Minnesota Wild


Minnesota Wild
Minnesota Wild
2011–12 Minnesota Wild season
Conference Western
Division Northwest
Founded 2000
History Minnesota Wild
2000–present
Home arena Xcel Energy Center
City St. Paul, Minnesota, United States
WCN-Uniform-MIN.png
Colors Forest Green, Iron Range Red, Harvest gold, Minnesota wheat, white

                        

Media Fox Sports North
KFAN (100.3 FM)
Owner(s) United StatesMinnesota Sports & Entertainment
(Craig Leipold, chairman)
General manager Canada Chuck Fletcher
Head coach Canada Mike Yeo
Captain Finland Mikko Koivu
Minor league affiliates Houston Aeros (AHL)
Stanley Cups 0
Conference championships 0
Presidents' Trophies 0
Division championships 1 (2007–08)

The Minnesota Wild are a professional ice hockey team based in St. Paul, Minnesota, United States. They are members of the Northwest Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL).

The team was founded in 2000, becoming the first NHL franchise in Minnesota since the Minnesota North Stars moved to Dallas in 1993. They lost their first game, 3–1, to the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim and recorded their first win against the Tampa Bay Lightning five games later. The Wild play at the Xcel Energy Center. In the 2002–03 NHL season, the team made its first playoff appearance, and made a surprising run to the Western Conference Finals, where they were swept by the Ducks.

Minnesota has two minor-league affiliates, the Houston Aeros and the Bakersfield Condors. As of 2011, the Wild have averaged a .531 winning percentage since entering the league and are the only expansion team from 1997 to advance past the second round of the playoffs.[1]

Contents

History

Preparations of a new franchise

Following the departure of the Minnesota North Stars after the 1993 season, the state was without an NHL team for seven seasons. Mayor Norm Coleman began a campaign to either recruit the relocation of an existing franchise to Saint Paul, or the award of an expansion franchise to a Minnesota-based ownership group. Bob Naegele, Jr. became the lead investor for an application to the NHL for an expansion franchise and ultimately the first majority owner. On June 25, 1999, the NHL announced that Minnesota had been awarded an expansion franchise, to begin play in the 2000–01 season. The six finalist team names for the new NHL franchise were Blue Ox, Freeze, Northern Lights, Voyageurs, White Bears, and Wild were announced on November 20, 1997.[2] Jac Sperling was named Chief Executive Officer of the Minnesota team[3], Doug Risebrough was named General Manager, Tod Leiweke was named President, and Martha Fuller was named Chief Financial Officer.

The team was officially named the Wild, with the unveiling occurring at Aldrich Arena in Maplewood, MN on January 22, 1998. The new name was introduced to everyone with the song "Born to be wild" by Steppenwolf playing over the arena's speaker system. The Minnesota Wild announced its first major sponsorship agreement with Mastercard from First USA. It was the earliest that First USA had ever signed an agreement in advance of a team beginning play (31 months).[4] The State of Minnesota adopted legislation in April, 1998 to loan $65 million to the City of Saint Paul to fund 50% of the estimated $130 million project costs for the Xcel Energy Center in St. Paul, Minnesota. The legislation also provided that only $48 million of the loan needed to be repaid if the team met the requirements to have an agreement in place during the term of the lease with the Minnesota Amateur Sports Commission. The City of Saint Paul issued an additional $65 million in bonds, with roughly 90% of the debt service on the bonds and the repayment of the state loan coming from scheduled rent and payment in lieu of taxes from the Minnesota Wild. The Saint Paul Civic Center deconstruction began soon thereafter and the Xcel Energy Center design was announced. A groundbreaking ceremony for the Xcel Energy Center was hosted in St. Paul, Minnesota.

The Minnesota Wild announced a 26-year partnership agreement with the Minnesota Amateur Sports Commission (MASC). The Minnesota Wild-MASC partnership is the first partnership of its kind between a private professional sports team and a public amateur sports organization. Doug Risebrough was named executive vice president/general manager of Minnesota Wild[5] and the Xcel Energy Center was completed and ready for use.

First five seasons

Alternate logo since 2000.

First NHL season

The Minnesota Wild's first season officially started. The Wild named Jacques Lemaire their first-ever head coach and the team picked Marian Gaborik third overall in the first round of the 2000 NHL Entry Draft. Gaborik would go on to score the first ever goal for the Wild in their franchise debut on October 6 at Anaheim. The Wild played their first ever home game on October 11 against the Philadelphia Flyers and skated to a 3–3 tie. Minnesota native Darby Hendrickson scored the first-ever home goal for the Wild. The team was not very successful on the ice, but showed promise for future seasons. The most notable game of the year, however, was the first visit of the Dallas Stars, who had formerly played in Minnesota as the Minnesota North Stars. The Wild rode an emotional sellout crowd of over 18,000 to a 6–0 shutout in Dallas' first regular season game in Minnesota since a neutral-site game in 1993. The season ended with Scott Pellerin as the leading scorer with 39 points while Wes Walz, Darby Hendrickson, and Gaborik paced the team with 18 goals each.

2001–2002

The Wild would get off to a strong start by getting at least one point in their first seven games. However, the Wild would finish in last place again with a record of 26–35–12–9. Along the way, there were signs the Wild were improving, as second-year speedster Gaborik had a solid sophomore season with 30 goals, including an invite to the NHL YoungStars Game, and Andrew Brunette led the team in scoring with 69 points.

2002–03

Gaborik spent much of the season vying for the league scoring crown before slumping in the second half, and the Wild, in their first ever playoff appearance, made it all the way to the Western Conference Finals before being swept 4–0 by the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim. Previously, the Wild had beaten the favored and third-seeded Colorado Avalanche in the first round in seven games, coming back from a 3–1 series deficit and winning both Game Six and Seven in overtime. Brunette scored the series clinching goal, the last ever on Patrick Roy. In the Western Conference semifinals, the Wild beat the fourth-seeded Vancouver Canucks, again in seven games, and again after being down 3–1 in a series. In the process, the Wild became the first team in playoff history to capture a seven-game series twice after facing elimination during Game Five.

Alternate logo since 2003.

2003–04

When the season started, the Wild were short-handed with both Pascal Dupuis and Gaborik holding out. After struggling in the first month, the Wild finally got their two young star left-wingers signed, but both struggled to get back into game shape as the Wild struggled through much of November. In a deep hole, the Wild could not climb back into the playoffs, despite finishing the season strong, with wins in five of their last six games as they finished last in the competitive Northwest Division with a record of 30–29–20–3. Along the way, the Wild began to gear up for the future, trading away several of their older players who were a part of the franchise from the beginning, including Brad Bombardir and Jim Dowd.

2004–05

Season canceled due to lockout. Former Wild player Sergei Zholtok died from a heart condition during a game in Europe. Zholtok died in the arms of Minnesotan and former Wild player Darby Hendrickson.[6]

Post-lockout

Minnesota finished in last place in the Northwest Division, eight points behind the Vancouver Canucks; along the way, Gaborik set a new franchise record for goals in a season (38), and Brian Rolston set a new highest point total by a Wild player in a season (79). The goaltender controversy between Manny Fernandez and Dwayne Roloson ended when Roloson was traded to the Edmonton Oilers for a first round pick in the 2006 NHL Entry Draft.

Xcel Energy Center during a Wild game

The Wild signed veteran free agents Kim Johnsson, Mark Parrish, Branko Radivojevic, and Keith Carney. On the day of the NHL Entry Draft, they traded the 17th overall pick and prospect Patrick O'Sullivan to the Los Angeles Kings for veteran Slovak Pavol Demitra. Niklas Backstrom was the starting goalie for the Wild after previous starter Manny Fernandez sprained his knee on January 20. Fernandez played for the first time since the sprain on March 6 and was removed after allowing three goals in two periods in the Wild's 3–0 loss to the San Jose Sharks. Josh Harding was brought up from the Wild's AHL affiliate, the Houston Aeros, when Fernandez was hurt, and remained on Minnesota's roster for the rest of the season as the backup goalie. All-Star winger Marian Gaborik returned from a groin injury in January 2007 and made an immediate impact, bringing a new spark to a lacking offense.

The Wild made the playoffs in 2007 for the second time in team history, but were eliminated by the eventual Stanley Cup champion Anaheim Ducks in the opening round. Notably, the same Anaheim franchise eliminated the Wild in their first playoff year, in the conference finals, in 2003.

The Wild broke numerous franchise records including most goals and points in a season (Marian Gaborik — 42 goals and 83 points). Also, Jacques Lemaire recorded his 500th career coaching win and the Wild clinched their first ever Northwest Division title in a 3–1 victory over the Calgary Flames on April 3, 2008. They again faced the Colorado Avalanche in the first round as sixth and third seed (as in the 2003 playoffs), but this time the roles were reversed, and the Wild held home-ice advantage. However, Minnesota came up short, being ousted in six games by the Avalanche.

During the off-season of 2008, the Wild re-acquired Andrew Brunette from the Avalanche, as well as trading for defenseman Marek Zidlicky. The Wild also signed free agents Antti Miettinen and Owen Nolan to multi-year deals. There seemed to be a stigma about Jacques Lemaire's defensive system that caused a number of top free agents to avoid the Wild.

Despite winning the Northwest Division the previous season, the Wild fell to ninth place in the Western Conference in 2008–09, missing the playoffs entirely. Much of this was in part due to a lack of scoring and overall team offense, and the injuries to star forward Marian Gaborik, who played only 17 games. Jacques Lemaire, coach of the Wild since the team's inception in the 2000–01 season, resigned as coach at seasons end. General Manager Doug Risebrough was later fired, leading to a nearly complete turnover in the Wild's coaching and hockey management staff.

In the summer of 2009, owner Craig Leipold hired former Pittsburgh Penguins Assistant General Manager Chuck Fletcher to act as standing GM. Later that summer, Fletcher selected Todd Richards as head coach. Once the free agency period opened that summer, Martin Havlat was brought over from the Chicago Blackhawks in order to lessen the blow of Marian Gaborik's departure. During the first month of the 2009–10 season, the team announced their first ever full-time captain, Mikko Koivu.

In 2009, owner Craig Leipold named Matt Majka as Chief Operating Officer of the Minnesota Wild.

The 2009–10 and the 2010–11 seasons ended in disappointment for the Wild as they missed the playoffs both seasons. In the 2010 NHL Entry Draft the Wild held the 9th overall pick and used it to select Finnish forward Mikael Granlund. Following the 2010–11 season the team fired head coach Todd Richards due to the team failing to reach the playoffs in his two seasons as head coach with a 77–71–16 record. Mike Yeo, who coached the Wild's American Hockey League affiliate, the Houston Aeros, to a Western Conference title in 2011, was named the new head coach.

During the 2011 NHL Entry Draft, in which the team hosted, the Wild held the 10th overall pick, which was used to select Jonas Brodin. The club also created a stir when they traded star defenseman Brent Burns and a 2012 second round pick to the San Jose Sharks in exchange for Devin Setoguchi, Charlie Coyle, and the 28th overall pick in the 2011 draft which they used to select Zack Phillips. Later in the offseason, the Wild traded Martin Havlat for Dany Heatley in another blockbuster trade with the Sharks.[7]

Team information

Jerseys

Stéphane Veilleux in the red home jersey

The current Wild home jersey has a small imprint of the team's primary logo inside a white circle, which is surrounded by the words "Minnesota Wild" in a larger ring against a green background. The rest of the jersey is predominantly red, with additional swatches of green on the sleeves. This jersey was originally unveiled as the Wild's alternate jersey in 2003.[8] The away jersey uses a larger version of the primary logo without the concentric circles on a predominantly white jersey. On August 30, 2009, the team unveiled another third/alternate jersey, which is almost the same design as the red home jersey but predominantly green with wheat accents. It says "Minnesota Wild" in script writing across the chest.[9]

The multi-functional primary logo of the "Wild Animal" has been met with both praise and criticism. The logo is an optical illusion that depicts both an environmental landscape and the silhouette of a wild animal.

The questions surrounding the identity of the animal depicted, has sparked debate amongst logo enthusiasts, earning it recognition as one of the best logos in sport according to The Good Point.[10] Some feel as though the form of the animal on the logo is that of a wild cat, while the majority view it to be a bear. Jamie thinks it may be "some form of hybrid animal and that the marketing department missed out on a serious opportunity for alliteration because people love alliteration"

In 2008, "Nordy" was introduced as the official mascot of the team.

Ownership

The Minnesota Wild is owned by Minnesota Sports & Entertainment, which is a limited partnership formed by former majority owner Bob Naegele Jr. of Naegele Sports, LLC in 1997. On January 10, 2008, it was announced that the franchise was being sold to former Nashville Predators owner Craig Leipold. The NHL’s Board of Governors officially approved Leipold’s purchase of Minnesota Sports & Entertainment (MSE) on April 10, 2008.[11] Leipold, a resident of Racine, Wisconsin, completed the sale of the Nashville Predators to a local ownership group on December 7, 2007, a team he owned since the expansion franchise was awarded to Nashville in 1997. Under Leipold’s ownership, the Predators were dedicated to building a long-term winning franchise, playing an important role in the community through service initiatives, providing a fun and entertaining game-night experience and building strong relationships with their fans and corporate partners.[12]

Leipold is the majority owner and principal investor in MSE, a regional sports and entertainment leader that includes the NHL’s Minnesota Wild, its AHL affiliate the Houston Aeros of the American Hockey League, the National Lacrosse League’s Minnesota Swarm, Wildside Caterers, 317 on Rice Park and the facility management of Xcel Energy Center and the Saint Paul RiverCentre. He also serves as the team’s Governor at NHL Board of Governors’ meetings. After purchase of MSE, Mr. Leopold sold the Swarm to John Arlotta. Along with the Wild, the group has year-round management rights of the Xcel Energy Center, and currently has a management contract to manage the adjoining Saint Paul RiverCentre and Roy Wilkins Auditorium. The partnership also owns and operates 317 on Rice Park, which is the former historic Minnesota Club.

Community involvement

The Minnesota Wild stay involved in the community through the philanthropic activities of the Minnesota Wild Foundation and activities through its operations to support game of hockey with events such as Hockey Day Minnesota.

Season-by-season record

This is a partial list of the last five seasons completed by the Wild. For the full season-by-season history, see List of Minnesota Wild seasons

Note: GP = Games played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, OTL = Overtime Losses, Pts = Points, GF = Goals for, GA = Goals against

Season GP W L OTL Pts GF GA Finish Playoffs
2006–07 82 48 26 8 104 235 191 2nd, Northwest Lost in Conference Quarterfinals, 1–4 (Ducks)
2007–08 82 44 28 10 98 223 218 1st, Northwest Lost in Conference Quarterfinals, 2–4 (Avalanche)
2008–09 82 40 33 9 89 219 200 3rd, Northwest Did not qualify
2009–10 82 38 36 8 84 219 246 4th, Northwest Did not qualify
2010–11 82 39 35 8 86 206 233 3rd, Northwest Did not qualify

Players

Current roster

view · talk · edit

Updated November 16, 2011.[13]

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
32 Finland Backstrom, NiklasNiklas Backstrom G L 33 2006 Helsinki, Finland
96 Canada Bouchard, Pierre-MarcPierre-Marc Bouchard C L 27 2002 Sherbrooke, Quebec
21 Canada Brodziak, KyleKyle Brodziak C R 27 2009 St. Paul, Alberta
22 Canada Clutterbuck, CalCal Clutterbuck RW R 24 2006 Welland, Ontario
7 United States Cullen, MattMatt Cullen (A) C R 35 2010 Virginia, Minnesota
44 Canada Falk, JustinJustin Falk D L 23 2007 Snowflake, Manitoba
59 Canada Fredheim, KrisKris Fredheim D R 24 2011 Campbell River, British Columbia
18 Canada Gillies, ColtonColton Gillies LW L 22 2007 White Rock, British Columbia
37 Canada Harding, JoshJosh Harding G R 27 2002 Regina, Saskatchewan
15 Canada Heatley, DanyDany Heatley (A) LW L 30 2011 Freiburg im Breisgau, West Germany
25 Canada Johnson, NickNick Johnson RW R 25 2011 Calgary, Alberta
9 Finland Koivu, MikkoMikko Koivu (C) C L 28 2001 Turku, Finland
48 Canada Latendresse, GuillaumeGuillaume Latendresse Injured Reserve RW L 24 2009 Sainte-Catherine, Quebec
2 United States Lundin, MikeMike Lundin Injured Reserve D L 27 2011 Apple Valley, Minnesota
43 Canada Peters, WarrenWarren Peters C L 29 2010 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
14 Canada Powe, DarrollDarroll Powe C L 26 2011 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
39 United States Prosser, NateNate Prosser D R 25 2010 Elk River, Minnesota
6 Canada Scandella, MarcoMarco Scandella D L 21 2008 Montreal, Quebec
55 Canada Schultz, NickNick Schultz (A) D L 29 2000 Strasbourg, Saskatchewan
10 Canada Setoguchi, DevinDevin Setoguchi RW R 24 2011 Taber, Alberta
46 Canada Spurgeon, JaredJared Spurgeon D R 21 2010 Edmonton, Alberta
16 Canada Staubitz, BradBrad Staubitz RW R 27 2010 Edmonton, Alberta
4 Canada Stoner, ClaytonClayton Stoner D L 26 2004 Port McNeill, British Columbia
5 Canada Zanon, GregGreg Zanon Injured Reserve D L 31 2009 Burnaby, British Columbia
3 Czech Republic Zidlicky, MarekMarek Zidlicky D R 34 2008 Most, Czechoslovakia

Team captains

Note: Since joining the NHL in 2000, the Wild rotated the captaincy for their first 9 seasons on a monthly basis among several of its players each season, with some players serving multiple times under Jacques Lemaire. After Todd Richards became head coach for the start of the 2009–2010 season, Mikko Koivu, who was the last rotating captain and had had the captaincy three different times in the 2008–2009 season, became the franchise's first permanent captain on October 20, 2009.[14]

Rotating 2000–2009

  • 2000–01
  • 2001–02
  • 2002–03
    • Brad Bombardir — October and November 2002
    • Matt Johnson — December 2002
    • Sergei Zholtok — January 2003
    • Brad Bombardir — February, March, April, and Playoffs 2003
  • 2003–04
    • Brad Brown — October 2003
    • Andrew Brunette — November 2003
    • Richard Park — December 2003
    • Brad Bombardir — January 2004
    • Jim Dowd — February 2004
    • Andrew Brunette — March and April 2004
  • No captain (Lockout) October 2004 – April 2005
  • 2005–06
  • 2006–07
    • Brian Rolston — October and November 2006
    • Keith Carney — December 2006
    • Brian Rolston — January 2007
    • Mark Parrish — February, March, April, and Playoffs 2007
  • 2007–08
  • 2008–09
    • Mikko Koivu — October and November 2008
    • Kim Johnsson — December 2008
    • Mikko Koivu — January 2009
    • Andrew Brunette — February 2009
    • Mikko Koivu — March & April 2009
  • Mikko Koivu, 2009– present [15]
Wild at Calgary Flames on Dec 12, 2006

Honored members

Hall of Famers: The Wild's former Head Coach Jacques Lemaire was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame (in the players category) in 1985. On April 3, 2008, he became only the 11th coach in NHL history to have 500 wins.

Retired Numbers:

1 – tribute to Wild Fans on October 10, 2000

99 – retired league-wide for Wayne Gretzky on February 6, 2000.

First-round draft picks


Franchise scoring leaders

These are the top-ten point-scorers in franchise history.

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games Played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; P/G = Points per game; * = current Wild player

Player Pos GP G A Pts P/G
Marian Gaborik RW 502 219 218 437 0.87
Mikko Koivu* C 453 99 231 330 0.73
Andrew Brunette LW 489 119 202 321 0.66
Pierre-Marc Bouchard* RW 501 90 225 315 0.63
Brian Rolston LW 241 96 106 202 0.84
Brent Burns D 453 55 128 183 0.40
Wes Walz C 438 82 100 182 0.42
Pascal Dupuis LW 334 67 74 141 0.42
Filip Kuba D 357 33 99 132 0.37
Nick Schultz* D 699 25 102 127 0.18

NHL awards and trophies

Jack Adams Award

Roger Crozier Saving Grace Award

William M. Jennings Trophy


Franchise individual records

  • Most goals in a season: 42 Marian Gaborik, (2007–08)
  • Most assists in a season: 50 Pierre-Marc Bouchard, (2007–08*)
  • Most points in a season: 83 Marian Gaborik, (2007–08)
  • Most penalty minutes in a season: 201 Matt Johnson, (2002–03)
  • Most points in a season, defenseman: 46 Brent Burns, (2010–11)
  • Most points in a season, rookie: 36 Marian Gaborik, (2000–01)

See also

References

  1. ^ http://www.hockey-reference.com/teams/MIN/
  2. ^ "Origins of the 30 NHL Teams". NHL.com. 2008. Archived from the original on 2008-04-08. http://web.archive.org/web/20080408030257/http://fans.nhl.com/members/Ninh/blogs/3925. Retrieved 2008-04-26. 
  3. ^ "Jack Sperling Bio". NHL.com. 2007. http://wild.nhl.com/team/app?service=page&page=NHLPage&bcid=tea_Sperling. Retrieved 2008-04-26. 
  4. ^ "Hospital with new name hasn't forgotten its past". Minnesota Star Tribune (Archive). March 13, 1998. http://www.highbeam.com/doc/1G1-62575911.html=gnews_209. Retrieved 2009-10-04. [dead link]
  5. ^ "Risebrough's Bio". NHL.com. 2008. http://wild.nhl.com/team/app?service=page&page=NHLPage&bcid=tea_Risebrough. Retrieved 2008-04-26. 
  6. ^ "NHL mourns passing of Zholtok". http://www.nhl.com/intheslot/read/features/zholtok110404_cms.html. 
  7. ^ http://www.nhl.com/ice/news.htm?id=585627#&navid=nhl-search
  8. ^ http://www.aeros.com/news/news/index.html?article_id=151
  9. ^ http://wild.nhl.com/team/app/?service=page&page=NewsPage&articleid=490694
  10. ^ "Minnesota Nature Bear named one of best logos in sports". http://www.thegoodpoint.com/hockey/dec08/bears-eat-beets.html. 
  11. ^ "wild.nhl.com/team/app?articleid=360027&page=NewsPage&service=page". http://wild.nhl.com/team/app?articleid=360027&page=NewsPage&service=page. 
  12. ^ "wild.nhl.com/team/leipold.htm". http://wild.nhl.com/team/leipold.htm. 
  13. ^ "Wild Roster". Minnesota Wild. http://wild.nhl.com/club/roster.htm. Retrieved November 16, 2011. 
  14. ^ http://wild.nhl.com/club/news.htm?id=502812
  15. ^ http://wild.nhl.com/club/news.htm?id=502812

External links


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