| 5 ft 11 in (1.8 m)|
176 lb (80 kg)
| NHL Team|
| Calgary Flames|
New Jersey Devils
SK Horacka Slavia Trebic
|Born|| August 15 1975,|
Pitt Meadows, BC, CAN
|NHL Draft|| 39th overall, 1993|
New Jersey Devils
|Pro Career||1997 – present|
Brendan Morrison (born August 15, 1975) is a Canadian professional ice hockey centre for the Calgary Flames of the National Hockey League (NHL). He has previously played in the NHL for the New Jersey Devils, Vancouver Canucks, Anaheim Ducks, Dallas Stars and Washington Capitals.
Morrison was selected 39th overall in the 1993 NHL Entry Draft by the Devils after a season in the British Columbia Junior Hockey League (BCJHL); he had won rookie of the year honours for the Interior Conference as a member of the Penticton Panthers. Following his draft, he joined the college hockey ranks with the Michigan Wolverines of the Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA). During his four-year college career, he was named the NCAA Tournament MVP while leading the Wolverines to a national championship in 1996 and won the Hobey Baker Award as the NCAA's player of the year in 1997.
Turning professional in 1997–98, Morrison was named to the American Hockey League (AHL) All-Rookie Team as a member of the Albany River Rats. He played his rookie season in the NHL the following season with the New Jersey Devils before being traded to the Vancouver Canucks in March 2000. He played seven full seasons with the Canucks, which included a club record 534 consecutive regular season games played. As a member of the team's West Coast Express line (with Markus Naslund and Todd Bertuzzi), Morrison enjoyed the most successful years of his career, posting three consecutive 60-point seasons. During the 2004–05 NHL lockout, he played one season with Linköpings HC of the Swedish Elite League. Beginning in 2008, he played stints with the Anaheim Ducks, Dallas Stars and Washington Capitals before joining the Calgary Flames in 2010.
Amateur career (1992–97)
Morrison played one season with the Penticton Panthers of the British Columbia Junior Hockey League (BCJHL) in 1992–93, recording 94 points (35 goals and 59 assists) over 56 games. He ranked second in team scoring, behind Marcel Sakac, and was awarded the Bruce Allison Memorial Trophy as the Interior Conference's rookie of the year.[notes 1] In the off-season, Morrison was selected by the New Jersey Devils 39th overall in the 2nd round of the 1993 NHL Entry Draft.
Upon being drafted, he joined the Michigan Wolverines of the Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA). He had also been approached by the Denver Pioneers and the Maine Black Bears to join their school teams, but ultimately chose Michigan. Registering 48 points (20 goals and 28 assists) over 38 games as a freshman, Morrison was named the CCHA Rookie of the Year for the 1993–94 season. He played on a line with fellow freshman Jason Botterill; the two played together throughout their college career. In the 1994 playoffs, he helped the Wolverines to a CCHA championship. Playing in his sophomore year (1994–95), Morrison improved to 76 points (23 goals and 43 assists) over 39 games and received his first of three consecutive CCHA First Team All-Star selections.
With 72 points over 45 games in 1995–96, Morrison received his first of back-to-back CCHA Player of the Year awards. He added 15 points in 7 post-season games to capture his second CCHA championship with the Wolverines. Advancing to the 1996 NCAA Tournament, Michigan advanced to the final against the Colorado College Tigers. Morrison scored the championship-winning goal 3 minutes and 35 seconds into overtime to win the game 3–2. It was the Wolverines' first national title in 32 years. Michigan's championship-winning team that year included five future NHL players – Morrison, Botterill, Blake Sloan, John Madden, Marty Turco, and Bill Muckalt. In addition to receiving NCAA Tournament MVP honours, Morrison was named to the NCAA West Regional and NCAA Tournament All-American Teams.
Morrison was named team captain in his senior year. He totalled college personal bests that season of 31 goals, 57 assists and 88 points over 43 games, culminating in a Hobey Baker Award as the NCAA's most outstanding player; Morrison had been a finalist for the award the previous two years. The Wolverines repeated as CCHA champions, but lost to the Boston University Terriers in the NCAA semifinal. Morrison completed his four-year college career as the Wolverines' all-time points leader with 284, surpassing Denny Felsner. His points total also ranked seventh all-time among NCAA players.
New Jersey Devils (1997–2000)
Prior to the Devils' training camp, Morrison was signed by the team to a multi-year contract on September 9, 1997. He was seen as an unlikely candidate to secure a roster spot with the Devils; ahead of Morrison on the depth chart were numerous centres, including Doug Gilmour, Bobby Holik and Petr Sykora. As such, he played the majority of the 1997–98 season in the American Hockey League (AHL) with the Devils' minor league affiliate, the Albany River Rats. He scored 35 goals and 84 points over 72 games in the AHL, ranking first in team scoring and eighth in the league overall. He finished second among league rookies in scoring, eight points behind Daniel Briere of the Springfield Falcons, and was named to the AHL All-Rookie Team. His AHL season included a five-goal game against the Hartford Wolfpack on April 1, 1998; two of his goals came short handed into an empty net, as part of a 5–2 Albany win. The feat was one goal shy of the AHL's single-game record.
Morrison also made his NHL debut during the 1997–98 season. He was called up to the Devils in December 1997 as a replacement for winger John MacLean, who had been informally suspended by general manager Lou Lamoriello after requesting to be traded. Playing in his first NHL game on December 4, 1997, Morrison scored against goaltender Tom Barrasso in a 4–0 win against the Pittsburgh Penguins. He received a second call-up in April 1998. Competing in 11 NHL games, he finished the season with 5 goals and 4 assists.
The following season, he secured a full-time roster spot with the Devils. With Doug Gilmour having left the team as a free agent in the 1998 off-season, Morrison was expected to help fill the void at centre. His 46 points (13 goals and 33 assists) over 76 games finished second among league rookies behind Milan Hejduk of the Colorado Avalanche. He ranked fifth in Calder Memorial Trophy voting as the league's rookie of the year with one first-place ballot (the award was given to the Avalanche's Chris Drury).
Becoming a restricted free agent in the off-season, Morrison was given a one-year qualifying offer with a reported value of approximately US$500,000. With the Devils unwilling to increase their offer, he left in September 1999 for Třebíč, Czech Republic, where fellow Devils restricted free agent Patrik Elias was also holding out. While overseas, Morrison and Elias played for Czech teams SK Horácká Slavia Třebíč and HC Pardubice as they waited for contract negotiations to resume. Morrison was pointless in two games with Trebic and recorded seven points in five games with Pardubice. On October 24, 1999, Morrison and Elias agreed to new contracts with the Devils. After recording 26 points over 44 games with the Devils, he was traded to the Vancouver Canucks on March 14, 2000. Morrison was dealt alongside centre Denis Pederson in exchange for winger Alexander Mogilny. Both Morrison and Pederson were struggling offensively and were unhappy with their roles on the team.
Vancouver Canucks (2000–08)
Morrison finished the 1999–2000 season with 9 points in 12 games with the Canucks for a combined total of 35 points in 56 games. In the off-season, he re-signed with the Canucks. Playing in his first full season with the Canucks in 2000–01, Morrison improved to 54 points (16 goals and 38 assists) over 82 games. He helped the team reach the post-season for the first time since 1996, as Vancouver secured the eighth and final seed in the Western Conference. Facing the Colorado Avalanche in the first round, the Canucks were swept in four games. Morrison scored his first NHL playoff goal during the series and finished with three points in four games.
The 2001–02 campaign marked the beginning of what was widely considered to be the most effective line combination in the NHL for several years. During a game on January 9, 2002, Morrison replaced Andrew Cassels as the centreman on the team's first line with wingers Markus Naslund and Todd Bertuzzi. He went on to record his three best statistical seasons in the NHL while playing with the two wingers. The latter two finished second and third in NHL scoring in 2001–02, while Morrison tallied 23 goals and 67 points over 82 games. Morrison's playmaking ability complemented his wingers' goal-scoring prowess. Together, they were known for playing a fast and entertaining style; as a result, head coach Marc Crawford implemented a highly offensive coaching strategy. The trio were dubbed the "West Coast Express", named after Vancouver's commuter rail service of the same name.
Despite finishing as the NHL's top-scoring team, the Canucks entering the 2002 playoffs as the eighth seed in the West for the second consecutive season. Facing the Detroit Red Wings in the opening round, they were eliminated in six games. Morrison notched two assists during the series. After initially failing to come to terms on a new contract with the Canucks in the off-season, Morrison filed for arbitration. He won his hearing and was awarded a two-year, US$4.6 million contract on August 3, 2002, more than doubling his previous year's salary of US$775,000.
The following season, Morrison recorded career-highs with 25 goals 46 assists and 71 points in 82 games. He ranked 26th in NHL point-scoring, while Näslund and Bertuzzi finished second and fifth, respectively. He helped the Canucks come within a point of the Northwest Division title, entering the 2003 playoffs as the fourth seed in the West. After eliminating the St. Louis Blues in the opening round, they were defeated by the Minnesota Wild in a seven-game second round series. Morrison had a career-high 4 goals, 7 assists and 11 points over 14 post-season games.
In 2003–04, Morrison registered 22 goals and 60 points over 82 games as all members of the Canucks' top line experienced declines in offensive production. Bertuzzi was replaced on Morrison's wing after he was suspended indefinitely by the league for sucker punching Steve Moore in a game against the Avalanche in March 2004; he was replaced on the Canucks' top line by Matt Cooke. Nonetheless, the Canucks won their first ever Northwest Division title and went into the 2004 playoffs as the West's third seed. Facing elimination in game six of the opening round against the Calgary Flames, Morrison scored there minutes into the contest's third overtime session to force a seventh game. Having skated from the corner boards with the puck, Morrison stickhandled across the net and scored past Calgary goaltender Miikka Kiprusoff. The Canucks were then eliminated in game seven; Morrison finished the playoff season with five points. Becoming a restricted free agent in the off-season, he filed for salary arbitration against the Canucks for the second time in two years. Both sides managed to avoid their hearing by agreeing to a one-year deal on July 27, 2004.
In lieu of the 2004–05 NHL lockout, Morrison went overseas to play in the Swedish Elite League, signing with Linköpings HC on September 15, 2004. With 44 points (16 goals and 29 assists) over 45 games, he ranked second in team scoring (behind Kristian Huselius) and sixth in league scoring. After finishing with the second-best regular season in the SEL, Linköping was eliminated in the first round by Södertälje.
With NHL play set to resume the next season, Morrison re-signed with the Canucks at US$9.6 million over three years. Morrison suffered a torn labrum in his hip in December 2005, but chose to play through the injury. He finished the season with 19 goals and 56 points over 82 games in 2005–06, as the Canucks failed to qualify for the playoffs. Head coach Marc Crawford recalled that by the end of the season, the line of Morrison, Bertuzzi and Naslund had been surpassed as the top unit by Daniel and Henrik Sedin. In the off-season, Morrison underwent surgery for his hip injury and missed two months of workout and conditioning while recovering. Also in the summer, Bertuzzi was traded to the Florida Panthers, marking the end of the West Coast Express line.
Morrison's hip continued to hinder his play in 2006–07, contributing to a slow start early in the season. Later in the campaign, he set a Canucks record for consecutive regular season games played (colloquially known as an "ironman streak"); he had not mised a contest since arriving to the team from New Jersey. Playing against the Los Angeles Kings on February 22, 2007, he surpassed Trevor Linden's old club record of 482 consecutive games played (his overall streak was at 491 games, including eight contests played with the Devils prior to his trade). Three days later, he became the league's active ironman when Avalanche defenceman Karlis Skrastins was forced to miss a game with a knee injury. Skrastins had played in 495 consecutive games, while Morrison had 492 at the time. Offensively, he finished the year with his sixth consecutive 50-point season in the NHL with 20 goals and 31 assists over 82 games. The Canucks returned to the post-season and advanced to the second round, where they were eliminated by the Anaheim Ducks. Morrison recorded 4 points in 12 playoff games.
Morrison began the 2007–08 season with a minor wrist injury suffered during a game during the pre-season; he chose to play through the injury for months. He extended his ironman streak to 542 games before opting for wrist surgery on December 12, 2007. The streak, which had begun on February 27, 2000 with the Devils, was the eleventh longest in NHL history, 404 games short of Doug Jarvis' NHL record. Morrison was succeeded as the league's active ironman by Flames defenceman Cory Sarich, who had played in 419 consecutive games at the time of Morrison's injury. After undergoing wrist surgery in December 2007, Morrison returned to the Canucks lineup in February 2008, having missed 38 games. The following month, Morrison tore the ACL in his right knee during a game on March 28, forcing him to miss the remaining four contests of the regular season. He underwent knee surgery 10 days later. Limited to 39 games due to his injuries, Morrison recorded 9 goals and 25 points in 2007–08. The Canucks finished out of the playoffs for the second time in three seasons.
Morrison signed with the Anaheim Ducks to a one-year, US$2.75 million contract on July 7, 2008. He had received interest from as many as nine NHL teams, including the Canucks, who offered a one-year, US$1.9 million deal prior to Morrison's free agency. Morrison scored his first goal as a Duck on November 7, in a 5–2 loss to the Dallas Stars. While it was hoped he could be a replacement for Andy McDonald as the team's second-line centre, Morrison struggled in his short tenure with the Ducks. He was relegated to the fourth line and made a healthy scratch at various points in the season. It was proposed by the media that he was not yet playing at full capacity on account of his off-season knee surgery. With 22 points in 62 games, he was waived by the Ducks leading up to the trade deadline on March 3, 2009. He was claimed the following day by the Dallas Stars. He scored his first goal with the Stars on March 12, the game-winner in a 3–2 contest against the Carolina Hurricanes. Morrison's 2008–09 total of 31 points between the Ducks and Stars was the lowest output of his career (not including the previous season's injury-shortened campaign and his 11-game 1997–98 season).
In the off-season, he was signed as an unrestricted free agent by the Washington Capitals to a one-year, US$1.5 million contract on July 10, 2009. He registered his first goal as a Capital in the team's home opener, a 6–4 victory over the Toronto Maple Leafs on October 3, 2009. In the final two months of the season, Morrison missed six games due to a leg injury. He finished the campaign with 42 points in 74 games with the Capitals, his highest total in three years. Returning in time for the 2010 playoffs, he registered one assists in five games as the top-seeded Capitals were eliminated by the Montreal Canadiens in the first round.
Becoming an unrestricted free agent for the third consecutive year in July 2010, Morrison did not initially receive any offers. As a result, he accepted a tryout with the Vancouver Canucks and attended the team's training camp in Penticton, British Columbia. At the conclusion of the pre-season, the Canucks offered Morrison a two-way contract, which he turned down. The following day, on October 4, 2010, Morrison was signed by the Calgary Flames to a one-year, one-way contract worth US$725,000. The Flames had signed Morrison in lieu of numerous injuries at the centre position on their roster. He scored his first goal as a Flame on October 16, in a 5–3 win against the Edmonton Oilers. After recording 43 points in 66 games, Morrison suffered a season-ending injury in March 2011. He hurt his left knee in a game against the Chicago Blackhawks when opposing defenceman Niklas Hjalmarsson pinned him against the end-boards. At the time of the injury, Morrison was leading the Flames with a plus-minus rating of +13 while centring the team's top line with Jarome Iginla and Alex Tanguay. On July 15, 2011, Morrison came to terms with the Flames on a one-year deal worth $1.25 million US.
|Competitor for Canada|
|Gold||2004 Czech Republic|
Morrison debuted with the Canadian national team at the 2000 IIHF World Championship in St. Petersburg, Russia. He was joined on the team by four other Canucks – Todd Bertuzzi, Adrian Aucoin, Ed Jovanovski and Peter Schaefer. Scoring a goal and three assists over seven games, he helped Canada reach the bronze medal game, where they were defeated 2–1 by Finland. Morrison ranked sixth in team point-scoring and tied for first with Aucoin with a plus-minus rating of +7.
Four years later, Morrison was selected again to the Canadian team for the 2004 IIHF World Championship in Prague and Ostrava, Czech Republic. He was one of two Canucks players on the roster with Matt Cooke. In the gold medal game, Morrison registered an assist, helping Canada to a 5–3 win over Sweden. With seven points in nine games, Morrison ranked third in team scoring, behind Dany Heatley and Daniel Briere.
Morrison made his second consecutive tournament appearance at the 2005 IIHF World Championship in Vienna and Innsbruck, Austria. He was named to the team alongside Canucks teammate Ed Jovanovski. Due to the 2004–05 NHL lockout, all NHL players were available to participate as there was no timing conflict with the Stanley Cup playoffs. Reaching the gold medal game for the second consecutive year, Canada was shut out by the Czech national team 3–0. Morrison ranked third on the team in goal-scoring with four; he had no assists.
Several months later, Morrison was invited to Team Canada's Olympic Orientation Camp in August 2005 – a part of the selection process for the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy. He was a late addition, replacing Mario Lemieux, who chose not to attend due to commitments with his club team, the Pittsburgh Penguins. Morrison was not chosen to the final roster.
Morrison was born in Pitt Meadows, British Columbia, to Ron and Deborah Morrison. He has a sister named Jennifer. His parents had moved to Pitt Meadows from Windsor, Ontario, in the 1970s. Ron coached his son on minor hockey teams, before Morrison moved away from home at age 17 to play junior hockey in Penticton, British Columbia.
Morrison and his wife, Erin, have one son, Brayden, and three daughters, Makenna, Kailyn, and Taylor. During his career with the Vancouver Canucks, Morrison resided year-round with his family in Coquitlam, British Columbia. He spent a year living with his family in Newport Beach, California, during his stint with the Anaheim Ducks.
Regular season and playoffs
|1990–91||Ridge Meadows Knights||BCAHA||77||126||127||253||88||—||—||—||—||—|
|1991–92||Ridge Meadows Lightning||BCAHA||55||56||111||167||56||—||—||—||—||—|
|1997–98||Albany River Rats||AHL||72||35||49||84||44||8||3||4||7||19|
|1997–98||New Jersey Devils||NHL||11||5||4||9||0||3||0||1||1||0|
|1998–99||New Jersey Devils||NHL||76||13||33||46||18||7||0||2||2||0|
|1999–00||SK Horacka Slavia Trebic||CZE-2||2||0||0||0||0||—||—||—||—||—|
|1999–00||New Jersey Devils||NHL||44||5||21||26||8||—||—||—||—||—|
| Bruce Allison Memorial Trophy |
(BCJHL Interior Conference Rookie of the Year)
|CCHA Rookie of the Year||1994|
|CCHA First All-Star Team||1995, 1996, 1997|
|CCHA Player of the Year||1996, 1997|
|NCAA West First All-American Team||1995, 1996, 1997|
|NCAA Championship MVP||1996|
|NCAA Championship All-Tournament Team||1996|
|Hobey Baker Award||1997|
|AHL All-Rookie Team||1998|
- Michigan Wolverines' all-time points leader – 284 (surprassed Denny Felsner)
- Vancouver Canucks record; most consecutive regular season games played – 534 (February 27, 2000 – December 12, 2007; surpassed Trevor Linden)
- June 26, 1993 – Selected in the second round, 39th overall, of the 1993 NHL Entry Draft by the New Jersey Devils
- September 9, 1997 – Signed a multi-year contract with the New Jersey Devils
- October 24, 1999 – Re-signed by the New Jersey Devils to a one-year contract
- March 14, 2000 – Traded to the Vancouver Canucks with Denis Pederson in exchange for Alexander Mogilny
- September 2000 – Re-signed by the Vancouver Canucks to a two-year, US$4.6 million contract
- August 3, 2002 – Won arbitration case; re-signed by the Vancouver Canucks to a two-year, $4.6 million contract
- July 27, 2004 – Re-signed by the Vancouver Canucks to a one-year contract.
- August 5, 2005 – Re-signed by the Vancouver Canucks to a three-year, $9.6 million contract
- July 7, 2008 – Signed a one-year, $2.75 million contract as an unrestricted free agent with the Anaheim Ducks
- March 4, 2009 – Placed on waivers by the Anaheim Ducks; claimed by the Dallas Stars
- July 10, 2009 – Signed a one-year, $1.5 million contract as an unrestricted free agent with the Washington Capitals
- October 4, 2010 – Signed a one-year, $725,000 contract as an unrestricted free agent with the Calgary Flames
- July 15, 2011 - Re-signed by the Calgary Flames to a one-year contract, worth $1.25 million
- ↑ The trophy is awarded to one player from each of the league's two conferences. Robb Gordon of the Powell River Kings was the Coastal Conference's winner.
- ↑ 1992-93 Pentincton Panthers (BCHL). Hockeydb.com. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 Bruce Allison Memorial Trophy. British Columbia Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
- ↑ 3.0 3.1 3.2 Snow, Bob. "NCAA PRO-file with Brendan Morrison", National Hockey League, 2009-11-05. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 4.00 4.01 4.02 4.03 4.04 4.05 4.06 4.07 4.08 4.09 4.10 4.11 4.12 Brendan Morrison - Notes. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-30.
- ↑ 5.0 5.1 5.2 Stillman, Dan. "A perfect match: Morrison and Hobey", The Michigan Daily, 1997-03-27. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ Wallace, William N.. "After 32 years, Michigan takes a title", The New York Times, 1996-03-31. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 7.0 7.1 Weston, Paula C.. "Brendan Morrison: 1997 Hobey Baker Award Winner", U.S. College Hockey Online, 1997-03-28. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 8.0 8.1 Yannis, Alex. "Devils Sign Top Center", The New York Times, 1997-09-09. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ Yannis, Alex. "Resume aside, Morrison is long shot with Devils", The New York Times, 1997-09-13. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 10.0 10.1 1997-98 AHL League Leaders. Hockeydb.com. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ Ross, Sherry. "Morrison knocks on Devs door", Daily News, 1998-04-03. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ El-Bashir, Tarik. "Devils Shut Down Penguins", The New York Times, 1997-12-05. Retrieved on 2008-08-19.
- ↑ Ross, Sherry. "Sens-ational rally; Devs fade in possible playoff preview", Daily News, 1998-04-04. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ Yannis, Alex. "Morrison is a proven scorer who has much to prove", The New York Times, 1998-11-07. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 1998-99 Rookies - Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ (1999) in Smith, Cheryl M.: FaceOff 2000 NHL Yearbook. Toronto: Worldsport Properties, Inc., 238.
- ↑ Vacchiano, Ralph. "Morrison latest Devil to skip town", Daily News, 1999-09-07. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 18.0 18.1 Vacchiano, Ralph. "Elias, Morrison get new deals with Devils; still long way from ice", Daily News, 1999-10-26. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 19.0 19.1 Yannis, Alex. "Devils acquire Mogilny in trade with Canucks", The New York Times, 2000-03-15. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 20.0 20.1 "Morrison stays with Canucks", The New York Times, 2000-09-02. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 21.0 21.1 21.2 21.3 21.4 21.5 21.6 (2008) Vancouver Canucks Media Guide 2008–09. Vancouver Canucks.
- ↑ 22.00 22.01 22.02 22.03 22.04 22.05 22.06 22.07 22.08 22.09 22.10 22.11 22.12 22.13 22.14 22.15 22.16 22.17 22.18 Brendan Morrison. The Sports Network. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 23.0 23.1 Jamieson, Jim. "Emotional time for Naslund", The Province, 2007-11-27. Retrieved on 2008-07-25.
- ↑ 24.0 24.1 Hughson, Jim. "Naslund is still a Canuck at heart", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2008-11-16. Retrieved on 2008-11-19. Archived from the original on 2011-06-28.
- ↑ 25.0 25.1 25.2 25.3 Farber, Michael. "Hat Tricksters", Sports Illustrated, 2003-01-13. Retrieved on 2009-08-13.
- ↑ Samuelsson, Karl (2004-02-19). Chemistry lesson works in Vancouver. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2010-10-16.
- ↑ 2001-02 All Skaters - Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ "Switching wings only one change Naslund could face", The Globe and Mail, 2006-09-07. Retrieved on 2010-10-16.
- ↑ 2001-2002 Goals Per Game. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 30.0 30.1 "Canucks' Morrison wins arbitration case", Sports Illustrated, 2002-08-04. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 2002-2003 All Players - Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 2002-2003 Standings. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ 33.0 33.1 Todd Bertuzzi. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ Markus Naslund. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ Kuzma, Ben. "How Matt's gloss wore off", The Province, CanWest MediaWorks Publications, 2008-02-27. Retrieved on 2011-03-24.
- ↑ "Vancouver vs. Calgary", USA Today, 2004-04-17. Retrieved on 2008-09-08.
- ↑ 37.0 37.1 "Canucks re-sign goalie Cloutier, center Morrison", USA Today, 2004-07-27. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 2004-05 Linkoping HC. Hockeydb.com. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ 2004-05 SEL LEaders. Hockeydb.com. Retrieved on 2011-03-31.
- ↑ Elitserien 2004/2005 (slut) (Swedish). Elitserien. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ SM-slutspel 2004/2005 (slut). Elitserien. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ 42.0 42.1 "Canucks re-sign Brendan Morrison", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2008-08-05. Retrieved on 2008-07-07.
- ↑ 43.0 43.1 43.2 43.3 43.4 Willes, Ed. "Morrison's game milestone", The Province, 2007-02-23. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ LeBrun, Pierre. "Surprised by Sedin? You shouldn't be", ESPN, 2010-02-03. Retrieved on 2010-10-17.
- ↑ "Skrastins' ironman streak ends", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2007-02-026. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ MacIntyre, Iain. "Canucks lose ironman Morrison to injury", The Vancouver Sun, 2007-12-12. Retrieved on 2007-12-12.
- ↑ 47.0 47.1 "Wrist injury puts end to Morrison's 542-games played streak", ESPN, 2007-12-12. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 48.0 48.1 Zupke, Curtis (2008-08-26). New Duck Morrison feeling good and heading to Newport Beach. OC Register. Retrieved on 2008-09-02.
- ↑ Vancouver Canucks Career Points. National Hockey League. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 50.0 50.1 "Brendan Morrison cuts deal with Ducks:report", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2008-07-07. Retrieved on 2008-07-07.
- ↑ Kuzma, Ben. "Former ironman Brendan Morrison signs with the Ducks", The Province, CanWest MediaWorks Publications, 2008-07-07. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Elliott, Helene. "Niedermayer, Ducks seeing stars", Los Angeles Times, 2008-11-08. Retrieved on 2009-03-18.
- ↑ 53.0 53.1 53.2 Elliott, Helene. "Ducks waive Morrison as trade deadline nears", Los Angeles Times, 2009-03-03. Retrieved on 2009-03-03.
- ↑ 54.0 54.1 Foster, Chris. "Benching doesn't sit well with Morrison", Los Angeles Times, 2008-11-24. Retrieved on 2009-03-18.
- ↑ "Stars claim Brendan Morrison", Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 2009-03-04. Retrieved on 2009-03-04.
- ↑ Hurricanes vs. Stars. Dallas Stars (2009-03-12). Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 57.0 57.1 "Morrison signs a one-year, US$1.5 million deal with Capitals", The Sports Network, 2009-07-10. Retrieved on 2009-07-11.
- ↑ Maple Leafs vs. Capitals. National Hockey League (2009-10-03). Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 2009-10 NHL Playoff Results. Hockeydb.com. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ Morrison To Attend Canucks' Training Camp on Tryout Bsais. The Sports Network (2010-09-16). Archived from the original on 2010-09-18. Retrieved on 2010-09-16.
- ↑ Canucks Release Morrison from Professional Tryout Contract. The Sports Network (2010-10-03). Archived from the original on 2010-10-04. Retrieved on 2010-10-04.
- ↑ 62.0 62.1 Flames sign Morrison to one-year $725K contract. TSN (2010-10-04). Archived from the original on 2010-10-04. Retrieved on 2010-10-04.
- ↑ Oilers vs. Flames. Calgary Flames (2010-10-16). Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ "Knee injury sidelines Flames centre Brendan Morrison another two to three weeks", The Hockey News, 2011-03-07. Retrieved on 2011-04-08.
- ↑ 65.0 65.1 "Flames sign Brendan Morrison", Calgary Flames Hockey Club, 2011-07-15. Retrieved on 2011-07-15.
- ↑ Team Roster. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Schedule. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Player Statistics By Team. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Team Roster (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Game Summary. International Ice Hockey Federation (2004-05-09). Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Players Statistics By Team - CAN (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Team Roster. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 2005 IIHF World Championship. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Player Statistics by Team. International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Burnside, Scott (2005-08-22). Some big-name players will not make squad. ESPN. Retrieved on 2008-07-07.
- ↑ 76.0 76.1 "Morrison gets some Motown support", The Vancouver Sun, CanWest MediaWorks Publications, 2007-10-25. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ 77.0 77.1 MacIntyre, Iain. "Morrison, dad make up for lost time in midair", The Vancouver Sun, CanWest MediaWorks Publications, 2008-02-22. Retrieved on 2011-04-01.
- ↑ Brendan Morrison's Anaheim Ducks Profile. Anaheim Ducks. Retrieved on 2008-11-08.
- ↑ Brendan Morrison with Brayden, Makenna and Kailyn. The Province. CanWest MediaWorks Publications (2007-06-14). Retrieved on 2008-09-08.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Brendan Morrison|
- Brendan Morrison's NHL player profile
- Brendan Morrison's biography at Legends of Hockey
- Brendan Morrison's TSN.ca Profile
- Brendan Morrison's career stats at The Internet Hockey Database
- Brendan Morrison's Profile on NHLPA.com
|Awards and achievements|
|CCHA Player of the Year|
1995 & 1996
| Succeeded by|
|NCAA Tournament MVP|
| Succeeded by|
|Winner of the Hobey Baker Award|
| Succeeded by|
|Active NHL Ironman|
February 25, 2007 – December 12, 2007
| Succeeded by|
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Brendan Morrison. 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).|