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Vancouver Canucks History:
The Vancouver Canucks are a professional National Hockey League (NHL) ice hockey team based in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
In 1945 the Pacific Coast Hockey League established an ice hockey franchise in the city of Vancouver. Known as the Canucks, they immediately enjoyed success by winning PCHL championships in their first (1946) and third (1948) year of existence. In 1952, the PCHL merged with the Western Canada Senior Hockey League to form the professional Western Hockey League.
In 1965, when the NHL announced plans to expand to six additional markets, the owner of the WHL's Canucks, Fred Hume, announced that the city of Vancouver would apply. However, the presentation to the NHL's Board of Governors was sloppily prepared. Because of this, and the fact that the Vancouver ownership group was disliked by Detroit Red Wing owner Bruce Norris and Toronto Maple Leaf coowner Stafford Smythe (who hated Vancouver in general because of a failed arena plan), the application did not succeed. Nevertheless, the Pacific Coliseum, which was to be the first home for a prospective Vancouver NHL team, was built on the grounds of the Pacific National Exhibition (PNE).
In 1970, another Vancouver ownership group bought the Canucks and, after much negotiating, joined the NHL for the price of $6 million.
The Canucks were 1975 Smythe Division champions, but were mediocre overall for the first decade of their NHL existence.
In 1982 the Canucks had a decent regular season, but they became the Cinderella story of the playoffs and made it all the way to the Stanley Cup Finals for the first time in franchise history. However, the Canucks were defeated in 4 games by the New York Islanders. After their incredible Stanley Cup run, the Canucks slipped back into mediocrity for the rest of the 1980s.
In 1994, the Canucks made their second trip to the finals, entering that year's playoffs as the seventh seed in the Western Conference. The Canucks had what could be characterized as an off year during the regular season, but got their game together during the playoffs, beating rival Calgary Flames in the first round in an incredible seven-game series. The Canucks went on to defeat the Dallas Stars and Toronto Maple Leafs before meeting the New York Rangers in the Finals. The Canucks won Game 1 3-2 in OT, because of goaltender Kirk McLean's 52-save performance. The Canucks lost Game Seven in the finals by a score of 3-2 in what many hockey analysts consider one of the closest and most exciting Stanley Cup finals in NHL history.
After the Canucks' incredible 1994 run, they continued to be a force for the next two seasons, adding Alexander Mogilny to the roster via trade to further improve their offense. In the 1997 off-season, the Canucks made a big move and signed Mark Messier from the Rangers. This move was thought to be the final piece of the puzzle in getting the Canucks back to the finals. However, this was not the case as the Canucks missed the playoffs for the rest of the decade.
In 2001 the Canucks got a new general manager, Brian Burke, and coach Marc Crawford and they immediately started to rebuild their team and the team returned to the playoffs in 2001. However, since 1994, the Canucks have not yet achieved significant playoff success, failing to achieve victory in the second round.
The 2005-06 season began with much promise, with some hockey analysts picking the Canucks as Stanley Cup favorites. However, the Canucks completed the regular season in a disappointing 9th place in their Conference — narrowly missing a playoff position to the Edmonton Oilers.
On April 25th, 2006, the Canucks fired coach Marc Crawford and on June, 20 2006 Alain Vigneault was hired as his replacement. On September 12, 2006, the Philadelphia Flyers offered restricted free agent Ryan Kesler a one-year, $1.9 million dollar contract, forcing the Canucks to either match the offer or lose the rights to Kesler. Kesler, the Canucks' first round draft pick in 2003, scored 10 goals and had 13 assists in 82 games for the Canucks in 2005-2006. The offer itself is considered high for a young player with relatively low-stats, and Bobby Clarke, the General Manager of the Flyers, has drawn criticism for the move but the Canucks matched the offer on September 14, 2006.
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