“We have a chance to continue this amazing ride we’ve been on for another eight years,” Jonathan Toews says.
For the third time in the series — all in Los Angeles — the Rangers got outplayed in the latter stages, and it cost them a chance to extend the Stanley Cup finals.
Jonathan Quick and the Los Angeles Kings are close to finishing off the New York Rangers in a big hurry.
Expectations remain high for Chicago.
Patrick Kane’s brought Chicago its first Stanley Cup in 49 years.
Captain Dustin Brown redirected Willie Mitchell’s shot 10:26 into the second overtime, and the Los Angeles Kings outlasted the New York Rangers 5-4 Saturday night to take a 2-0 series lead.
A one-year hiatus from Roman numerals is actually news.
For Chicago, there’s a lingering feeling of missed opportunity.
In seven years, the knowledge and commitment of Blackhawks fans has changed for the better.
With the Blackhawks off to a strong start in the Western Conference Final, some fans see the team following the pattern of another Chicago sports juggernaut.
The Chicago Blackhawks will take on the Los Angeles Kings for a chance to play in the Stanley Cup Final.
Let this not escape us: Patrick Kane is just 25 years old.
Instead of another long burn to a Stanley Cup that could cement their teams of the 2010s in league history, this could be remembered instead for the coach’s $25,000 crotch-grab and the game-misconduct headhunting.
It was a fairy tale ending for Chicago last time it was on the ice in Boston.
The Blackhawks have help on the way in the form of 19-year-old forward Teuvo Teravainen.
Jay Zawaski counts the ways the Blackhawks are nearly their 2013 Stanley Cup selves as they pursue a repeat in 2014.
All it will take is one order, perhaps from somewhere far north, and John McDonough will have found truth in idiom.
It’s not as good as the real thing, but it’ll do. For the Halloween season, at least. First there was the real Stanley Cup. Then there was the meat Stanley Cup. Now there’s a Stanley Cup Jack-o’-Lantern.
A Schaumburg art gallery is hosting the Stanley Cup as part of a special event on Saturday, but the attention it’s getting is serving another important purpose: educating visitors about Native American culture.
Championships in Chicago are few and far between.