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Not surprisingly, the bad blood lingered for a bit and the Red Wings were in yet another huge fight with the Avalanche the very next season.
This one started right at the outset of the game, with things calming down eventually so that play could continue. But with Detroit leading with around seven minutes left to play in the third period, things got heated again.
Lapointe ended up dropping Colorado defenseman Aaron Miller to the ice. This time, it was the Detroit goalie who came out on top.
Clark nailed McSorley a few times , but before either of them could drop the other to the ice the linesmen got in and broke it up.
A tough hit behind the net caused a pile of players between the Washington Capitals and Philadelphia Flyers back in After that was finished, play resumed and New York put up two more goals before things got ugly yet again.
It was in the second period, and the two teams began to fight — this one was more of a war than a brawl. Wendel Clark kicked it off by dropping Daniel Lacroix to the ice and getting in some punches, which that led to the two goalies Ron Hextall and Felix Potvin to have it at as well.
It was quite the finish to what simply goes into the books as a Flyers victory. The Flyers got into it again later in , this time with the Montreal Canadiens.
It began with some simple shoving on the part of Lacroix , and ended up with a group of players pressed up against the glass going at it.
In this may-lay, there were sticks, gloves, and other equipment littered all over the ice. Some more fun with the Flyers, this time ahead a few years in against the Ottawa Senators.
Other fights broke out afterwards as the crowd cheered on. Canucks coach John Tortorella was screaming at the Calgary coaching staff as the whole thing went on, with four separate fights happening all before any portion of the game really had actually begun.
Most fans remember this series for the April 4, massacre. In summary: penalty minutes. Multiple ejections.
This exchange of unpleasantries was during the second game of the quarterfinals in the NHL playoffs, which the Islanders would win, , over the hapless Bruins.
Arguably the best fight between the two happened all the way back in , in Game 4 of the Stanley Cup Finals. It featured Pierre Bouchard and Stan Johnathan.
Check out the entire fight above. Part of the beauty is that both teams were so heavily involved. The whole debacle ensued at the end of pregame warmups, with most of the players already heading to their respective dressing rooms.
Palma believe that fighting shows a lack of discipline on the part of participants, as well as a lack of fairness in certain cases, including when fighters have a size disparity.
Various politicians and hockey figures have expressed opposition to fighting. In , David Johnston , the Governor General of Canada , said that fighting should not be part of the sport.
But we're not looking to have a debate on whether fighting is good or bad or should be part of the game.
Community members often become involved in the debate over banning fighting. In December , a school board trustee in London, Ontario attended a London Knights game and was shocked by the fighting and by the crowd's positive reaction to it.
This experience led him to organize an ongoing effort to ban fighting in the Ontario Hockey League , where the Knights compete, by attempting to gain the support of other school boards and by writing letters to OHL administrators.
The first known death directly related to a hockey fight occurred when Don Sanderson of the Whitby Dunlops , a top-tier senior amateur team in Ontario's Major League Hockey , died in January , a month after sustaining a head injury during a fight: Sanderson's helmet came off during the fight, and when he fell to the ice, he hit his head.
Fighters such as Bob Probert and Boogaard have been posthumously diagnosed with chronic traumatic encephalopathy , a degenerative disease of the brain caused by repeated brain trauma.
While the NHL took steps to limit head trauma from blindslide hits, it was criticized for doing nothing to reduce fighting, which consists of repeated deliberate blows to the head.
Beginning in the —17 season, the American Hockey League imposed a fighting major counter, similar to the National Basketball Association 's unsportsmanlike technical foul counter and soccer's accumulated cards.
A player who collects ten major penalties for fighting during the season will be suspended one game, and will be suspended one game for each fighting major for the next three penalties the 11th, 12th, and 13th fighting majors.
A player is suspended two games for his 14th and subsequent major penalty for fighting. If one player involved in the fight is charged with an instigator penalty, the opponent will not have the fighting major count towards suspension.
There are several informal rules governing fighting in ice hockey that players rarely discuss but take quite seriously.
This agreement helps both players avoid being given an instigator penalty, and helps keep unwilling participants out of fights.
Enforcers typically only fight each other, with only the occasional spontaneous fight breaking out between one or two opponents who do not usually fight.
Long-standing rivalries result in numerous rematches, especially if one of the enforcers has to decline an invitation to fight during a given game.
This is one of the reasons that enforcers may fight at the beginning of a game, when nothing obvious has happened to agitate the opponents. Another important aspect of etiquette is simply fighting fairly and cleanly.
Fairness is maintained by not wearing equipment that could injure the opposing fighter, such as face shields, gloves, or masks,  and not assaulting referees or linesmen.
Otherwise, they risk losing the respect of their teammates and fans. Sportsmanship is also an important aspect when it comes to fights. While an enforcer may start a fight in response to foul play, it is generally not acceptable to start a fight to retaliate against an opponent who scored fairly.
Fighting tactics are governed by several actual rules and enforcers will also adopt informal tactics particular to their style and personality.
One tactic adopted by players is known as "going for it", in which the player puts his head down and just throws as many punches as he can, as fast as he can.
In the process, that player takes as many punches as he delivers, although some of them are to the hard forehead. Fighters usually must keep one hand on their opponent's jersey since the ice surface makes maintaining balance very difficult.
For this reason, the majority of a hockey fight consists of the players holding on with one hand and punching with the other.
Other examples include Gordie Howe's tactic of holding the sweater of his opponent right around the armpit of his preferred punching arm so as to impede his movement.
Probert, of the Detroit Red Wings and Chicago Blackhawks , was known to allow his opponents to punch until they showed signs of tiring, at which time he would take over and usually dominate the fight.
Some consider long-time Buffalo Sabres enforcer Rob Ray to be the reason that hockey jerseys are now equipped with tie-down straps "fight straps" that prevent their removal; he would always remove his jersey during fights so his opponents would have nothing to grab on to.
This is commonly referred to as the "Rob Ray Rule". Throughout a game, the referee and linesmen have a role in preventing fights through the way they are managing the game—calling penalties, breaking up scuffles before they escalate, etc.
None of these responsibilities are written in the NHL's rule book, but often are guided by "common sense", according to officials.
In a single fight situation the linesmen will communicate with each other as to which player they will take during the fight, clear out any sticks, gloves, or other equipment that has been dropped and wait for a safe time to enter the fight, which they will do together.
If both players are still standing while the linesmen enter, the linesmen will approach from each side never from behind , bring their arms over the combatants' arms and wrap them around, pushing downwards and breaking the players apart.
If the players have fallen, the linesmen will approach from the side never over the skates , getting in between the two players. One linesman will use his body to shield the player on the bottom from the other player while his partner will remove the top player from the fight.
Most linesmen will allow a fight to run its course for their own safety, but will enter a fight regardless if one player has gained a significant advantage over his opponent.
Once the players have been broken up, the linesmen then escort the players off the ice. During this time the referee will keep other players from entering the fight by sending them to a neutral area on the ice and then watching the fight and assessing any other penalties that occur.
In a multiple fight situation the linesmen will normally break up fights together, one fight at a time using the same procedures for a single fight.
The linesmen will communicate with each other which fight to break up. The referee will not normally break up a fight unless the linesmen need assistance, or a fight is occurring where a player has gained a significant advantage over the other player, leading to concerns of significant injury.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Physical play in ice hockey. This article is about condoned fighting in ice hockey. For disallowed violent acts, see Violence in ice hockey.
Main article: Enforcer ice hockey. The Perspective. Retrieved 25 August The Vancouver Province. Retrieved 27 March Archived from the original on 22 February Retrieved 19 June Barrie Examiner.
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. Detroit Red Wings vs. Colorado Avalanche. Video: YouTube. Pierre Bouchard vs. Stan Jonathan.
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