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Non-NHL Trophies

North American

History

Canada's national midget championship tournament was inaugurated in 1974, with competitors challenging for the Wrigley Cup. By 1979, the annual National Midget Hockey Tournament champions were awarded the Air Canada Cup. Today, the tournament involves five regional champions, derived from inter-branch playoffs, along with a host team comprising the sixth team in the annual competition. The winning team is awarded the newly-named TELUS Cup.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played  
2019-20 Event not played  
2018-19 Toronto Young Nationals (GTHL)
2017-18 Notre Dame Hounds (Western)
2016-17 Cape Breton West Islanders (Atlantic)
2015-16 North York Rangers (GTHL)
2014-15 Toronto Young Nationals (GTHL)
2013-14 Prince Albert Mintos (Western)
2012-13 Red Deer Chiefs (Pacific)
2011-12 Red Deer Rebels (Pacific)
2010-11 Winnipeg Thrashers (Western)
2009-10 Notre Dame Hounds (Western)
2008-09 Notre Dame Hounds (Western)
2007-08 Sudbury Nickel Capital Wolves (Central)
2006-07 Prince Albert Mintos (Western)
2005-06 Prince Albert Mintos (Western)
2004-05 Saskatoon Contacts (Western)
2003-04 Brandon Wheat Kings (Manitoba)
2002-03 Calgary Northstars (Alberta)
2001-02 Tisdale Trojans (Western)
2000-01 Gouverneurs de Ste-Foy (Quebec)
1999-00 Cantonniers de Magog (Quebec)
1998-99 Regina Pat Canadians (Western)
1997-98 Les Riverains College Charles Lemoyne (Quebec)
1996-97 Thunder Bay Kings (Western)
1995-96 Gouverneurs de Ste-Foy (Quebec)
1994-95 Thunder Bay Kings (Western)
1993-94 Regina Pat Canadians (Western)
1992-93 Yorkton Mallers (Western)
1991-92 Lions du Lac St-Louis (Quebec)
1990-91 Calgary Northstars (Host, Alberta)
1989-90 Riverains du Richelieu (Host, Quebec)
1988-89 Calgary Buffaloes (Pacific)
1987-88 Regina Pat Canadians (Western)
1986-87 Riverains du Richelieu (Quebec)
1985-86 Notre Dame College Hounds (Western)
1984-85 Lions du Lac St-Louis (Quebec)
1983-84 North Bay Pine Hill (Host, Ontario)
1982-83 Regina Pat Canadians (Saskatchewan)
1981-82 Burnaby Winter Club Travellers (B.C.)
1980-81 Lions du Lac St-Louis (Quebec)
1979-80 Notre Dame College Hounds (Saskatchewan)
1978-79 Couillard de Ste-Foy (Quebec)

History

The Allan Cup was donated by Sir H. Montague Allan, C.V.O. shortly after the Stanley Cup became the championship trophy of the professional hockey clubs.

While the Stanley Cup originated as an amateur trophy, the proceeds from the Cup games went to the competing teams. This led to abuses of the principles of amateurism as clubs gathered star players from all parts of the country, regardless of cost, knowing that if they got into a Stanley Cup series their share of the receipts would take care of the extra expenses in building up a championship team. As a result Mr. Northey prevailed upon Sir Montague to offer a trophy for the encouragement of the amateurs, and to safeguard it with such rules and regulations as to prevent it from ever becoming a menace to the sport it was designed to foster. It was decided to make the cup a challenge trophy open to any senior club having won the championship of its league that year. The surplus proceeds after paying the legitimate expenses of the competing teams to be given to charity.

Interest in the Allan Cup became greater each year until the challenges became so numerous that it was impossible for any team holding the Cup to defend it against all those clubs sending in challenges.

The Canadian Hockey Association was formed in 1914 with branches in the Provinces of Quebec, Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, and British Columbia. The "Allan Cup" was accepted by the association as the trophy emblematic of the senior amateur hockey championship of Canada.

In 1984, the classification of teams competing for the Allan Cup was changed to Senior AAA.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played
2019-20 Event not played
2018-19 Lacombe Generals
2017-18 Stoney Creek Generals
2016-17 Grand-Falls Windsor Cataracts
2015-16 Bentley Generals
2014-15 South East Prairie Thunder
2013-14 Dundas Real McCoys
2012-13 Bentley Generals
2011-12 South East Prairie Thunder
2010-11 Clarenville Caribous
2009-10 Fort St. John Flyers
2008-09 Bentley Generals
2007-08 Brantford Blast
2006-07 Lloydminster Border Kings
2005-06 Powell River Regals
2004-05 Thunder Bay Bombers
2003-04 Saint-Georges Garaga
2002-03 Île-des-Chênes North Stars
2001-02 Saint-Georges Garaga
2000-01 Lloydminster Border Kings
1999-00 Powell River Regals
1998-99 Stony Plain Eagles
1997-98 Truro Bearcats
1996-97 Powell River Regals
1995-96 Warroad Lakers
1994-95 Warroad Lakers
1993-94 Warroad Lakers
1992-93 Whitehorse Huskies
1991-92 Saint John Vitos
1990-91 Charlottetown Islanders
1989-90 Chomedy Laval Warriors
1988-89 Thunder Bay Twins
1987-88 Thunder Bay Twins
1986-87 Brantford Motts Clamatos
1985-86 Cornerbrook Royals
1984-85 Thunder Bay Twins
1983-84 Thunder Bay Twins
1982-83 Cambridge Hornets
1981-82 Cranbrook Royals
1980-81 Petrolia Squires
1979-80 Spokane Flyers
1978-79 Petrolia Squires
1977-78 Kimberley Dynamiters
1976-77 Brantford Alexanders
1975-76 Spokane Flyers
1974-75 Thunder Bay Twins
1973-74 Barrie Flyers
1972-73 Orillia Terriers
1971-72 Spokane Jets
1970-71 Galt Hornets
1969-70 Spokane Jets
1968-69 Galt Hornets
1967-68 Victoriaville Tigers
1966-67 Drummondville Eagles
1965-66 Drumheller Miners
1964-65 Sherbrooke Beavers
1963-64 Winnipeg Maroons
1962-63 Windsor Bulldogs
1961-62 Trail Smoke Eaters
1960-61 Galt Terriers
1959-60 Chatham Maroons
1958-59 Whitby Dunlops
1957-58 Belleville McFarlands
1956-57 Whitby Dunlops
1955-56 Vernon Canadians
1954-55 Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen
1953-54 Penticton V's
1952-53 Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen
1951-52 Fort Frances Canadians
1950-51 Owen Sound Mercurys
1949-50 Toronto Marlboros
1948-49 Ottawa Senators
1947-48 Edmonton Flyers
1946-47 Montreal Royals
1945-46 Calgary Stampeders
1944-45 -no competition-
1943-44 Quebec Aces
1942-43 Ottawa Commandos
1941-42 Ottawa RCAF
1940-41 Regina Rangers
1939-40 Kirkland Lake Blue Devils
1938-39 Port Arthur Bearcats
1937-38 Trail Smoke Eaters
1936-37 Sudbury Tigers
1935-36 Kimberley Dynamiters
1934-35 Halifax Wolverines
1933-34 Moncton Hawks
1932-33 Moncton Hawks
1931-32 Toronto Nationals
1930-31 Winnipeg Hockey Club
1929-30 Montreal AAA
1928-29 Port Arthur Hockey Club
1927-28 University of Manitoba
1926-27 Toronto Varsity Grads
1925-26 Port Arthur Hockey Club
1924-25 Port Arthur Hockey Club
1923-24 Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds
1922-23 Toronto Granites
1921-22 Toronto Granites
1920-21 University of Toronto
1919-20 Winnipeg Falcons
1918-19 Hamilton Tigers
1917-18 Kitchener Hockey Club
1916-17 Toronto Dentals
1915-16 Winnipeg 61st Battalion
1914-15 Winnipeg Monarchs
1913-14 Regina Victorias
1912-13 Winnipeg Hockey Club
1911-12 Winnipeg Victorias
1910-11 Winnipeg Victorias
1909-10 Toronto St. Michael's
1908-09 Kingston Queen's University
1908-09 Ottawa Cliffsides

History

The coveted Calder Cup has been a motivational force for American Hockey League teams throughout the League's history and is awarded annually to the AHL playoff champion. The trophy is named for Frank Calder, who served as the National Hockey League's first President from 1917 to 1943. During the 1920's, Mr. Calder was instrumental in guiding hockey into the mainstream of American's major cities including Boston, New York, Detroit and Chicago, while helping in the formation of the American League.

A total of 21 different cities have had their AHL member club win the Calder Cup, including the Cleveland Barons, who played in the AHL from 1936 to 1972 and won a record nine championships. The Hershey Bears have the most championships of active franchises with nine, the first in 1947 and the most recent in 2006.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played
2019-20 Event not played
2018-19 Charlotte Checkers
2017-18 Toronto Marlies
2016-17 Grand Rapids Griffins
2015-16 Lake Erie Monsters
2014-15 Manchester Monarchs
2013-14 Texas Stars
2012-13 Grand Rapids Griffins
2011-12 Norfolk Admirals
2010-11 Binghamton Senators
2009-10 Hershey Bears
2008-09 Hershey Bears
2007-08 Chicago Wolves
2006-07 Hamilton Bulldogs
2005-06 Hershey Bears
2004-05 Philadelphia Phantoms
2003-04 Milwaukee Admirals
2002-03 Houston Aeros
2001-02 Chicago Wolves
2000-01 Saint John Flames
1999-00 Hartford Wolf Pack
1998-99 Providence Bruins
1997-98 Philadelphia Phantoms
1996-97 Hershey Bears
1995-96 Rochester Americans
1994-95 Albany River Rats
1993-94 Portland Pirates
1992-93 Cape Breton Oilers
1991-92 Adirondack Red Wings
1990-91 Springfield Indians
1989-90 Springfield Indians
1988-89 Adirondack Red Wings
1987-88 Hershey Bears
1986-87 Rochester Americans
1985-86 Adirondack Red Wings
1984-85 Sherbrooke Canadiens
1983-84 Maine Mariners
1982-83 Rochester Americans
1981-82 New Brunswick Hawks
1980-81 Adirondack Red Wings
1979-80 Hershey Bears
1978-79 Maine Mariners
1977-78 Maine Mariners
1976-77 Nova Scotia Voyaguers
1975-76 Nova Scotia Voyageurs
1974-75 Springfield Kings
1973-74 Hershey Bears
1972-73 Cincinnati Swords
1971-72 Nova Scotia Voyageurs
1970-71 Springfield Kings
1969-70 Buffalo Bisons
1968-69 Hershey Bears
1967-68 Rochester Americans
1966-67 Pittsburgh Hornets
1965-66 Rochester Americans
1964-65 Rochester Americans
1963-64 Cleveland Barons
1962-63 Buffalo Bisons
1961-62 Springfield Indians
1960-61 Springfield Indians
1959-60 Springfield Indians
1958-59 Hershey Bears
1957-58 Hershey Bears
1956-57 Cleveland Barons
1955-56 Providence Reds
1954-55 Pittsburgh Hornets
1953-54 Cleveland Barons
1952-53 Cleveland Barons
1951-52 Pittsburgh Hornets
1950-51 Cleveland Barons
1949-50 Indianapolis Capitols
1948-49 Providence Reds
1947-48 Cleveland Barons
1946-47 Hershey Bears
1945-46 Buffalo Bisons
1944-45 Cleveland Barons
1943-44 Buffalo Bisons
1942-43 Buffalo Bisons
1941-42 Indianapolis Capitols
1940-41 Cleveland Barons
1939-40 Providence Reds
1938-39 Cleveland Barons
1937-38 Providence Reds
1936-37 Syracuse Stars

History

The Esso Cup, Canada's national women's midget championship tournament, was inaugurated in 2009 in Calgary Alberta, with the Westman Wildcats emerging as the first gold medalists. Today, the tournament is held in a different location each year and is comprised of five regional champions as well as the hosting team who compete for the Esso Cup.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played  
2019-20 Event not played  
2018-19 St. Albert Raiders (Pacific)
2017-18 St. Albert Raiders (Pacific)
2016-17 St. Albert Raiders (Pacific)
2015-16 Brantford Ice Cats (Ontario)
2014-15 Sudbury Lady Wolves (Ontario)
2013-14 Weyburn Gold Wings (Saskatchewan)
2012-13 LHFDQ North (Quebec)
2011-12 Pembina Valley Hawks (Manitoba)
2010-11 Notre Dame Hounds (Saskatchewan)
2009-10 Thunder Bay Queens (Ontario)
2008-09 Westman Wildcats (Manitoba)

History

The Lester Patrick Trophy was presented by the New York Rangers in 1966 to honour the late Lester Patrick. Patrick was a longtime general manager and coach of the Rangers, whose teams finished out of the playoffs only once in his first 16 years with the club.

The trophy is an annual award presented for outstanding service to hockey in the United States. Eligible recipients are players, officials, coaches, executives, and referees. The winner is selected by an award committee consisting of the President of the NHL, an NHL Governor, a representative of the New York Rangers, a member of the Hockey Hall of Fame Builder's section, a member of the Hockey Hall of Fame Player's section, a member of the U. S. Hockey Hall of Fame, a member of the NHL Broadcasters' Association and a member of the Professional Hockey Writers' Association. Except for the League President, each member is rotated annually. The winner(s) receive a miniature of the trophy.


All-Time Winners

2020 Lynn Olson
2019 Dr. Jack Blatherwick
2018 Jim Johannson
2017 Peter Lindberg
Dave Ogrean
2016 Mark Howe
Patrick J. Kelly
2015 Jeremy Jacobs
Bob Crocker
2014 Bill Daly
Paul Holmgren
2013 Kevin Allen
2012 Bob Chase-Wallenstein
Dick Patrick
2011 Mark Johnson
Bob Pulford
Tony Rossi
Jeff Sauer
2010 David Andrews
Cam Neely
Jack Parker
Jerry York
2009 Jim Devellano
Mark Messier
Mike Richter
2008 Brian Burke
Phil Housley
Ted Lindsay
Bob Naegele
2007 Brian Leetch
Cammi Granato
Stan Fischler
John Halligan
2006 Red Berenson
Marcel Dionne
Reed Larson
Glen Sonmor
Steve Yzerman
2004 John Davidson
Mike Emrick
Ray Miron
2003 Raymond Bourque
Ron DeGregorio
Willie O'Ree
2002 1960 U.S. Olympic Ice Hockey Team
Herb Brooks
Larry Pleau
2001 Gary Bettman
Scotty Bowman
David Poile
2000 Mario Lemieux
Craig Patrick
Lou Vairo
1999 1998 U.S. Olympic Women's Ice Hockey Team
Harry Sinden
1998 Neal Broten
Peter Karmanos
John Mayasich
Max McNab
1997 Bill Cleary
Seymour H. Knox III
Pat LaFontaine
1996 George Gund
Ken Morrow
Milt Schmidt
1995 Brian Mullen
Joe Mullen
1994 Wayne Gretzky
Robert Ridder
1993 Frank Boucher
Red Dutton
Bruce McNall
Gil Stein
1992 Al Arbour
Art Berglund
Lou Lamoriello
1991 Rod Gilbert
Mike Ilitch
1990 Len Ceglarski
1989 Dan Kelly
Lou Nanne
Lynn Patrick
Bud Poile
1988 Keith Allen
Fred Cusick
Bob Johnson
1987 Hobey Baker
Frank Mathers
1986 John MacInnes
Jack Riley
1985 Jack Butterfield
Arthur M. Wirtz
1984 Arthur Howie Ross
John A. Ziegler Jr.
1983 Bill Torrey
1982 Emile P. Francis
1981 Charles M. Schulz
1980 1980 U.S. Olympic Team
Bobby Clarke
Frederick A. Shero
Edward M. Snider
1979 Bobby Orr
1978 Philip A. Esposito
Tom Fitzgerald
William T. Tutt
William W. Wirtz
1977 Murray A. Armb
John P. Bucyk
John Mariucci
1976 George A. Leader
Stanley Mikita
Bruce A. Norris
1975 William L. Chadwick
Donald M. Clark
Thomas N. Ivan
1974 Weston W. Adams Sr.
Charles L. Crovat
Alex Delvecchio
Murray Murdoch
1973 Walter L. Bush
1972 Clarence S. Campbell
John Kelly
James D. Norris
Ralph Cooney Weiland
1971 William M. Jennings
Terrance G. Sawchuk
John B. Sollenberger
1970 James C.V. Hendy
Edward W. Shore
1969 Robert M. Hull
Edward J. Jeremiah
1968 Walter A. Brown
Gen. John R. Kilpatrick
Thomas F. Lockhart
1967 Charles F. Adams
Gordon Howe
James Norris Sr.
1966 J.J. Jack Adams

History

The Memorial Cup was originally known as the OHA Memorial Cup and was donated by the Ontario Hockey Association in March, 1919, in remembrance of the many young men and women who paid the supreme sacrifice for Canada in the First World War.

Initially the Cup was awarded to the national junior hockey champions of Canada. Later on it came to signify Junior 'A' hockey supremacy when in 1934, junior hockey in Canada was divided into 'A' and 'B' classifications. In 1971, junior 'A' hockey was divided once again to form a major junior and a Tier 'II' level. The Memorial Cup was awarded to the higher category. In 1972, a round-robin tournament format replaced the old play-down system to determine the champions. Since then, the champions of the Western Hockey League (WHL), the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League (QMJHL) and the Ontario Hockey League (OHL), along with a host club, have met each spring in a round-robin series with the two top teams playing off in a sudden-death game to determine the Cup champions.

Most Titles (Team Category): Toronto Marlboros (7)
Most Titles (Player Category): Ryan Huska, Tyson Nash, Robert Savard, Darcy Tucker (3)


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played  
2019-20 Event not played  
2018-19 Rouyn-Noranda Huskies (QMJHL)
2017-18 Acadie-Bathurst Titan (QMJHL)
2016-17 Windsor Spitfires (OHL)
2015-16 London Knights (OHL)
2014-15 Oshawa Generals (OHL)
2013-14 Edmonton Oil Kings (WHL)
2012-13 Halifax Mooseheads (QMJHL)
2011-12 Shawinigan Cataractes (QMJHL)
2010-11 Saint John Sea Dogs (QMJHL)
2009-10 Windsor Spitfires (OHL)
2008-09 Windsor Spitfires (OHL)
2007-08 Spokane Chiefs (WHL)
2006-07 Vancouver Giants (WHL)
2005-06 Quebec Remparts (QMJHL)
2004-05 London Knights (OHL)
2003-04 Kelowna Rockets (WHL)
2002-03 Kitchener Rangers (OHL)
2001-02 Kootenay Ice (WHL)
2000-01 Red Deer Rebels (WHL)
1999-00 Rimouski Oceanic (QMJHL)
1998-99 Ottawa 67's (OHL)
1997-98 Portland Winter Hawks (WHL)
1996-97 Hull Olympiques (QMJHL)
1995-96 Granby Predateurs (QMHJL)
1994-95 Kamloops Blazers (WHL)
1993-94 Kamloops Blazers (WHL)
1992-93 Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds (OHL)
1991-92 Kamloops Blazers (WHL)
1990-91 Spokane Chiefs (WHL)
1989-90 Oshawa Generals (OHL)
1988-89 Swift Current Broncos (WHL)
1987-88 Medicine Hat Tigers (WHL)
1986-87 Medicine Hat Tigers (WHL)
1985-86 Guelph Platers (OHL)
1984-85 Prince Albert Raiders (WHL)
1983-84 Ottawa 67's (OHL)
1982-83 Portland Winter Hawks (WHL)
1981-82 Kitchener Rangers (OHL)
1980-81 Cornwall Royals (QMJHL)
1979-80 Cornwall Royals (QMJHL)
1978-79 Peterborough Petes (OHL)
1977-78 New Westminster Bruins (WHL)
1976-77 New Westminster Bruins (WHL)
1975-76 Hamilton Fincups (OHL)
1974-75 Toronto Marlboros (OHL)
1973-74 Regina Pats (WHL)
1972-73 Toronto Marlboros (OHL)
1971-72 Cornwall Royals  
1970-71 Quebec Remparts  
1969-70 Montreal Junior Canadiens  
1968-69 Montreal Junior Canadiens  
1967-68 Niagara Falls Flyers  
1966-67 Toronto Marlboros  
1965-66 Edmonton Oil Kings  
1964-65 Niagara Falls Flyers  
1963-64 Toronto Marlboros  
1962-63 Edmonton Oil Kings  
1961-62 Hamilton Red Wings  
1960-61 Toronto St. Michael's Majors  
1959-60 St. Catharines Tee Pees  
1958-59 Winnipeg Braves  
1957-58 Ottawa-Hull Canadiens  
1956-57 Flin Flon Bombers  
1955-56 Toronto Marlboros  
1954-55 Toronto Marlboros  
1953-54 St. Catharines Tee Pees  
1952-53 Barrie Flyers  
1951-52 Guelph Biltmores  
1950-51 Barrie Flyers  
1949-50 Montreal Canadiens  
1948-49 Montreal Royals  
1947-48 Port Arthur West End Bruins  
1946-47 Toronto St. Michael's  
1945-46 Winnipeg Monarchs  
1944-45 Toronto St. Michael's  
1943-44 Oshawa Generals  
1942-43 Winnipeg Rangers  
1941-42 Portage La Prairie Terriers  
1940-41 Winnipeg Rangers  
1939-40 Oshawa Generals  
1938-39 Oshawa Generals  
1937-38 St. Boniface Seals  
1936-37 Winnipeg Monarchs  
1935-36 West Toronto Nationals  
1934-35 Winnipeg Monarchs  
1933-34 Toronto St. Michael's  
1932-33 Newmarket Reds  
1931-32 Sudbury Wolves  
1930-31 Winnipeg Elmwoods Millionaires  
1929-30 Regina Pats  
1928-29 Toronto Marlboros  
1927-28 Regina Monarchs  
1926-27 Owen Sound Greys  
1925-26 Calgary Canadians  
1924-25 Regina Pats  
1923-24 Owen Sound Greys  
1922-23 University of Manitoba  
1921-22 Fort William War Veterans  
1920-21 Winnipeg Falcons  
1919-20 Toronto Canoe Club  
1918-19 University of Toronto Schools  

History

The forerunner to the Royal Bank Cup was the Manitoba Centennial Cup, which ran for 25 years from 1971 to 1995 inclusive. In May of 1996, the inaugural Royal Bank Cup was held in Melfort, Saskatchewan, continuing the fine tradition of a National Junior 'A' championship. Each league across Canada sends their championship club to a regional qualifier, playing for the right to represent the region at the Royal Bank Cup tournament.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not played  
2019-20 Event not played  
2018-19 Brooks Bandits (AJHL)
2017-18 Chilliwack Chiefs (BCHL)
2016-17 Cobourg Cougars (OJHL)
2015-16 West Kelowna Warriors (BCHL)
2014-15 Portage Terriers (MJHL)
2013-14 Yorkton Terriers (SJHL)
2012-13 Brooks Bandits (AJHL)
2011-12 Penticton Vees (BCHL)
2010-11 Pembroke Lumber Kings (CCHL)
2009-10 Vernon Vipers (BCJHL)
2008-09 Vernon Vipers (BCJHL)
2007-08 Humboldt Broncos (SJHL)
2006-07 Aurora Tigers (OPJHL)
2005-06 Burnaby Express (BCHL)
2004-05 Weyburn Red Wings (SJHL)
2003-04 Aurora Tigers (OPJHL)
2002-03 Humboldt Broncos (SJHL)
2001-02 Halifax Oland Exports (MarJHL)
2000-01 Camrose Kodiaks (AJHL)
1999-2000 Fort McMurray Oil Barons (AJHL)
1998-99 Vernon Vipers (BCJHL)
1997-98 South Surrey Eagles (BCHL)
1996-97 Summerside Western Capitals (MarJHL)
1995-96 Vernon Vipers (BCJHL)

History

The David Johnston University Cup is awarded annually to the U SPORTS (Canadian University) men's hockey champion. The trophy was renamed in honour of former Governor General David Johnston in March 2018, and was previously known as the CIAU (Canadian Interuniversity Athletic Union) University Cup, and the Cavendish University Cup.

The trophy was first presented by Queen's University of Kingston and the Royal Military College of Canada in 1962. Both teams participated in the first organized interuniversity hockey game played in Kingston in 1885. The Trophy was presented in recognition of the contribution made to the game of hockey by outstanding university players.

Today, the David Johnston University Cup is an annual tournament held in the spring with representative U SPORTS teams from each region across Canada.


All-Time Winners

2020-21 Event not completed
2019-20 Event not completed
2018-19 University of New Brunswick
2017-18 University of Alberta
2016-17 University of New Brunswick
2015-16 University of New Brunswick
2014-15 University of Alberta Golden Bears
2013-14 University of Alberta Golden Bears
2012-13 University of New Brunswick
2011-12 McGill Redmen
2010-11 University of New Brunswick
2009-10 Saint Mary's University
2008-09 University of New Brunswick Varsity Reds
2007-08 University of Alberta Golden Bears
2006-07 University of New Brunswick Varsity Reds
2005-06 University of Alberta Golden Bears
2004-05 University of Alberta Golden Bears
2003-04 St. Francis Xavier University X-Men
2002-03 Les Patriotes de l'Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
2001-02 University Of Western Ontario
2000-01 Les Patriotes de l'Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
1999-00 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1998-99 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1997-98 University of New Brunswick Varsity Reds
1996-97 Guelph University Gryphons
1995-96 Acadia University Axemen
1994-95 University of Moncton Blue Eagles
1993-94 University of Lethbridge Pronghorns
1992-93 Acadia University Axemen
1991-92 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1990-91 Les Patriotes de l'Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
1989-90 University of Moncton Blue Eagles
1988-89 York University Yeomen
1987-88 York University Yeomen
1986-87 Les Patriotes de l'Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières
1985-86 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1984-85 York University Yeomen
1983-84 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1982-83 University of Saskatchewan Huskies
1981-82 University of Moncton Blue Eagles
1980-81 University of Moncton Blue Eagles
1979-80 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1978-79 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1977-78 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1976-77 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1975-76 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1974-75 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1973-74 University of Waterloo Warriors
1972-73 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1971-72 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1970-71 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1969-70 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1968-69 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1967-68 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1966-67 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1965-66 University of Toronto Varsity Blues
1964-65 University of Manitoba Bisons
1963-64 University of Alberta Golden Bears
1962-63 McMaster University Marauders

International

History

This premier junior hockey event has been held annually by the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) since 1977. In the tournament's formative years, eight nations competed for top honours with two in particular dominating the gold medal haul, namely Canada and the former Soviet Union. In fact, the Soviets won seven of the first 10 titles and the Canadians winning seven times in the 1990s.

The IIHF presents their Championship plate to the winning team after the gold medal game. Each year a new plate is awarded to the victors, thus allowing the winning nation to keep, preserve and showcase their achievement.


All-Time Winners

2021 United States
2020 Canada
2019 Finland
2018 Canada
2017 United States
2016 Finland
2015 Canada
2014 Finland
2013 United States
2012 Sweden
2011 Russia
2010 USA
2009 Canada
2008 Canada
2007 Canada
2006 Canada
2005 Canada
2004 USA
2003 Russia
2002 Russia
2001 Czech Republic
2000 Czech Republic
1999 Russia
1998 Finland
1997 Canada
1996 Canada
1995 Canada
1994 Canada
1993 Canada
1992 Unified Team
1991 Canada
1990 Canada
1989 Soviet Union
1988 Canada
1987 Finland
1986 Soviet Union
1985 Canada
1984 Soviet Union
1983 Soviet Union
1982 Canada
1981 Sweden
1980 Soviet Union
1979 Soviet Union
1978 Soviet Union
1977 Soviet Union
(Unofficial)
1976 Soviet Union
1975 Soviet Union
1974 Soviet Union

History

Over the years, the International Ice Hockey Federation has declared a world champion in men's ice hockey, either in conjunction with the Winter Olympics or as today, a separate event. Through time, the number of competitors has increased and the game has evolved, much like the World Championship trophy. With older trophies of this illustrious tournament retired from circulation, a new version was unveiled during the 2001 event.

The designer, Andre Richard, created this award to compliment the World Championship's history and prestige. The handmade trophy weighs over 10 kilos and sports a silver and gold top portion and a base comprised from the precious woods ebony and bobinga.


All-Time Winners

2021 Canada
2020 Event not played
2019 Finland
2018 Sweden
2017 Sweden
2016 Canada
2015 Canada
2014 Russia
2013 Sweden
2012 Russia
2011 Finland
2010 Czech Republic
2009 Russia
2008 Russia
2007 Canada
2006 Sweden
2005 Czech Republic
2004 Canada
2003 Canada
2002 Slovakia
2001 Czech Republic
2000 Czech Republic
1999 Czech Republic
1998 Sweden
1997 Canada
1996 Czech Republic
1995 Finland
1994 Canada
1993 Russia
1992 Sweden
1991 Sweden
1990 Soviet Union
1989 Soviet Union
1987 Sweden
1986 Soviet Union
1985 Czechoslovakia
1983 Soviet Union
1982 Soviet Union
1981 Soviet Union
1979 Soviet Union
1978 Soviet Union
1977 Czechoslovakia
1976 Czechoslovakia
1975 Soviet Union
1974 Soviet Union
1973 Soviet Union
1972 Czechoslovakia
1971 Soviet Union
1970 Soviet Union
1969 Soviet Union
1968 Soviet Union
1967 Soviet Union
1966 Soviet Union
1965 Soviet Union
1964 Soviet Union
1963 Soviet Union
1962 Sweden
1961 Canada
1960 United States
1959 Canada
1958 Canada
1957 Sweden
1956 Soviet Union
1955 Canada
1954 Soviet Union
1953 Sweden
1952 Canada
1951 Canada
1950 Canada
1949 Czechoslovakia
1948 Canada
1947 Czechoslovakia
1939 Canada
1938 Canada
1937 Canada
1936 Great Britain
1935 Canada
1934 Canada
1933 United States
1932 Canada
1931 Canada
1930 Canada
1928 Canada
1924 Canada
1920 Canada

History

The Women's World Championship is a relatively new event, having staged its first competition in 1990. This tournament, initially held every two years, grew in stature that precipitated not only the need for an annual tournament but also separate tiers to accommodate additional competing nations.

While there have always been eight to nine teams vying for women's hockey supremacy, every gold medal game has featured the two perennial powerhouse teams of Canada and the United States. Canada's streak of eight straight (nine unofficial) world titles ended this past year with the Americans winning in a shoot-out.

Each winning team receives and keeps a championship plate to symbolize their victory in women's hockey at its highest level.


All-Time Winners

2021 Canada
2020 Event not played
2019 United States
2018 Not held in Olympic Year
2017 United States
2016 United States
2015 United States
2014 Not held in Olympic Year
2013 United States
2012 Canada
2011 United States
2010 Not held in Olympic Year
2009 United States
2008 United States
2007 Canada
2006 Not held in Olympic Year
2005 United States
2004 Canada
2003 Event not played
2002 Not held in Olympic Year
2001 Canada
2000 Canada
1999 Canada
1998 Not held in Olympic Year
1997 Canada
1994 Canada
1992 Canada
1990 Canada
1987 Canada (Unofficial)

History

Any athlete will tell you that it is the ultimate honour to represent one's country at the Olympics. Few will further dare to dream about claiming a medal in their discipline. Held every four years, this event matches up the world's very best, especially with the recent inclusion of NHL players.

Unlike, many trophies that only remain in possession of the champion until the following year, Olympic medals are uniquely manufactured for this one time event, including the event logo, further adding to its exclusivity for each participant. Also, the composition of each medal accentuates its value, with amounts of gold, silver and bronze providing even more luster.


All-Time Winners

2018 Olympic Athletes of Russia
2014 Canada
2010 Canada
2006 Sweden
2002 Canada
1998 Czech Republic
1994 Sweden
1992 Unified Team
1988 Soviet Union
1984 Soviet Union
1980 United States
1976 Soviet Union
1972 Soviet Union
1968 Soviet Union
1964 Soviet Union
1960 United States
1956 Soviet Union
1952 Canada
1948 Canada
1936 Great Britain
1932 Canada
1928 Canada
1924 Canada
1920 Canada

History

The fastest growing sector of hockey over the past decade has been women's hockey. After two very successful decades of international women's play at the World Championship level, women's hockey expanded into the Winter Olympic scene in 1998. Despite the Canadians' undefeated record at the previous five World Championships, the United States stormed by the Canucks to capture the first-ever Olympic gold medal in women's ice hockey.

Olympic medals are uniquely manufactured for this one time event, including the event logo, further adding to its exclusivity for each participant. In addition, the composition of each medal accentuates its value, with amounts of gold, silver and bronze providing even more luster.


All-Time Winners

2018 United States
2014 Canada
2010 Canada
2006 Canada
2002 Canada
1998 United States

History

The Spengler Cup is the oldest European tournament for club teams. The Cup was donated by Dr. Carl Spengler of Davos, Switzerland in 1923 with the understanding that Germany and Austria would be able to represent themselves internationally with the best club teams. (At the time, those country's national teams were banned from official International Ice Hockey Federation competitions in the wake of World War I).

The Spengler Cup is played every year in Davos, Switzerland between Christmas and New Year's Eve. Five teams participate in the tournament, with a select team from Canada usually included. (Canada first competed at the Spengler Cup in 1984). The Rochester Americans of the American Hockey League were the first North American professional team to compete at the tournament when they took part in 1996 and finished fourth.

After a round-robin series, the top two teams meet in the final game.


All-Time Winners

2020 Event not played
2019 Team Canada (Canada)
2018 KalPa Kuopio (Finland)
2017 Team Canada (Canada)
2016 Team Canada (Canada)
2015 Team Canada (Canada)
2014 HC Geneve-Servette (Switzerland)
2013 HC Geneve-Servette (Switzerland)
2012 Team Canada (Canada)
2011 HC Davos (Switzerland)
2010 SKA St. Petersburg (Russia)
2009 HC Dynamo Minsk (Belarus)
2008 HC Dynamo Moscow (Russia)
2007 Team Canada (Canada)
2006 HC Davos (Switzerland)
2005 HC Metallurg Magnitogorsk (Russia)
2004 HC Davos (Switzerland)
2003 Team Canada (Canada)
2002 Team Canada (Canada)
2001 HC Davos (Switzerland)
2000 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1999 Kolner Haie (Germany)
1998 Team Canada (Canada)
1997 Team Canada (Canada)
1996 Team Canada (Canada)
1995 Team Canada (Canada)
1994 Farjestad Karlstad (Sweden)
1993 Farjestad Karlstad (Sweden)
1992 Team Canada (Canada)
1991 CSKA Moscow (Russia)
1990 Spartak Moscow (USSR)
1989 Spartak Moscow (USSR)
1988 USA Selects (USA)
1987 Team Canada (Canada)
1986 Team Canada (Canada)
1985 Spartak Moscow (USSR)
1984 Team Canada (Canada)
1983 Dynamo Moscow (USSR)
1982 Dukla Jihlava (Czechoslovakia)
1981 Spartak Moscow (USSR)
1980 Spartak Moscow (USSR)
1979 Krylja Sovetov Moscow (USSR)
1978 Dukla Jihlava (Czechoslovakia)
1977 SKA Leningrad (USSR)
1976 USSR National B Team (USSR)
1975 Czech. Olympic Team (Czechoslovakia)
1974 Slovan Bratislava (Czechoslovakia)
1973 Slovan Bratislava (Czechoslovakia)
1972 SKA Leningrad (USSR)
1971 SKA Leningrad (USSR)
1970 SKA Leningrad (USSR)
1969 Lokomotiv Moscow (USSR)
1968 Dukla Jihlava (Czechoslovakia)
1967 Lokomotiv Moscow (USSR)
1966 Dukla Jihlava (Czechoslovakia)
1965 Dukla Jihlava (Czechoslovakia)
1964 EV Fussen (West Germany)
1963 Spartak Sokolovo Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1962 Spartak Sokolovo Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1961 ACBB Paris (France)
1960 ACBB Paris (France)
1959 ACBB Paris (France)
1958 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1957 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1955 Ruda Hvezda Brno (Czechoslovakia)
1954 HC Milano Inter (Italy)
1953 HC Milano Inter (Italy)
1952 EV Fussen (West Germany)
1951 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1950 HC Diavoli Rosso Neri (Italy)
1948 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1947 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1946 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1945 Zurcher SC (Switzerland)
1944 Zurcher SC (Switzerland)
1943 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1942 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1941 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1938 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1937 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1936 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1935 HC Diavoli Rosso Neri (Italy)
1934 HC Diavoli Rosso Neri (Italy)
1933 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1932 LTC Praha &
Oxford University IHC
(Czechoslovakia &
Great Britain)
1931 Oxford University IHC (Great Britain)
1930 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1929 LTC Praha (Czechoslovakia)
1928 Berliner SC (Germany)
1927 HC Davos (Switzerland)
1926 Berliner SC (Germany)
1925 Oxford University IHC (Great Britain)
1924 Berliner SC (Germany)
1923 Oxford University IHC (Great Britain)