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List of Calgary Flames award winners

The Calgary Flames are a professional ice hockey team based in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. They are members of the Northwest Division of the Western Conference in the National Hockey League (NHL). The Flames arrived in Calgary in 1980 after transferring from the city of Atlanta, Georgia, where they were known as the Atlanta Flames from their founding in 1972 until relocation.[1]

Calgary Flames awards
Iginla Molson Cup.JPG
Jarome Iginla is honoured during a Molson Cup ceremony.
AwardWins
Stanley Cup1
Clarence S. Campbell Bowl3
Presidents' Trophy2
Art Ross Trophy1
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy2
Calder Memorial Trophy3
Conn Smythe Trophy1
Jack Adams Award1
James Norris Memorial Trophy1
King Clancy Memorial Trophy3
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy5
Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy2
NHL Foundation Player Award2
NHL Man of the Year Award *1
NHL Plus-Minus Award *3
Ted Lindsay Award1
Vezina Trophy1
William M. Jennings Trophy1
Total
Awards won35

The Flames have won numerous team and individual awards and honours since moving to Calgary. The team has captured the Clarence S. Campbell Bowl as Western Conference champion in 1986, 1989 and 2004, winning the Stanley Cup in 1989. Jarome Iginla is the team's most decorated player, with two Rocket Richard Trophy wins, an Art Ross Trophy, and a Lester B. Pearson Award along with two selections to the NHL First All-Star Team, one to the Second All-Star Team, and a selection to the All-Rookie Team in 1997. Theoren Fleury, Al MacInnis and Jarome Iginla each played in six National Hockey League All-Star Games, the most in Flames history.

Three players have had their numbers retired by the Flames. Lanny McDonald's number 9 was removed from circulation in 1989, while Mike Vernon's number 30 was retired in 2007. Jarome Iginla's number 12 was retired in 2019. Additionally, Al MacInnis' number 2 was honoured in 2012 and Joe Nieuwendyk's number 25 in 2014. McDonald is also one of several Hockey Hall of Famers who were associated with the Flames. Joe Mullen and Al MacInnis played several seasons in Calgary as part of Hall of Fame careers, while general manager Cliff Fletcher, coach Bob Johnson and owner Harley Hotchkiss have each been inducted as builders.

The Flames have three internal team awards. The Molson Cup is awarded to the player who earns the most three-star selections throughout the season. The Ralph T. Scurfield Humanitarian Award, given for dedication and community service, and J. R. "Bud" McCaig Award, given for respect and courtesy, are presented towards the end of each season.

Contents

League awardsEdit

Team trophiesEdit

 
A replica of the Presidents' Trophy on display at the Pengrowth Saddledome.

The Calgary Flames have won the Western (previously the Campbell) Conference three times in franchise history, winning the Stanley Cup once, in 1989.[2][3] They have twice won the Presidents' Trophy as the top team in the NHL during the regular season.[4]

Team trophies awarded to the Calgary Flames
Award Description Times won Seasons References
Stanley Cup NHL championship 1 1988–89 [5][6]
Clarence S. Campbell Bowl Western Conference playoff championship 3 1985–86, 1988–89, 2003–04 [7][8]
Presidents' Trophy Most regular season points 2 1987–88, 1988–89 [9][10]

Individual awardsEdit

Jarome Iginla is one of the Flames' most decorated players. In 2001–02, Iginla led the NHL with 52-goals and 96-points, earning him the Rocket Richard and Art Ross Trophies. Iginla also was named the most valuable player as selected by his peers, and a first team all-star. Iginla won his second Richard Trophy when he tied for the league lead in goals with 41 in 2003–04.[11]

Lanny McDonald was the first winner of the King Clancy Memorial Trophy in 1987–88, earning the award in recognition of his charity work in both Toronto and Calgary.[12] Sergei Makarov was a controversial winner of the Calder Memorial Trophy in 1989–90. He won the rookie of the year award at the age of 31 after spending 13 seasons in the Soviet League. As a result, the NHL changed the rules for the award, restricting it to players aged 26 or younger.[13]

 
Jarome Iginla has won numerous league awards while a member of the Flames.
 
Miikka Kiprusoff won the Vezina Trophy as the NHL's top goaltender in 2005–06.
 
Dion Phaneuf was named a first-team All-Star in 2007–08.
Individual awards won by Calgary Flames players and staff[14]
Award Description Winner Season References
Art Ross Trophy Regular season scoring champion Jarome Iginla 2001–02 [15][16]
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy Perseverance, sportsmanship, and dedication to hockey Lanny McDonald 1982–83 [17][18]
Gary Roberts 1995–96
Calder Memorial Trophy Rookie of the year Eric Vail  1974–75 [19][20]
Willi Plett  1976–77
Gary Suter 1985–86
Joe Nieuwendyk 1987–88
Sergei Makarov 1989–90
Conn Smythe Trophy Most valuable player of the playoffs Al MacInnis 1988–89 [21][22]
Jack Adams Award Top coach during the regular season Bob Hartley 2014–15 [23]
James Norris Memorial Trophy Top defenseman during the regular season Mark Giordano 2018–19 [24][25]
King Clancy Memorial Trophy Leadership qualities on and off the ice and humanitarian contributions within their community Lanny McDonald 1987–88 [26][27]
Joe Nieuwendyk 1994–95
Jarome Iginla 2003–04
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy Gentlemanly conduct Bob MacMillan  1978–79 [28][29]
Joe Mullen 1986–87
1988–89
Jiri Hudler 2014–15
Johnny Gaudreau 2016–17
Mark Messier Leadership Award Leadership and contributions to society Jarome Iginla 2008–09 [30]
Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy Most goals in the regular season Jarome Iginla 2001–02 [31][32]
2003–04
NHL Foundation Player Award Community service Jarome Iginla 2003–04 [33]
Mark Giordano 2015–16
NHL Man of the Year Award Sportsmanship and involvement with charitable groups Lanny McDonald 1988–89 [34]
NHL Plus-Minus Award Highest plus/minus Brad McCrimmon 1987–88 [35]
Joe Mullen 1988–89
Theoren Fleury 1990–91
Ted Lindsay Award Most outstanding player during the regular season Jarome Iginla 2001–02 [36]
Vezina Trophy Top goaltender Miikka Kiprusoff 2005–06 [37][38]
William M. Jennings Trophy Fewest goals given up in the regular season Miikka Kiprusoff 2005–06 [39][40]
  denotes player won the award as a member of the Atlanta Flames

All-StarsEdit

NHL First and Second Team All-StarsEdit

The NHL First and Second Team All-Stars consists of the top players at each position as voted on by the Professional Hockey Writers' Association.[41]

Calgary Flames selected to the NHL First and Second Team All-Stars[41][42][43]
Player Position Selections Season Team
Theoren Fleury Right Wing 1 1994–95 2nd
Mark Giordano Defence 1 2018–19 1st
Jarome Iginla Right Wing 4 2001–02 1st
2003–04 2nd
2007–08 1st
2008–09 1st
Miikka Kiprusoff Goaltender 1 2005–06 1st
Hakan Loob Right Wing 1 1987–88 1st
Al MacInnis Defence 5 1986–87 2nd
1988–89 2nd
1989–90 1st
1990–91 1st
1993–94 2nd
Brad McCrimmon Defence 1 1987–88 2nd
Lanny McDonald Right Wing 1 1982–83 2nd
Joe Mullen Right Wing 1 1988–89 1st
Dion Phaneuf Defence 1 2007–08 1st
Gary Suter Defence 1 1987–88 2nd
Mike Vernon Goaltender 1 1988–89 2nd

NHL All-Rookie TeamEdit

The NHL All-Rookie Team consists of the top rookies at each position as voted on by the Professional Hockey Writers' Association.[44]

Calgary Flames selected to the NHL All-Rookie Team[43]
Player Position Season
Johnny Gaudreau Forward 2014–15
Jarome Iginla Forward 1996–97
Hakan Loob Forward 1983–84
Jamie Macoun Defence 1983–84
Sergei Makarov Forward 1989–90
Derek Morris Defence 1998–99
Joe Nieuwendyk Forward 1987–88
Dion Phaneuf Defence 2005–06
Gary Suter Defence 1985–86

All-Star Game selectionsEdit

The National Hockey League All-Star Game is a mid-season exhibition game held annually between many of the top players of each season. Thirty-two All-Star Games have been held since the Flames arrived in Calgary, with at least one player representing the Flames in each year but 2001. The All-Star game has not been held in various years: 1995 and 2005 as a result of labour stoppages, 2006 and 2010 because of the Winter Olympics, and 1987 due to the Rendez-vous '87 series between the NHL and the Soviet national team.[45] The NHL also holds a Young Stars Game for first- and second-year players.[46]

The Flames hosted the 1985 All-Star Game at the Olympic Saddledome. A sell-out crowd saw the Wales Conference defeat the Campbell Conference 6–4, while Al MacInnis and Paul Reinhart represented the Flames at the game.[47] Along with Theoren Fleury and Jarome Iginla, MacInnis played a franchise high six All-Star Games as a member of the Flames.

 
Robyn Regehr represented the Flames at the Young Stars game in 2002.
 
Theoren Fleury, pictured in 2008, represented the Flames in six All-Star Games.
  •   Selected by fan vote[48]
Calgary Flames players and coaches selected to the All-Star Game[43]
Game Year Name Position References
26th 1973 Randy Manery Defence [49]
27th 1974 Al McDonough Right Wing [50]
28th 1975 Curt Bennett Centre [51]
Tom Lysiak Centre
29th 1976 Curt Bennett Centre [52]
Tom Lysiak Centre
30th 1977 Tom Lysiak Centre [53]
Eric Vail Left Wing
31st 1978 Bill Clement Centre [54]
32nd 1980 Kent Nilsson Centre [55]
33rd 1981 Kent Nilsson Centre [56]
34th 1982 Pekka Rautakallio Defence [57]
35th 1983 Lanny McDonald Right Wing [58]
36th 1984 Lanny McDonald Right Wing [59]
37th 1985 Al MacInnis Defence [60]
Paul Reinhart Defence
38th 1986 Gary Suter Defence [61]
39th 1988 Al MacInnis Defence [62]
Brad McCrimmon Defence
Joe Nieuwendyk Centre
Gary Suter Defence
Mike Vernon Goaltender
40th 1989 Joe Mullen Right Wing [63]
Joe Nieuwendyk Centre
Gary Suter Defence
Mike Vernon Goaltender
41st 1990 Terry Crisp Coach [64]
Al MacInnis  Defence
Joe Mullen Right Wing
Joe Nieuwendyk Centre
Mike Vernon  Goaltender
42nd 1991 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [65]
Al MacInnis  Defence
Gary Suter Defence
Mike Vernon  Goaltender
43rd 1992 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [66]
Al MacInnis  Defence
Gary Roberts Left Wing
44th 1993 Gary Roberts Left Wing [67]
Mike Vernon Goaltender
45th 1994 Al MacInnis Defence [68]
Joe Nieuwendyk Centre
46th 1996 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [69]
47th 1997 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [70]
48th 1998 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [71]
49th 1999 Theoren Fleury Right Wing [72]
50th 2000 Valeri Bure Right Wing [73]
Phil Housley Defence
51st 2001 No Flames selected [74]
52nd 2002 Jarome Iginla Right Wing [75]
53rd 2003 Jarome Iginla Right Wing [76]
54th 2004 Jarome Iginla Right Wing [77]
55th 2007 Miikka Kiprusoff Goaltender [78]
Dion Phaneuf Defence
56th 2008 Jarome Iginla  Right Wing [79]
Dion Phaneuf  Defence
57th 2009 Jarome Iginla Right Wing [80]
58th 2011 Jarome Iginla (Did not play) Right Wing [81]
59th 2012 Jarome Iginla Right Wing [82]
60th 2015 Johnny Gaudreau Left Wing [83]
Mark Giordano Defence
61st 2016 Johnny Gaudreau Left Wing [84]
Mark Giordano Defence
62nd 2017 Johnny Gaudreau Left Wing [85]
63rd 2018 Johnny Gaudreau Left Wing [86][87]
Mike Smith (Subbed for Jonathan Quick) Goaltender
64th 2019 Johnny Gaudreau Left Wing [88][89]
Bill Peters Coach

Career achievementsEdit

Hockey Hall of FameEdit

Several members of the Flames organization have been honoured by the Hockey Hall of Fame during the team's history in Calgary. Lanny McDonald was the first Flame player inducted, gaining election in 1992. McDonald recorded 215 goals in 492 games for the Flames, including a team record 66 goals in 1982–83. He was joined in 2000 by a fellow member of the 1989 Stanley Cup championship team, Joe Mullen. Mullen spent five seasons with the Flames, recording 388 points and capturing two Lady Byng Trophies. Grant Fuhr, elected in 2003, became the third former Flames player to enter the Hall. Fuhr played only one season in Calgary; however, he recorded his 400th career win in a Flames uniform, a victory over the Florida Panthers on October 22, 1999.[90] In 2007, Al MacInnis became the fourth former Flame inducted into the Hall, and the third to earn his Hall of Fame credentials primarily as a Flame. MacInnis was a member of the Flames from 1981 until 1994. He is best remembered for his booming slapshot, as well as for winning the Conn Smythe Trophy in 1989 as the most valuable player of playoffs.[91] On June 28, 2011, Joe Nieuwendyk was announced as an inductee to the Hockey Hall of Fame.[92] Nieuwendyk played with the Flames from 1986-1987 until 1994-95. Joe was the team captain from 1991 until he left in '95.

Three members of team management have been inducted in the "Builders" category. Former head coach "Badger" Bob Johnson joined McDonald in the class of 1992, gaining election as a builder. Johnson coached five seasons with the Flames from 1982–87, and his 193 wins remain a team record. Cliff Fletcher was the Flames general manager from the organization's inception in 1972 until 1991–a span of 19 years. During that time, the Flames qualified for the playoffs sixteen consecutive times between 1976 and 1991. Fletcher was inducted in 2004. In 2006, Harley Hotchkiss became the third Flames builder to gain election. Hotchkiss is the team's current governor, and is an original member of the ownership group that purchased and brought the Flames to Calgary in 1980. He has served many years as the chairman of the NHL Board of Directors, during which he played a significant role in the resolution of the 2004–05 lockout.[90]

Flames radio broadcaster Peter Maher was named the recipient of the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award in 2006 for his years of service as the radio play-by-play announcer for the Calgary Flames. Maher has been the radio voice of the Flames since 1981, the team's second season in Calgary. He has called six All-Star Games and four Stanley Cup Finals.[90] Former athletic trainer Bearcat Murray, who served with the Flames from 1980 until 1996 and remains with the organization as a community ambassador, will be inducted into the Hall of Fame by the Professional Hockey Athletic Trainers Society and the Society of Professional Hockey Equipment Managers.[93]

Calgary Flames inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame[94]
Individual Category Year inducted Years with Flames in category References
Cliff Fletcher Builder 2004 1972–1991 [95]
Grant Fuhr Player 2003 1999–2000 [96]
Doug Gilmour Player 2011 1988–1992 [97]
Harley Hotchkiss Builder 2006 1980–2011 [98]
Phil Housley Player 2015 1994–1996, 1998–2001 [99]
Brett Hull Player 2009 1986–1988 [100]
Bob Johnson Builder 1992 1982–1987 [101]
Al MacInnis Player 2007 1981–1994 [102]
Sergei Makarov Player 2016 1989–1993 [103]
Lanny McDonald Player 1992 1981–1989 [104]
Joe Mullen Player 2000 1985–1990 [105]
Joe Nieuwendyk Player 2011 1986–1995 [106]
Pat Quinn Builder 2016 1972–1977 [107]
Daryl Seaman Builder 2010 1980–2009 [108]
Martin St. Louis Player 2018 1998–2000 [109]

Retired numbersEdit

 
McDonald and Vernon's banners hang from the Saddledome rafters.

The Calgary Flames have retired three numbers, and a fourth was retired league-wide. The Flames retired #9 in honour of Lanny McDonald who played right wing for the Flames from 1981 to 1989, winning the Stanley Cup as the Flames captain in his final year. Mike Vernon's #30 is also retired; he was a goaltender with the Flames for fourteen years, from 1982–94 and 2000-02.[110] Also out of circulation is the number 99 which was retired league-wide for Wayne Gretzky on February 6, 2000.[111] Gretzky did not play for the Flames during his 20-year NHL career and no Flames player had ever worn the number 99 prior to its retirement.[112][113]

Calgary Flames retired numbers[114]
Number Player Position Years with Flames as a player Date of retirement ceremony References
9 Lanny McDonald Right Wing 1981–1989 March 17, 1990 [115]
12 Jarome Iginla Right Wing 1996–2013 March 2, 2019 [116]
30 Mike Vernon Goaltender 1982–1994, 2000–2002 February 6, 2007 [115]

"Forever a Flame"Edit

The organization introduced the "Forever a Flame" program in 2012 to replace the retiring of numbers as the highest honour the team can give a former player. The first player so honoured was Al MacInnis, who was a Flames draft pick in 1981, played 13 seasons in Calgary during which he was an eight-time all-star and winner of the Conn Smythe Trophy as the most valuable player of the 1989 playoffs.[117] The second player so honoured was Joe Nieuwendyk, whose banner was raised March 7, 2014.[118]

"Forever a Flame" honoured numbers[114]
Number Player Position Years with Flames as a player Date of induction ceremony References
2 Al MacInnis Defence 1981–1994 February 27, 2012 [119]
25 Joe Nieuwendyk Centre 1987–1995 March 7, 2014 [120]

Team awardsEdit

J. R. "Bud" McCaig AwardEdit

The J. R. "Bud" McCaig Award is a team award given annually to two people, a player and a Flames' staff member, who "best exemplify Mr. McCaig’s enduring virtues of respect, courtesy and compassion for all individuals he encountered both in his professional and everyday life." The award is named in honour of Bud McCaig, a long time owner of the Flames who died in 2005.[121] T. J. Brodie was the player's recipient in 2015–16.[122]

Ralph T. Scurfield Humanitarian AwardEdit

 
The Ralph T. Scurfield Humanitarian Award.

The Ralph T. Scurfield Humanitarian Award is a Flames team award given each year to the player who "best exemplifies the qualities of perseverance, determination and leadership on the ice, combined with dedication to community service." It was first awarded in 1987, and is named in honour of one of the Flames original owners, Ralph Thomas Scurfield.[123] Mark Giordano was named the recipient for the 2015–16 season.[124]

Sportsnet 3 Star CupEdit

The Flames were one of several teams in Canada that awarded the Molson Cup to the player who is named one of a game's top three players, or "three stars", most often over the course of the regular season. Jarome Iginla won the Molson Cup six times, the most in team history.[125] After a six-year absence the award was brought back in 2017 as the Sportsnet 3 Star Cup.[126]

Other awardsEdit

Calgary Flames who have received non-NHL awards
Award Description Winner Season References
Best NHL Player ESPY Award Best NHL player of the last calendar year Jarome Iginla 2002 [127]
2004
Charlie Conacher Humanitarian Award For humanitarian or community service projects Jim Peplinski 1983–84 [128]
Viking Award Most valuable Swedish player in NHL Kent Nilsson 1980–81 [129]
Hakan Loob 1987–88

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