|5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)|
185 lb (84 kg)
Toronto Maple Leafs
St. Louis Blues
|Born||January 6, 1931,|
Montreal, PQ, CAN
|Pro Career||1951 – 1968|
|Hall of Fame, 1974|
Playing Career[edit | edit source]
Moore started playing with the Montreal Junior Royals for three seasons from 1947 to 1950. He won the Memorial Cup with the Royals in 1949, In 1949-50, Moore was added to the Montreal Junior Canadiens' roster as they, too, won the Memorial Cup.
He then split his time between the Montreal Royals of the Quebec Senior Hockey League (Major), the Buffalo Bisons and the Montreal Canadiens for several seasons. He was a member of the Canadiens' Stanley Cup team in 1952-53.
In 1953-54 Moore became a full-time member of the Montreal Canadiens. He was with them as they won five consecutive Stanley Cups from 1956-50. Moore also won the Art Ross Trophy as the NHL's leading scorer in 1957-58 and 1958-59. He set a record for most points in a season with 96 in 1958-59.
Moore was also a first team NHL All Star in 1957-58 & 1958-59 and a second team in 1960-61.
In 1974, Dickie Moore was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame. In 1998, he was ranked number 31 on the List of 100 greatest hockey players by The Hockey News.
Following his retirement from hockey he became a very successful businessman, operating a tool rental business in Montreal.
On November 12, 2005, the Canadiens retired the uniform number 12 in honor of both Moore and Yvan Cournoyer.
Awards[edit | edit source]
- NHL First Team All-Star — 1958, 1959
- NHL Second Team All-Star — 1961
- Played in NHL All-Star Game 6 times
- Art Ross Trophy — 1958, 1959
- Inducted into Hockey Hall of Fame in 1974
Records[edit | edit source]
- Most regular season points in one NHL season - 96 (1959, surpassed by Bobby Hull in 1966 (97 points), current record held by Wayne Gretzky who scored 215 points in 1986.
Career Statistics[edit | edit source]
|1948–49||Montreal Junior Royals||QJHL||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1964–65||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||38||2||4||6||68||5||1||1||2||6|
|1967–68||St. Louis Blues||NHL||27||5||3||8||9||18||7||7||14||15|
Gallery[edit | edit source]
External Links[edit | edit source]
|Winner of the Art Ross Trophy
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Dickie Moore. 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).|