Alex Iafallo and saw debuts of prospects such as Jaret Anderson-Dolan, Arthur Kaliyev, Tobias Bjornfot, Rasmus Kupari and Quinton Byfield. A bright spot saw Anze Kopitar score his 1,000th point near season's end. They finished sixth in the Honda West division and missed the playoffs again. During the 2021 NHL expansion draft, the Seattle Kraken selected Kurtis MacDermid from the Kings, who was left unprotected (he would later be traded to the Colorado Avalanche).

In the lead-up to the 2021–22 season, the Kings acquired forwards Phillip Danault and Viktor Arvidsson during the off-season. They also signed defenseman Alexander Edler in an effort to bolster their blue line presence. The Kings qualified for the playoffs for the first time in four seasons, despite losing Drew Doughty to injury. This season would also prove to be Dustin Brown's last, as the forward announced on April 28, 2022, that he would retire following the 2022 playoffs. They were defeated by the Edmonton Oilers in seven games in the First Round.

During the 2022 off-season, the Kings acquired Kevin Fiala from the Minnesota Wild to replace Brown on the first line.[87] The 2022–23 season would start off well, as Fiala would lead the team in points for much of the season and be elected to the 2023 All-Star Game. Clinching the 2023 playoffs, the Kings once again faced the Edmonton Oilers in the First Round, this time losing in six games.

The Kings made a blockbuster move in the 2023 off-season, trading forwards Gabriel Vilardi, Alex Iafallo and Rasmus Kupari to the Winnipeg Jets in exchange for forward Pierre-Luc Dubois, who signed an eight-year, $68 million contract upon being traded.[88]

On February 2, 2024, the Kings fired head coach McLellan, with assistant Jim Hiller named interim head coach.[89] Hiller was subsequently promoted to full-time head coach following the season.[90]

Team identity

Uniforms and logos

Original logo, used 1967–1982

The Los Angeles Kings debuted in the NHL wearing purple – officially the shade "Forum blue" – and gold uniforms.[8] The original design was simple and straightforward, featuring monochrome striping on the shoulders and tail, as well as purple pants with white and gold trim. Later on, white trim was added on the numbers, and names were also added, while tail stripes were adjusted. At one point, gold pants were used to pair with the gold uniforms during the 1970s. A variation of the original crown logo, with a contrasting color background, was used with this uniform.[8]

From 1980 to 1988, the Kings modified their uniforms to include a contrasting yoke that extends from sleeve to sleeve. White was also added to the socks, on the tail stripes, and at the bottom of the yoke, but the color was removed from the pants. The names and numbers were also modified to a standard NHL block lettering.[8]

Just in time for Wayne Gretzky's arrival, the Kings' colors changed to black and silver, mirroring those of the Los Angeles Raiders. The new uniforms did not deviate much from the prior design, save for the color scheme, a new primary Kings logo, and a switch from a contrasting yoke color to sleeve stripes. With minor changes to the text, number font and pant striping, the uniforms were used until the 1997–98 season.[8] The Kings briefly reintroduced purple and gold to the color scheme upon unveiling an alternate jersey for the 1995–96 season. The uniform featured a gradually fading black splash, medieval-inspired serif text, and a logo of a bearded figure wearing a golden crown. The so-called "Burger King" jersey proved to be unpopular with fans, and was scrapped after only one season.[8][91]

Primary logo, used 1982–1988
Primary logo, used 1988–1998

For the 1998–99 season, the Kings unveiled new logos, uniforms and a new purple-silver-white color scheme, as black and silver had become associated with gang colors. The shade of purple was a lighter shade than the one used in the "Forum blue and gold" era. The new primary logo was a shield and crest featuring three royal symbols–a sunglass-clad lion, a crown and the Sun.[92] The jerseys featured the shield logo with hints of purple on the yoke, sleeve stripes and tail. By coincidence, this was the same color scheme as the NBA's Sacramento Kings, who had rebranded to the scheme four years before the NHL's Kings did, as well as the Colorado Rockies (not to be confused with the NHL Rockies who became the New Jersey Devils) of Major League Baseball. The bottom of the jerseys read the city name. A purple alternate jersey featuring the updated secondary crown logo was unveiled for the 1999–2000 season. In 2002, the crown logo became the primary while the shield logo was demoted to alternate status. The socks on the black and purple uniforms also switched designations to match their counterparts. Upon moving to the Reebok Edge design in 2007, the jerseys were updated without the tail stripes. The purple-tinged road jerseys were used until the 2010–11 season, while the home jersey was demoted to alternate status in 2011 and remained in use until 2013.[8][93]

In 2008, the Kings unveiled an alternate jersey inspired by the 1988–1998 Kings motif. The current logo, now in a black and silver banner with the updated crown logo and 'LA' abbreviation on top, made its debut with the jersey. Three years later, the Kings completed the transition back to the classic black and silver by unveiling a new away jersey, which unlike the home jersey, features a black and silver tail stripe. The Kings script from their 1988–98 logo returned on the helmets, and would stay that way until 2013, when they were replaced by the current Kings script.[8]

From the 2010–11 to the 2016–17 seasons, the Kings have also worn their classic purple and gold jerseys from the late 1970s as part of "Legends Night" on select home dates. Minor changes in the uniform include the NHL shield logo on the neck piping, as well as the use of the Reebok Edge design.[94]

Logos used 1998–2011
Shield logo
Crown logo
The shield logo served as the team's primary logo until 2002, when the alternate crown logo was designated as the Kings' primary logo. The shield logo remained the team's alternate logo until 2011.

The Kings wore silver jerseys with white trim, black stripes and shoulder yoke during the 2014 NHL Stadium Series. The uniforms featured a metallic treatment of the alternate crown logo in front. The sleeve numbers were slightly tilted diagonally, while the back numbers were enlarged for visibility purposes. A new 'LA' alternate logo was placed on the left shoulder yoke.[95] For the 2015 Stadium Series, the Kings wore a tricolored jersey featuring the team's silver, black and white colors. Both the sleeve and back numbers are enlarged, while white pants were used with this jersey.[96]

As part of the Kings' 50th anniversary in the 2016–17 season, the team wore commemorative silver alternate jerseys with a black shoulder yoke and striping for every Saturday home game. The logos and lettering were accented with metallic gold, while a purple neckline featured five gold diamonds to symbolize the Kings' original colors. A 50th Anniversary patch was adorned on the right shoulder.[97]

Adidas signed an agreement with the NHL to be the official manufacturer of uniforms and licensed apparel for all teams, starting with the 2017–18 season, replacing Reebok.[98] The home and away uniforms that were debuted in the 2007–08 season remained identical with the exception of the new Adidas ADIZERO template and the new collar. With the new collar, the NHL shield was moved to the front and center on a pentagon with a new "Chrome Flex" style.[99] The waist stripes on the road white jersey became curved instead of being straight across.

In the 2018–19 season, the Kings brought back their silver alternate uniforms last used in the 2016–17 season, minus the metallic gold elements in the logo and numerals.[100] The uniform was retired following the 2020–21 season.

During the 2019–20 season, the Kings brought back the 1992–1998 white uniform (with black letters and silver trim) as a heritage uniform for two games.[101]

The 2020 NHL Stadium Series saw the Kings wear special black and white uniforms with "LA" tilted upward in front, along with chrome helmets. The uniforms took cues from the angular architecture and aircraft of the United States Air Force Academy.[102]

In the 2020–21 season, the Kings unveiled a "Reverse Retro" alternate uniform in collaboration with Adidas. The uniform essentially recreated the design worn from 1988 to 1998, but black and silver were replaced by the team's original purple and gold colors.[103]

Before the 2021–22 season, the Kings replaced their silver alternates with a modernized version of the throwback 1990s white uniforms. The design featured slightly different striping patterns from the originals, and were paired with chrome helmets.[104] In the 2024 Stanley Cup playoffs, the Kings opted to wear these alternates during road games, but replaced the chrome helmets with the primary white helmets.[105]

A second "Reverse Retro" uniform was unveiled in the 2022–23 season, featuring the 1980–88 uniform but with a white base, purple stripes and gold accents.[106]


Since 2007, the mascot of the Kings is Bailey, a six-foot lion (6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) with mane included) who wears No. 72 because it is the average temperature in Los Angeles. He was named in honor of Garnet "Ace" Bailey,[107] who served Director of Pro Scouting for seven years before dying in the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.[108] Bailey is the second mascot, after Kingston the snow leopard in the early 1990s.


The Kings have developed strong rivalries with the two other Californian teams of the NHL,[109] the Anaheim Ducks – who also play in the Los Angeles metropolitan area, leading to the rivalry dubbed the "Freeway Face-Off" as both cities are separated by the Interstate 5,[110][111] and the rivalry with the San Jose Sharks – also reflects the animosity between Northern and Southern California.[112] The Kings eliminated both teams during the 2014 Stanley Cup run, and have played outdoor games with them for the NHL Stadium Series, losing to the Ducks at Dodger Stadium in 2014 and beating the Sharks at Levi's Stadium the following year.[109] During the 1980s, the Kings developed a heated rivalry with the Edmonton Oilers, which has rekindled in recent years after meeting for three straight years in the playoffs from 2022 to 2024.[113]

Season-by-season record

List of the last five seasons completed by the Kings. For the full season-by-season history, see List of Los Angeles Kings seasons[114]

Note: GP = Games played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, OTL = Overtime losses/shootout losses, Pts = Points, GF = Goals for, GA = Goals against

Season GP W L OTL Pts GF GA Finish Playoffs
2019–20 70 29 35 6 64 178 212 7th, Pacific Did not qualify
2020–21 56 21 28 7 49 143 170 6th, West Did not qualify
2021–22 82 44 27 11 99 239 236 3rd, Pacific Lost in first round, 3–4 (Oilers)
2022–23 82 47 25 10 104 280 257 3rd, Pacific Lost in first round, 2–4 (Oilers)
2023–24 82 44 27 11 99 256 215 3rd, Pacific Lost in first round, 1–4 (Oilers)

Players and personnel

Current roster

Updated June 19, 2024[115][116]

No. Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
44 United States Mikey Anderson D L 25 2017 Fridley, Minnesota
33 Sweden Viktor Arvidsson RW R 31 2021 Skellefteå, Sweden
55 Canada Quinton Byfield C L 21 2020 Newmarket, Ontario
29 United States Pheonix Copley 
Injured Reserve
G L 32 2022 North Pole, Alaska
24 Canada Phillip Danault (A) C L 31 2021 Victoriaville, Quebec
8 Canada Drew Doughty (A) D R 34 2008 London, Ontario
5 Sweden Andreas Englund D L 28 2023 Stockholm, Sweden
22 Switzerland Kevin Fiala RW L 27 2022 St. Gallen, Switzerland
84 Russia Vladislav Gavrikov D L 28 2023 Yaroslavl, Russia
91 Sweden Carl Grundstrom LW L 26 2019 Umeå, Sweden
34 United States Arthur Kaliyev LW L 22 2019 Tashkent, Uzbekistan
9 Sweden Adrian Kempe LW L 27 2014 Kramfors, Sweden
11 Slovenia Anze Kopitar (C) C L 36 2005 Jesenice, Yugoslavia
Canada Darcy Kuemper G L 34 2024 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
78 United States Alex Laferriere RW R 22 2020 Chatham, New Jersey
61 United States Trevor Lewis C R 37 2023 Salt Lake City, Utah
46 United States Blake Lizotte C L 26 2019 Lindstrom, Minnesota
12 United States Trevor Moore LW L 29 2020 Thousand Oaks, California
43 Sweden Jacob Moverare D L 25 2016 Östersund, Sweden
31 Czech Republic David Rittich G L 31 2023 Jihlava, Czechoslovakia
3 United States Matt Roy D R 29 2015 Canton, Michigan
21 Canada Jordan Spence D R 23 2019 Sydney, Australia
39 Canada Cam Talbot G L 36 2023 Caledonia, Ontario

Team captains

Anze Kopitar has been the team's captain since 2016.

Head coaches

Darryl Sutter was the head coach of the Kings from 2011 to 2017.


  • Rogie Vachon took over as interim head coach for the Kings on three occasions, the first for two games in the middle of the 1983–84 season after Don Perry was fired, then replaced by Roger Neilson.[120][121] The second time was for one game in the middle of 1987–88 season after Mike Murphy was fired, then replaced by Robbie Ftorek.[122] The third occasion was for the final seven games in the 1994–95 lockout-shortened season after Barry Melrose was fired, then replaced by Larry Robinson.[123] In all those times, he returned to his duties in the Kings front office.[124]
  • John Torchetti took over as interim head coach for the final 12 games of the 2005–06 season after Andy Murray was fired.[125] Torchetti was replaced by Marc Crawford at the end of the 2005–06 season.[125]
  • John Stevens took over as interim head coach for four games in the middle of the 2011–12 season after Terry Murray was fired.[126] He would return to his duties as assistant coach after Darryl Sutter was hired.[126] Stevens would return again, this time as the permanent replacement for Sutter in 2017.[126]

General managers

Rob Blake is the present general manager for the Kings. He was named to the position in 2017.

Team owners

Team and league honors

Retired numbers

Five of the Kings retired jersey banners hanging from the rafters in 2012.
Los Angeles Kings retired numbers
No. Player Position Tenure No. retirement
4 Rob Blake D 1990–2001
January 17, 2015
16 Marcel Dionne C 1975–1987 November 8, 1990
18 Dave Taylor RW 1977–1994 April 3, 1995
20 Luc Robitaille LW 1986–1994
January 20, 2007
23 Dustin Brown RW 2003–2022 February 11, 2023[127]
30 Rogie Vachon G 1972–1978 February 14, 1985
99[a] Wayne Gretzky C 1988–1996 October 9, 2002[129]
B Bob Miller Broadcaster 1973–2017 January 13, 2018[130]

Hall of Fame

The Los Angeles Kings acknowledge an affiliation with a number of inductees to the Hockey Hall of Fame, including 18 former players (five of whom earned their credentials primarily as Kings) and three builders of the sport.[131] The three individuals recognized as builders by the Hall of Fame includes former Kings head coaches, and general managers. In addition to players and builders, athletic trainers have been inducted into the Hall of Fame through the Professional Hockey Athletic Trainers Society, and the Society of Professional Hockey Equipment Managers.[132] Two athletic trainers from the Kings organization were inducted into the Hall of Fame: Peter Demers in 2007 and Mark O'Neill in 2016.[131][132]

Three sports broadcasters for the Kings were awarded the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award for their contributions to hockey broadcasting: Jiggs McDonald (1990), Bob Miller (2000), and Nick Nickson (2015).[131][133] In 2005, Helene Elliott, a sportswriter for the Los Angeles Times was awarded the Elmer Ferguson Memorial Award for her contributions to sports journalism.[134]



Franchise records

Regular season scoring leaders

Luc Robitaille is the franchise's all time leader in goals scored with 557.

These are the top-ten regular season scorers in franchise history.[135] Figures are updated after each completed NHL regular season.

  •  *  – current Kings player

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; P/G = Points per game

Player Pos GP G A Pts P/G
Marcel Dionne C 921 550 757 1,307 1.42
Anze Kopitar* C 1,373 419 792 1,211 .88
Luc Robitaille LW 1,079 557 597 1,154 1.07
Dave Taylor RW 1,111 431 638 1,069 .96
Wayne Gretzky C 539 246 672 918 1.70
Bernie Nicholls C 602 327 431 758 1.26
Dustin Brown RW 1,296 325 387 712 .55
Drew Doughty* D 1,177 156 513 669 .57
Butch Goring C 736 275 384 659 .90
Rob Blake D 805 161 333 494 .61
Player Pos G
Luc Robitaille LW 557
Marcel Dionne C 550
Dave Taylor RW 431
Anze Kopitar* C 419
Bernie Nicholls C 327
Dustin Brown RW 325
Butch Goring C 275
Wayne Gretzky C 246
Charlie Simmer LW 222
Jeff Carter C 194
Player Pos A
Anze Kopitar* C 792
Marcel Dionne C 757
Wayne Gretzky C 672
Dave Taylor RW 638
Luc Robitaille LW 597
Drew Doughty* D 513
Bernie Nicholls C 431
Dustin Brown RW 387
Butch Goring C 384
Rob Blake D 333

Regular season goaltending leaders

These are the top-ten regular season games played, wins, and shutouts leaders in franchise history. Figures are updated after each completed NHL regular season.

  •  *  – current Kings player

Note: GP = Games played; GAA = Goals against average; SV% = Save percentage; W = Wins; L = Losses; SO = Shutouts

Games played
Player GP GAA SV% W L SO
Jonathan Quick 743 2.46 0.911 370 275 57
Rogie Vachon 389 2.86 0.901 171 148 32
Kelly Hrudey 360 3.47 0.896 145 135 10
Mario Lessard 240 3.75 0.874 92 97 9
Jamie Storr 205 2.52 0.910 85 78 16
Stephane Fiset 200 2.83 0.907 80 85 10
Gary Edwards 155 3.39 0.890 54 68 7
Felix Potvin 136 2.35 0.905 61 52 14
Rollie Melanson 119 4.13 0.869 40 58 3
Gerry Desjardins 104 3.51 0.893 26 58 7
Player GP W
Jonathan Quick 743 370
Rogie Vachon 389 171
Kelly Hrudey 360 145
Mario Lessard 240 92
Jamie Storr 205 85
Stephane Fiset 200 80
Felix Potvin 136 61
Gary Edwards 155 54
Mathieu Garon 95 44
Cal Petersen 101 44
Player GP SO
Jonathan Quick 743 57
Rogie Vachon 389 32
Jamie Storr 205 16
Felix Potvin 136 14
Stephane Fiset 200 10
Kelly Hrudey 360 10
Mario Lessard 240 9
Martin Jones 34 7
Peter Budaj 57 7
Gerry Desjardins 104 7

Playoff scoring leaders

These are the top-ten playoff scorers in franchise history.[136] Figures are updated after each completed NHL playoff season.

  •  *  – current Kings player

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

Player Pos GP G A Pts P/G
Wayne Gretzky C 60 29 65 94 1.57
Luc Robitaille LW 94 41 48 89 .95
Anze Kopitar* C 97 25 55 80 .82
Dave Taylor RW 92 26 33 59 .64
Drew Doughty* D 95 18 39 57 .60
Justin Williams RW 73 22 32 54 .74
Jeff Carter C 73 26 27 53 .73
Dustin Brown RW 92 19 30 49 .53
Tomas Sandstrom RW 50 17 28 45 .90
Marcel Dionne C 43 20 23 43 1.00
Player Pos G
Luc Robitaille LW 41
Wayne Gretzky C 29
Jeff Carter C 26
Dave Taylor RW 26
Anze Kopitar* C 25
Justin Williams RW 22
Marcel Dionne C 20
Dustin Brown RW 19
Drew Doughty* D 18
Tomas Sandstrom RW 17
Player Pos A
Wayne Gretzky C 65
Anze Kopitar* C 55
Luc Robitaille LW 48
Drew Doughty* D 39
Dave Taylor RW 33
Justin Williams RW 32
Dustin Brown RW 30
Tomas Sandstrom RW 28
Mike Richards C 27
Jeff Carter C 27

Playoff goaltending leaders

These are the top-ten playoff games played, wins, and shutouts leaders in franchise history. Figures are updated after each completed NHL playoff season.

  •  *  – current Kings player

Note: GP = Games played; GAA = Goals against average; SV% = Save percentage; W = Wins; L = Losses; SO = Shutouts

Games played
Player GP GAA SV% W L SO
Jonathan Quick 92 2.31 0.921 49 43 10
Kelly Hrudey 57 3.53 0.883 26 30 0
Rogie Vachon 25 3.10 0.890 9 16 1
Felix Potvin 20 2.34 0.915 10 10 3
Mario Lessard 20 4.46 0.865 6 12 0
Gerry Desjardins 9 3.90 0.861 3 4 0
Wayne Rutledge 8 3.18 0.893 2 5 0
Glenn Healy 7 4.66 0.860 1 4 0
Stephane Fiset 7 3.48 0.893 0 5 0
Joonas Korpisalo 6 3.77 0.892 2 4 0
Player GP W
Jonathan Quick 92 49
Kelly Hrudey 57 26
Felix Potvin 20 10
Rogie Vachon 25 9
Mario Lessard 20 6
Robb Stauber 4 3
Gerry Desjardins 9 3
Gary Edwards 3 2
Terry Sawchuk 5 2
Joonas Korpisalo 6 2
Player GP SO
Jonathan Quick 92 10
Felix Potvin 20 3
Terry Sawchuk 5 1
Rogie Vachon 25 1
Recording 10 shutouts during the 2011–12 season, Jonathan Quick holds the franchise record for most shutouts in a season.
Regular season records
Playoff records
Team records
  • Most points in a season: 105 (1974–75)
  • Most wins in a season: 48 (2015–16)
  • Longest regular season winning streak: 9 (2009–10)
  • Longest playoff winning streak: 8 (2011–12)


Daryl Evans is the Kings' current radio color commentator.

In 1973, the Kings hired Bob Miller as their play-by-play announcer. Considered to be one of the finest hockey play-by-play announcers, Miller held the post continuously until retirement in 2017, and is often referred to as the Voice of the Kings. He received the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award from the NHL Hockey Broadcasters Association on November 13, 2000, making him a media honoree for the Hockey Hall of Fame,[133][137] and he also earned a star in the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2006.[138] Miller has written two books about his experiences with the team, Bob Miller's Tales of the Los Angeles Kings (2006),[139] and Tales From The Los Angeles Kings Locker Room: A Collection Of The Greatest Kings Stories Ever Told (2013).[140] On March 2, 2017, citing health reasons, Miller announced his retirement after 44 years with the team, and finished his career broadcasting the final two games of the 2016–17 Kings season.[141] The Kings named NBCSN announcer Alex Faust as Miller's replacement, play-by-play announcer the team on TV for the 2017–18 season on June 1, 2017.[142]

On September 18, 2018. the team announced that it would cease over-the-air radio broadcasts, and had partnered with iHeartMedia to form the Los Angeles Kings Audio Network, which streams exclusively on the iHeartRadio platform. The deal also includes pre-game shows and other ancillary content streaming on iHeartRadio. Two pre-season games were simulcast by KEIB before the transition was completed.[143][144]

On June 5, 2023, the Kings parted ways with Alex Faust and planned on returning to a TV/radio simulcast format with Nick Nickson, Jim Fox and Daryl Evans, which they last used in the 1989–90 season.[145]

On September 14, 2023, the Kings announced a new contract with Bally Sports West, airing around 65 games, and KCAL-TV, airing around 6 games.[146][147]

Television and Radio: Bally Sports West, KCAL-TV and iHeartRadio

Public address:

  • David Courtney 1989–2012
  • Dave Joseph 2013–2020[148]
  • Trevor Rabone 2021–present

Affiliate teams

The Kings are currently affiliated with the Ontario Reign in the American Hockey League, they also have an affiliation with the Greenville Swamp Rabbits in the ECHL. Previous affiliates included the Manchester Monarchs, Lowell Lock Monsters, Springfield Falcons, New Haven Nighthawks, Binghamton Dusters and Springfield Kings of the AHL; Manchester Monarchs and Reading Royals in the ECHL; Long Beach Ice Dogs, Phoenix Roadrunners and Utah Grizzlies in the International Hockey League; and the Houston Apollos of the Central Hockey League.[149]

See also


  1. ^ The NHL retired Gretzky's No. 99 for all its member teams at the 2000 NHL All-Star Game; the Kings held their own personal celebration of the number's retirement in 2002.[128]


  1. ^ "LA Kings Authentic adizero Primegreen Alternate Jersey Revealed". NHL Enterprises, L.P. October 11, 2021. Retrieved November 19, 2023. Authentic adizero Primegreen Alternate Jersey reintroduces the Kings' 90s logo that was so important to this city and overall pop culture as a permanent alternate mark. The crest and stripes have a full proper silver material to them to honor that the club's primary colors truly are Black, White and Silver.
  2. ^ Commito, Mike (September 18, 2019). "The Jersey that Cemented Colin Hanks' Loyalty to the LA Kings". NHL Enterprises, L.P. Retrieved November 19, 2023. Borrowing the silver and black from the LA Raiders, the Kings' new color palette drew in a new wave of fans. Suddenly, everybody wanted, and was wearing, Kings gear.
  3. ^ "Kings announce two-year affiliation agreement with ECHL's Greenville Swamp Rabbits + Reign sign 5 to AHL contracts". LA Kings Insider. August 23, 2022. Retrieved August 24, 2022.
  4. ^ The National Hockey League Official Guide & Record Book/2017. Toronto, Ontario: Dan Diamond and Associates, Inc. 2016. p. 67. ISBN 978-1-894801-31-7.
  5. ^ "Gretzky's trade to L.A. 25 years ago still creating ripple effect". The Hockey News. The Canadian Press. August 8, 2013. Retrieved February 1, 2018.
  6. ^ Los Angeles Kings Media Relations Department (1993). 1993–94 Kings Media Guide. Los Angeles Kings. p. 115.
  7. ^ Donovan, Michael Leo (1997). The Name Game: Football, Baseball, Hockey & Basketball How Your Favorite Sports Teams Were Named. Toronto: Warwick Publishing. ISBN 1-895629-74-8.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Los Angeles Kings Uniform History". Los Angeles Kings. Retrieved July 25, 2012.
  9. ^ a b Crowe, Jerry (November 30, 2007). "Text Messages From Press Row". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 22, 2010.
  10. ^ Los Angeles Kings Media Relations Department (1997). Los Angeles Kings 1997–98 Media Guide. Los Angeles Kings. p. 3.
  11. ^ a b Los Angeles Kings Media Relations Department (1997). Los Angeles Kings 1997–98 Media Guide. Los Angeles Kings. p. 4.
  12. ^ a b c Los Angeles Kings Communications Department. 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. p. 202.
  13. ^ Los Angeles Kings Communications Department. 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. pp. 178–187.
  14. ^ Duhatschek, Eric; et al. (2001). Hockey Chronicles. New York City: Checkmark Books. ISBN 0-8160-4697-2.
  15. ^ a b c Los Angeles Kings Communications Department (2007). 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. Los Angeles Kings. p. 4.
  16. ^ Peng, Sheng (December 21, 2016). "50 Forgotten Stories: Remembering Juha Widing". National Hockey League. Retrieved April 8, 2019.
  17. ^ Matsuda, Gann (November 8, 2010). "Former LA Kings And Montreal Canadiens Great Rogie Vachon Still on the Outside Looking In". Matsuda. Archived from the original on August 5, 2017. Retrieved October 31, 2012.
  18. ^ Los Angeles Kings Communications Department. 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. p. 114.
  19. ^ Matsuda, Gann (February 24, 2010). " "Butch Goring Was The LA Kings' First Star, Fan Favorite". Matsuda. Retrieved July 25, 2012.
  20. ^ Miller, Bob; Schultz, Randy (2006). Bob Miller's Tales From The Los Angeles Kings. Champaign, Illinois: Sports Publishing, LLC. pp. 105–109. ISBN 1-58261-811-9.
  21. ^ McCarthy, Dave, ed. (2007). National Hockey League Official Guide & Record Book 2008. Triumph Books. p. 152. ISBN 978-1-60078-037-0.
  22. ^ a b Los Angeles Kings Communications Department. 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. p. 5.
  23. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE; 'Intolerable Position'". The New York Times. October 7, 1987. Retrieved March 20, 2008.
  24. ^ Los Angeles Kings Communications Department. 2007–08 Los Angeles Kings Media Guide. p. 180.
  25. ^ Crowe, Jerry (December 7, 1987). "Murphy Is Fired by Kings : Poor Record Cited; New Haven Coach May Get the Job". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 20, 2008.
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External links

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