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The intensity permeating a match-up between Boston and Montreal is derived from a lifetime of [...]More
On May 15, 1964, Sam Pollock takes over for Frank Selke as Canadiens general manager. A [...]More
On January 29, 2007, Ken Dryden’s legacy is immortalized in a ceremony retiring his [...]More
On November 12, 2005, the Canadiens kick off their Centennial celebrations in grand fashion [...]More
For a second year running, Scotty Bowman’s troops, holding a 3-2 lead in the series, stood to capture hockey’s most prized award in front of a disappointed Boston crowd.
Mario Tremblay, making only his fifth postseason appearance of the spring, came through for the Canadiens. With the score tied 1-1 after goals by Boston’s Brad Park and teammate Steve Shutt, the “Bionic Blueberry” got down to business. The 22-year-old forward notched his first goal - the eventual game-winner - at the 9:20 mark of the first period. He worked his magic again midway through the second, beating Gerry Cheevers a second time. Before time wound down in the final frame, Réjean Houle had also managed to put one past the Bruin netminder while Ken Dryden backstopped his team to a 4-1 victory.
The Canadiens captured the Stanley Cup for a third consecutive year, the 21 time in team history.
Thanks to a pair of assists in the final game, Larry Robinson joined Guy Lapointe atop the playoff scoring ladder with 21 points and became the second defenseman in NHL history to be named Conn Smythe Trophy winner as the NHL's most valuable player in the postseason.