This week on the National Review, writer Bill Simmons looks back at a life in hockey that began at the University of Wisconsin and continued at the highest level of the sport.
He also discusses the history of the American hockey team, and what it means to be a hockey legend in the 21st century.
Tags bob mccarthy,hobby legend,bobby katsaruk,katsaruka bob,bob mccarty source National Reviews title Bob McAdam: ‘I’m not interested in the ‘mystery’ of the Bob Mccarthy’ article It’s a tale that has been told many times.
Bob McArthur, the former NHL goaltender who won the Conn Smythe Trophy in 1981 and was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2007, was the first goalie to win the Stanley Cup with the Boston Bruins.
He retired after the 1987-88 season, but played for the New York Rangers for three more seasons.
McArthur played the entire 82-game season of the 1993-94 season and was the Rangers captain that season.
He was also a member of the 1990 Olympic team and a member a few years later of the 1994 World Junior team.
After that, McArthur and his wife, Lisa, bought a $200,000 home in the Hamptons and began to renovate it.
The first floor included a custom-built pool, an outdoor patio, and a private outdoor theater, which was used for live shows and concerts.
The second floor featured a private lounge, gym, and basketball court.
McArths kids and friends used to go to the backyard to play basketball, but after that the family moved to a smaller house on the lake.
In the late 1990s, McArthys son, Ryan, was drafted by the Los Angeles Kings and had an amazing career, winning the Stanley Cups with the Kings in 2007 and 2008.
Ryan was the top scorer in NHL history with 1,788 points in 1,963 regular-season games, and the only player in NHL History to record at least 1,000 points in each of the first five seasons of a career.
He scored 1,069 points in 2,034 regular-game games in the 2005-06 season and led the league in scoring for five consecutive seasons.
Ryan McArthur’s career was cut short by an injury during the 2008-09 season, which he played through the lockout-shortened season, only to return in late 2009 to play with the Arizona Coyotes.
But it was Ryan McArthy who took the next step, playing in the NHL for the first time in 2013.
McArthur played in 656 games with the Anaheim Ducks, Calgary Flames, Dallas Stars, Florida Panthers, Chicago Blackhawks, Minnesota Wild, New York Islanders, and Pittsburgh Penguins.
He had a career average of 21:06 of ice time per game and played a key role in the Ducks resurgence to the Stanley Championship in 2014.
He played for Canada at the 2015 IIHF World Championship, and then again at the 2016 Olympics.
When he retired, Mc Arthur played on the Minnesota Wild’s practice roster and was a key part of the team’s Stanley Cup run in 2016.
His career with the Ducks lasted three seasons.
He won the Stanley Memorial Trophy with the team in 2009, 2010, and 2011, the first two seasons of the franchise’s existence.
The following season, he led the Ducks to a fourth straight Stanley Cup victory, and won the Norris Trophy as the NHL’s best defenseman in 2015.
And just like that, the Bob McArthalys were done.
But his time in the league didn’t end there.
Mc Arthur went on to play for the Anaheim Mighty Ducks of the AHL, the Colorado Avalanche, the Toronto Maple Leafs, and Colorado Avalanche of the NHL, winning four Stanley Cups in seven seasons.
He also spent two seasons in the KHL, winning two titles in 2009 and 2010.
This year, Mc Artion’s hockey career came to an end when he was diagnosed with cancer.
It was a devastating blow for the McArtys and, as usual, their families.
While they had the luxury of a new home, they also lost their father to cancer, and as they have said many times before, there is no greater gift than having your father.
If you have any questions about the book, you can find the answers in our Ask the Experts section.
You can also check out the new book, The Art of Hockey: The Life of Bobby Orr, on Amazon.com and Barnes & Noble.