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Minnesota Duluth Bulldogs men's ice hockey
Current season
Minnesota Duluth Bulldogs men's ice hockey athletic logo
University University of Minnesota Duluth
Conference NCHC
Head coach Scott Sandelin
21st season, 391–321–89 (.544)
Captain(s) Noah Cates
Alternate captain(s) Louie Roehl
Cole Koepke
Nick Swaney
Arena AMSOIL Arena
Capacity: 6,800
Surface: 200' x 85'
Location Duluth, Minnesota
Colors Maroon and Gold[1]
NCAA Tournament championships
2011, 2018, 2019
NCAA Tournament Runner-up
1984, 2017
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
1984, 1985, 2004, 2011, 2017, 2018, 2019
NCAA Tournament appearances
1983, 1984, 1985, 1993, 2004, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019
Conference Tournament championships
1984, 1985, 2009, 2017, 2019
Conference regular season championships
1983–84, 1984–85, 1992–93
Current uniform

The Minnesota Duluth Bulldogs men's ice hockey team is an NCAA Division I college ice hockey program that represents the University of Minnesota Duluth. The Bulldogs are a member of the National Collegiate Hockey Conference (NCHC). The team plays home games at the 6,800-seat AMSOIL Arena at the Duluth Entertainment Convention Center.[2]

The Bulldogs program has produced many NHL players such as Glenn 'Chico' Resch, Jim Johnson who is currently the assistant coach for the San Jose Sharks, Tom Kurvers, Dave Langevin, and Bob Mason. Perhaps the best known alumni of Minnesota-Duluth include Hockey Hall of Fame member Brett Hull, as well as Mark Pavelich and John Harrington, both of whom were members of the Miracle on Ice gold-medal winning 1980 U.S. Olympic Hockey Team. On April 9, 2011, the Bulldogs defeated the University of Michigan, 3–2 in overtime, to win its first NCAA Division I Championship. UMD captured its second national championship on April 7, 2018 with a 2–1 win over the University of Notre Dame, and its third championship (and second consecutive one) on April 13, 2019, with a 3–0 win over the University of Massachusetts Amherst.


Early history

Duluth started its ice hockey team in 1930 but shuttered the program after only two years. Once the depression and World War II had ended, the Bulldogs rekindled the team and played as a minor independent for a few seasons before joining the MIAC as a provisional member. When UMD joined the MIAC fully in 1952 it coincided with the Bulldog's dominance of the conference. In its first two eligible seasons Minnesota–Duluth won the MIAC crown, going 15–2 in league play. After Bob Boyat's one season behind the bench where the team finished 2nd in conference, Connie Pleban took over and the Bulldogs ran roughshod over the MIAC. Duluth won six consecutive MIAC titles without losing a single game in league play. UMD also began to win against some of the major programs by the early 1960 and in 1962, with Ralph Romano now at the helm, the Duluth hockey team left the MIAC and played as an independent looking to promote itself as a major program (no formal distinctions between levels of play existed at the time for ice hockey).[3]


After four seasons the WCHA invited Minnesota–Duluth to join as its 8th member school. The addition of the Bulldogs allowed the WCHA to hold an 8-team conference tournament which meant that UMD would participate in the first championship in program history. Predictable the Bulldogs didn't fare well the first time out but that trend held for several seasons and it wasn't until 1971 that Duluth got its first postseason victory. More concerning was that, in its first 15 seasons in the WCHA, UMD could produce only 2 winning seasons and never finished above 5th place in the conference. All of that was set to change, however, when Mike Sertich was promoted to head coach in 1982.

1980s success

Under Sertich UMD made the NCAA Tournament three straight seasons from 1983 to 1985.[4] The Bulldogs advanced to the NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament for the first time in school history in 1983, but were defeated by Providence College in a two-game series by the scores of 3–7 and 2–3.[5]

In 1983–84 UMD won its first conference regular season title and conference postseason tournament to receive the program's second bid to the NCAA tournament. UMD defeated Clarkson University in the quarterfinals and advanced to the 1984 Frozen Four in Lake Placid, New York.[6] UMD reached the title game by defeating WCHA foe, University of North Dakota, 2–1 in overtime.[6] The championship game featured a match-up between Minnesota–Duluth and Bowling Green (CCHA).[6] After 60 minutes of hockey, the game remained tied, 4–4. Bowling Green's Gino Cavallini scored a goal in the fourth overtime to defeat UMD in the longest NCAA Division I ice hockey championship game in history, 97 minutes and 11 seconds of playing time.[7]

For the third season in a row, the Bulldogs reached the NCAA tournament and for the second straight season UMD reached the Frozen Four.[8] The team had their hopes for a national championship lost in another overtime game, this time a 6–5 semi-final loss in three overtimes to Rensselaer.[9] The Bulldogs would rebound in the third place game to defeat Boston College, 2–1 in overtime.[10]

Minnesota–Duluth next bid to the NCAA tournament would come in 1993. The Bulldogs faced Brown University in the first round, winning 7–3.[11] UMD was defeated by Lake Superior State in the quarterfinals, 4–3. Lake Superior State would go on to the Frozen Four, losing in the national title game to Maine.[11]

Recent history

UMD's next NCAA post-season berth came after an 11-year drought in 2004. The Bulldogs won the first game in the Midwest Regional, shutting out Michigan State 5–0.[12] The win over Michigan State set up a game against WCHA rival and the defending back-to-back national champions, Minnesota.[13] UMD advanced to the Frozen Four by defeating Minnesota 3–1 and faced another WCHA rival, Denver, in the semi-final game.[13] After two periods, with UMD leading, it was looking very likely that UMD would make it into the NCAA Championship game since UMD hadn't lost all season when leading after two periods, but the Bulldogs lost to the Pioneers 5–3 after a four-goal third period by Denver.[14]

The 2008–09 season marked a historic season for the Bulldogs. The 5th-seeded Minnesota–Duluth swept through the 2009 WCHA playoffs. UMD swept Colorado College in the opening round by scores of 4–1 and 3–1.[15][16] The Bulldogs advanced to the WCHA Final Five and won 2–1 against Minnesota in the opening game at the Xcel Energy Center in Saint Paul, Minnesota;[17] In the next game, the team beat North Dakota with a 3–0 shutout victory and advanced to the WCHA championship against Denver.[18] Playing in the third game in three days, the Bulldogs shocked the crowd when the team defeated Denver with a 4–0 shutout win.[19] The win over DU was the program's third WCHA Playoff Championship in the school's history and marked the first time that a 4th or 5th-seeded team had won the WCHA Final Five.[20] The historic playoff run by UMD was punctuated by winning three games against ranked teams in three consecutive nights, including back-to-back shutouts from goaltender Alex Stalock; in addition to the shutouts, the Bulldogs allowed only three goals against through the entire WCHA playoffs.[20]

With the WCHA title, Minnesota–Duluth secured an automatic bid to the 2009 NCAA Tournament. The Bulldogs entered tournament play and amazingly forced overtime by scoring two goals in the last 40 seconds of regulation and then scored in overtime for a 5–4 overtime win over Princeton.[21] The team advanced to the West Regional final against first-ranked Miami (Ohio). In the game the RedHawks took a 2–0 lead into the third period when the team rallied back and scored late in the game.[22]

The 2010–11 season marked a historic year for the UMD program. On December 30, 2010, the Bulldogs moved into the new 6,800-seat AMSOIL Arena located at the Duluth Entertainment Convention Center.[23] In 2011, the Bulldogs earned an at-large NCAA Tournament bid. They reached the Frozen Four for the fourth time in the school's history with 2–0 and 5–3 wins over Union College and Yale University, respectively.[24] UMD was the only Minnesota team competing in the 2011 Frozen Four at the Xcel Energy Center in St. Paul, essentially making it a home series for the team.[25] On April 7, the Bulldogs defeated Notre Dame by a score of 4–3 to secure its first trip to the championship game since the 1983–84 season.[26] On April 9, the Bulldogs beat the Michigan Wolverines 3–2 in overtime to win their first men's ice hockey championship in school history.[27]

In the summer of 2011, Minnesota Duluth, along with five other schools, announced the formation of a new conference, known as the National Collegiate Hockey Conference (NCHC). The conference will begin competition for the 2013–14 season with six founding members: Colorado College, University of Denver, Miami University, University of Minnesota Duluth, University of Nebraska Omaha and University of North Dakota.[28] In the 2011–12 season, the Bulldogs would again make it to the NCAA Tournament. The team defeated Maine by a score of 5–2, but lost to Boston College 4–0 the following evening in the regional finals.[29][30] Jack Connolly was awarded the 2012 Hobey Baker award on April 6, 2012 for his performance during the season.[31]

Minnesota-Duluth returned to the NCAA Tournament during the 2014–2015 season where they defeated the University of Minnesota 4–1 in the Northeast Regional Semi-final before losing to Boston University, 3–2, in the Northeast Regional Final.

In 2016–17, the Bulldogs compiled a 28–7–7 record and advanced to their first Frozen Four since 2011, but lost to Denver 3–2 in the national championship game.

In the 2017–2018 season, the Bulldogs defeated the Notre Dame Fighting Irish 2–1 to win the national championship.

In the 2018–2019 season, the Bulldogs defeated the UMass Minutemen 3–0 to win the national championship for the second year in a row, the first back-to-back national champions since Denver repeated in 2004 and 2005 and the first team to play in three straight National Championship games (2017, 2018, and 2019) since Boston College Eagles in 2006, 2007, and 2008.

Season-by-season results[3]


As of April 30, 2020[3]

Tenure Coach Years Record Pct.
1930–1932 Frank Kovach 2 2–8–0 .200
1946–1947 Joe Oven 1 11–6–1 .639
1947–1951 Hank Jensen 4 19–9–1 .672
1951–1954 Gord Eddolls 3 21–17–0 .553
1954–1955 Bob Boyat 1 9–8–0 .529
1955–1959 Connie Pleban 4 56–25–5 .680
1959–1968 Ralph Romano 9 90–121–7 .429
1968–1970 Bill Selman 2 19–38–1 .336
1970–1975 Terry Shercliffe 5 82–92–7 .472
1975–1982 Gus Hendrickson 7 110–146–11 .433
1982–2000 Mike Sertich 18 350–328–44 .515
2000–Present Scott Sandelin 20 391–321–89 .544
Totals 12 coaches 76 seasons 1160–1119–166 .508

Statistical Leaders[3]

Career points leaders

Player Years GP G A Pts PIM
Lempe, DanDan Lempe 1976–1980 146 79 143 222
Plante, DerekDerek Plante 1989–1993 138 96 123 219
Christiansen, MattMatt Christiansen 1982–1986 168 76 143 219
Watson, BillBill Watson 1982–1985 108 89 121 210
Moore, GreggGregg Moore 1979–1983 148 99 107 206
Carlston, ScottScott Carlston 1978–1982 147 87 116 203
Milani, ThomasThomas Milani 1972–1976 146 100 98 198
Connolly, JackJack Connolly 2008–2012 166 66 131 197
Christiansen, KeithKeith Christiansen 1963–1967 102 75 121 196
Kurvers, TomTom Kurvers 1980–1984 164 43 149 192

Career Goaltending Leaders

GP = Games played; Min = Minutes played; W = Wins; L = Losses; T = Ties; GA = Goals against; SO = Shutouts; SV% = Save percentage; GAA = Goals against average

Minimum 30 games

Player Years GP Min W L T GA SO SV% GAA
Shepard, HunterHunter Shepard 2016–2020 119 7074 76 37 5 229 17 .922 1.94
Kaskisuo, KasimirKasimir Kaskisuo 2014–2016 75 4464 37 29 8 156 6 .920 2.10
Reiter, KennyKenny Reiter 2009–2012 94 5433 52 26 11 215 9 .912 2.37
Stalock, AlexAlex Stalock 2006–2009 101 6068 39 44 17 251 9 .910 2.48
McNeely, MattMatt McNeely 2012–2016 41 2281 15 18 4 79 2 .902 2.66

Statistics current through the start of the 2020–21 season.


Current roster

As of October 1, 2020.[32]

# S/P/C Player Class Pos Height Weight DoB Hometown Previous team NHL rights
2 Flag of Minnesota Gotz, DarianDarian Gotz Freshman D 5' 11" (1.8 m) 189 lb (86 kg) 2000-10-19 Hermantown, Minnesota Cedar Rapids (USHL)
3 Flag of Minnesota Anderson, MattMatt Anderson Senior D 6' 0" (1.83 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1999-04-11 Shakopee, Minnesota Holy Family (USHS–MN)
5 Flag of Minnesota Kaiser, WyattWyatt Kaiser Freshman D 6' 0" (1.83 m) 173 lb (78 kg) 2002-07-31 Ham Lake, Minnesota Andover (USHS–MN) CHI, 81st overall 2020
6 Flag of Minnesota Roehl, LouieLouie Roehl (A) Senior D 5' 10" (1.78 m) 185 lb (84 kg) 1998-04-09 Eden Prairie, Minnesota Minnesota Wilderness (NAHL)
7 Flag of Minnesota Biondi, BlakeBlake Biondi Freshman F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 181 lb (82 kg) 2002-04-24 Hermantown, Minnesota Hermantown (USHS–MN) MON, 109th overall 2020
8 Flag of Iowa Lellig, HunterHunter Lellig Junior D 6' 2" (1.88 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1999-02-08 Waterloo, Iowa Waterloo (USHL)
10 Flag of Minnesota Roth, KobeKobe Roth Senior F 5' 9" (1.75 m) 175 lb (79 kg) 1997-01-11 Warroad, Minnesota Des Moines (USHL)
11 Flag of Minnesota Bender, KobyKoby Bender Senior F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 1997-07-15 Cloquet, Minnesota Muskegon (USHL)
12 Flag of Minnesota Almquist, BenBen Almquist Sophomore F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 185 lb (84 kg) 1999-10-01 Victoria, Minnesota Austin (NAHL)
13 Flag of Alberta Laderoute, TannerTanner Laderoute Junior F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1997-06-04 Edmonton, Alberta Okotoks (AJHL)
15 Flag of Alberta Olson, QuinnQuinn Olson Sophomore F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 170 lb (77 kg) 2001-05-09 Calgary, Alberta Okotoks (AJHL) BOS, 92nd overall 2019
16 Flag of Minnesota Loheit, LukeLuke Loheit Sophomore F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 2000-07-26 Minnetonka, Minnesota Penticton (BCHL) OTT, 194th overall 2018
17 Flag of Minnesota Koepke, ColeCole Koepke (A) Junior F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1998-05-17 Hermantown, Minnesota Sioux City (USHL) TAM, 183rd overall 2018
18 Flag of Minnesota Jacques, JesseJesse Jacques Junior F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1998-09-10 Hermantown, Minnesota Green Bay (USHL)
19 Flag of Minnesota Lee, JarrettJarrett Lee Junior F 5' 10" (1.78 m) 154 lb (70 kg) 1999-06-04 Hibbing, Minnesota Green Bay (USHL)
20 Flag of Minnesota Cates, JacksonJackson Cates Junior F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1997-09-28 Stillwater, Minnesota Waterloo (USHL)
21 Flag of Minnesota Cates, NoahNoah Cates (C) Junior F 6' 2" (1.88 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1999-02-05 Stillwater, Minnesota Omaha (USHL) PHI, 137th overall 2017
22 Flag of Ontario Cairns, MattMatt Cairns Freshman D 6' 2" (1.88 m) 203 lb (92 kg) 1998-04-27 Mississauga, Ontario Cornell (ECAC) EDM, 84th overall 2016
23 Flag of Minnesota Swaney, NickNick Swaney (A) Senior F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 175 lb (79 kg) 1997-09-09 Lakeville, Minnesota Waterloo (USHL) MIN, 209th overall 2017
24 Flag of Idaho Mylymok, LukeLuke Mylymok Freshman F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 183 lb (83 kg) 2001-09-29 Boise, Idaho Salmon Arm (BCHL)
25 Flag of Minnesota Kelley, ConnorConnor Kelley Freshman D 6' 1" (1.85 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 2002-01-30 Maple Grove, Minnesota USNTDP (USHL)
27 Flag of California Rosenbaum, JakeJake Rosenbaum Junior D 6' 0" (1.83 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1997-03-28 Trabuco Canyon, California Minot (NAHL)
28 Flag of Minnesota Meyer, BradyBrady Meyer Sophomore F 6' 5" (1.96 m) 215 lb (98 kg) 2000-10-17 North Branch, Minnesota Green Bay (USHL)
35 Flag of Minnesota Stejskal, ZachZach Stejskal Freshman G 6' 4" (1.93 m) 215 lb (98 kg) 1999-12-20 Cohasset, Minnesota Wilkes-Barre/Scranton (NAHL)
36 Flag of Ontario Patt, BenBen Patt Junior G 5' 11" (1.8 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 1996-05-19 Brampton, Ontario Notre Dame (SJHL)
39 Flag of Ontario Fanti, RyanRyan Fanti Sophomore G 6' 3" (1.91 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1999-10-03 Thunder Bay, Ontario Minnesota Wilderness (NAHL)


This is a list of Minnesota–Duluth alumni who have played on an Olympic team.[3]

Name Position Minnesota–Duluth Tenure Team Year Finish
Keith Christiansen Center 1963–1967 Flag of the United States USA 1972 2Silver medal icon.svg Silver
John Harrington Forward 1975–1979 Flag of the United States USA 1980, 1984 11 Gold, 7th
Mark Pavelich Forward 1976–1979 Flag of the United States USA 1980 11 Gold
Bob Mason Goaltender 1981–1983 Flag of the United States USA 1984 7th
Thomas Milani Right Wing 1972–1976 Flag of Italy ITA 1948 9th
Guy Gosselin Defenseman 1982–1987 Flag of the United States USA 1988, 1992 7th, 4th
Curt Giles Defenseman 1975–1979 Flag of Canada CAN 1992 2Silver medal icon.svg Silver
Chris Lindberg Right Wing 1987–1989 Flag of Canada CAN 1992 2Silver medal icon.svg Silver
Mike DeAngelis Defenseman 1984–1988 Flag of Italy ITA 1992, 1994, 1998 12th, 9th, 12th
Brett Hull Right Wing 1984–1986 Flag of the United States USA 1998, 2002 6th, 2Silver medal icon.svg Silver
Justin Faulk Defenseman 2010–2011 Flag of the United States USA 2014 4th
Mason Raymond Defenseman 2005–2007 Flag of Canada CAN 2018 3Bronze medal icon.svg Bronze

Awards and honors

Hockey Hall of Fame[33]

US Hockey Hall of Fame[34]


Individual Awards

Hobey Baker Award

Spencer Penrose Award

Tim Taylor Award

Derek Hines Unsung Hero Award

  • Kyle Schmidt: 2011

NCAA Division I Ice Hockey Scoring Champion

Tournament Most Outstanding Player


AHCA First Team All-Americans

AHCA Second Team All-Americans


Individual Awards

Player of the Year

Outstanding Student-Athlete of the Year

Coach of the Year

Freshman of the Year

Most Valuable Player in Tournament

All-Conference Teams

First Team All-WCHA

Second Team All-WCHA

Third Team All-WCHA

All-WCHA Rookie Team


Individual Awards

Rookie of the Year

Goaltender of the Year

Offensive Defenseman of the Year

Defensive Forward of the Year

Sportsmanship Award

Tournament MVP

All-Conference Teams

First Team All-NCHC

Second Team All-NCHC

NCHC All-Rookie Team

Bulldogs in the NHL[35]

= NHL All-Star Team = NHL All-Star[36] = NHL All-Star[36] and NHL All-Star Team = Hall of Famers

Player Position Team(s) Years Stanley Cups
Joey Anderson Right Wing NJD 2018–Present 0
Greg Andrusak Defenseman PIT, TOR 1993–2000 0
Pat Boutette Center TOR, HFD, PIT 1975–1985 0
J. T. Brown Right Wing TBL, ANA, MIN 2011–Present 0
Ron Busniuk Center BUF 1972–1974 0
Mike Connolly Center COL 2011–2012 0
Chad Erickson Goaltender NJD 1991–1992 0
Justin Faulk Defenseman CAR 2011–Present 0
Jesse Fibiger Defenseman SJS 2002–2003 0
Rusty Fitzgerald Center PIT 1994–1996 0
Justin Fontaine Right Wing MIN 2013–2016 0
Jason Garrison Defenseman FLA, VAN, TBL, VGK, EDM 2008–2019 0
Curt Giles Defenseman MNS, NYR, STL 1979–1993 0
Guy Gosselin Defenseman WPG 1987–1988 0
Brett Hauer Defenseman EDM, NSH 1995–2002 0
Mark Heaslip Right Wing NYR, LAK 1980–1992 0
Rick Heinz Goaltender STL, VAN 1980–1985 0
Phil Hoene Center LAK 1972–1975 0
Greg Hubick Defenseman TOR, VAN 1975–1980 0
Brett Hull Right Wing CGY, STL, DAL, DET, PHO 1985–2006 2
Alex Iafallo Left Wing LAK 2017–Present 0
Adam Johnson Center PIT 2018–Present 0
Jim Johnson Defenseman PIT, MNS, DAL, WSH, PHO 1985–1998 0
Karson Kuhlman Center BOS 2018–Present 0
Tom Kurvers Defenseman MTL, BUF, NJD, TOR, VAN, NYI, ANA 1984–1995 1
Dave Langevin Defenseman NYI , MNS, LAK 1979–1987 4
Walt Ledingham Left Wing CHI, NYI 1972–1977 0
Junior Lessard Right Wing DAL, TBL 2005–2008 0

Player Position Team(s) Years Stanley Cups
Chris Lindberg Left Wing CGY, QUE 1991–1994 0
Norm Maciver Defenseman NYR, HFD, EDM, OTT, PIT, WPG, PHO 1986–1998 0
Chris Marinucci Center NYI, LAK 1994–1997 0
Bob Mason Goaltender WSH, CHI, QUE, VAN 1983–1991 0
Hunter Miska Goaltender ARI 2018–Present 0
Jerome Mrazek Goaltender PHI 1975–1976 0
Rick Mrozik Defenseman CGY 2002–2003 0
Matt Niskanen Defenseman DAL, PIT, WSH 2007–Present 1
Evan Oberg Defenseman VAN, TBL 2009–2012 0
Dylan Olsen Defenseman CHI, FLA 2011–2016 0
Mark Pavelich Forward NYR, MNS, SJS 1981–1992 0
Mike Peluso Right Wing CHI, PHI 2001–2004 0
Neal Pionk Defenseman NYR 2017–Present 0
Derek Plante Center BUF, DAL, CHI, PHI 1993–2001 1
Shjon Podein Left Wing EDM, PHI, COL, STL 1992–2003 1
Mason Raymond Left Wing VAN, TOR, CGY, ANA 1975–1985 0
Chico Resch Goaltender NYI , COR, NJD, PHI 1973–1987 1
Jon Rohloff Defenseman BOS 1994–1997 0
Jay Rosehill Left Wing TOR, PHI 2009–2014 0
MacGregor Sharp Center ANA 2009–2010 0
Carson Soucy Defenseman MIN 2017–2018 0
Alex Stalock Goaltender SJS, MIN 2010–Present 0
Tim Stapleton Right Wing TOR, ATL, WIN 2008–2012 0
Dominic Toninato Center COL 2017–Present 0
Dennis Vaske Defenseman NYI, BOS 1990–1999 0
Bill Watson Forward CHI 1985–1989 0
Andy Welinski Defenseman ANA 2017–Present 0
Craig Weller Left Wing PHO, MIN 2007–2009 0


Several players also were members of WHA teams.

Player Position Team(s) Years Avco Cups
Ron Busniuk Center MFS, NEW, EDM 1974–1978 0
Keith Christiansen Center MFS 1972–1974 0
Murray Keogan Forward PHX, CAC 1974–1978 0
Dave Langevin Defenseman EDM 1976–1979 0
Thomas Milani Right Wing MFS 1976–1977 0
Mike Stevens Defenseman PHX, HOU 1972–1975 0

See also


  1. UMD Brand. Retrieved on May 31, 2016.
  2. AMSOIL Arena. Duluth Entertainment Convention Center.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 Minnesota–Duluth Hockey 2018–19 Media Guide. Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs.
  4. Minnesota-Duluth Men's Hockey Team History. U.S. College Hockey Online (2012).
  5. 1983 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 1984 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey.
  7. Longest Games. College Hockey News.
  8. Official 2008 NCAA Men's and Women's Ice Hockey Records Book (PDF), Indianapolis: National Collegiate Athletic Association, 54, 58. [dead link]
  9. 1985 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey.
  10. 1985 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey.
  11. 11.0 11.1 1993 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey.
  12. Paula C., Weston. "Leaving No Doubt: UMD Pastes Michigan State", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 27, 2004. 
  13. 13.0 13.1 Paula C., Weston. "Gopher Fall; Minnesota-Duluth Knocks Off Champs, Heads to FF", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 28, 2004. 
  14. Todd D., Milewski. "Never Say Die: Pioneers Rally, Stun Bulldogs", U.S. College Hockey Online, April 8, 2004. 
  15. Spisak, Theresa. "Duluth Shocks CC", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 13, 2009. 
  16. Minnesota-Duluth 3, Colorado College 1. U.S. College Hockey Online (March 14, 2009).
  17. Milewski, Todd D.. "Past Is Past: UMD Continues Resurgence With Play-In Victory Over Minnesota", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 19, 2009. 
  18. Milewski, Todd D.. "Stalock, Bulldogs Ride Familiar Playoff Formula, Oust Sioux", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 20, 2009. 
  19. Spisak, Theresa. "From Play-In Game to Champions: Bulldogs Shut Out Pioneers", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 21, 2009. 
  20. 20.0 20.1 Ciskie, Bruce. "WCHA Final Five: Minnesota-Duluth Makes History, Wins Title", HuffPost, March 22, 2009. 
  21. Milewski, Todd D.. "Bulldogs Pull Off Rally to Remember, Topple Tigers in OT", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 27, 2009. 
  22. Milewski, Todd D.. "A Frozen First: Miami Stops Minnesota-Duluth, Earns First Trip to Frozen Four", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 28, 2009. 
  23. Bulldogs Unveil 2010–11 Men's Hockey Schedule. University of Minnesota Duluth (April 30, 2010).
  24. Connelly, Jim. "Minnesota-Duluth beats Yale, makes Frozen Four on strength of second-period surge", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 26, 2011. 
  25. Gardiner, Andy. "Minnesota-Duluth tops Notre Dame for spot in title game", USA Today, April 7, 2011. 
  26. Connelly, Jim. "Jack Connolly goal helps Minnesota-Duluth edge Notre Dame", U.S. College Hockey Online, April 7, 2011. 
  27. Borzi, Pat. "Minnesota-Duluth Overcomes Michigan for Its First N.C.A.A. Title", The New York Times, April 9, 2011. 
  28. Staff. "National Collegiate Hockey Conference announced", Fox News Channel, July 13, 2011. 
  29. Kaczmarek, Conrad. "NCAA Hockey Tournament Live Blog: Minnesota-Duluth Defeats Maine 5–2, Will Face Boston College In Next Round", NESN, March 25, 2012. 
  30. Staff. "Boston College reaches Frozen Four", ESPN, March 26, 2012. 
  31. AP Staff. "Jack Connolly wins Hobey Baker", ESPN, April 6, 2011. 
  32. 2020–21 Men's Hockey Roster. University of Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs.
  33. Legends of Hockey. Hockey Hall of Fame.
  34. United States Hockey Hall of Fame. Hockey
  35. Alumni report for U. of Minnesota-Duluth. Hockey DB.
  36. 36.0 36.1 Players are identified as an All-Star if they were selected for the All-Star game at any time in their career.

External links

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