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06-03-2012, 10:21 PM
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Join Date: Mar 2008
Location: Orillia, Ontario
Country: Canada
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Doug Gilmour !!!

Awards and Achievements:
Stanley Cup Champion (1989)

Selke Winner (1993)

Hart voting – 2nd(1993), 4th(1987), 4th(1994)
Selke voting – 1st(1993), 2nd(1994), 5th(1992), 6th(1987), 6th(1989), 9th(1990), 12th(1985), 13th(1991), 14th(1997)
All-Star voting – 3rd(1993), 3rd(1994), 5th(1987)

Scoring Accomplishments:
Points – 4th(1993), 5th(1987), 7th(1993), 17th(1997), 17th(2000), 19th(1992)
Goals – 10th(1987)
Assists – 2nd(1993), 2nd(1993), 5th(1987), 6th(1997), 8th(1990), 11th(1991), 12th(1989), 12th(1992), 13th(2000)

Play-off Points – 1st(1986), 2nd(1993), 4th(1994), 5th(1989)
Play-off Goals – 5th(1986), 5th(1989), 5th(1993)
Play-off Assists – 1st(1993), 2nd(1994), 5th(1986), 7th(1989), 8th(1988)

Originally Posted by Maple Leafs Legends
His game was all about heart and determination and he would not hesitate to carve his initials into an opponent. His use of the stick kept other players wary and he would go a little “crazy” every now and then when the team needed a spark. He was too small to be a fighter but he would always defend a teammate, taking on the much larger Brett Lindros one night after Lindros had crushed Todd Gill into the boards. Gilmour was a gifted play-maker with a deft passing touch and he scored just enough goals to be a threat. Give him some wingers to work with – as the Leafs did with Glenn Anderson, Wendel Clark, Nik Borschevsky, and Dave Andreychuk – and Gilmour could make anyone with a little talent look like a star. Unlike many attackers, he paid attention to defence, and he was the best two-way players on the team.


He was an incredible warrior and his face often showed the tremendous beating he was taking to get the Leafs past Detroit and St. Louis and almost Los Angeles.
Originally Posted by Maple Leafs Top 100
Although Gilmour’s stay in Toronto – including one final game with the Leafs at Calgary in March 2003 when a knee injury ended his career – spanned 393 games in the regular season and 52 playoff matches, his fingerprints are all over the club’s record books. He scored 131 goals and 321 assists for 452 points to average 1.15 points-per-game during the regular season play and added 17 goals and 60 assists for the 77 points to average 1.48 points-per-game in the play-offs. Gilmour’s 127 points in 1992-93 and 11 points in 1993-94 are first and third, respectively, on the Leafs all-time list. His 95 assists in 1992-93 and 84 assists in 1993-94 are first and second in Leafs annals. Number 93’s playoff totals in assists and points both zoomed to number one on the club; his 25 assists in 1993 and 22 assists in ’94 are one-two by a Leaf in the postseason. His six assists during a 6-1 win over Minnesota on February 13, 1993, equaled the Leafs record that defenceman Babe Pratt had set on January 8, 1944.


Gilmour emerged as the central force in restoring pride in the organization. While he always credited the march of the Leafs to the final four in 1993 and ’94 as a total team achievement, there’s no question those developments would never have happened without Gilmour. At 5’9” and 177 pounds soaking wet, Gilmour repeatedly sparked the Leafs and proved that, despite the NHL’s swing to behemoths, the game still had room for relentless little guys.
Originally Posted by Ultimate Hockey – Biography
Gilmour is a special player, a player who can rally his teammates. He’s not the smooth, speedy type of player, but he’s a relentless attacker, both offensively and defensively. If you need a goal, he sets one up. If you need an emotional lift, he delivers a big hit. Either way, you’re glad Killer is on your side.
Originally Posted by Ultimate Hockey – Roy of Kings
Sparked by the dynamic Doug Gilmour, the Leafs were looking to pull off the upset of the year.
Originally Posted by Pat Burns
Dougie plays like he owes us.
Originally Posted by Bob Gainey
Gilmour had a great game. He broke the game wide open for them. He’s so dedicated. That kind of player makes it so much easier for a coach. I wish our young players could watch him and understand better what it takes.
Originally Posted by Kevin Allen
Roy is a cocky, arrogant athlete who somehow manages not to offend either his friends of his foes. He’s the Mohammad Ali of hockey.

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