The Grey Cup is the championship of the Canadian Football League (CFL) and the trophy awarded to the victorious team. The trophy is named after Albert Grey, the Governor General of Canada from 1904 until 1911. He donated the trophy to the Canadian Rugby Union in 1909 to recognize the top amateur rugby football team in Canada. By this time Canadian football had become markedly different from the rugby football from which it developed. Although it was originally intended to be awarded only to amateur teams (like the Stanley Cup), over time, the Grey Cup became the property of the Canadian Football League as it evolved into a professional football league. Amateur teams ceased competing for the Cup by 1954; since 1965, the top amateur teams, playing in U Sports, have competed for the Vanier Cup.
The Grey Cup game is Canada's largest annual sports and television event, regularly drawing a Canadian viewing audience of about 4 million. Two awards are given for play in the game, Most Valuable Player and the Dick Suderman Trophy as most valuable Canadian player. As a member of the Winnipeg Blue Bombers, Andrew Harris is the only player to win both the Dick Suderman Trophy and the Grey Cup Most Valuable Player the same year, which he did in 2019.
The Winnipeg Blue Bombers have made the most appearances (25), while the Toronto Argonauts have won the most championships (17) and have the best record in the Grey Cup composite standings (17-6). Despite the CFL's short-lived U.S. expansion in the mid-1990s, the Grey Cup was never played outside of Canada. The Baltimore Stallions were the only American team to appear in the Grey Cup (twice, losing in 1994 and winning the following year). Although the first Grey Cup game was in 1909, none were played from 1916 to 1919, so the 2012 Grey Cup was the 100th.The 107th Grey Cup was played on November 24, 2019 at McMahon Stadium in Calgary, with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers defeating the Hamilton Tiger-Cats 33–12.
|Game||Date||Winning team||Score||Losing team||Venue||City||Attendance|
|1st||December 4, 1909||University of Toronto Varsity Blues||26–6||Toronto Parkdale Canoe Club||Rosedale Field||Toronto||3,807|
|2nd||November 26, 1910||University of Toronto Varsity Blues (2)||16–7||Hamilton Tigers||AAA Grounds||Hamilton||12,000|
|3rd||November 25, 1911||University of Toronto Varsity Blues (3)||14–7||Toronto Argonauts||Varsity Stadium||Toronto (2)||13,687|
|4th||November 30, 1912||Hamilton Alerts||11–4||Toronto Argonauts||AAA Grounds (2)||Hamilton (2)||5,337|
|5th||November 29, 1913||Hamilton Tigers||44–2||Toronto Parkdale Canoe Club||AAA Grounds (3)||Hamilton (3)||2,100|
|6th||December 5, 1914||Toronto Argonauts||14–2||University of Toronto Varsity Blues||Varsity Stadium (2)||Toronto (3)||10,500|
|7th||November 20, 1915||Hamilton Tigers (2)||13–7||Toronto Rowing Association||Varsity Stadium (3)||Toronto (4)||2,808|
|—||1916||Not held due to World War I and the Spanish flu pandemic||—||—||—|
|—||1919||Canceled due to a rules dispute with the Canadian Rugby Union||—||—||—|
|8th||December 4, 1920||University of Toronto Varsity Blues (4)||16–3||Toronto Argonauts||Varsity Stadium (4)||Toronto (5)||10,088|
|9th||December 3, 1921||Toronto Argonauts (2)||23–0||Edmonton Eskimos||Varsity Stadium (5)||Toronto (6)||9,558|
|10th||December 2, 1922||Queen's University||13–1||Edmonton Elks||Richardson Stadium||Kingston||4,700|
|11th||December 1, 1923||Queen's University (2)||54–0||Regina Rugby Club||Varsity Stadium (6)||Toronto (7)||8,629|
|12th||November 29, 1924||Queen's University (3)||11–2||Toronto Balmy Beach||Varsity Stadium (7)||Toronto (8)||5,978|
|13th||December 5, 1925||Ottawa Senators||24–1||Winnipeg Tammany Tigers||Lansdowne Park||Ottawa||6,900|
|14th||December 4, 1926||Ottawa Senators (2)||10–7||Toronto Varsity Blues||Varsity Stadium (8)||Toronto (9)||8,276|
|15th||November 26, 1927||Toronto Balmy Beach||9–6||Hamilton Tigers||Varsity Stadium (9)||Toronto (10)||13,676|
|16th||December 1, 1928||Hamilton Tigers (3)||30–0||Regina Roughriders||AAA Grounds (4)||Hamilton (4)||4,767|
|17th||November 30, 1929||Hamilton Tigers (4)||14–3||Regina Roughriders||AAA Grounds (5)||Hamilton (5)||1,906|
|18th||December 6, 1930||Toronto Balmy Beach (2)||11–6||Regina Roughriders||Varsity Stadium (10)||Toronto (11)||3,914|
|19th||December 5, 1931||Montreal AAA Winged Wheelers||22–0||Regina Roughriders||Molson Stadium||Montreal||5,112|
|20th||December 3, 1932||Hamilton Tigers (5)||25–6||Regina Roughriders||AAA Grounds (6)||Hamilton (6)||4,806|
|21st||December 9, 1933||Toronto Argonauts (3)||4–3||Sarnia Imperials||Athletic Park||Sarnia||2,751|
|22nd||November 24, 1934||Sarnia Imperials||20–12||Regina Roughriders||Varsity Stadium (11)||Toronto (12)||8,900|
|23rd||December 7, 1935||Winnipeg 'Pegs||18–12||Hamilton Tigers||AAA Grounds (7)||Hamilton (7)||6,405|
|24th||December 5, 1936||Sarnia Imperials (2)||26–20||Ottawa Rough Riders||Varsity Stadium (12)||Toronto (13)||5,883|
|25th||December 11, 1937||Toronto Argonauts (4)||4–3||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (13)||Toronto (14)||11,522|
|26th||December 10, 1938||Toronto Argonauts (5)||30–7||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (14)||Toronto (15)||18,778|
|27th||December 9, 1939||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (2)||8–7||Ottawa Rough Riders||Lansdowne Park (2)||Ottawa (2)||11,737|
|28th||November 30, 1940||Ottawa Rough Riders (3)||8–2||Toronto Balmy Beach||Varsity Stadium (15)||Toronto (16)||4,998|
|December 7, 1940||Ottawa Rough Riders||12–5||Toronto Balmy Beach||Lansdowne Park (3)||Ottawa (3)||1,700|
|29th||November 29, 1941||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (3)||18–16||Ottawa Rough Riders||Varsity Stadium (16)||Toronto (17)||19,065|
|30th||December 5, 1942||Toronto RCAF Hurricanes||8–5||Winnipeg RCAF Bombers||Varsity Stadium (17)||Toronto (18)||12,455|
|31st||November 27, 1943||Hamilton Flying Wildcats||23–14||Winnipeg RCAF Bombers||Varsity Stadium (18)||Toronto (19)||16,423|
|32nd||November 25, 1944||St. Hyacinthe-Donnacona Navy||7–6||Hamilton Flying Wildcats||Civic Stadium||Hamilton (8)||3,871|
|33rd||December 1, 1945||Toronto Argonauts (6)||35–0||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (19)||Toronto (20)||18,660|
|34th||November 30, 1946||Toronto Argonauts (7)||28–6||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (20)||Toronto (21)||18,960|
|35th||November 29, 1947||Toronto Argonauts (8)||10–9||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (21)||Toronto (22)||18,885|
|36th||November 27, 1948||Calgary Stampeders||12–7||Ottawa Rough Riders||Varsity Stadium (22)||Toronto (23)||20,013|
|37th||November 26, 1949||Montreal Alouettes||28–15||Calgary Stampeders||Varsity Stadium (23)||Toronto (24)||20,087|
|38th||November 25, 1950||Toronto Argonauts (9)||13–0||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (24)||Toronto (25)||27,101|
|39th||November 24, 1951||Ottawa Rough Riders (4)||21–14||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Varsity Stadium (25)||Toronto (26)||27,341|
|40th||November 29, 1952||Toronto Argonauts (10)||21–11||Edmonton Eskimos||Varsity Stadium (26)||Toronto (27)||27,391|
|41st||November 28, 1953||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||12–6||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (27)||Toronto (28)||27,313|
|42nd||November 27, 1954||Edmonton Eskimos||26–25||Montreal Alouettes||Varsity Stadium (28)||Toronto (29)||27,328|
|43rd||November 26, 1955||Edmonton Eskimos (2)||34–19||Montreal Alouettes||Empire Stadium||Vancouver||27,301|
|44th||November 24, 1956||Edmonton Eskimos (3)||50–27||Montreal Alouettes||Varsity Stadium (29)||Toronto (30)||39,417|
|45th||November 30, 1957||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (2)||32–7||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Varsity Stadium (30)||Toronto (31)||27,425|
|46th||November 29, 1958||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (4)||35–28||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||Empire Stadium (2)||Vancouver (2)||27,391|
|47th||November 28, 1959||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (5)||21–7||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||CNE Stadium||Toronto (32)||34,426|
|48th||November 26, 1960||Ottawa Rough Riders (5)||16–6||Edmonton Eskimos||Empire Stadium (3)||Vancouver (3)||33,133|
|49th||December 2, 1961||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (6)||21–14||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||CNE Stadium (2)||Toronto (33)||36,592|
|50th||December 1–2, 1962||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (7)||28–27||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||CNE Stadium (3)||Toronto (34)||32,655|
|51st||November 30, 1963||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (3)||21–10||BC Lions||Empire Stadium (4)||Vancouver (4)||36,465|
|52nd||November 28, 1964||BC Lions||34–24||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||CNE Stadium (4)||Toronto (35)||32,655|
|53rd||November 27, 1965||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (4)||22–16||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||CNE Stadium (5)||Toronto (36)||32,655|
|54th||November 26, 1966||Saskatchewan Roughriders||29–14||Ottawa Rough Riders||Empire Stadium (5)||Vancouver (5)||32,344|
|55th||December 2, 1967||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (5)||24–1||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Lansdowne Park (4)||Ottawa (4)||31,407|
|56th||November 30, 1968||Ottawa Rough Riders (6)||24–21||Calgary Stampeders||CNE Stadium (6)||Toronto (37)||33,185|
|57th||November 30, 1969||Ottawa Rough Riders (7)||29–11||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Autostade||Montreal (2)||33,172|
|58th||November 28, 1970||Montreal Alouettes (2)||23–10||Calgary Stampeders||CNE Stadium (7)||Toronto (38)||32,669|
|59th||November 28, 1971||Calgary Stampeders (2)||14–11||Toronto Argonauts||Empire Stadium (6)||Vancouver (6)||34,584|
|60th||December 3, 1972||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (6)||13–10||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Ivor Wynne Stadium (2)||Hamilton (9)||35,950|
|61st||November 25, 1973||Ottawa Rough Riders (8)||22–18||Edmonton Eskimos||CNE Stadium (8)||Toronto (39)||36,475|
|62nd||November 24, 1974||Montreal Alouettes (3)||20–7||Edmonton Eskimos||Empire Stadium (7)||Vancouver (7)||34,450|
|63rd||November 23, 1975||Edmonton Eskimos (4)||9–8||Montreal Alouettes||McMahon Stadium||Calgary||32,454|
|64th||November 28, 1976||Ottawa Rough Riders (9)||23–20||Saskatchewan Roughriders||CNE Stadium (9)||Toronto (40)||53,389|
|65th||November 27, 1977||Montreal Alouettes (4)||41–6||Edmonton Eskimos||Olympic Stadium||Montreal (3)||68,205|
|66th||November 26, 1978||Edmonton Eskimos (5)||20–13||Montreal Alouettes||CNE Stadium (10)||Toronto (41)||54,695|
|67th||November 25, 1979||Edmonton Eskimos (6)||17–9||Montreal Alouettes||Olympic Stadium (2)||Montreal (4)||65,113|
|68th||November 23, 1980||Edmonton Eskimos (7)||48–10||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||CNE Stadium (11)||Toronto (42)||54,661|
|69th||November 22, 1981||Edmonton Eskimos (8)||26–23||Ottawa Rough Riders||Olympic Stadium (3)||Montreal (5)||52,478|
|70th||November 28, 1982||Edmonton Eskimos (9)||32–16||Toronto Argonauts||CNE Stadium (12)||Toronto (43)||54,741|
|71st||November 27, 1983||Toronto Argonauts (11)||18–17||BC Lions||BC Place||Vancouver (8)||59,345|
|72nd||November 18, 1984||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (8)||47–17||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||Commonwealth Stadium||Edmonton||60,081|
|73rd||November 24, 1985||BC Lions (2)||37–24||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||Olympic Stadium (4)||Montreal (6)||56,723|
|74th||November 30, 1986||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (7)||39–15||Edmonton Eskimos||BC Place (2)||Vancouver (9)||59,579|
|75th||November 29, 1987||Edmonton Eskimos (10)||38–36||Toronto Argonauts||BC Place (3)||Vancouver (10)||59,478|
|76th||November 27, 1988||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (9)||22–21||BC Lions||Lansdowne Park (5)||Ottawa (5)||50,604|
|77th||November 26, 1989||Saskatchewan Roughriders (2)||43–40||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||SkyDome||Toronto (44)||54,088|
|78th||November 25, 1990||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (10)||50–11||Edmonton Eskimos||BC Place (4)||Vancouver (11)||46,968|
|79th||November 24, 1991||Toronto Argonauts (12)||36–21||Calgary Stampeders||Winnipeg Stadium||Winnipeg||51,985|
|80th||November 29, 1992||Calgary Stampeders (3)||24–10||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||SkyDome (2)||Toronto (45)||45,863|
|81st||November 28, 1993||Edmonton Eskimos (11)||33–23||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||McMahon Stadium (2)||Calgary (2)||50,035|
|82nd||November 27, 1994||BC Lions (3)||26–23||Baltimore Club||BC Place (5)||Vancouver (12)||55,097|
|83rd||November 19, 1995||Baltimore Stallions||37–20||Calgary Stampeders||Taylor Field||Regina||52,564|
|84th||November 24, 1996||Toronto Argonauts (13)||43–37||Edmonton Eskimos||Ivor Wynne Stadium (3)||Hamilton (10)||38,595|
|85th||November 16, 1997||Toronto Argonauts (14)||47–23||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Commonwealth Stadium (2)||Edmonton (2)||60,431|
|86th||November 22, 1998||Calgary Stampeders (4)||26–24||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||Winnipeg Stadium (2)||Winnipeg (2)||34,157|
|87th||November 28, 1999||Hamilton Tiger-Cats (8)||32–21||Calgary Stampeders||BC Place (6)||Vancouver (13)||45,118|
|88th||November 26, 2000||BC Lions (4)||28–26||Montreal Alouettes||McMahon Stadium (3)||Calgary (3)||43,822|
|89th||November 25, 2001||Calgary Stampeders (5)||27–19||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Olympic Stadium (5)||Montreal (7)||65,255|
|90th||November 24, 2002||Montreal Alouettes (5)||25–16||Edmonton Eskimos||Commonwealth Stadium (3)||Edmonton (3)||62,531|
|91st||November 16, 2003||Edmonton Eskimos (12)||34–22||Montreal Alouettes||Taylor Field (2)||Regina (2)||50,909|
|92nd||November 21, 2004||Toronto Argonauts (15)||27–19||BC Lions||Frank Clair Stadium (6)||Ottawa (6)||51,242|
|93rd||November 27, 2005||Edmonton Eskimos (13)||38–35||Montreal Alouettes||BC Place (7)||Vancouver (14)||59,157|
|94th||November 19, 2006||BC Lions (5)||25–14||Montreal Alouettes||Canad Inns Stadium (3)||Winnipeg (3)||44,786|
|95th||November 25, 2007||Saskatchewan Roughriders (3)||23–19||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||Rogers Centre (3)||Toronto (46)||52,230|
|96th||November 23, 2008||Calgary Stampeders (6)||22–14||Montreal Alouettes||Olympic Stadium (6)||Montreal (8)||66,308|
|97th||November 29, 2009||Montreal Alouettes (6)||28–27||Saskatchewan Roughriders||McMahon Stadium (4)||Calgary (4)||46,020|
|98th||November 28, 2010||Montreal Alouettes (7)||21–18||Saskatchewan Roughriders||Commonwealth Stadium (4)||Edmonton (4)||63,317|
|99th||November 27, 2011||BC Lions (6)||34–23||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||BC Place (8)||Vancouver (15)||54,313|
|100th||November 25, 2012||Toronto Argonauts (16)||35–22||Calgary Stampeders||Rogers Centre (4)||Toronto (47)||53,208|
|101st||November 24, 2013||Saskatchewan Roughriders (4)||45–23||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||Taylor Field (3)||Regina (3)||44,710|
|102nd||November 30, 2014||Calgary Stampeders (7)||20–16||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||BC Place (9)||Vancouver (16)||52,056|
|103rd||November 29, 2015||Edmonton Eskimos (14)||26–20||Ottawa Redblacks||Investors Group Field||Winnipeg (4)||36,634|
|104th||November 27, 2016||Ottawa Redblacks (1)||39–33||Calgary Stampeders||BMO Field||Toronto (48)||33,421|
|105th||November 26, 2017||Toronto Argonauts (17)||27–24||Calgary Stampeders||TD Place Stadium (7)||Ottawa (7)||36,154|
|106th||November 25, 2018||Calgary Stampeders (8)||27–16||Ottawa Redblacks||Commonwealth Stadium (5)||Edmonton (5)||55,819|
|107th||November 24, 2019||Winnipeg Blue Bombers (11)||33–12||Hamilton Tiger-Cats||McMahon Stadium (5)||Calgary (5)||35,439|
|—||2020||Canceled due to the cancellation of the 2020 CFL season as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic||—||—||—|
|108th||December 12, 2021||Tim Hortons Field||Hamilton (11)|
|109th||2022||Mosaic Stadium||Regina (4)|
Although the official website of the Hamilton Tiger-Cats considers them as the same team,the Tiger-Cats, Hamilton Alerts, Hamilton Tigers and Hamilton Flying Wildcats are all listed separately because, when the latter three were active, the teams competed as separate franchises. The Tigers and Flying Wildcats merged in 1950 to create the Tiger-Cats.
|Appearances||Team||Wins||Losses||Win %||Last Win|
|25||Winnipeg Blue Bombers||11||14||.440||2019|
|15||Ottawa Rough Riders||9||6||.600|
|6||University of Toronto Varsity Blues||4||2||.666|
|4||Toronto Balmy Beach||2||2||.500|
|2||Hamilton Flying Wildcats||1||1||.500|
|2||Edmonton Elks / Edmonton Eskimos||0||2||.000|
|2||Toronto Parkdale Canoe Club||0||2||.000|
|2||Winnipeg RCAF Bombers||0||2||.000|
|1||Montreal AAA Winged Wheelers||1||0||1.000|
|1||St. Hyacinthe-Donnacona Navy||1||0||1.000|
|1||Toronto RCAF Hurricanes||1||0||1.000|
|1||Toronto Rowing Association||0||1||.000|
|1||Winnipeg Tammany Tigers||0||1||.000|
The Grey Cup is both the championship game of the Canadian Football League (CFL) and the trophy awarded to the victorious team playing in the namesake championship of professional Canadian football. The game is contested between the winners of the CFL's East and West Divisional playoffs and is one of Canadian television's largest annual sporting events. The Toronto Argonauts have the most Grey Cup wins (17) since its introduction in 1909, while the Edmonton Elks have the most Grey Cup wins (11) since the creation of the CFL in 1958. The latest, the 107th Grey Cup, took place in Calgary, Alberta, on November 24, 2019, when the Winnipeg Blue Bombers defeated the Hamilton Tiger-Cats 33–12.
The 1995 Canadian Football League season was the 38th season of the CFL, and the 42nd in the modern era of Canadian football.
The 1994 Canadian Football League season is considered to be the 41st season in modern-day Canadian football, although it is officially the 37th Canadian Football League season.
The 1993 Canadian Football League season is considered to be the 40th season in modern-day Canadian football, although it is officially the 36th Canadian Football League season.
The 1987 Canadian Football League season is considered to be the 34th season in modern-day Canadian football, although it is officially the 30th Canadian Football League season.
The 1986 Canadian Football League season is considered to be the 33rd season in modern-day Canadian football, although it is officially the 29th Canadian Football League season.
The 1958 CFL season was the inaugural season of the Canadian Football League. The Hamilton Tiger-Cats and Winnipeg Blue Bombers met again for Canadian football supremacy. The Bombers turned the tables on the Tiger-Cats this time, winning their first Grey Cup since 1941.
The 2008 Canadian Football League season was the 55th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 51st season for the league. It was also the first CFL season in which all of the league's regular season and post-season games, including the Grey Cup game, were aired on TSN. This meant the CFL was no longer aired on broadcast television in Canada. As of 2008, TSN was available in approximately 8.8 million of Canada's 13 million households. Montreal hosted the 96th Grey Cup at Olympic Stadium on November 23, when the championship was won by the Calgary Stampeders.
The 102nd Grey Cup was a Canadian football game played November 30, 2014, between the West Division champion Calgary Stampeders and East Division champion Hamilton Tiger-Cats, to determine the Canadian Football League (CFL) championship for the 2014 season. The contest was held at BC Place stadium in Vancouver, British Columbia. The Stampeders won the contest 20–16 to claim their seventh Grey Cup championship in franchise history and first since 2008. Calgary quarterback Bo Levi Mitchell was named the Grey Cup Most Valuable Player, while Hamilton's Andy Fantuz received the Dick Suderman Trophy as most outstanding Canadian.
The 2009 Canadian Football League season was the 56th season of modern professional Canadian football. Officially, it was the 52nd season of the league. The Montreal Alouettes won the 97th Grey Cup on November 29 with a last second 28–27 win over the Saskatchewan Roughriders. The 19-week regular schedule, issued February 3, 2009, began on July 1, which was only the second time in league history that a CFL season started on Canada Day, with the first occurring in 1998. The playoffs started on November 15 and two weeks of pre-season games began June 17.
The 2011 Canadian Football League season was the 58th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 54th season of the league. The complete schedule was released on February 18 and featured the defending Grey Cup champion Montreal Alouettes opening the season against the visiting BC Lions on Thursday, June 30, 2011. The season was among the most notable in the modern era for the competitiveness of the teams; going into the final week, five teams were tied for first place in the league, a first in modern CFL history. It was also the first time since 1982 that all teams finished with fewer than 12 wins in the regular season. As well, for the first time since 1950, the start of the modern era, all four teams competing in the divisional finals were different from the four teams that had competed in the division finals the previous year. Newly renovated BC Place Stadium in Vancouver hosted the 99th Grey Cup on November 27, with the hometown Lions defeating the Winnipeg Blue Bombers 34–23 in front of a sold-out crowd.
The 2012 Canadian Football League season was the 59th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 55th season for the league. The pre-season began on June 13, 2012, and the regular season started on June 29, 2012. Rogers Centre in Toronto hosted the 100th Grey Cup on November 25, with the hometown Toronto Argonauts defeating the Calgary Stampeders 35-22.
The 2013 Canadian Football League season was the 60th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 56th season of the league.
The 2014 Canadian Football League season was the 61st season of modern Canadian professional football. It was the 57th season of the league. Vancouver hosted the 102nd Grey Cup on November 30. The league expanded to nine teams with the addition of the Ottawa Redblacks, giving the CFL nine teams for the first time since the 2005 season. As a result of the expansion, the schedule shifted to a 20-week regular season plus three weeks of playoffs ; the season started on June 26, 2014.
The 103rd Grey Cup was a Canadian football game that was played on November 29, 2015 between the East Division champion Ottawa Redblacks and the West Division champion Edmonton Eskimos to decide the Canadian Football League (CFL) championship for the 2015 season. The game was played at Investors Group Field in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Shaw Communications was the presenting sponsor of the game; it was the first time in CFL history that the Grey Cup has been sponsored. The Eskimos won the contest 26–20 to claim their 14th Grey Cup championship in franchise history and first since 2005. Mike Reilly was named Most Valuable Player and Shamawd Chambers received the Dick Suderman Trophy as Most Valuable Canadian. It was the Eskimos' first Grey Cup win that did not involve Hugh Campbell in any capacity with the organization since the 1975 Grey Cup.
The 2015 Canadian Football League season was the 62nd season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 58th season of the league. The Edmonton Eskimos won the 103rd Grey Cup on November 29, defeating the Ottawa Redblacks 26–20 in Winnipeg. The schedule was released February 13, 2015 and the regular season began on June 25, 2015.
The 2017 Canadian Football League season was the 64th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 60th season of the league. The regular season began on June 22 and concluded on November 4. The playoffs commenced on November 12 and concluded on November 26 with the Toronto Argonauts defeating the Calgary Stampeders to win the 105th Grey Cup.
The 2018 Canadian Football League season was the 65th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 61st season of the league. Edmonton hosted the 106th Grey Cup on November 25, 2018. The CFL announced that this season will move to a 21-week regular season to increase player rest time and reduce short turnaround-times for games. Given the change, the regular season began on June 14, 2018, one week earlier than usual, and concluded on November 3, 2018.
The 2019 Canadian Football League season was the 66th season of modern Canadian professional football. Officially, it was the 62nd season of the league. The regular season began on June 13, 2019, and concluded with the playing of the 107th Grey Cup in Calgary on November 24, 2019 —where the Winnipeg Blue Bombers defeated the Hamilton Tiger-Cats 33–12 to win their first Grey Cup since 1990.
The 107th Grey Cup decided the champion of the 2019 season in the Canadian Football League (CFL). The match was played on November 24, 2019 between the Winnipeg Blue Bombers and the Hamilton Tiger-Cats at McMahon Stadium in Calgary, Alberta. Winnipeg defeated Hamilton, 33–12. This was the Blue Bombers' first Grey Cup victory since 1990, ending one of the longest championship droughts in CFL history. Winnipeg's Andrew Harris was named both Most Valuable Player and Most Valuable Canadian of the game; the first time one player had won both honours in the same game.
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