Tom Campbell (ice hockey)

Last updated
Tom Campbell
Born(1922-03-10)March 10, 1922
Toronto, ON, CAN
Died March 26, 1996(1996-03-26) (aged 74)
Toronto, ON, CAN
Height 5 ft 10 in (178 cm)
Weight 170 lb (77 kg; 12 st 2 lb)
Position Defenseman
Shot Left
Played for East York Lyndhursts
Pittsburgh Hornets
Hollywood Wolves
Washington Lions
National teamFlag of Canada (Pantone).svg  Canada
Playing career 19381954
Medal record
Men's ice hockey
Silver medal icon (S initial).svg 1951 Stockholm Ice hockey

Thomas Joseph Campbell (March 10, 1922 March 26, 1996) was a Canadian ice hockey player with the East York Lyndhursts. He captained the team that won a silver medal at the 1954 World Ice Hockey Championships in Stockholm, Sweden. He also played with the Pittsburgh Hornets, Washington Lions, and Hollywood Wolves. [1]

Related Research Articles

Stanley Cup Championship trophy awarded annually in the National Hockey League

The Stanley Cup is the championship trophy awarded annually to the National Hockey League (NHL) playoff champion. It is the oldest existing trophy to be awarded to a professional sports franchise in North America, and the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) considers it to be one of the "most important championships available to the sport". The trophy was commissioned in 1892 as the Dominion Hockey Challenge Cup and is named after Lord Stanley of Preston, the Governor General of Canada, who donated it as an award to Canada's top-ranking amateur ice hockey club. The entire Stanley family supported the sport, the sons and daughters all playing and promoting the game. The first Cup was awarded in 1893 to Montreal Hockey Club, and winners from 1893 to 1914 were determined by challenge games and league play. Professional teams first became eligible to challenge for the Stanley Cup in 1906. In 1915, the National Hockey Association (NHA) and the Pacific Coast Hockey Association (PCHA), the two main professional ice hockey organizations, reached a gentlemen's agreement in which their respective champions would face each other annually for the Stanley Cup. It was established as the de facto championship trophy of the NHL in 1926 and then the de jure NHL championship prize in 1947.

The Hockey Hall of Fame is a museum and hall of fame located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Dedicated to the history of ice hockey, it holds exhibits about players, teams, National Hockey League (NHL) records, memorabilia and NHL trophies, including the Stanley Cup. Founded in Kingston, Ontario, the Hockey Hall of Fame was established in 1943 under the leadership of James T. Sutherland. The first class of honoured members was inducted in 1945, before the Hall of Fame had a permanent location. It moved to Toronto in 1958 after the NHL withdrew its support for the International Hockey Hall of Fame in Kingston, Ontario, due to funding issues. Its first permanent building opened at Exhibition Place in 1961. The hall was relocated in 1993, and is now in Downtown Toronto, inside Brookfield Place, and a historic Bank of Montreal building. The Hockey Hall of Fame has hosted International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) exhibits and the IIHF Hall of Fame since 1998.

Maurice Richard Canadian ice hockey player

Joseph Henri Maurice "Rocket" Richard was a Canadian professional ice hockey player who played 18 seasons in the National Hockey League (NHL) for the Montreal Canadiens. He was the first player in NHL history to score 50 goals in one season, accomplishing the feat in 50 games in 1944–45, and the first to reach 500 career goals. Richard retired in 1960 as the league's all-time leader in goals with 544. He won the Hart Trophy as the NHL's most valuable player in 1947, played in 13 All-Star Games and was named to 14 post-season NHL All-Star Teams, eight on the First-Team. In 2017 Richard was named one of the 100 Greatest NHL Players in history. His younger brother Henri also played his entire career with the Canadiens, the two as teammates for Maurice's last five years. A centre nicknamed the "Pocket Rocket", Henri is enshrined alongside Maurice in the Hockey Hall of Fame.

1966 in Canada

Events from the year 1966 in Canada.

1978 in Canada Canada-related events during the year of 1978

Events from the year 1978 in Canada.

1973 in Canada

Events from the year 1973 in Canada.

Clarence Campbell Former National Hockey League president

Clarence Sutherland Campbell, was the third president of the National Hockey League from 1946 to 1977. The NHL's Clarence S. Campbell Bowl is named for him.

Cassie Campbell Canadian ice hockey player and sportscaster

Cassie DawinCampbell-Pascall, is a former Canadian ice hockey player and broadcaster for Sportsnet and ESPN. Born in Richmond Hill, Ontario, Cassie grew up in Brampton, Ontario, playing for the Brampton Canadettes. She was the captain of the Canadian women's ice hockey team during the 2002 Winter Olympics and led the team to a gold medal. The left winger took on the role of captain again in the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy, and again successfully led her team to the Gold Medal with a 4 – 1 win over Sweden.

Canada womens national ice hockey team

The Canadian women's national ice hockey team is the ice hockey team representing Canada in women's hockey. The team is overseen by Hockey Canada, a member of the International Ice Hockey Federation and participates in international competitions. Canada has been a dominant figure in international competition, having won the majority of major ice hockey tournaments. Canada is rivaled by the United States, the only other winner of a major tournament.

Hod Stuart Canadian ice hockey player

William Hodgson "Hod" Stuart was a Canadian professional ice hockey cover-point who played nine seasons for several teams in different leagues. He also played briefly for the Ottawa Rough Riders football team. With his brother Bruce, Stuart played in the first professional ice hockey league, the American-based International Professional Hockey League (IPHL), where he was regarded as one of the best players in the league.

Brian Campbell Canadian ice hockey player

Brian Wesley Campbell is a Canadian former professional ice hockey defenceman. He played for the Buffalo Sabres, San Jose Sharks, Chicago Blackhawks and Florida Panthers of the National Hockey League (NHL). He won the Stanley Cup with the Blackhawks in 2010, assisting on the deciding goal.

The 1962–63 NHL season was the 46th season of the National Hockey League. Six teams each played 70 games. The Toronto Maple Leafs won their second Stanley Cup in a row as they defeated the Detroit Red Wings four games to one.

Richard Riot Riot that occurred in Montreal, Quebec, Canada

The Richard Riot was a riot on March 17, 1955, in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. The riot was named after Maurice Richard, the star ice hockey player for the Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League (NHL). Following a violent altercation on March 13 in which Richard hit a linesman, NHL president Clarence Campbell suspended him for the remainder of the 1954–55 NHL season, including the playoffs. Montreal fans protested that the suspension was too severe; the team's largely Francophone fan base claimed the length of the suspension was motivated by Richard's French Canadian ethnicity. Outside of Montreal, however, the suspension was seen as justified and, if anything, too short.

The Flyers–Red Army game was a famous international ice hockey game played on January 11, 1976, between the Philadelphia Flyers of the North America-based National Hockey League (NHL), and HC CSKA Moscow of the Soviet Union.

The 1954–55 Montreal Canadiens season was the Canadiens' 46th season of play. The Canadiens finished in second place in the National Hockey League (NHL) with a record of 41 wins, 18 losses, and 11 ties for 93 points. In the playoffs, they defeated the Boston Bruins in five games in the semi-finals before falling to the Detroit Red Wings in seven games in the Stanley Cup Finals.

Jack Campbell (ice hockey) American ice hockey player

Jack Campbell is an American professional ice hockey goaltender for the Toronto Maple Leafs of the National Hockey League (NHL). He was selected in the first round by the Dallas Stars in the 2010 NHL Entry Draft. Prior to his professional career, Campbell played for the Windsor Spitfires and Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds of the Ontario Hockey League.

The Pittsburgh Professional Hockey Club, also referred to as the Pittsburgh Professionals and Pittsburgh Pros, were a professional ice hockey team that participated in the International Professional Hockey League (IPHL) from 1904 until 1907. The team was based in the Duquesne Gardens and was the first inter-city professional hockey team in the city of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The Pros' line-ups included several important early professional hockey players, the most notable being Hod Stuart, who was considered, in certain hockey circles, to be the "greatest hockey player in the world."

Jessica Campbell is a Canadian women's ice hockey player for the Malmö Redhawks of the Damettan. She made her debut with the Canada women's national ice hockey team at the 2014 4 Nations Cup.

Gregory Campbell (ice hockey) Canadian ice hockey player and coach

Gregory James Campbell is a Canadian former professional ice hockey centre and current Vice President of Player Personnel & Development/GM Charlotte Checkers (AHL). He was drafted by the Florida Panthers in the third round, 67th overall, in the 2002 NHL Entry Draft. Campbell is the son of former NHL player and current NHL Director of Hockey Operations Colin Campbell.

2018–19 Wisconsin Badgers womens ice hockey season

The Wisconsin Badgers represented the University of Wisconsin in WCHA women's ice hockey during the 2018-19 NCAA Division I women's ice hockey season. Defeating the Minnesota Golden Gophers in the 2019 NCAA National Collegiate Women's Ice Hockey Tournament, it was the fifth national championship in program history and their first national title since 2011. Goaltender Kristen Campbell recorded 27 saves, recording her 11th shutout of the season. Of note, seniors Sophia Shaver and Annie Pankowski scored for the Badgers in the national championship game. During the 2019 postseason, Pankowski amassed 11 goals in seven games. With her goal in the national championship game, a shorthanded marker in the second period, she set a new program record for most shorthanded goals in Badgers history.

References

  1. "Tom Campbell", Society for International Hockey Research Database, accessed August 4, 2015.