lucky: Let's have a look at five teams, players or coaches who are in that latter group following the summer

Let's have a look at five teams, players or coaches who are in that latter group following the summer

Sep 8 2017 at 02:59

NEW YORK -- As the emerging face of the NHL, Edmonton Carlos Lee Womens Oilers center Connor McDavid seemingly has it all: unparalleled speed, a Hart Trophy as MVP, and a supporting cast that makes his team a legitimate title contender this coming season. Until last season, McDavid was missing only one thing: He had never seen the movie "Slap Shot." For a league still obsessed with the 1977 cult classic, that's the ultimate penalty; the 20-year-old McDavid might as well go to the box www.authentichoustonastros.com/Carlos-Lee-Jersey  for two minutes, by himself, and feel shame. "No way, he had never seen it?" remarked Dallas Stars captain Jamie Benn. "I am surprised. He is pretty young still, I guess. What year was he born, late 1990s? But he probably should have seen it before." "If he didn't see it, he could've just turned on NHL Network," Chicago Blackhawks winger Patrick Kane said. "It's on all the time." "I'm not sure how that got lost on him," said Taylor Hall, who roomed with McDavid in Edmonton and is now with the New Jersey Devils. "Maybe it's just the age gap; kids have forgotten about 'Slap Shot.'" (Hall, by the Authentic Santiago Casilla Youth way, is only five years older than McDavid.) "It's insane Connor hadn't seen it," said another former teammate, Jordan Eberle, now of the New York Islanders. "[When I found out] I gave him a two-week time frame: You need to go see it." McDavid followed Eberle's orders last season. His review: "It was great. It was hilarious. It was really, really funny. I like the whole opening scene when he's talking about how hungover he is." At least McDavid has an excuse. "Actually, my parents never wanted me to see it when I was a kid," McDavid said. "By then all of my buddies had seen it, and they didn't want to watch it again. We did spend a lot of time on the bus, and they always played www.authenticoaklandathletics.com/Santiago-Casilla-Jersey  it on the bus, but I never really paid attention to it." NEW YORK -- As the emerging face of the NHL, Edmonton Oilers center Connor McDavid seemingly has it all: unparalleled speed, a Hart Trophy as MVP, and a supporting cast that makes his team a legitimate title contender this coming season. Until last season, McDavid was missing only one thing: He had never seen the movie "Slap Shot." For a league still obsessed with the 1977 cult classic, that's the ultimate penalty; the 20-year-old McDavid might as well go to the box for two minutes, by himself, and feel shame. "No way, he had never seen it?" remarked Dallas Stars captain Jamie Benn. "I am surprised. He is pretty young still, I guess. What year was he born, late 1990s? But he probably should have seen it before." "If he didn't see it, he could've just turned on NHL Network," Chicago Blackhawks winger Patrick Kane said. "It's on all Corey Dickerson Youth the time." "I'm not sure how that got lost on him," said Taylor Hall, who roomed with McDavid in Edmonton and is now with the New Jersey Devils. "Maybe it's just the age gap; kids have forgotten about 'Slap Shot.'" (Hall, by the way, is only five years older than McDavid.) "It's insane Connor hadn't seen it," said another former teammate, Jordan Eberle, now of the New York Islanders. "[When I found out] I gave him a two-week time frame: You need to go see it." McDavid followed Eberle's orders last season. His review: "It was great. It was hilarious. It was really, really funny. I like the whole opening scene when he's talking about how hungover he is." At least McDavid has an excuse. "Actually, my parents never wanted me to see it when I was a kid," McDavid said. "By then all of my buddies had seen it, and they didn't want to watch it again. We did spend a lot of time on the bus, and www.authentictampabayrays.com/Corey-Dickerson-Jersey  they always played it on the bus, but I never really paid attention to it." Every player, coach and executive who did not raise the Stanley Cup last season enters the new season with the goal of ending a championship drought. For some, that task became more plausible. For example, the New York Rangers signed offensive-minded defenseman Kevin Shattenkirk, and the Carolina Hurricanes finally added a capable goalie in Scott Darling. But not everyone can say they got closer to the Cup. Some watched as their situations got worse, either by cap trouble, bad luck or poor decision making.



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  • Feb 28 2018 at 13:41
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  • Sep 8 2017 at 04:59
    mmm, always wanted to visit)

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