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Encyclopedia > Glenn Anderson

Glenn Anderson (b. October 2, 1960 in Vancouver, British Columbia) was a forward in the National Hockey League. He played in the NHL for the Edmonton Oilers, Toronto Maple Leafs, New York Rangers, and the St. Louis Blues. He also had stints with the Canadian National Team and various teams in the Finnish, German, Swiss, and Italian leagues. He retired from professional hockey in 1997. October 2nd is the 275th day (276th in leap years) of the year in the Gregorian Calendar, with 90 days remaining. ... 1960 was a leap year starting on Friday (link will take you to calendar). ... {{Canadian City/Disable Field={{{Disable Motto Link}}}}} Motto: By sea, land and air we prosper City of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Location. ... Motto: Splendor Sine Occasu (Splendour without diminishment) Other Canadian provinces and territories Capital Victoria Largest city Vancouver Lieutenant Governor Iona Campagnolo Premier Gordon Campbell (BC Liberal) Area 944,735 km² (5th)  - Land 925,186 km²  - Water 19,549 km² (2. ... The National Hockey League (NHL) is a professional sports organization composed of ice hockey teams in the United States and Canada, where it is also known by its French name, Ligue Nationale de Hockey. ... The Edmonton Oilers are a National Hockey League team based in Edmonton, Alberta. ... The Toronto Maple Leafs are a National Hockey League team based in Toronto, Ontario. ... The New York Rangers (NYR) are a National Hockey League team based in New York City. ... The St. ...

Contents

Background and Early Career

Anderson played for the University of Denver in the NCAA for a year before joining the Canadian National Team in 1979-80, helping to represent Canada at the 1980 Olympics. He also played with the Seattle Breakers in the WHL that season. The Oilers drafted him in the fourth round of the 1979 NHL Entry Draft (69th overall). He joined the Oilers roster in the 1980-81 season. The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA, often said NC-Double-A) is a voluntary association of about 1200 institutions, conferences, organizations and individuals that organizes the athletics programs of many colleges and universities in the United States. ... For months before the Olympic Games, runners relay the Olympic Flame from Olympia to the opening ceremony. ... This article refers to the junior Western Hockey League, and not the pro Western Hockey League (professional). ...


NHL Playing Career

Anderson played 10 full seasons with the Oilers, from the 1980-81 to 1990-91 season inclusive. He was traded (with Grant Fuhr) to the Toronto Maple Leafs in 1991, where he played two seasons and part of another. The Leafs traded Anderson to the Rangers (for Mike Gartner) just in time for their 1994 Stanley Cup win. Grant Fuhr (b. ... Mike Gartner (born October 29th, 1959) was a Canadian professional hockey player who played in both the NHL and WHA. Born Michael Alfred Gartner in Ottawa, Ontario, he was originally selected by the Washington Capitals in the first round of the 1979 NHL Entry Draft. ...


Although Anderson played parts of the 1995-95 and 1995-96 seasons with the Blues and the Oilers, he did not play much in the NHL after his time with the Rangers, playing only another 68 regular season and 17 playoff games split over those two seasons. He was also, briefly, a Vancouver Canuck, but never played with them as upon signing with them in January 1996 he had to clear waivers, and the Oilers claimed him. (At the time, it was assumed this was long-awaited revenge for the Canucks having claimed Colin Campbell from waivers off the Oilers in the early 1980s. Then-GM Glen Sather is reputed to have never forgotten that incident, as he felt that the Canucks had agreed to not claim Campbell.) The Vancouver Canucks are a professional National Hockey League ice hockey team based in Vancouver, British Columbia. ... There have been several notable people named Colin Campbell: For the British soldier, see Colin Campbell, 1st Baron Clyde For the Governor of Nova Scotia, see Colin Campbell (politician) For the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Nottingham, see Colin Campbell (academic) For the oil industry analyst, see Colin Campbell... Glen Sather (born September 2, 1943) in High River, Alberta, Canada) was a left wing in the World Hockey Association and National Hockey League. ...


Notable Achievements

Glenn Anderson won 5 Stanley Cups with the Oilers and another with the Rangers. He represented Canada at the 1980 Olympic Games, as well as twice at the World Championships and twice at the Canada Cup. A World Championship is any contest to determine the best in the world in a particular field. ... The Canada Cup refers to several types of professional sporting events held in Canada: It is also the previous name of the World Cup of Golf. ...


Anderson was noted for his aggressive "to the net" playing style, typifying the NHL power forward in the early 1980s. As an NHL player, he scored 498 goals and 601 assists in 1129 regular season games, and added another 93 goals and 121 assists in 225 playoff games.


Post Career

Although Glenn Anderson was expected to be inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame (HHOF), he has not been entered as of 2005. Many supporters expect that his statistics, particularily in the playoffs, would merit a place in the HHOF, however, his retirement has been clouded by failure to pay child support. Another contemporary of Anderson who has also never been inducted is Dino Cicarelli.


See also

The Edmonton Oilers are a National Hockey League team based in Edmonton, Alberta. ... The Toronto Maple Leafs are a National Hockey League team based in Toronto, Ontario. ... The New York Rangers (NYR) are a National Hockey League team based in New York City. ... The St. ...

Sources/External References

  • Unknown. Oilers Heritage (http://www.oilersheritage.com).
  • Unknown. Legends of Hockey (http://www.legendsofhockey.net:8080/LegendsOfHockey/jsp/SearchPlayer.jsp?player=10021).

  Results from FactBites:
 
92142 -- In re Anderson -- Per Curiam -- Kansas Supreme Court (1702 words)
Anderson was on notice of the issues regarding his professional conduct as early as October 2002, merely 6 months after he had received his license to practice law.
Anderson had opportunities to improve his professional performance as early as the fall of 2002, but he chose to ignore the advice he was given.
Anderson's untimely recognition of his errors does not constitute a unique circumstance or lead us to conclude this is an exceptional case with persuasive mitigating factors.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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