|2001–02 Calgary Flames · NHL|
|Goals for||201 (22nd)|
|Goals against||220 (20th)|
|General Manager||Craig Button|
|Captain||Dave Lowry (Oct-Feb.)|
Bob Boughner (Feb-Apr)
Craig Conroy (Feb-Apr)
|Alternate captains||Jarome Iginla|
|Goals||Jarome Iginla (52)|
|Assists||Craig Conroy (48)|
|Points||Jarome Iginla (96)|
|Penalties in minutes||Bob Boughner (170)|
|Wins||Roman Turek (30)|
|Goals against average||Roman Turek (2.53)|
|← Seasons →|
The 2001–02 Calgary Flames season was the 22nd National Hockey League season in Calgary. It began with wholesale changes, as second year General Manager Craig Button continued to change the look of the team. In two separate draft-day trades, the Flames dealt goaltender Fred Brathwaite and forwards Valeri Bure and Jason Wiemer away, gaining back Roman Turek and Rob Niedermayer.
The changes appeared to pay off, as the Flames stormed out to a 13–2–2–2 record, and first place in the division. The result prompted the Flames to sign Turek - a pending unrestricted free agent - to a long-term deal. The team, however, collapsed, winning only 19 of their remaining 63 games, finishing 4th in the Northwest Division, and out of the playoffs for the sixth consecutive season.
Individually, Jarome Iginla broke into the spotlight, leading the NHL in goals (52) and points (96). His season would land him the Rocket Richard Trophy, the Art Ross Trophy and the Lester B. Pearson Award. Iginla also finished second in Hart Memorial Trophy voting, tied with winner Jose Theodore on points (434), but behind Theodore in first place votes (26–23).
Iginla was also a member of Canada's team at the 2002 Salt Lake Olympics. He recorded two goals in the gold medal game against the United States, which Canada won 5–2 to claim their first ice hockey gold medal in 50 years.
Regular season[edit | edit source]
Game log[edit | edit source]
|2001–02 Game Log|
Playoffs[edit | edit source]
The Flames finished 11th in the Western Conference, 15 points back of the 8th place Vancouver Canucks. This was the sixth consecutive season the Flames failed to qualify for the post-season.
Player stats[edit | edit source]
Skaters[edit | edit source]
Note: GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; PIM = Penalty minutes
|All traded players||--||3||5||8||68||-||-||-||-||-|
†Denotes player spent time with another team before joining Calgary. Stats reflect time with the Flames only.
Bold text denotes league leader.
Goaltenders[edit | edit source]
Note: GP = Games played; TOI = Time on ice (minutes); W = Wins; L = Losses; OT = Overtime/shootout losses; GA = Goals against; SO = Shutouts; SV% = Save percentage; GAA = Goals against average
Transactions[edit | edit source]
The Flames were involved in the following transactions during the 2002–03 season:
Trades[edit | edit source]
|June 23, 2001||To Calgary Flames
2001 2nd round pick
|To Florida Panthers |
|June 23, 2001||To Calgary Flames
2001 4th round pick
|To St. Louis Blues |
2001 9th round pick
|June 24, 2001||To Calgary Flames
|To Philadelphia Flyers |
2002 4th round pick
|December 18, 2001||To Calgary Flames
|To Atlanta Thrashers |
|March 19, 2002||To Calgary Flames
|To Nashville Predators |
Free agents[edit | edit source]
Draft picks[edit | edit source]
|Rnd||Pick||Player||Nationality||Position||Team (league)||NHL statistics|
|1||14||Chuck Kobasew||Canada||RW||Boston College (HE)||361||78||76||154||270|
|2||41||Andrei Taratukhin||Russia||C||Avangard Omsk (RSL)|
|2||56||Andrei Medvedev||Russia||G||Spartak Moscow (RSL)|
|4||108||Tomi Maki||Finland||RW||Jokerit (FIN)||1||0||0||0||0|
|4||124||Egor Shastin||Russia||F||Avangard Omsk (RSL)|
|5||145||James Hakewill||United States||D||Westminster (USHS)|
|5||164||Yuri Trubachev||Russia||C||St. Petersburg (RUS)|
|7||207||Garrett Bembridge||Canada||RW||Saskatoon Blades (WHL)|
|7||220||David Moss||United States||RW||Cedar Rapids RoughRiders (USHL)||163||34||34||68||44|
|8||233||Joe Campbell||United States||D||Des Moines Buccaneers (USHL)|
|8||251||Ville Hamalainen||Finland||RW||Saipa (FIN)|
- Statistics are updated to the end of the 2008–09 NHL season. Players in italics were active on an NHL roster in 2008–09.
Farm teams[edit | edit source]
The baby Flames followed up their Calder Cup winning season with a disappointing 29–34–13–4 result in 2001–02, finishing in last place in the Canadian Division, missing the playoffs. Blair Betts led the Flames with just 49 points, while Dany Sabourin was the top goaltender in limited action.
The Chiefs finished the 2001–02 ECHL season with a 39–31–2 record, good enough for third place in the Northwest Division. They were knocked out of the playoffs in the second round by the Dayton Bombers.
See also[edit | edit source]
References[edit | edit source]
- Player stats: 2006–07 Calgary Flames Media Guide - 2001–02 stats, p. 110.
- Game log: 2001–02 Calgary Flames game log on espn.com.
- Team standings: 2001–02 NHL standings at hockeydb.com.
- Flames ink Turek long-term, cbc sports, November 20, 2001, accessed December 19, 2006.
- Flames ship Savard to Thrashers, cbc sports, November 15, 2002, accessed December 19, 2006.
- NHL Awards 2002, proicehockey.about.com, accessed December 19, 2006.
- Jose Theodore named NHL MVP, cbc sports, June 27, 2002, accessed December 19, 2006.
- Stand on guard for thee, CNNSI.com, February 24, 2002, accessed December 22, 2006.
- Off-season trades and signings, cbc sports, July 17, 2002, accessed December 6, 2006.
- 2001 NHL Entry Draft results, nhl.com, accessed December 18, 2006.
- 2001–02 Saint John Flames stats, hockeydb.com, accessed December 21, 2006.
|Franchise||Seasons · Players · Coaches · General Managers · Records · Draft Picks · Award Winners|
|Lore||Atlanta Flames · Battle of Alberta|
|Affiliates||Stockton Heat (AHL) • Kansas City Mavericks (ECHL)|
|Arenas||Stampede Corral · Scotiabank Saddledome|
|See also||Calgary Hitmen · Ice hockey in Calgary|
|Calgary Flames Seasons|
|Atlanta · 1980–81 · 1981–82 · 1982–83 · 1983–84 · 1984–85 · 1985–86 · 1986–87 · 1987–88 · 1988–89 · 1989–90 · 1990–91 · 1991–92 · 1992–93 · 1993–94 · 1994–95 · 1995–96 · 1996–97 · 1997–98 · 1998–99 · 1999–00 · 2000–01 · 2001–02 · 2002–03 · 2003–04 · 2004–05 · 2005–06 · 2006–07 · 2007–08 · 2008–09 · 2009–10 · 2010–11 · 2011–12 · 2012–13 · 2013–14 · 2014–15 · 2015–16 · 2016–17 · 2017–18 · 2018–19
Bold indicates Stanley Cup victory
|2001–02 NHL season by team|
|Atlantic||New Jersey • NY Islanders • NY Rangers • Philadelphia • Pittsburgh|
|Northeast||Boston • Buffalo • Montreal • Ottawa • Toronto|
|Southeast||Atlanta • Carolina • Florida • Tampa Bay • Washington|
|Central||Chicago • Columbus • Detroit • Nashville • St. Louis|
|Northwest||Calgary • Colorado • Edmonton • Minnesota • Vancouver|
|Pacific||Anaheim • Dallas • Los Angeles • Phoenix • San Jose|
|See also||2001 NHL Entry Draft • All-Star Game • Stanley Cup Playoffs|
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at 2001–02 Calgary Flames season. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).|