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Northeastern Huskies
Northeastern Huskies.gif
Institution: Northeastern University
Location: Boston, Massachusetts
School founded: 1898
Enrollment: 27,391
Colors: Red and Black
Home Arena: Matthews Arena
Capacity: 4,666
Dimensions: 200' x 90'
Women's Team
Conference: Hockey East
Coach: Dave Flint
Conf. Championships: 1988, 1989, 1997, 2018, 2019, 2020

The women's varsity hockey program started in 1980, and under former World Hockey Association all-star goaltender Don McLeod, who was named the coach the following season and led the program for ten seasons, became the first national power in collegiate women's hockey. Starting in the 1982 season, the lady Huskies had thirteen consecutive winning seasons, including six straight seasons of twenty or more wins between 1987 and 1992.

The program's best record was in 1988, when the undefeated squad finished 26-0-1, winning its first of three ECAC women's ice hockey titles (the others coming in 1989 and 1997), at the time the effective national women's college championship. Northeastern has also been the ECAC finalist seven times, as well as winning fourteen women's Beanpot tournaments, including eight straight between 1984 and 1991. The Huskies' all-time best mark for wins was in 1997 with 27, a total equaled in 1992.

The program's career scoring leader is Hillary Witt with 113 goals and 95 assists for 208 points, while Fiona Rice is the career assists leader with 118. The single-season goal and points leader is Vicky Sunohara, with 51 goals and 78 points in 1989.

History[]

Katie McSorley in action with the Northeastern Huskies during the 2010-11 season

In the 2003-04 season, Chanda Gunn was in her senior season led the Huskies to eight wins. In doing so, she broke two school records: registering 56 saves in a game and twice recording 23 saves in one period. In addition, she finished the season ranked first nationally in save percentage, with a .940 mark, and tenth in the nation with a 1.94 goals-against average. [1] During the season, she was recognized twice as Hockey East Player of the Month. She ranked first in the conference in save percentage (.937) and third in goals-against average with a 2.01 GAA. During her career, Gunn was a finalists for College Hockey's Humanitarian Award, presented annually to college hockey's finest citizen, in 2003 and 2004.

Boston University’s first ever goal was scored in a game against Northeastern. It was scored by Caroline Boudreau on Oct. 7, 2005. [2] On January 8, 2010, the Huskies fell to New Hampshire by a score of 5-3 in the opening game of the Sun Life Frozen Fenway doubleheader, the first-ever outdoor women's college hockey game.[3] The Huskies held a 3-1 lead into the third period, but a four goal rally by the Wildcats earned them the win. Freshman Brittany Esposito scored two goals and senior Annie Hogan added two assists. The game was played at Fenway Park.

Arenas[]

Head Coaches[]

  • Paula Dumark (1980-1981) (12-7-2)
  • Don MacLeod (1981-1992) (212-57-7)
  • Heather Linstad (1992-2000)
  • Joy Woog (2000-2004) 65-43-14
  • Laura Schuler (2004-2008) 23-99-10
  • Dave Flint (2008-present) 251-139-45 as of end of 2019-20 season

Year by Year Record[]

Eastern Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Overall Record
Season GP W L T GF GA Pts Finish Conference Tournament GP W L T GF GA
1980-81 - - - - - - - - - 21 12 7 2 113 42
1981-82 - - - - - - - - - 23 11 11 1 91 102
1982-83 - - - - - - - - - 24 17 7 0 142 52
1983-84 19 15 4 0 - - 30 3rd L, SF 4-0 (New Hampshire) 23 17 6 0 140 40
ECAC Overall Record
1984-85 - - - - - - - 4th L, SF 2-1 (Providence) 24 16 7 1 136 40
1985-86 - - - - - - - 2nd or 3rd W, SF 6-2 (Providence) L, F 6-2 (New Hampshire) 24 19 4 1 141 36
1986-87 - - - - - - - 5th or 6th W, SF 2-1 (Providence_ L, F 3-2 (New Hampshire) 28 23 4 1 135 53
1987-88 - - - - - - - 1st or 2nd W, SF 6-2 (Harvard) W, F 5-3 (Providence) 27 26 0 1 139 47
1988-89 17 14 3 0 - - 28 1st W, SF 5-1 (New Hampshire) W, 4-2 (Providence) 25 22 3 0 168 36
1989-90 19 15 4 0 - - 30 3rd L, SF 9-3 (New Hampshire) 25 20 5 0 117 61
1990-91 13 9 4 0 - - 18 3rd W, SF 6-2 Providence L, F 6-1 (New Hampshire) 27 20 7 0 105 53
1991-92 14 9 3 2 - - 20 2nd L, SF 5-4 (New Hampshire) 27 20 5 2 123 58
1992-93 15 9 4 2 - - 20 5th W, QF 5-1 (Princeton) L, SF 6-5 (ot) (New Hampshire) 24 14 7 3 121 65
1993-94 11 10 1 0 - - 20 T-1st W, QF 3-1 (Harvard) W, SF 4-2 (Brown) L, F 5-2 (Providence) 28 19 6 3 122 145
1994-95 14 9 3 2 - - 20 4th L, QF 4-3 (Providence) 31 14 12 5 115 89
1995-96 16 8 5 3 - - 19 6th L, QF 3-2 (ot) (Dartmouth) 34 14 15 5 107 93
1996-97 22 16 6 0 - - 32 4th W, QF 6-2 (Dartmouth) W, SF 2-1 (Brown) W, F 3-2 (New Hampshire) 36 27 9 0 135 64
1997-98 22 17 2 3 - - 37 2nd L, QF 3-2 (Princeton) 37 26 6 5 173 65
ECAC Overall Record
1998-99 26 18 5 3 92 40 39 4th W, QF 3-0 (Providence) L, SF 5-1 (New Hamsphire) 32 22 7 3 122 51
1999-00 24 15 6 3 89 43 33 7th W, QF 4-3 (New Hampshire) L, SF 2-1 (Brown) 34 22 9 3 138 58
2000-01 24 13 10 1 76 61 27 5th L, QF 4-2 (Brown) 32 16 15 1 94 90
2001-02 21 15 5 1 61 33 31 2nd East W, QF 4-0 (Boston College) W, SF 2-0 (New Hampshire) L, F 1-0 (Providence) 35 27 7 1 107 47
Hockey East Overall Record
2002-03 15 4 10 1 24 36 9 5th Did not qualify 31 9 18 4 56 69
2003-04 20 7 9 4 35 49 18 4th L, SF 5-0 (New Hampshire) 34 13 13 8 62 77
2004-05 20 2 15 3 38 71 7 6th Did not qualify 32 3 25 4 56 132
2005-06 21 6 14 1 43 79 13 7th Did not qualify 33 8 24 1 63 119
2006-07 21 4 15 2 45 95 10 7th Did not qualify 33 5 26 2 66 154
2007-08 21 6 14 1 37 70 13 6th Did not qualify 34 7 24 3 63 120
2008-09 21 7 13 1 33 56 15 6th L, QF 2-1 (Boston University) 35 12 20 3 63 82
2009-10 21 9 6 6 45 34 24 4th L, QF 4-1 (Connecticut) 33 17 9 7 78 51
2010-11 21 6 10 5 42 48 17 5th W, QF 4-0 (Connecticut) W, SF 4-2 (Boston University) L, F 3-1 (Boston College) 37 16 13 8 91 87
2011-12 21 15 3 3 64 27 33 1st L, SF 2-0 (Providence) 33 22 7 4 104 51
2012-13 21 13 7 1 92 60 27 3rd W, QF 5-1 (Vermont) W, SF 4-1 (Boston College) L, F 5-2 (Boston University) 36 23 11 2 138 95
2013-14 21 13 6 2 66 45 28 3rd W, QF 2-1 (Connecticut) L, SF 3-2 (Boston University) 35 19 14 2 94 84
2014-15 21 11 8 2 67 63 24 3rd W, QF 2 games to 1 (Connecticut) L, SF 6-1 (Boston University) 36 14 17 5 95 104
2015-16 24 20 4 0 110 45 40 2nd W, QF 2 games to none (Providence) L, SF 4-3 (Boston University) 38 28 9 1 163 94
2016-17 24 14 8 2 75 62 30 2nd W, QF 2 games to none (Connecticut) W, SF 2-1 (Boston University) L, F 2-1 (Boston College) 37 22 12 3 112 86
2017-18 24 11 11 2 69 64 24 4th W, QF 2 games to none (New Hampshire) W, SF 2-1 (Maine) W, F 2-1 (ot) (Boston College) 39 19 17 3 107 100
2018-19 27 21 3 3 98 50 45 1st W, QF 2 games to none (Vermont) W, SF 3-2 (Providence) W, F 3-2 (ot) (Boston College) 37 27 5 5 131 75
2019-20 27 24 3 0 106 20 48 1st W, QF 2 games to none (Vermont) W, SF 3-1 (Maine) W, F 9-1 (Connecticut) 38 32 4 2 149 37
2020-21 19 17 1 1 80 13 51 1st W, QF 7-0 (New Hampshire) W, SF 2-1 (Connecticut) W, F 6-1 (Providence) 25 22 2 1 104 21

NCAA Tournament Appearances[]

Season Quarterfinals Semifinals Championship
American Women's College Hockey Alliance Championship
1998 N/A L, 3-2 (Brown) W, 4-0 (Minnesota) (3rd place game)
NCAA Division I Women's Ice Hockey Tournament
2016 L, 5-1 (Boston College) -- --
2018 L, 3-1 (Colgate) -- --
NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Tournament
2019 L, 3-2 (ot) (Cornell) -- --
2020 Tournament cancelled prior first round by NCAA due to COVID-19 pandemic
2021 W, 5-1 (Robert Morris) W, 3-2 (ot) (Minnesota-Duluth) L, 2-1 (ot) (Wisconsin)

Beanpot[]

The Huskies have qualified for the Beanpot finals on several occasions:
  • March 17, 1979: Northeastern 3, Boston College 1
  • February 24, 1980: Northeastern 7, Harvard 1
  • February 18, 1983: Northeastern 7, Harvard 1
  • February 17, 1984: Northeastern 7, Harvard 1
  • February 12, 1985: Northeastern 7, Boston College 0
  • February 11, 1986: Northeastern 7, Harvard 0
  • February 10, 1987: Northeastern 7, Harvard 1
  • February 9, 1988: Northeastern 5, Harvard 1
  • February 14, 1989: Northeastern 9, Harvard 0
  • February 13, 1990: Northeastern 3, Harvard 2
  • February 12, 1991: Northeastern 2, Harvard 1
  • February 11, 1992: Harvard 3, Northeastern 0
  • February 9, 1993: Brown 3, Northeastern 0
  • February 15, 1994: Northeastern 6, Harvard 2
  • February 14, 1995: Harvard 3, Northeastern 2
  • February 13, 1996: Northeastern 4, Boston College 3 (OT)
  • February 11, 1997: Northeastern 8, Harvard 1
  • February 10, 1998: Northeastern 5, Harvard 4
  • February 15, 2000: Harvard 4, Northeastern 3 (OT)[4]

Hilary Witt[]

Witt came to Northeastern University in 1996 with a strong athletic resume from Canton High School in Canton, Massachusetts. In hockey she played on the Assabet Valley Club team for four years while they won two National Championships. In her freshman year, she helped the Huskies to a 27-9 season and the 1997 ECAC Championship. Witt scored two goals, including the game winner, in the 3-2 title win over New Hampshire and as a rookie was named the tournament MVP. She led the team in scoring that season with 24 goals.

In Witt's sophomore season she led the team in scoring once again with 32 goals, and her 58 points (ranked in the nation's top 10). She was a nominee for the Patty Kazmaier Award. She was also voted All-ECAC. The team went 26-6-5 and qualified for the ECAC Tournament and the semifinals of the first ever women's hockey National Championship.

As a junior, Witt led NU with 27 goals, and was in the nation's top 10 in scoring. Once again, she was a Kazmaier nominee. The team went 25-7-3 and went onto the ECAC Tournament. Witt captained Northeastern's 1999-2000 team to a 22-9-3 season and another post-season appearance. She led NU in scoring with 30 goals for the fourth consecutive year. In terms of scoring, was in the nation's top 10, and was voted All-ECAC. Also, for the third year in a row she was a Kazmaier candidate. [5] On February 10, 2010, she was inducted into the Women's Beanpot Hall of Fame. The induction honors her performance as a player for Northeastern in the annual tournament featuring the four Boston-area women's hockey teams. The ceremony was held prior to the Beanpot Championship game at Harvard's Bright Center.[6]

Notable alums[]

Among notable players for Northeastern have been current Canadian national team captain Vicky Sunohara; goaltender Kelly Dyer, the second woman to play professional ice hockey in North America; starting United States national team goaltender Chanda Gunn, ten-time United States national team member and Olympic gold medalist Shelley Looney, 2002 collegiate women's player of the year Brooke Whitney and multiple Olympic medalist Laura Schuler.

In addition, the following Huskies have played on the United States national team: Tina Cardinale, Jeanine Sobek, Brooke White, Kim Haman, Hillary Witt and Erika Silva. Current sophomore Florence Schelling has been the goaltender of the Switzerland national team for the past five seasons.

Taylor Crosby sister of NHL player Sidney Crosby was a member of the team for 2014-15 but did not play and then transferred to the St. Cloud State Huskies women's ice hockey team for 2015-16.

Olympians[]

Player Position Nationality Event Result
Kendall Coyne Forward Flag of the United States United States 2018 Winter Olympics Gold
Kendall Coyne Forward Flag of the United States United States 2014 Winter Olympics Silver
Chanda Gunn Goaltender Flag of the United States United States 2006 Winter Olympics Bronze
Julia Marty Forward Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2006 Winter Olympics 7th
Julia Marty Forward Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2010 Winter Olympics 5th
Alina Muller Forward Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2018 Winter Olympics 5th
Alina Muller Forward Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2014 Winter Olympics Bronze
Karen Nystrom Forward Flag of Canada Canada 1998 Winter Olympics Silver
Florence Schelling Goaltender Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2006 Winter Olympics 7th
Florence Schelling Goaltender Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2010 Winter Olympics 5th
Florence Schelling Goaltender Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2014 Winter Olympics Bronze
Florence Schelling Goaltender Flag of Switzerland Switzerland 2018 Winter Olympics 5th
Laura Schuler Forward Flag of Canada Canada 1998 Winter Olympics Silver
Vicky Sunohara Forward Flag of Canada Canada 1998 Winter Olympics Silver
Vicky Sunohara Forward Flag of Canada Canada 2002 Winter Olympics Gold
Vicky Sunohara Forward Flag of Canada Canada 2006 Winter Olympics Gold

Award Winners and Honorees[]

  • Skylar Fontaine, Northeastern, 2021 Hockey East Best Defenseman Award[7]
  • Aerin Frankel, Northeastern, 2021 Hockey East PNC Bank Three Stars Award
  • Alina Mueller, Northeastern, 2021 Hockey East Scoring Champion (31 points)

Patty Kazmaier Award[8]

Women’s College Hockey Goalie of the Year Award

  • Aerin Frankel (2020–21)

Division I All-American

  • First Team
    • Kendall Coyne (2015–16)
    • Skylar Fontaine (2020-21[10])
    • Aerin Frankel (2019–20,[11] 2020-21)[10]
    • Chanda Gunn (2003–04)
    • Alina Mueller (2019–20, 2021-21[10])
    • Florence Schelling (2011–12)
    • Erika Silva (2000–01)
    • Brooke Whitney (2001–02)
  • Second Team
    • Chloe Aurard (2020-21[10])
    • Kendall Coyne (2012–13, 2014-15)
    • Skylar Fontaine (2018-19, 2019–20)
    • Kim Greene (2001–02)
    • Chanda Gunn (2001–02)
    • Alina Mueller (2018-19)
    • Florence Schelling (2009–10)
    • Jaime Totten (1998–99)
    • Brooke Whitney (2000–01)

Humanitarian Award

NCAA Sportsmanship Award

  • Chanda Gunn (2003–04)

NCAA Today's Top 10 Award

  • Kendall Coyne (2017)[12]

Honda Inspiration Award

  • Chanda Gunn (2003–04)

Division I Women's Coach of the Year

  • Dave Flint (2020–21)

Conference Coach of the Year

  • Dave Flint (2011-12, 2018-19, 2019–20, 2020–21)
  • Joey Woog (2003-04)

Conference Player of the Year

  • Kendall Coyne (HEA: 2015–16)
  • Aerin Frankel (HEA: 2020–21 Co-POY)
  • Chanda Gunn (HEA: 2003-04)
  • Shelley Looney (ECAC: 1993-94)
  • Alina Mueller (HEA: 2019–20, 2020–21 Co-POY)
  • Florence Schelling (HEA: 2009-10, 2011–12)
  • Brooke Whitney (ECAC Eastern: 2001-02)

Conference Rookie of the Year

  • Alina Mueller (HEA: 2018-19)
  • Kendall Coyne (HEA: 2011-12)
  • Vicky Sunohara (ECAC: 1988-89)

Conference Goalie of the Year

  • Aerin Frankel (HEA: 2018-19, 2019–20, 2020–21)
  • Florence Schelling (HEA: 2011-12)
  • Chanda Gunn (HEA: 2003-04)
  • Erika Silva (ECAC: 2000-01)

Conference Defenseman of the Year

  • Skylar Fontaine (2019–20, 2020–21)

Bauer Goaltending Champion

  • Florence Schelling (2009–10, 2011–12)

Conference Tournament MVP

  • Alina Mueller (HEA: 2020)
  • Aerin Frankel (HEA: 2018, 2019, 2021)
  • Chanda Gunn (ECAC Eastern: 2002)
  • Hilary Witt (ECAC: 1997)
  • Shelley Looney (ECAC: 1993)

"Three-Stars" Award

  • Kendall Coyne (2012–13)
  • Aerin Frankel (2020–21)
  • Chanda Gunn (2003–04)
  • Florence Schelling (2011–12)
  • Leah Sulyma (2007–08)

All-Hockey East

  • First Team
    • Chloe Aurard (2019–20)
    • McKenna Brand (2016-17)
    • Kendall Coyne (2011–12, 2012–13, 2014-15, 2015-16)
    • Skylar Fontaine (2018-19, 2019–20, 2020–21)
    • Aerin Frankel (2018-19, 2019–20, 2020–21)
    • Chanda Gunn (2003–04)
    • Heather Mottau (2014-15)
    • Alina Mueller (2018-19, 2019–20, 2020–21)
    • Florence Schelling (2009–10, 2011–12)
  • Second Team
    • Brittany Bugalski (2015-16)
    • Lori DiGiacomo (2004–05)
    • Chanda Gunn (2002–03)
    • Theresa Ella (2003–04)
    • Brittany Esposito (2013-14)
    • Amy Goodney (2003–04)
    • Stephanie Gavronsky (2011–12)
    • Brooke Hobson (2018-19, 2020–21)
    • Lauren Kelly (2017-18)
    • Jordan Krause (2015-16)
    • Denisa Krizova (2015-16, 2016-17)
    • Heather Mottau (2016-17)
    • Casey Pickett (2011–12, 2012–13)
  • Third Team
    • Kasidy Anderson (2018–19)
    • Brooke Hobson (2019–20)
    • Katy Knoll (2019–20)
    • Maureen Murphy (2020–21)
  • Honorable Mention
    • Veronika Pettey (2018-19)
    • Heather Mottau (2014-15, 2015-16)
    • Colleen Murphy (2013-14)
    • Katie McSorley (2013-14)
    • Chloe Desjardins (2012-13)
    • Maggie DiMasi (2012-13)
    • Rachel Llanes (2010-11)
    • Kristi Kehoe (2008-09)
    • Julia Marty (2008-09)
    • Chelsey Jones (2006-07)
    • Marisa Hourihan (2004-05, 2005-06)
    • Nikki Petrich (2005-06)
    • Amy Goodney (2004-05)
    • Cydny Kenyon (2003-04)
    • Brooke White (2002-03)
    • Kim Greene (2002-03)

All-ECAC Eastern

  • First Team
    • Kim Greene (2001–02)
    • Brooke White (2001–02)
    • Brooke Whitney (2001–02)
  • Second Team
    • Chanda Gunn (2001–02)

All-ECAC

  • First Team
    • Michelle DiStefano (1993–94)
    • Shelley Looney (1993–94)
    • Erika Silva (2000–01)
    • Jeanine Sobek (1993–94)
    • Jaime Totten (1997–98)
    • Brooke Whitney (2000–01)
  • Second Team
    • Hilary Witt (1997–98, 1999-00)
    • Jaime Totten (1998–99)

HCA Awards[]

  • Aerin Frankel, WHCA National Goaltender of the Month, November 2019[13]
  • Aerin Frankel, WHCA National Goaltender of the Month, January 2021
  • Aerin Frankel, WHCA National Goaltender of the Month, February 2021 [14]
  • Aerin Frankel, Hockey Commissioners Association Women’s Goaltender of the Month (March 2021) [15]
  • Aerin Frankel, WHCA Goalie of the Year 2021[16]
  • Katy Knoll, Women’s Hockey Commissioners’ Association National Rookie of the Month, November 2019[17]
  • Alina Mueller, Hockey Commissioners Association Women’s Player of the Month (February 2021) [18]

Beanpot Awards[]

Most Valuable Player award

  • 1979 Diane DerBogoshian
  • 1980 Diane Sorrenti
  • 1984 Stephanie Kelly
  • 1985 Tracy Hill
  • 1986 Nina Koyama
  • 1987 Fiona Rice
  • 1988 Tina Cardinale
  • 1989 Vicky Sunohara
  • 1990 Julie Piacentini
  • 1993 Kim Haman
  • 1994 Shelley Looney
  • 1996 Jessica Wagner
  • 1997 Stephanie Acres
  • 1998 Lisa Giovanelli
  • 2012 Casey Pickett
  • 2013 Kendall Coyne
  • 2020 Chloe Aurard

Bertagna Award (top goalie)

  • 2000 Erika Silva
  • 2001 Erika Silva
  • 2012 Florence Schelling
  • 2013 Chloe Desjardins
  • 2020 Aerin Frankel

[19] Hall of Fame

  • Diane DerBoghosian (Inducted in 2008)
  • Kelly Dyer Hayes (Inducted in 2013)
  • Don MacLeod (Head Coach) (Inducted in 2012)
  • Julie Pacientini (Inducted in 2009)
  • Kathryn Waldo (Inducted in 2011)
  • Hilary Witt (Inducted in 2010)

Northeastern Hall of Fame[]

  • Tina Cardinale (2002)
  • Kelly Dyer (1995)
  • Chanda Gunn (2012)
  • Shelley Looney (1999)
  • Donna-Lynn Rosa (2009)
  • Laura Schuler (2004)
  • Carolyn Sullivan (2011)
  • Brooke Whitney (2008)
  • Hilary Witt (2005)
  • Hall of Fame
    • Diane DerBoghosian (Inducted in 2008)
    • Julie Pacientini (Inducted in 2009)
    • Kathryn Waldo (Inducted in 2011)
    • Hilary Witt (Inducted in 2010)

Huskies in professional hockey[]

= CWHL All-Star = NWHL All-Star = Clarkson Cup Champion = Isobel Cup Champion

Player Position Team(s) League(s) Years Championships
McKenna Brand Forward Boston Pride NWHL 2021 Isobel Cup
Paige Capistran Forward Boston Pride NWHL 2021 Isobel Cup
Kendall Coyne Forward Minnesota Whitecaps
Dream Gap Tour
NWHL
PWHPA
Brittany Esposito Forward Calgary Inferno CWHL 4 1 (2016)
Lauren Kelly Forward Boston Pride NWHL 2021 Isobel Cup
Julia Marty Forward SC Reinach Damen
Linköping HC
HC Université Neuchâtel Dames
SWHL A
Riksserien (W)
SWHL A (W)
Colleen Murphy Defense Buffalo Beauts
Connecticut Whale
Metropolitan Riveters
NWHL
Karen Nystrom Brampton Thunder Forward CWHL
Florence Schelling Goaltender Brampton Thunder
SC Reinach Damen
Linkoping
CWHL
SWHL
SDHL
6
Tori Sullivan Defense Boston Pride NWHL 1 (2021)
Vicky Sunohara Forward Brampton Thunder CWHL 2008 CWHL championship
Brooke White-Lancette Forward Minnesota Whitecaps WWHL and NWHL 2010 Clarkson Cup
Alyssa Wohlfeiler Forward Boston Blades
Lugano Swiss
Connecticut Whale
HV71 Sweden
EC Bergkamener Bären
Boston Pride
CWHL
SWHL
NWHL
SDHL
Frauen-Bundesliga W
NWHL


References[]

  1. http://www.wcha.com/sports/w-hockey/spec-rel/031504aaa.html
  2. Caroline Boudreau Player Profile. Boston University Terriers athletics. Retrieved on 14 June 2010.
  3. http://gonu.com/whockey/2010/wh10-19.shtml
  4. http://www.beanpothockey.com/women/results.html
  5. http://www.gonu.com/hall/hwitt.html
  6. http://www.yalebulldogs.com/sports/w-hockey/2009-10/releases/2010021066mdy6
  7. "HOCKEY EAST NAMES WOMEN'S PRO AMBITIONS ALL-ROOKIE TEAM: Five Other Award Winners Announced for 2020-21 Season", 2021-02-26. (en) 
  8. Women's Hockey - Award Winners (en).
  9. "Aerin Frankel Named 2021 Patty Kazmaier Memorial Award Winner", 2021-03-27. (en) 
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 10.3 "Five Hockey East Players Players Named CCM/AHCA Women's All-Americans - NCAA #1 seed Northeastern boasts four players on the two teams", 2021-03-19. (en) 
  11. 2019-20 CCM/AHCA Women's University Division All-Americans Announced (24 March 2020). Retrieved on 1 April 2021.
  12. Kendall Coyne honored with NCAA Today's Top 10 Award. Northeastern Huskies athletics (2017-01-19).
  13. Women's hockey: Robert Morris' Jaycee Gebhard wins National Player of the Month Award (en-us) (December 5, 2019).
  14. "Northeastern's Mueller, Frankel, Wisconsin's Eden tabbed HCA women's hockey award winners for February", 2021-03-03. (en) 
  15. "LINDBERG, TRIVIGNO AND FRANKEL RECEIVE HCA NATIONAL MONTHLY HONORS", 2021-04-14. (en) 
  16. "Aerin Frankel Named Women's College Hockey Goalie of the Year", 2021-03-17. (en) 
  17. Frankel named National Goaltender of the Month, Knoll named National Rookie of the Month (en-us) (December 5, 2019).
  18. "Northeastern's Mueller, Frankel, Wisconsin's Eden tabbed HCA women's hockey award winners for February", 2021-03-03. (en) 
  19. Women's Beanpot. Beanpothockey.com.
This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Northeastern Huskies women's ice hockey. 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).



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