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Philadelphia Flyers
The Philadelphia Flyers are a professional ice hockey team based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. They are members of the Metropolitan Division of the Eastern

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"The Flyers" redirects here. For other uses, see Flyer. "Broad Street Bullies" redirects here. For the documentary, see Broad Street Bullies (film). Philadelphia Flyers 2018–19 Philadelphia Flyers seasonConferenceEasternDivisionMetropolitanFounded1967HistoryPhiladelphia Flyers
1967–presentHome arenaWells Fargo CenterCityPhiladelphia, PennsylvaniaColorsOrange, black, white[1][2]               MediaNBC Sports Philadelphia
NBC Sports Philadelphia Plus
WPEN (97.5 The Fanatic)
WPGG (WPG Talk Radio 104.1)
WMMROwner(s)Comcast SpectacorGeneral managerChuck FletcherHead coachDave HakstolCaptainClaude GirouxMinor league affiliatesLehigh Valley Phantoms (AHL)
Reading Royals (ECHL)Stanley Cups2 (1973–74, 1974–75)Conference championships8 (1974–75, 1975–76, 1976–77, 1979–80, 1984–85, 1986–87, 1996–97, 2009–10)Presidents' Trophy0Division championships16 (1967–68, 1973–74, 1974–75, 1975–76, 1976–77, 1979–80, 1982–83, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 1994–95, 1995–96, 1999–00, 2001–02, 2003–04, 2010–11)Official

The Philadelphia Flyers are a professional ice hockey team based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. They are members of the Metropolitan Division of the Eastern Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL).[3] Part of the 1967 NHL Expansion, the Flyers were the first expansion team in the post–Original Six era to win the Stanley Cup, victorious in 1973–74 and again in 1974–75.

The Flyers' all-time points percentage of 57.6% (as of the 2017–18 NHL season[update]) is the second-best in the NHL, behind only the Montreal Canadiens' 58.8%.[4] Additionally, the Flyers have the most appearances in the conference finals of all 24 expansion teams (16 appearances, winning 8), and they are second behind the St. Louis Blues for the most playoff appearances out of all expansion teams (39 out of 50 seasons).[4]

The Flyers have played their home games on Broad Street since their inception, first at the Spectrum from 1967 until 1996, and then at the Wells Fargo Center since 1996.

The Flyers have had rivalries with several teams over the years. Historically, their biggest adversaries have been the New York Rangers, with an intense rivalry stretching back to the 1970s. They have also waged lengthy campaigns against the New York Islanders in the 70s and 80s, the Boston Bruins, a bruising battle especially in the 1970s, the Washington Capitals, which has always been intense since their days in the Patrick Division,[5][6] as well as the New Jersey Devils, with whom they traded the Atlantic Division title every season between 1994–95 and 2006–07, and finally they enjoy a spirited rivalry with their cross-state and expansion brethren, the Pittsburgh Penguins, which is considered by some to be the best rivalry in the league.[7][8][9]

  • 1 History
    • 1.1 NHL in Philadelphia before 1967
    • 1.2 Early years (1967–1972)
    • 1.3 Broad Street Bullies (1972–1979)
      • 1.3.1 Back to back Stanley Cups
    • 1.4 A new generation takes over (1979–1989)
    • 1.5 Rebuilding a winning team (1989–1997)
    • 1.6 From highs to lows (1997–2007)
    • 1.7 Multiple makeovers (2007–2014)
    • 1.8 The Hextall era (2014–present)
  • 2 Logo and Uniforms
    • 2.1 Colors, name and logo
    • 2.2 Jerseys
    • 2.3 Cooperall pants
    • 2.4 Mascots
  • 3 Players and personnel
    • 3.1 Current roster
    • 3.2 Team captains
    • 3.3 Head coaches
    • 3.4 General managers
    • 3.5 Honored members
      • 3.5.1 Hall of Famers
      • 3.5.2 Retired numbers
      • 3.5.3 Flyers Hall of Fame
  • 4 Team records
    • 4.1 Season-by-season record
    • 4.2 Statistical leaders
      • 4.2.1 Scoring
      • 4.2.2 Goaltending
    • 4.3 Single season records
      • 4.3.1 Regular season
      • 4.3.2 Playoffs
      • 4.3.3 Team
  • 5 Radio and television
  • 6 See also
  • 7 References
    • 7.1 Footnotes
  • 8 External links
History NHL in Philadelphia before 1967 The Philadelphia Quakers was the first NHL franchise in the city. The Quakers played from 1930 to 1931.

Prior to 1967, Philadelphia had only iced a team in the NHL in the 1930–31 season, when the financially struggling Pittsburgh Pirates relocated in 1930 as the Philadelphia Quakers, playing at The Arena at 46th and Market Streets. The club, garbed in orange and black like the Flyers, was coached by J. Cooper Smeaton, who was to be elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame 30 years later, for his far more notable role as an NHL referee. Among the young Quakers' skaters in 1930–31 was another future Hall of Famer in 19-year-old rookie center Syd Howe. The Quakers' only "claim to fame" was to establish a single season NHL record for futility which has stood ever since, by compiling a dismal record of 4–36–4, still the fewest games ever won in a season by an NHL club. The Quakers quietly suspended operations after that single dreadful campaign to again leave the Can-Am League's Philadelphia Arrows as Philadelphia's lone hockey team. The Quakers' dormant NHL franchise was finally canceled by the League in 1936.)[10][11]

In 1946, a group led by Montreal and Philadelphia sportsman Len Peto announced plans to put another NHL team in Philadelphia, to build a $2.5 million rink to seat 20,000 where stood the old Baker Bowl and to acquire the franchise of the old Montreal Maroons. The latter was held by the Canadian Arena Company, owner of the Montreal Canadiens. Peto's group, however, was unable to raise funding for the new arena project by the League-imposed deadline, and the NHL cancelled the Maroons franchise.[12][13][14]

While attending a basketball game on November 29, 1964, at the Boston Garden, Ed Snider, the then-vice-president of the Philadelphia Eagles, observed a crowd of Boston Bruins fans lining up to purchase tickets to see a last-place ice hockey team.[15] He began making plans for a new arena upon hearing the NHL was looking to expand due to fears of a competing league taking hold on the West Coast and the desire for a new television contract in the United States. Snider made his proposal to the League, which chose the Philadelphia group – including Snider, Bill Putnam, Jerome Schiff and Philadelphia Eagles owner Jerry Wolman – over the Baltimore group.

On April 4, 1966, Putnam announced a name-the-team contest.[16] Details of the contest were released on July 12.[16] The team name was announced on August 3.[16]

Early years (1967–1972) The Spectrum was the home arena for the Philadelphia Flyers from 1967 to 1996.

The new teams were hampered by restrictive rules that kept all major talent with the "Original Six" teams. In the NHL Expansion Draft, most of the players available were either aging veterans or career minor-leaguers before expansion occurred. Among the Flyers' 20 selections were Bernie Parent, Doug Favell, Bill Sutherland, Ed Van Impe, Joe Watson, Lou Angotti, Leon Rochefort and Gary Dornhoefer. Having purchased the minor-league Quebec Aces, the team had a distinctly francophone flavor in its early years, with Parent, Rochefort, Andre Lacroix, Serge Bernier, Jean-Guy Gendron, Simon Nolet and Rosaire Paiement among others. Beginning play in 1967–68, the Philadelphia Flyers made their debut on October 11, 1967, losing 5–1 on the road to the California Seals.[17] They won their first game a week later, defeating the St. Louis Blues on the road, 2–1.[18] The Flyers made their home debut in front of a crowd of 7,812, shutting out their intrastate rivals, the Pittsburgh Penguins, 1–0 on October 19.[19] Lou Angotti was named the first captain in Flyers history, while Rochefort was the Flyers' top goal scorer after netting a total of 21 goals. With all six expansion teams grouped into the same division, the Flyers were able to win the division with a sub-.500 record despite being forced to play their last seven home games on the road due to a storm blowing parts of the Spectrum's roof off.[20] Playoff success, however, did not come so quickly, as the Flyers were upset by St. Louis in a first round, seven-game series.

Angotti left the team in the off-season and was replaced by Van Impe as team captain. Led by Van Impe and the team-leading 24 goals of Andre Lacroix, the Flyers struggled during their sophomore season by finishing 15 games under .500. Despite their poor regular season showing in 1968–69, they made the playoffs. They again lost to St. Louis, however, this time being dispatched in a four-game sweep. Not wanting his team to be physically outmatched again, majority owner Ed Snider instructed general manager Bud Poile to acquire bigger, tougher players.[15] While Head Coach Keith Allen soon after replaced Poile as general manager, this mandate eventually led to one of the most feared teams to ever take the ice in the NHL. The keystone of those teams was acquired when the Flyers took a chance on a 19-year-old diabetic from Flin Flon, Manitoba, Bobby Clarke, with their second draft pick, 17th overall, in the 1969 NHL Amateur Draft. Keeping to Snider's mandate, the team also drafted future enforcer Dave Schultz 52nd overall.

Kate Smith singing "God Bless America" prior to big games became a Flyers tradition.

By the time training camp came around, it was clear that Clarke was the team's best player, and he quickly became a fan favorite. His 15 goals and 31 assists in his rookie season earned him a trip to the NHL All-Star Game. Despite his arrival, the team struggled in 1969–70, recording only 17 wins – the fewest in franchise history (as of completion of the 2012–13 season – and set the NHL team record for most ties (24). They lost the tiebreaker for the final playoff spot to Oakland, missing the playoffs for the first time.

On December 11, 1969, the Flyers introduced what became one of the team's best-known traditions: playing a recording of Kate Smith singing "God Bless America" instead of "The Star-Spangled Banner" before important games. The perception was that the team was more successful on these occasions, so the tradition grew. The move was initially done by Flyers Promotion Director Lou Scheinfeld as a way to defray national tensions at the time of the Vietnam War: Scheinfeld noticed that people regularly left their seats and walked around during the anthem, but showed more respect and often sang along to "God Bless America." To this day, the team plays the song before major playoff games, currently with Lauren Hart, daughter of Hall of Fame Flyers broadcaster Gene Hart, performing the first part of the song, a recording of Smith singing the second part, and Lauren Hart joining the recording for the finale. As of the close of the 2016–17 season, the Flyers have a record of 100–29–5 when "God Bless America" is sung prior to Flyers home games.[21]

In 1970–71, the Flyers returned to the playoffs, but were swept by the Chicago Black Hawks in the first round. Even though the team had improved their record in his second season behind the bench, Head Coach Vic Stasiuk was replaced by Fred Shero in the off-season. Clarke continued to progress as he led the team in scoring in 1971–72 and became the first Flyer to win an NHL award, the Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy for perseverance, sportsmanship and dedication to hockey. However, in the season's final game, the Flyers needed a win or a tie against the second-year Buffalo Sabres to beat out Pittsburgh for the final playoff spot. The score was tied late in the game, but with just four seconds on the clock, former Flyer Gerry Meehan took a shot from just inside the blue line that eluded Flyers goaltender Doug Favell.[22] The Flyers lost the tiebreaker to Pittsburgh and missed the playoffs. As it turned out, it was the last time the Flyers missed the playoffs for 18 years.

Broad Street Bullies (1972–1979) Statue depicting Gary Dornhoefer's overtime goal during the 1973 Stanley Cup playoffs.

It was during the 1972–73 season that the Flyers shed the mediocre expansion team label and became the intimidating Broad Street Bullies, a nickname coined by Jack Chevalier and Pete Cafone of the Philadelphia Bulletin on January 3, 1973[23] after a 3–1 brawling victory over the Atlanta Flames that led Chevalier to write in his game account, "The image of the fightin' Flyers spreading gradually around the NHL, and people are dreaming up wild nicknames. They're the Mean Machine, the Bullies of Broad Street and Freddy's Philistines." Cafone wrote the accompanying headline, "Broad Street Bullies Muscle Atlanta."[24] That same month, Clarke was the youngest player (at that time) in NHL history to be named team captain, replacing Ed Van Impe. Rick MacLeish became the first Flyer to score 50 goals in a season and the Flyers recorded their first winning season. An overtime goal by Gary Dornhoefer in Game 5 turned the tide of their first round series with the Minnesota North Stars in the Flyers' favor, as the Flyers got their first playoff series win in six games. They were outmatched in the semi-finals by the Montreal Canadiens, however, losing in five games. After the season, Clarke was awarded the Hart Memorial Trophy as the NHL's Most Valuable Player.

Back to back Stanley Cups

Goaltender Bernie Parent returned to the franchise in the off-season, and the Flyers proved that the expansion teams could challenge the Original Six in 1973–74. The Bullies continued their rough-and-tumble ways, led by Dave Schultz's 348 penalty minutes, and reached the top of the West Division with a record of 50–16–12. The return of Parent proved to be of great benefit, as he established himself as one of if not the best goaltender in the League after winning 47 games, a record which stood for 33 years.[25] Since the Flyers, along with Chicago, allowed the fewest goals in the League, Parent also shared the Vezina Trophy with Chicago's Tony Esposito.

Bobby Clarke, pictured during the 1982–83 season, was the leader of the Broad Street Bullies; Clarke is widely acknowledged as being one of the greatest hockey players and captains of all time.[26][27]

Come playoff time, the Flyers swept the Atlanta Flames in four games in the first round. In the Semi-finals, the Flyers faced the New York Rangers. The series, which saw the home team win every game, went seven games. Fortunately for the Flyers, they had home-ice advantage as they advanced to the Stanley Cup Finals by winning Game 7 and in the process made history by becoming the first expansion team to win a playoff series over an Original Six team. Their opponent, Bobby Orr and the Boston Bruins, took Game 1 in Boston, but Bobby Clarke scored an overtime goal in Game 2 to even the series. The Flyers then won Games 3 and 4 at home to take a 3–1 series lead, though Boston won Game 5 to stave off elimination. That set the stage for Game 6 at the Spectrum. The Flyers picked up the lead early when Rick MacLeish scored a first period goal. Late in the game, Orr hauled down Clarke on a breakaway, a penalty which assured the Flyers of victory. Time expired as the Flyers brought the Stanley Cup to Philadelphia for the first time. Parent, having shutout Boston in Game 6, won the Conn Smythe Trophy as the Playoff MVP.

Throughout the 1973–74 season, the Flyers often used a recording of Kate Smith singing "God Bless America" instead of the national anthem. Smith herself appeared before Game 6 to lead the crowd in the song, even miming a "knockout punch" after her performance.

In 1974–75, Dave Schultz topped his mark from the previous season by setting an NHL record for penalty minutes with 472. Clarke's efforts earned him his second Hart Trophy and Parent was the lone recipient of the Vezina Trophy. The Flyers as a team improved their record slightly with a mark of 51–18–11, the best record in the NHL. After a first-round bye, the Flyers easily swept the Toronto Maple Leafs and were presented with another New York-area team in the Semi-finals. The Flyers looked to be headed toward another sweep against the New York Islanders after winning the first three games. The Islanders, however, fought back by winning the next three games, setting up a deciding seventh game. The Flyers were finally able to shut the door on the Islanders, winning Game 7, 4–1.

Facing Buffalo in the Stanley Cup Finals, the Flyers won the first two games at home. Game 3, played in Buffalo, went down in hockey lore as The Fog Game due to an unusual May heat wave in Buffalo that forced parts of the game to be played in heavy fog, as Buffalo's arena lacked air conditioning. The Flyers lost Games 3 and 4, but won Game 5 at home in dominating fashion, 5–1. On the road for Game 6, Bob Kelly scored the decisive goal and Parent pitched another shutout (a playoff record fifth shutout) as the Flyers repeated as Stanley Cup champions. Parent also repeated as the playoff MVP, winning a second consecutive Conn Smythe Trophy.

Enforcer Dave Schultz, the most notorious Broad Street Bully, set the NHL record for most penalty minutes in a single season during the 1974–75 season.

The highlight of the 1975–76 season had no bearing on the season standings. On January 11 at the Spectrum, the Flyers, as part of the Super Series '76, played a memorable exhibition game against the Soviet Union's dominant Central Red Army team. As the Bullies had put intimidation to good use the past three years, the Flyers' rugged style of play led the Soviets to leave the ice midway through the first period, protesting a hit on Valeri Kharlamov, whom Clarke had slashed on the ankle in the famous Summit Series '72, by Ed Van Impe. After some delay, the Soviets returned after they were warned that they would lose their salary for the entire series. The Flyers went on to win the game rather easily, 4–1, and were the only team to defeat the Red Army outright in the series. After that win, the Spectrum became known as the "most intimidating building to play in and has the most intimidating fans." Head Coach Fred Shero proclaimed, "Yes we are world champions. If they had won, they would have been world champions. We beat the hell out of a machine."[28]

The Flyers recorded the best record in team history (points-wise) with a record of 51–13–16. The LCB line, featuring Reggie Leach at right-wing, Clarke at center and Bill Barber at left-wing, set an NHL record for goals by a single line with 141 (Leach 61, Clarke 30, Barber 50). Clarke, on his way to a third Hart Trophy, set a club record for points in one season with 119. Heading into the playoffs, the Flyers squeaked past Toronto in seven games and defeated Boston in five games, with Game 5 featuring a five-goal outburst by Leach, the "Riverton Rifle", to head to a third-straight appearance in the Stanley Cup Finals. However, the Flyers did not come close to a third straight championship without an injured Bernie Parent, as they ran into an up-and-coming dynasty in Montreal, and were swept in four-straight games. Despite the loss, Leach was awarded the Conn Smythe Trophy for scoring a record 19 goals in 16 playoff games.

Dethroned, the heyday of the Broad Street Bullies began to come to an end, as prior to the 1976–77 season, tough-guy Dave Schultz was traded to the Los Angeles Kings. Despite a slight drop-off in performance, the Flyers dominated the Patrick Division with what proved to be their fourth-straight division title. After disposing of Toronto in six games, the Flyers found themselves in the Semi-finals for the fifth consecutive season. Pitted against Boston, the Flyers lost Games 1 and 2 at home in overtime and did not return home as they were swept in four-straight games. The Flyers lost their hold on the Patrick Division in 1977–78 and settled for second place. After sweeping the Colorado Rockies in two games in the preliminary round, the Flyers moved on to beat Buffalo in five games. They then faced Boston in the Semi-finals for the second consecutive season, and lost again, this time in five games. Following the season, the Flyers were stunned when Head Coach Shero left to become general manager and head coach of the Rangers. As compensation for Shero, the Flyers received the Rangers' first-round draft pick in 1978.

Bob McCammon, who had just coached the Flyers' first year AHL Maine Mariners farm club to a Calder Cup title, replaced Fred Shero behind the bench. After a slow start in 1978–79, the Flyers switched McCammon with Pat Quinn, Shero's previous assistant coach, who had replaced McCammon with the Mariners. Adding to the problems, Bernie Parent suffered a career-ending eye injury. The Flyers rallied under Quinn and finished in second place. Matched-up against the Vancouver Canucks in the preliminary round, the Flyers won the series in three games. The Flyers' season came to an end against Fred Shero's Rangers in a five-game Quarterfinal loss.

A new generation takes over (1979–1989)

The Flyers began the 1979–80 season with a somewhat controversial move by naming Clarke a playing assistant coach and giving the captaincy to Mel Bridgman. While Clarke was against this initially, he accepted his new role. The Flyers went undefeated for a North American professional sports record 35-straight games (25–0–10), before losing 7–1 to the Minnesota North Stars, a record that still stands to this day.[29] The streak started after the team was 1–1 on October 14, and ended on January 7, 1980.[30] In doing so, the Flyers wrapped up the Patrick Division title with 14 games to spare and the first overall seed in the playoffs. Their regular-season success continued into the playoffs, as the Flyers swept a young Wayne Gretzky and his Edmonton Oilers in the first round, then went on to get revenge against Fred "The Fog" Shero and his Rangers by beating them in five before disposing of Minnesota in five to lock up a berth in the Stanley Cup Finals. Facing the Islanders for the Cup, the Flyers ultimately lost in six games on Bob Nystrom's overtime Cup-winning goal. The end result of the series was marred by controversy, as the Islanders were offside on the play that resulted in their second goal, but the call was not made. Linesman Leon Stickle admitted after the game that he had blown the call.[31]

After the loss to the Islanders, the last of the Broad Street Bullies guard moved on. Gone were the likes of Leach, MacLeish, Dupont, Kelly, Jimmy Watson and finally Barber and Clarke in 1984, and taking their spots over the next few seasons were young talent such as Brian Propp, Tim Kerr, Dave Poulin, Pelle Lindbergh and Mark Howe, who upon arrival instantly became the Flyers' top defenseman for the next decade.

The Flyers made early playoff exits the next four years, including three first round exits in a row. After a tough, five-game preliminary round series win against the Quebec Nordiques, the team's 1980–81 season came to an end as they lost in the Quarterfinals to the Calgary Flames in seven games. They then lost to the Rangers two years in a row in 1981–82 and 1982–83 and then were swept by the Washington Capitals in 1983–84. It was after the latter of these playoff losses that Bobby Clarke retired and was named vice-president and general manager of the team.

Ron Hextall emerged as the Flyers' starting goaltender in the 1986–87 season. His rookie performance earned him the season's Vezina Trophy.

Mike Keenan, a relative unknown at the time, was hired in 1984 to coach the team, and named second-year player Dave Poulin team captain. Behind the goaltending of Pelle Lindbergh (who led the NHL with 40 wins and was the first European to win the Vezina Trophy),[25] the Flyers won a franchise-record 53 games – best in the League – during the 1984–85 season. The Flyers rolled through the playoffs by sweeping the Rangers in three games, defeating the Islanders in five and beating Quebec in six to return to the Stanley Cup Finals. Though they defeated the defending Stanley Cup champion Oilers in Game 1 by a score of 4–1 at home, Edmonton won the next four games and the series. A month into the 1985–86 season, Pelle Lindbergh was killed in a car accident. The team rallied and showed perseverance by garnering the best record in the Wales Conference and matching their win total (53) from the previous year. Tim Kerr scored 58 goals and the defense pairing of Howe and Brad McCrimmon led the League in plus-minus, a +85 and a +83, respectively. Bob Froese filled in admirably in net for Lindbergh, being named a second Team All-Star and sharing the William M. Jennings Trophy with teammate Darren Jensen. Despite their regular season success, an emotionally-exhausted Flyers team lost in the first round of the playoffs to the Rangers in five games.

In 1986, the Flyers were rejuvenated by the ascension of 22-year-old goaltender Ron Hextall.[25] In his rookie season, he became the third Flyers goaltender to win the Vezina Trophy, joining Parent and Lindbergh. With Hextall providing the critical stops at crucial times, the Flyers captured a third-straight Patrick Division title, and were able to gain revenge on the Rangers by beating them in six games, as well as surviving a tough seven-game test from a gritty Islanders club. The Flyers then defeated the defending Stanley Cup champion Canadiens in a fiery six game series (notable for a famous bench-clearing brawl during the Game 6 warmup) to win the Wales Conference and return to the Stanley Cup Finals. As was the case two seasons prior, the Flyers became decimated by injuries, the most significant of which was losing Kerr for the remainder of the playoffs. After falling behind three games to one in the Stanley Cup Finals, the Flyers rallied from a two-goal deficit on the road in Game 5 to extend the series, then won Game 6 at home with another late-game comeback. However, they could not overcome the odds a third time and eventually succumbed to the Oilers, 3–1, in Game 7. Hextall was voted playoff MVP, the second time a Flyer won the Conn Smythe Trophy despite being on the losing team (the other being another Manitoban, Reggie Leach, in 1976).[32]

The Flyers stumbled in 1987–88, finishing third in the Patrick Division (after a first-place finish the previous three years). Hextall became the first NHL goaltender to score a goal by firing the puck into an empty net in a December 8 game against Boston. In their first round playoff series with Washington, the Flyers blew a 3–1 series lead as Washington forced a Game 7. They then blew a 3–0 lead in Game 7 as Washington won in overtime 5–4. It was because of this playoff collapse that "Iron Mike" was fired. Paul Holmgren was named Keenan's replacement, the first time a former Flyer was named the club's head coach. Despite finishing at the .500 mark in 1988–89, the Flyers made the playoffs for the 17th consecutive season. Facing first-place Washington in the first round, the Flyers pulled off the upset in six games. Ron Hextall managed to score another empty-net goal in the waning moments of Game 5, becoming the first NHL goalie to score a goal in the playoffs. The Flyers then defeated Pittsburgh in seven games to make the Wales Conference Finals before bowing out to Montreal in six games. It was the Flyers' last playoff appearance until 1995.

Rebuilding a winning team (1989–1997)

The 1989–90 season got off to a bad start for the Flyers, and continued to get worse. Hextall missed all but eight games due to suspension, contract holdout issues and injury, the suspension given for attacking Chris Chelios at the end of the Montreal playoff series the previous spring. Holmgren replaced Dave Poulin as captain in December with Ron Sutter, which led to Poulin's (and later that season, Brian Propp's) trade to Boston. As a result, the Flyers missed the Stanley Cup playoffs for the first time since 1972. Bob Clarke, having been with the Flyers organization since he was drafted in 1969, was fired and replaced as general manager by Russ Farwell; Clarke resurfaced with the Minnesota North Stars. Hextall continued to be hampered by injuries during the 1990–91 season. He only played in 36 games and as a result the Flyers missed the playoffs for the second consecutive year, finishing fifth in the Division and three points short of a playoff spot after a late-season collapse.

Prior to the 1991–92 season, the Flyers acquired Rod Brind'Amour from St. Louis. Brind'Amour led the Flyers in goals (33), assists (44) and points (77) in his first season with the club. With Ron Sutter gone to St. Louis in the Brind'Amour trade, Rick Tocchet was named team captain. As the Flyers continued to flounder, Paul Holmgren was fired midway through the season and replaced by Bill Dineen, father of Flyer Kevin Dineen. On February 19, the Flyers and Pittsburgh made a major five-player deal which featured Tocchet – who never grew comfortably into the role of captain – heading to Pittsburgh and Mark Recchi coming to Philadelphia. Recchi recorded 27 points in his first 22 games as a Flyer, but the team missed the playoffs for the third consecutive year, due in large part to an awful road record (10–26–4). With Tocchet traded, the Flyers remained without a captain until Kevin Dineen was named to the post in 1993–94, and instead went with three alternate captains.

In June 1992, the Flyers persuaded Clarke to return to the team as senior vice president after Jay Snider won the hard-fought arbitration battle for 1991 first overall pick Eric Lindros against the Rangers. It was determined that Quebec had made a deal with the Flyers before making a deal with the Rangers. In order to acquire Lindros' rights, the Flyers parted with six players, trading Steve Duchesne, Peter Forsberg, Ron Hextall, Kerry Huffman, Mike Ricci, Chris Simon, a 1993 first-round draft pick (Jocelyn Thibault), a 1994 first-round draft pick (Nolan Baumgartner) and $15 million to Quebec. While Lindros became a preeminent star in Philadelphia, the trade proved heavily lopsided in favor of the Nordiques – soon to become the Colorado Avalanche – providing the core of their two Stanley Cup teams and an unprecedented eight-straight division championships, with Forsberg becoming a franchise player.

The trio of Lindros, Recchi and Brent Fedyk formed the Crazy Eights line in Lindros' first two years in the NHL, the eights being the player's jersey numbers (88, 8 and 18 respectively). In 1992–93, Recchi set the franchise record for points in a season with 123 (53 goals and 70 assists) and Lindros scored 41 goals in 61 games. After struggling early, the Flyers made a run at the playoffs, but came four points short of the last spot. Head coach Bill Dineen was fired at the season's end, while Clarke left town again to become general manager of the expansion Florida Panthers.

Following the 1993–94 season, owner Ed Snider took over day-to-day operations, and began courting Bobby Clarke to return as general manager.

For 1993–94, Terry Simpson was hired as the new head coach in hopes of returning the Flyers to the playoffs after four consecutive off-years. Recchi recorded 107 points (40 goals and 67 assists) and Lindros 97 (44 goals and 53 assists), while Mikael Renberg set a Flyers rookie record with 82 points. Offense was generated yet the Flyers still failed to clinch a playoff berth, again falling four points short of the final playoff spot. Jay Snider stepped down as president, forcing his father Ed Snider to take over day-to-day operations. The elder Snider had decided he had seen enough of Farwell as general manager, and began courting Bob Clarke to leave his general manager post with Florida to return to Philadelphia. Farwell's last move as general manager was firing Simpson after a lackluster performance.

Bob Clarke returned to the general manager position prior to the lockout-shortened 1994–95 season and immediately began putting his stamp on the team. New head coach Terry Murray replaced Kevin Dineen as team captain with Lindros prior to the start of training camp. In order to shore up the defense, Ron Hextall was re-acquired from the Islanders and high-scoring winger Recchi was traded to Montreal for Eric Desjardins, Gilbert Dionne and John LeClair early in the abbreviated season. The Flyers initially struggled out of the gate, going only 3–7–1 through their first 11 games while being outscored 34–22. Lindros and LeClair then teamed with Renberg to form the Legion of Doom line, a mix of scoring talent and physical intimidation. In their 37 games (including the 3–1 victory on February 11, 1995, against the New Jersey Devils), the Flyers went 25–9–3 and outscored their opponents 128–98 en route. Lindros tied Jaromir Jagr for the regular season scoring lead (though Jagr won the Art Ross Trophy with more goals), and captured the Hart Memorial Trophy as the league's MVP. The playoff drought came to an end as the Flyers won their first division title in eight years and clinched the second seed in the Eastern Conference. After dispatching Buffalo in five and sweeping the defending Stanley Cup champion Rangers, the Flyers were upset in the Eastern Conference Finals to the eventual Stanley Cup champion New Jersey Devils in six games.

In 1996, the Flyers moved to their present home arena, the CoreStates Center (now the Wells Fargo Center).

Lindros eclipsed the 100-point mark for the first time in 1995–96, gathering 115 points, and LeClair scored 51 goals, as the Flyers repeated as Atlantic Division champs and clinched the top seed in the East. Facing the eighth-seeded Tampa Bay Lightning, the Flyers dropped two of the first three games. They rallied by winning three straight games to win the series. After taking two of the first three games against their second-round opponent, Florida, the Flyers were defeated in overtime in Game 4 and double-overtime in Game 5. An upstart Florida club with stellar goaltending from John Vanbiesbrouck ended the Flyers' season in Game 6. The Flyers said goodbye to the Spectrum and prepared to open a new arena – the CoreStates Center – for the next season.

The 1996–97 season started off slowly, as Lindros missed 30 games, but LeClair still managed to score 50 goals for the second consecutive year. The mid-season acquisition of then-defenseman scoring leader Paul Coffey gave the Flyers a veteran presence.[33] Despite finishing just one point shy of a third straight Atlantic Division title, the Flyers blitzed their way through the first three rounds of the playoffs, dominating Pittsburgh, Buffalo and the Rangers all in five games apiece to win the Eastern Conference championship, and clinch a berth in the Stanley Cup Finals for the first time since 1986–87. Despite having home ice advantage, the Flyers were swept in four-straight games by the Detroit Red Wings. The goaltending tandem of Hextall and Garth Snow fared poorly in the Finals, as both conceded soft goals, and Murray's strategy of alternating starters in goal was criticized. After Game 3 which was a 6–1 loss, Murray blasted his team in a closed-door meeting and then described to the media that the Flyers were in a "choking situation", a remark which angered his players and likely cost Murray his job, as his contract was not renewed. Following the 1997 Stanley Cup Finals Mikael Renberg was traded to the Tampa Bay Lightning, in exchange for Chris Gratton, thus splitting up the famed Legion of Doom line. The trio of Lindros, LeClair and Renberg scored a combined total of 666 points in 547 regular season games.

From highs to lows (1997–2007)

The man picked to replace Murray as coach, Wayne Cashman, was deemed ill-suited for the job as the Flyers played inconsistently throughout the 1997–98 season. With 21 games to go in the season, Roger Neilson took over as coach while Cashman was retained as an assistant. John LeClair was able to score at least 50 goals for the third consecutive year (netting 51), the first time for an American-born player, and goaltender Sean Burke was acquired at the trade deadline. Burke proved ineffective in net, as the Flyers were eliminated in the first round by Buffalo in five games.

In the off-season, the Flyers went looking for a new goaltender. Burke was let go and Hextall was about to enter his final season as a backup. They chose to sign former Panther John Vanbiesbrouck over former Oiler Curtis Joseph, who ended up signing with Toronto. The 1998–99 season was marred by a life-threatening injury sustained by Eric Lindros on April Fools' Day during a game against the Nashville Predators, a season-ending injury later diagnosed as a collapsed lung. Up until that point, Lindros was having an MVP-type season with 40 goals and 53 assists in 71 games. Without Lindros, the Flyers had trouble scoring in the playoffs even after having re-acquired Mark Recchi at the trade deadline. Although Vanbiesbrouck allowed nine goals to Joseph's eleven allowed, the Flyers lost their first round series with Toronto in six games.

1999–2000 was one of the most tumultuous seasons in franchise history and the tumult actually started three months prior to the start of the regular season. In the span of a few days in July, longtime broadcaster Gene Hart died due to illness and defenseman Dmitri Tertyshny, coming off his rookie season, was fatally injured in a freak boating accident.[34] Head coach Roger Neilson was diagnosed with bone cancer, forcing him to step aside in February 2000 to undergo treatment, so assistant coach Craig Ramsay took over as interim coach for the rest of the season; Neilson later recovered but was informed that he would not return. In January, longtime Flyer and fan favorite Rod Brind'Amour was shipped to the Carolina Hurricanes for Keith Primeau, with the intention of acquiring a big center to complement Lindros. Meanwhile, the strife between Flyers management (particularly Clarke) and Lindros, continued to worsen. Less than a month after Ramsay took over, Lindros suffered his second concussion of the season. He played several games after the initial hit and afterwards criticized the team's training staff for failing to initially diagnose the concussion after it happened. It was after this that the Flyers' organization decided to strip Lindros of the captaincy on March 27 and name defenseman Eric Desjardins the team's captain.

With Lindros out indefinitely, the Flyers rallied to overcome the distractions and a 15-point deficit in the standings to win the Atlantic Division and the top seed in the East on the last day of the regular season. They easily defeated their first round opponent, Buffalo, in five games. Primeau's goal in the fifth overtime of Game 4 against the team's second-round opponent, Pittsburgh, turned that series in the Flyers' favor as they won in six games, coming back from a 2–0 series deficit. After dropping Game 1 to New Jersey in the Eastern Conference Finals, the Flyers peeled off three-straight wins to take a 3–1 series lead. But New Jersey refused to give up. After New Jersey won Game 5, Lindros returned to the lineup for the first time since March for Game 6 in another losing effort. Early in Game 7, Lindros was on the receiving end of a controversial hit by Scott Stevens, giving him another concussion and leaving the Philadelphia crowd deflated. Without Lindros, the Flyers lost the decisive game by a score of 2–1. It was the second time in franchise history the team lost a series after being up three games to one. New Jersey went on to win the Stanley Cup.

Lindros never again wore a Flyers uniform, as he sat out the season awaiting a trade. Craig Ramsay retained the head coaching position as Neilson was not asked to return, which became a matter of some controversy. Ramsay lasted only until December when he was replaced by former Flyer great Bill Barber. Brian Boucher, who as a rookie backstopped the Flyers' playoff run the previous season, could not duplicate his performance in 2000–01 and lost the starting goaltending job to Roman Cechmanek, a former star in the Czech Republic. The performance of Cechmanek, worthy of a Vezina nomination, helped the Flyers stay afloat, but they lost in the first round to Buffalo in six games.

Jeremy Roenick was acquired by the Flyers with the departure of Lindros in 2003.

In the off-season, the Flyers re-vamped their lineup by signing Jeremy Roenick and finally trading Lindros to the Rangers for Kim Johnsson, Jan Hlavac, Pavel Brendl and a 2003 third-round draft pick (Stefan Ruzicka). Desjardins stepped down as team captain eight games into the season and was replaced by Primeau. The Flyers began 2001–02 with high expectations and with Roenick leading the team in scoring, the Flyers finished with an Atlantic Division title. The power play was one of the NHL's worst however, so Adam Oates, the third leading point-producer in the League at the time, was acquired from Washington at the NHL trade deadline. It was of no benefit, however, as the Flyers could not muster much offense, scoring only two goals in their five-game, first-round playoff loss to the Ottawa Senators. It turned out there was much discontent in the locker room as Bill Barber was fired. The Flyers hired a proven winner when they turned to former Dallas Stars and Stanley Cup-winning head coach Ken Hitchcock.

In 2002–03, Roman Cechmanek had a 1.83 goals against average (GAA) and the Flyers acquired Sami Kapanen and Tony Amonte prior to the trade deadline; however, they fell one point short of a second straight Atlantic Division title. As a result, the Flyers endured a long, brutal seven-game first round match-up with Toronto that featured three multiple overtime games, all in Toronto. After winning Game 7, 6–1, the Flyers fought Ottawa in the second round with equal vigor as they split the first four games of the series, Cechmanek earning shutouts in both wins. Cechmanek's inconsistency showed through, however, as he allowed ten goals in the final two games and Ottawa advanced in six games. Cechmanek was later traded to Los Angeles for a 2004 second round draft pick during the off-season despite having the second-best GAA in the League over his three years in Philadelphia.

Free-agent goaltender Jeff Hackett was signed from Boston to replace Cechmanek and challenge backup Robert Esche for the starter's spot in 2003–04, but Hackett was forced to retire in February due to vertigo. During the course of the season, serious injuries suffered by both Roenick (broken jaw) and Primeau (concussion) in February forced the Flyers to trade for Chicago's Alexei Zhamnov, who filled in well and kept the Flyers afloat. On March 5, 2004, the Flyers set an NHL record in a game against Ottawa where they set a combined record of 419 penalty minutes in a single game. Esche entrenched himself as starter and remained in that position even after the Flyers re-acquired Sean Burke from the Phoenix Coyotes as the Flyers clinched the Atlantic Division title over New Jersey on the last day of the season. Though solid in net, Esche's performance was trumped by the play of captain Keith Primeau in the playoffs. Primeau led the Flyers past the defending Stanley Cup champion Devils in five, and Toronto in six on their way to the Eastern Conference Finals and a match-up with Tampa Bay. Despite winning Game 6 on the late-game heroics of Primeau and winger Simon Gagne, the Flyers came up short once again losing Game 7 in Tampa, 2–1.

With the NHL preparing for looming labor unrest, the Flyers let their leading scorer, Mark Recchi, leave for Pittsburgh during the off-season. Unsure about the future, the Flyers were unsure about his worth. The NHL lockout forced the cancellation of the 2004–05 NHL season. The Flyers were one of the more active teams once the NHL lockout came to an end. Replacing the high-profile names of Amonte, LeClair and Roenick were superstar Peter Forsberg, along with defensemen Derian Hatcher and Mike Rathje, as well as several players from the Calder Cup-winning Philadelphia Phantoms. When all was said and done, the team had experienced a turnover of nearly two-thirds of the roster.

Simon Gagne, placed on a line with Peter Forsberg and Mike Knuble, scored a career high 47 goals during the 2005–06 season.

The Flyers began the 2005–06 NHL season with lofty expectations. Despite being hampered by injuries prior to and during 2005–06, the Flyers lived up to those expectations in the first half of the season, reaching the top of the league standings in January while simultaneously holding a ten-point lead in the Atlantic Division. The Deuces Wild line of Forsberg, Gagne and Mike Knuble recorded 75, 79 and 65 points respectively while Gagne, with Forsberg feeding him, scored a career high of 47 goals. However, the injuries began to accumulate and take their toll, the most crippling of which was Keith Primeau season-ending concussion. The Flyers had been first in the league prior to the Olympic break, where an injury to Forsberg occurred. All told, the Flyers were third in the NHL with 388-man-games lost to injury, tops amongst playoff teams.[35] The second half of the regular season was defined by a record hovering around .500, sending the Flyers on a steady slide in the standings. The Flyers fell short of an Atlantic Division title, finishing second by tie-breaker to New Jersey, drawing the fifth seed in the Eastern Conference and a first round match-up with fourth-seeded Buffalo. The Flyers lost the series in six games.

The Flyers' 40th anniversary season turned out to be the worst in franchise history. The Flyers traded Michal Handzus to Chicago, lost Kim Johnsson to free agency and Eric Desjardins and team captain Keith Primeau retired in the off-season. Peter Forsberg replaced Primeau as team captain, but a chronic foot injury developing in last season's Olympics had him in and out of the lineup throughout the season and limited his effectiveness. Eight games into the regular season and with a record of 1–6–1, general manager Bobby Clarke resigned and head coach Ken Hitchcock was fired. Assistant coach John Stevens replaced Hitchcock and assistant general manager Paul Holmgren took on Clarke's responsibilities on an interim basis.

The changes did little to improve the Flyers fortunes in 2006–07 as setting franchise records for futility became the norm. They had several multiple-game losing streaks including a franchise worst ten-game losing streak and a 13-game home losing streak that stretched from November 29 to February 10. Ultimately, the Flyers finished with a 22–48–12 record – the most losses and the worst winning percentage in franchise history, and the worst record in the League. They also set the NHL record for the biggest points drop off in the standings in a one-year span (101 points in 2005–06 to 56 points in 2006–07, a difference of 45 points). The Flyers were left further dejected as they lost the NHL draft lottery and were demoted to the second overall selection.

With the team clearly on the verge of missing the playoffs for the first time in 13 years, Paul Holmgren set his sights on rebuilding the team and preparing for the future. Forsberg, unwilling to commit to playing next season, was traded to Nashville for Scottie Upshall, Ryan Parent and 2007- first and third-round draft picks at the deadline. Veteran defenseman Alexei Zhitnik was traded to the Atlanta Thrashers for prospect defenseman Braydon Coburn, while disappointing off-season acquisition Kyle Calder was sent to Detroit via Chicago in exchange for defenseman Lasse Kukkonen. The Flyers also acquired goaltender Martin Biron from Buffalo for a 2007 second-round pick. Given wide praise for his efforts, the Flyers gave Holmgren a two-year contract and removed the interim label from his title.

Multiple makeovers (2007–2014)

The Flyers began the 2007–08 season with the intention of putting the disaster of the previous season behind them.[citation needed] In June, the Flyers made a trade that sent the first-round draft pick they had acquired in the Forsberg trade (23rd overall) back to Nashville in exchange for the rights to negotiate with impending unrestricted free agents Kimmo Timonen and Scott Hartnell. Both were subsequently signed to six-year contracts. After much speculation about whether the Flyers would keep or trade the second overall pick in the 2007 NHL Entry Draft, the Flyers opted to keep it, using it to select New Jersey native James van Riemsdyk.

The Flyers signed Daniel Briere to an eight-year contract on July 1, 2007.

The Flyers wasted no time in addressing their free agent needs. On July 1, the Flyers signed Buffalo co-captain Daniel Briere to an eight-year, $52 million contract. Continuing to revamp their defensive core, Joni Pitkanen and Geoff Sanderson were traded to Edmonton in exchange for Oilers captain Jason Smith and Joffrey Lupul. Smith was later named Flyers captain on October 1.

The season began in the image of the Broad Street Bullies era, with multiple-game suspensions handed out to five separate players, the most serious being 25-game suspensions to both Steve Downie and Jesse Boulerice for two separate incidents. A 7–3 start in October and a 9–3–1 January run had the Flyers near the top of both the Division and Conference standings. However, a disastrous ten-game losing streak in February, reminiscent of such a streak the previous season, nearly derailed the Flyers' year. An 8–3–4 run in March, coupled with two huge wins over New Jersey and Pittsburgh over the final weekend of the regular season, put the Flyers back in the 2008 playoffs as the sixth seed, setting up a first-round matchup with Washington. After taking a three games to one lead over the Capitals, Washington then won Games 5 and 6 to force a deciding Game 7 in Washington. After an evenly fought game, the Flyers ultimately won the series in overtime via a Joffrey Lupul powerplay goal. The Flyers then drew a matchup with heavily favored Montreal in the second round. Despite being outshot a majority of the series, the Flyers upset the Canadiens in five games, advancing to the Eastern Conference Finals for the first time since 2003–04 to face Pittsburgh. Before the start of the series, the Flyers suffered a fatal blow when it was learned that Kimmo Timonen was out with a blood clot in his ankle. Coupled with a gruesome facial injury to Braydon Coburn in Game 2, Pittsburgh ran roughshod over the Flyers' depleted defense and jumped out to a 3–0 series lead. The Flyers won Game 4 at home to stave off elimination, and although Timonen returned for Game 5, Pittsburgh finished off the Flyers in five games.

Mike Richards was named team captain prior to the 2008–09 season.

The Flyers began the 2008–09 season by naming Mike Richards the 17th captain in team history on September 17, with Jason Smith having departed to Ottawa as a free agent. The Flyers were looking to build on the success of the previous season, but instead got off to an 0–3–3 start. However, despite a solid December and January and finishing with four points more than the year before, for the most part the 2008–09 Flyers played inconsistently and looked like different teams,[citation needed] playing at the top of their ability one night and a sub-par performance the next. Derian Hatcher missed the entire regular season and playoffs with a knee injury, and Steve Downie was traded to Tampa Bay with Steve Eminger, whom they had previously acquired in a trade with Washington prior to the season for defenseman Matt Carle. Two pleasant surprises were the emergence of rookie center Claude Giroux and defenseman Luca Sbisa, who was drafted by the Flyers in June with the 19th overall pick acquired from the Columbus Blue Jackets in exchange for R. J. Umberger, a victim of team salary cap constraints. Scottie Upshall also found himself the victim of such a crunch; he was traded to Phoenix in exchange for Daniel Carcillo at the NHL trade deadline.

Despite holding on to the fourth seed in the East for much of the season, thanks to a 4–5–1 finish to the season, highlighted by a home loss to the Rangers on the last day of the regular season, the Flyers slipped to the fifth seed and lost home-ice advantage in their first-round series with Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh dominated the Flyers in Game 1, and despite a better effort by the Flyers in Game 2, Pittsburgh came to Philadelphia with a 2–0 series lead. The Flyers were the better team in Games 3 and 4, but Pittsburgh gained a split in Philadelphia and took a 3–1 series lead. After a decisive 3–0 win in Game 5, the Flyers jumped out to a 3–0 lead in Game 6, but promptly fell victim to the inconsistencies that plagued the team all season and gave up five unanswered goals in a season-ending 5–3 loss. Giroux led the team in scoring in the playoffs. Jeff Carter ended the regular season with 46 goals, second in the NHL after Washington's Alexander Ovechkin. Captain Mike Richards just missed out on the Frank J. Selke Trophy in the closest vote in the history of the award.

The Flyers began the 2009–10 season with some major changes, allowing goaltenders Martin Biron and Antero Niittymaki to depart via free agency, replacing them with former Ottawa netminder Ray Emery and former Flyer Brian Boucher, and significantly upgrading the defense with the addition of Chris Pronger from Anaheim. Pronger came at a price, however, costing the Flyers Joffrey Lupul, Luca Sbisa and the Flyers' first-round draft picks in both 2009 and 2010. The season began in earnest, though it soon unraveled with mediocre play that cost head coach John Stevens his job in December. Peter Laviolette was hired as his replacement in order to re institute accountability and restore success to the Flyers, though the results were not immediate; the Flyers suffered a 2–7–1 stretch immediately following his arrival. Injuries took a major toll on the Flyers, with Blair Betts, Daniel Briere, Jeff Carter, Simon Gagne and Kimmo Timonen all missing significant numbers of games, though no position was nearly affected as much with injuries as goaltending. Emery suffered a hip injury in December, played sporadically afterwards and ultimately underwent season-ending surgery. Boucher suffered a hand injury shortly thereafter, which allowed journeyman goaltender Michael Leighton to step in and make an immediate impact. Leighton went 8–0–1 in his first ten starts, including a tough 2–1 overtime loss in the 2010 Winter Classic to Boston at Fenway Park on New Year's Day. Leighton, however, was forced out of the line-up in March with a high ankle sprain, necessitating Boucher's return as starter. All told, seven different goaltenders suited up for the Flyers at various points throughout the year. Mediocre play down the stretch forced the Flyers into a do-or-die shootout with the Rangers in what could have been their final game of the year, with the contest being hosted at the Wachovia Center. Boucher stopped final shooter Olli Jokinen to clinch the seventh seed in the East and a first round matchup with New Jersey.

The Flyers celebrate Claude Giroux's overtime goal in game three of the 2010 Stanley Cup Finals.

Boucher and the Flyers consistently outplayed Martin Brodeur and New Jersey and pulled off the upset in five games. However, the victory was costly, as Carter suffered a broken foot and Gagne a broken toe in Game 4, while Ian Laperriere suffered a grievous facial injury by blocking a shot in Game 5. The Flyers then faced sixth-seeded Boston in the second round, and despite playing at an even level with the Bruins, the Flyers found themselves in a 3–0 series deficit. Gagne returned in Game 4 and scored in overtime to force a Game 5, which the Flyers won convincingly, 4–0. Boucher suffered MCL sprains during the game in both knees which forced Leighton back into net in his first time suiting up since March. Boucher and Leighton became the first goalies since 1955 to share a playoff shutout. A 2–1 Flyers win in Game 6 forced a Game 7 in Boston. Falling behind 3–0 in Game 7, the Flyers pulled off the biggest comeback in both franchise and League history, winning 4–3 on a late goal by Gagne to join Maple Leafs in 1942, Islanders in 1975 and the Boston Red Sox in 2004 as the only sports teams to win a playoff series after trailing 3–0.

In the Eastern Conference Finals, the Flyers had home-ice advantage as they faced eighth-seeded Montreal. Leighton became the first Flyers netminder to record three shutouts in a series, and Carter and Laperriere returned to the lineup as the Flyers won the Eastern Conference Championship in five games, advancing to the Stanley Cup Finals for the first time since 1997 to face the Chicago Blackhawks. Dropping two close games in Chicago, the Flyers returned home to win Game 3 in overtime and Game 4 to even the series. A convincing 7–4 win by Chicago in Game 5, however, put the Flyers one game away from elimination. A late Scott Hartnell goal in Game 6 forced overtime, but Patrick Kane scored just over four minutes into overtime to eliminate the Flyers and give Chicago their first Stanley Cup since 1961. Ville Leino, acquired in a mid-season trade from Detroit, set the Flyers rookie playoff scoring record and tied the NHL record with 21 points. Briere led the NHL playoff scoring race with 30 points, one point ahead of Conn Smythe Trophy winner, Jonathan Toews.

The Flyers acquired Sergei Bobrovsky in the 2010 off-season.

Coming off the close loss to Chicago in the Finals, the Flyers traded Gagne to Tampa Bay to clear up cap space, acquired Andrej Meszaros from Tampa Bay in a separate trade and signed free agent Sean O'Donnell to shore up the defensive corps. The Flyers started the 2010–11 season with rookie goaltender Sergei Bobrovsky from the Kontinental Hockey League (KHL) in Russia, who recorded an opening-night win in his NHL debut against Pittsburgh and had steady numbers throughout the season. Boucher remained as the team's backup goaltender, while Leighton played one game in December after recovering from a back injury before being demoted to Adirondack in the American Hockey League (AHL). The Flyers led both the Atlantic Division and Eastern Conference for the majority of the season, and challenged Vancouver for the overall NHL lead. Kris Versteeg was brought in from Toronto to add additional offense for the stretch drive and playoffs. However, lackluster play throughout March and April, coupled with a broken hand suffered by Chris Pronger in late February that ended his regular season, cost the Flyers the top seed in the East during the last week of the regular season, although the Flyers hung on to win their first Atlantic Division title since 2003–04 and clinched the second seed in the East.

The Flyers drew Buffalo in the first round. Bobrovsky played well in a 1–0 Game 1 loss, but was replaced in Game 2 by Boucher, who held on for a 5–4 Flyers win. Boucher played well in a Game 3 win and a Game 4 loss, but was replaced himself in a favor of Leighton during a bad first period in Game 5, which Buffalo won in overtime. Pronger returned to the lineup and Leighton started Game 6 but was replaced by Boucher after a poor first period, though nonetheless the Flyers went on to win in overtime and forced a Game 7, which Boucher started. The Flyers dominated Buffalo, 5–2, and became the first team to win a playoff series starting three different goaltenders since 1988. The Flyers then drew a rematch with the Boston Bruins in the second round. Boston dominated the Flyers in Game 1, where Boucher was again replaced, this time by Bobrovsky. Pronger again left the lineup with an undisclosed injury, while Boston won Game 2 in overtime and again dominated the Flyers in Game 3 to take a 3–0 series lead. Bobrovsky started Game 4, but there was no comeback like in their previous meeting, as Boston completed the sweep. The Flyers tied an NHL record with seven playoff in-game goalie changes, and were the only NHL team not to record a shutout in either the regular season or playoffs.

Claude Giroux broke out in the 2011–12 season with 93 points in 77 regular-season games followed by 17 points in ten playoff games.

Following his penchant for making big moves, Flyers general manager Paul Holmgren pulled off perhaps the most stunning move of his tenure,[according to whom?] trading Mike Richards to the Los Angeles Kings for Brayden Schenn, Wayne Simmonds and a 2012 second-round draft pick; and Jeff Carter to Columbus for their 2011 first-round pick (with which the Flyers selected Sean Couturier), 2011 third-round pick (with which the Flyers selected Nick Cousins) and Jakub Voracek, all within the span of one hour on June 23. Later that same day, Holmgren addressed the Flyers' long-standing goaltending issues by signing the Phoenix Coyotes' Ilya Bryzgalov to a nine-year, $51 million contract. On July 1, the Flyers signed Jaromir Jagr to a one-year contract, Maxime Talbot to a five-year contract and Andreas Lilja to a two-year contract. Additionally, Chris Pronger was named Flyers captain; however, 13 games into the 2011–12 season, he was lost for the remainder of the regular season and playoffs with severe post-concussion syndrome. Bryzgalov's play ranged from spectacular to sub-par, including being benched in favor of Sergei Bobrovsky for the Flyers' 3–2 loss to the New York Rangers in the 2012 Winter Classic, but also being named NHL First Star for the month of March. Twelve rookies suited up for the Flyers during the season, with the play of Couturier, Schenn and Matt Read standing out impressively.[according to whom?]

The Flyers drew Pittsburgh in the first round of the 2012 playoffs, a series in which the two teams combined for an NHL-record 45 goals in the first four games and a total of 309 penalty minutes in an intense, fight-filled series. The Flyers pulled off the upset in six games against a Pittsburgh team that was heavily favored to win the Stanley Cup.[citation needed] In the second round against New Jersey, the Flyers were heavily favored to win the series, but the Flyers' run-and-gun style of play was stymied by the Devils' forechecking and defense, and, although they won the first game at home in overtime, the Flyers lost four games in a row and were eliminated in five. Briere and Giroux ended the playoffs tied with five other players for the League lead in playoff goals with eight, despite their team being eliminated in the second round.

In the following off-season, in an attempt to gain a bona-fide, first-line defenseman to replace the injured Pronger and the aging Kimmo Timonen, the Flyers signed Nashville Predators defenseman Shea Weber to an offer sheet contract worth $110 million over 14 years; the contract, however, was eventually matched by the Predators.

The team began the lockout-shortened 2012–13 season at 0–3–0, their worst start in 17 years.[36] The franchise finished at a record of 23–22–3, fourth in the Atlantic and tenth in the East. The team failed to qualify for the playoffs for the first time since the 2006–07 season and only the ninth time in team history. During the offseason, the Flyers handed big contracts out to Mark Streit (four years, 21 million) and to Vincent Lecavalier (five years, 22.5 million). With Vincent Lecavalier, the Flyers were attempting to replace Daniel Brieres' production. With Mark Streit, the Flyers wanted to add mobility and scoring to their blue line; something that it was lacking the previous year.

On January 15, 2013, the club announced that Claude Giroux had been named the 19th captain in franchise history. Later that year, on October 7, head coach Peter Laviolette and assistant coach Kevin McCarthy were both fired just three games into the 2013–14 season after the team again began the season 0–3–0. Assistant coach Craig Berube, who previously played for the Flyers and served two stints as head coach of the Flyers' AHL affiliate, the Philadelphia Phantoms, was named the new head coach, while John Paddock and former Flyer Ian Laperriere were announced as Berube's assistants.[37] The team went 42–27–10 with Berube behind the bench, clinching a playoff berth and ultimately falling in seven games to the New York Rangers in 2014 Conference Quarterfinals.

The Hextall era (2014–present) Ron Hextall served as general manager from May, 2014 to November 2018.

On May 7, 2014, the club announced that general manager Paul Holmgren had been promoted to president, with assistant general manager Ron Hextall filling his vacancy. Hextall laid out a new plan for the franchise to develop players from within their system, rather than through outside acquisitions.[38] In order to free up valuable cap space Scott Hartnell was traded before the start of the 2014–15 NHL season, following Braydon Coburn and Kimmo Timonen being traded away mid-season.

The Flyers did not qualify for the playoffs for the second time in three seasons in 2014–15, and head coach Berube was subsequently fired after the season.[39] The Flyers finished with 33 wins and 31 losses for 84 points.[40] On May 18, 2015, the Flyers hired the former head coach of the University of North Dakota's men's ice hockey team, Dave Hakstol. Hakstol had been North Dakota's coach for the past 8 seasons, during which he accumulated a 289–143–43 record and led the school to the NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Championship in each season at the helm. In 2014–15, the University went 29–10–3 and advanced to the Frozen Four for the seventh time during Hakstol's tenure.[41]

The Flyers began the 2015–16 season with a record of 4–2–1 in their first seven games. They found themselves outside of the playoff picture near the halfway point of the regular season, but a second-half surge, including a combined record of 17–7–5 in February and March, placed them into playoff position. On the second-to-last day of the season, the Flyers clinched the final wild card playoff berth with a win over the Penguins and a Senators win over the Bruins, which consequently eliminated the Bruins from playoff contention. The Flyers faced the Capitals in the first round, losing the first three games of the series. Despite their efforts to prevent the Capitals from obtaining their first-ever sweep in the playoffs, the Flyers lost the series in six games. On April 11, 2016, Flyers' long time chairman, co-founder, and former majority owner Ed Snider died after a two-year battle with bladder cancer.[42][43][44]

In the 2016–17 season, the Flyers won ten straight games during the months of November and December. However, they fell out of the playoff picture after that streak ended, struggling in the standings and letting other teams get ahead of them. They were eliminated from playoff contention during the last two weeks of the regular season, becoming the first team to miss the playoffs after having a winning streak of ten or more games in the process. Despite finishing sixth in their division, they won the second overall pick in the 2017 NHL Entry Draft lottery with just a 2.4% chance to win that particular pick. They used this pick to select Nolan Patrick from the Brandon Wheat Kings. In the next season, the Flyers finished in third place in the Metropolitan Division, but lost to the Pittsburgh Penguins in the 2018 playoffs. After failing to meet expectations to start the 2018–19 season, Ron Hextall was relieved of his position as general manager.[45]

Logo and Uniforms Colors, name and logo

On April 4, 1966, Bill Putnam – a member of the Philadelphia group that was selected by the NHL for one of the six new franchises – announced a name-the-team contest and orange, black and white as the team colors.[46] Wanting what he referred to as "hot" colors, Putnam's choice was influenced by the orange and white of his alma mater – the University of Texas at Austin – and the orange and black of Philadelphia's previous NHL team, the Quakers.[46] Also announced on April 4 was the hiring of a Chicago firm to design the team's arena.

Details of the name-the-team contest were released on July 12, 1966.[46] Ballots were available at local Acme Markets grocery stores – sponsor of the contest.[46] The top prize was an RCA 21" color television, with two season tickets for both the second- and third-prize winners, and a pair of single-game tickets for the next 100 winners.[46] Among the names considered behind the scenes were Quakers, Ramblers and Liberty Bells. The first two were the names of previous Philadelphia hockey teams and – given the connotations of losing (Quakers) and the minor leagues (Ramblers) – were passed over. Liberty Bells, although seriously considered, was also the name of a local race track. Bashers, Blizzards, Bruisers, Huskies, Keystones, Knights, Lancers, Raiders and Sabres were among the other names considered.[46]

It was Ed Snider's sister Phyllis who named the team when she suggested "Flyers" on a return trip from a Broadway play.[46] Ed knew immediately it would be the winning name, since it captured the speed of the game and went well phonetically with Philadelphia.[46] On August 3, 1966, the team name was announced.[46] Of the 11,000 ballots received, more than 100 selected Flyers as the team name and were entered into a drawing to select a winner.[46] Alec Stockard, a 9-year-old boy from Narberth, Pennsylvania, who had spelled it "Fliers" on his entry, won the drawing and was declared the winner.[46]

Alternate logo used on the team's third jerseys from 2002 to 2007.

With the name and colors already known, Philadelphia advertising firm Mel Richmann Inc. was hired to design a logo and jersey.[46] With Tom Paul as head of the project, artist Sam Ciccone designed both the logo and jerseys to represent speed.[46] Ciccone's winged "P" design – four stylized wings attached to a slanted "P" with an orange dot to represent a puck – was considered the "obvious choice" over his other designs, which included a winged skate.[46] Ciccone's jersey design, a stripe down each shoulder and down the arms, represented wings.[46] The flying "P" has remained the same since the beginning and was ranked the sixth best NHL logo in a 2008 Hockey News poll.[47] The Flyers unveiled a 3D version of this logo with metallic accents during the 2002–03 season which was used on orange third jerseys until the end of the 2006–07 season.

The team's 2008–09 retro uniforms used a lighter shade of orange than their original uniforms. This shade did not match earlier versions of a darker 'burnt orange' that was associated with the Flyers, but continued on once the retros became their primary jerseys (with a white version) in 2010–11.


As with his logo design, Ciccone's jersey design was meant to represent speed.[46] The home jersey was orange with a white stripe down each shoulder and down the arms (meant to represent wings)[46] with a white number on the back and black sleeve numbers. The away jersey was white with orange striping, an orange number on the back and white sleeve numbers. Other than a few minor alterations to the numbers and the switch the NHL made to wear white at home and dark on the road for 1970–71, this general design was used until the end of the 1981–82 season.

The Flyers unveiled second-generation jerseys for the 1982–83 season. The main difference was the increased width of the shoulder and arm stripes with black trim added to the border of the stripes. Also, a pinstripe (black for the white jersey, orange for the dark) was added to the bottom of each sleeve. With the exception of a similarly designed black jersey replacing the orange and the NHL switching back to wearing darks at home and whites on the road prior to 2003–04, this design was used until the end of the 2006–07 season.

Many NHL teams started using third jerseys during the mid-1990s and the Flyers unveiled a black third jersey that was similar in design to their second-generation jerseys during the 1997–98 season. During the 2000 Stanley Cup playoffs, the black jersey became the primary dark jersey with the orange jersey being retired after the 2000–01 season (although it was worn for one final game early in the following season on Halloween night). In 2002–03, a new orange third jersey was introduced which was a radical departure from any jersey the Flyers had used before. Unique striping and fonts were used along with the aforementioned metallic 3D logo and the first use of a color other than orange, black or white on a Flyers jersey – silver/gray. These jerseys were used until the end of the 2006–07 season.

The Flyers, along with the rest of the NHL, unveiled new Rbk Edge jerseys prior to the 2007–08 season. The black jersey featured white shoulders with orange and black sections at the elbow and black cuffs. The white road jersey featured orange shoulders with black and white sections at the elbow, and black cuffs.[48] The Flyers unveiled a new orange third jersey based on their 1973–74 jerseys during the 2008–09 season.[49] and had replaced the black jerseys as the primary home jersey during the 2009 Stanley Cup playoffs. The team wore the 1973–74 white jersey – reverse of their current home uniform but with a black nameplate with white lettering – at the 2010 NHL Winter Classic versus the Boston Bruins at Fenway Park. For the 2010–11 season, the Winter Classic jersey was adopted as the team's primary road jersey and the team's alternate black jersey was retired.

In January 2012, for their second Winter Classic appearance – this time against their arch-rivals the New York Rangers at Citizens Bank Park – the Flyers wore a traditional sweater design in orange with cream and black trim, featuring a cream nameplate with black lettering, as well as black numbers. It also contained a neck tie string which no other Flyers jersey has had before it. This design was later adopted as a third jersey for the 2014–15 season.

For the 2016–17 season, the Flyers retired their Winter Classic third jerseys in favor of a commemorative 50th-anniversary jersey. The uniform is white with orange and black striping, along with gold numbers, black nameplate with white lettering bordered in gold, and the classic Flyers logo with gold borders. The franchise's founding season is inscribed on the neckline.

The Flyers wore a black uniform for the 2017 NHL Stadium Series, featuring enlarged black numbers with white trim, orange striping on the sleeves and tail, and orange nameplate with black lettering. The said uniform will become the team's third uniform option starting in the 2018–19 season.

Cooperall pants

The Flyers were the first and one of only two NHL teams (the Hartford Whalers being the other) to wear Cooperalls, hockey pants that extend from the waist to the ankles, in 1981–82. They wore them the following season as well, but returned to the traditional hockey pants in 1983–84 due to Cooperalls being banned from the NHL for safety reasons.

Mascots Further information: Gritty (mascot)

The Flyers debuted a short-lived skating mascot named "Slapshot" in 1976 but dropped the character by the next season. It was the only mascot in Flyers' team history until 2018, although the team did occasionally employ the services of "Phlex", the then-mascot of the team's minor-league affiliate Philadelphia Phantoms (1996–2009), who became the Adirondack Phantoms (2009–2014) and are now re-branded the Lehigh Valley Phantoms, playing in the PPL Center in Allentown, Pennsylvania.

On September 24, 2018, the Flyers introduced their new mascot, "Gritty", a fuzzy orange creature.[50]

Players and personnel Current roster
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Updated November 30, 2018[51][52]

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace 7001140000000000000♠14 Sean Couturier (A) C L 25 2011 Phoenix, Arizona 7001370000000000000♠37 Brian Elliott  G L 33 2017 Newmarket, Ontario 7001260000000000000♠26 Christian Folin D R 27 2018 Kungsbacka, Sweden 7001280000000000000♠28 Claude Giroux (C) LW R 30 2006 Hearst, Ontario 7001530000000000000♠53 Shayne Gostisbehere D L 25 2012 Pembroke Pines, Florida 7000300000000000000♠3 Radko Gudas D R 28 2015 Prague, Czechoslovakia 7000800000000000000♠8 Robert Hagg D L 23 2013 Uppsala, Sweden 7001100000000000000♠10 Corban Knight  C R 28 2017 Oliver, British Columbia 7001110000000000000♠11 Travis Konecny RW R 21 2015 London, Ontario 7001210000000000000♠21 Scott Laughton C L 24 2012 Oakville, Ontario 7001150000000000000♠15 Jori Lehtera C L 30 2017 Lempäälä, Finland 7001230000000000000♠23 Oskar Lindblom LW L 22 2014 Gävle, Sweden 7001470000000000000♠47 Andrew MacDonald (A) D L 32 2014 Judique, Nova Scotia 7000500000000000000♠5 Samuel Morin  D L 23 2013 Lac-Beauport, Quebec 7001300000000000000♠30 Michal Neuvirth G L 30 2015 Ústí nad Labem, Czechoslovakia 7001190000000000000♠19 Nolan Patrick C R 20 2017 Winnipeg, Manitoba 7000900000000000000♠9 Ivan Provorov D L 21 2015 Yaroslavl, Russia 7001120000000000000♠12 Michael Raffl LW L 30 2013 Villach, Austria 7000600000000000000♠6 Travis Sanheim D L 22 2014 Elkhorn, Manitoba 7001170000000000000♠17 Wayne Simmonds (A) RW R 30 2011 Scarborough, Ontario 7001410000000000000♠41 Anthony Stolarz G L 24 2012 Jackson, New Jersey 7001250000000000000♠25 James van Riemsdyk LW L 29 2018 Middletown Township, New Jersey 7001930000000000000♠93 Jakub Voracek RW L 29 2011 Kladno, Czechoslovakia 7001400000000000000♠40 Jordan Weal RW R 26 2016 North Vancouver, British Columbia 7001220000000000000♠22 Dale Weise RW R 30 2016 Winnipeg, Manitoba Team captains Name Appointment Departure Refs Lou Angotti October 11, 1967 June 11, 1968 [53][54] Ed Van Impe November 6, 1968 January 17, 1973 [55][56] Bobby Clarke January 17, 1973 August 10, 1979 [56][57] Mel Bridgman October 11, 1979 October 9, 1981 [58][59] Bill Barber October 9, 1981 January 6, 1983 [59][60] Bobby Clarke January 6, 1983 May 15, 1984 [60][61] Dave Poulin October 11, 1984 December 15, 1989 [62][63] Ron Sutter December 15, 1989 September 22, 1991 [63][64] Rick Tocchet October 2, 1991 February 19, 1992 [65][66] Kevin Dineen October 5, 1993 September 6, 1994 [67][68]

Name Appointment Departure Refs Eric Lindros September 6, 1994 March 27, 2000 [68][69] Eric Desjardins March 27, 2000 October 23, 2001 [69][70] Keith Primeau October 23, 2001 September 14, 2006 [70][71] Derian Hatcher January 29, 2006 September 14, 2006 [72] Peter Forsberg September 14, 2006 February 15, 2007 [73][74] Jason Smith October 1, 2007 July 8, 2008 [75][76] Mike Richards September 17, 2008 June 23, 2011 [77][78] Chris Pronger September 16, 2011 January 15, 2013 [79][80] Claude Giroux January 15, 2013 — [80]

Head coaches Main article: List of Philadelphia Flyers head coaches Name Appointment Departure Refs Keith Allen June 6, 1966 May 19, 1969 [81][82] Vic Stasiuk May 19, 1969 May 27, 1971 [82][83] Fred Shero June 2, 1971 May 22, 1978 [84][85] Bob McCammon July 6, 1978 January 30, 1979 [86][87] Pat Quinn January 30, 1979 March 19, 1982 [87][88] Bob McCammon March 19, 1982 April 25, 1984 [88][89] Mike Keenan May 24, 1984 May 11, 1988 [90][91] Paul Holmgren June 1, 1988 December 4, 1991 [92][93] Bill Dineen December 4, 1991 May 24, 1993 [93][94] Terry Simpson May 24, 1993 May 20, 1994 [94][95]

Name Appointment Departure Refs Terry Murray June 23, 1994 June 13, 1997 [96][97] Wayne Cashman July 7, 1997 March 9, 1998 [98][99] Roger Neilson March 9, 1998 June 8, 2000 [99][100] Craig Ramsay June 8, 2000 December 10, 2000 [100][101] Bill Barber December 10, 2000 April 30, 2002 [101][102] Ken Hitchcock May 14, 2002 October 22, 2006 [103][104] John Stevens October 22, 2006 December 4, 2009 [104][105] Peter Laviolette December 4, 2009 October 7, 2013 [105][106] Craig Berube October 7, 2013 April 17, 2015 [106][107] Dave Hakstol May 18, 2015 — [108]

General managers Main article: List of Philadelphia Flyers general managers Name Appointment Departure Refs Bud Poile May 31, 1966 December 19, 1969 [109][110] Keith Allen December 22, 1969 May 27, 1983 [110][111] Bob McCammon May 27, 1983 April 25, 1984 [89][111] Bob Clarke May 15, 1984 April 16, 1990 [61][112] Russ Farwell June 6, 1990 June 15, 1994 [113][114]

Name Appointment Departure Refs Bob Clarke June 15, 1994 October 22, 2006 [104][114] Paul Holmgren October 22, 2006 May 7, 2014 [104][115] Ron Hextall May 7, 2014 November 26, 2018 [115][45] Chuck Fletcher December 3, 2018 — [116]

Honored members See also: List of Philadelphia Flyers players and List of Philadelphia Flyers award winners Hall of Famers

The Philadelphia Flyers has an affiliation with a number of inductees to the Hockey Hall of Fame. Flyers inductees include 13 former players and six builders of the sport. The six individuals recognized as builders by the Hall of Fame includes former general managers, head coaches, and owners.[117] Inducted in 1984, Bernie Parent was the first player affiliated with the Flyers to be inducted in the Hockey Hall of Fame.[117]

In addition to players and builders, members of Philadelphia's sports media have also been recognized by the Hockey Hall of Fame. In 1997, Gene Hart, a sports announcer for the Flyers, received the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award from the Hockey Hall of Fame for his contributions to hockey broadcasting.[118] In 2013, Jay Greenbert of the Philadelphia Daily News was awarded the Elmer Ferguson Memorial Award for his work in hockey journalism.[119]

Philadelphia Flyers Hockey Hall of Fame inductees Affiliation with inductees based on team acknowledgement Hall of Fame players[117] Bill Barber
Eric Lindros
Allan Stanley
Bobby Clarke
Adam Oates
Paul Coffey
Bernie Parent
Peter Forsberg
Chris Pronger
Dale Hawerchuk
Mark Recchi
Mark Howe
Darryl Sittler
Hall of Fame builders[117] Keith Allen
Roger Neilson
Bud Poile
Pat Quinn
Fred Shero
Ed Snider
Retired numbers Raising the retired number banner for #88, in honor of Eric Lindros. See also: List of NHL retired numbers

The Flyers have retired six of their jersey numbers and taken another number out of circulation. Barry Ashbee's number 4 was retired a few months after his death from leukemia.[120] Bernie Parent's number 1 – Parent wore number 30 during his first stint with the Flyers[121] – and Bobby Clarke's number 16 were retired less than a year after retiring while Bill Barber's number 7 and Mark Howe's number 2 were retired shortly after their inductions into the Hockey Hall of Fame. The number 31, last worn by goaltender Pelle Lindbergh, was removed from circulation after Lindbergh's death on November 11, 1985, but it is not officially retired.[122] The NHL retired Wayne Gretzky's No. 99 for all its member teams at the 2000 NHL All-Star Game.[123] In 2018, the Flyers retired Eric Lindros's number 88.[124]

Philadelphia Flyers retired numbers No. Player Position Career Date of retirement 1 Bernie Parent Goaltender 1967–1971
1973–1979 October 11, 1979 2 Mark Howe Defense 1982–1992 March 6, 2012 4 Barry Ashbee Defense 1970–1974 October 13, 1977[120][125] 7 Bill Barber Left Wing 1972–1984 October 11, 1990 16 Bobby Clarke Center 1969–1984 November 15, 1984 88 Eric Lindros Center 1992–2000 January 18, 2018[124] Flyers Hall of Fame Further information: List of Philadelphia Flyers award winners § Flyers Hall of Fame

Established in 1988, the Flyers Hall of Fame was designed to "permanently honor those individuals who have contributed to the franchise's success."[126] Candidates for the hall are nominated and voted upon by a panel of media members and team officials.[126] To date, twenty-five former players and executives have been inducted.[127]

  • Bobby Clarke and Bernie Parent, 1988
  • Keith Allen, Bill Barber and Ed Snider, 1989
  • Rick MacLeish and Fred Shero, 1990
  • Barry Ashbee and Gary Dornhoefer, 1991
  • Gene Hart and Reggie Leach, 1992
  • Joe Scott and Ed Van Impe, 1993
  • Tim Kerr, 1994
  • Joe Watson, 1996
  • Brian Propp, 1999
  • Mark Howe, 2001
  • Dave Poulin, 2004
  • Ron Hextall, 2008
  • Dave Schultz, 2009
  • John LeClair and Eric Lindros, 2014
  • Eric Desjardins and Rod Brind'Amour, 2015
  • Jimmy Watson, 2016
Team records

Statistics and records are current after the 2017–18 season, except where noted.

Season-by-season record

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

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

Records as of the 2017–18 season.

Season GP W L OTL Pts GF GA Finish Playoffs 2013–14 82 42 30 10 94 236 235 3rd, Metropolitan Lost in First Round, 3–4 (Rangers) 2014–15 82 33 31 18 84 215 234 6th, Metropolitan Did not qualify 2015–16 82 41 27 14 96 214 218 5th, Metropolitan Lost in First Round, 2–4 (Capitals) 2016–17 82 39 33 10 88 219 236 6th, Metropolitan Did not qualify 2017–18 82 42 26 14 98 251 243 3rd, Metropolitan Lost in First Round, 2–4 (Penguins) Statistical leaders See also: List of Philadelphia Flyers players and List of Philadelphia Flyers records
  •    Appeared in a Flyers game during the most recently completed season

These are the top-ten regular season point-scorers in franchise history.[128]

Recording 697 regular season points as a Flyer, Rick MacLeish is the Flyers' fourth all-time points leader. Points Player Seasons Pos GP G A Pts Bobby Clarke 1969–1984 C 1,144 358 852 1,210 Bill Barber 1972–1984 LW 903 420 463 883 Brian Propp 1979–1990 LW 790 369 480 849 Rick MacLeish 1970–1981
1983–1984 C 741 328 369 697 Claude Giroux 2007–present C 738 214 463 677 Eric Lindros 1992–2000 C 486 290 369 659 Tim Kerr 1980–1991 RW 601 363 287 650 John LeClair 1995–2004 LW 649 333 310 643 Mark Recchi 1991–1995
1998–2004 RW 602 232 395 627 Rod Brind'Amour 1991–2000 C 633 235 366 601 Goaltending

These are the top-ten goaltenders in franchise history by regular season wins.[129]

With 104 regular season wins, Steve Mason has recorded the third-most wins out of any Flyers goaltender. Goaltenders Player Seasons GP W L T OT Ron Hextall 1986–1992
1994–1999 489 240 172 58 12 Bernie Parent 1967–1971
1973–1979 486 232 141 104 — Steve Mason 2012–2017 231 104 78 – 36 Wayne Stephenson 1974–1979 165 93 35 22 — Bob Froese 1982–1987 144 92 29 12 — Roman Cechmanek 2000–2003 163 92 43 22 8 Pelle Lindbergh 1981–1986 157 87 49 15 — Pete Peeters 1978–1982
1989–1991 179 85 57 20 — Doug Favell 1967–1973 215 76 87 37 — Brian Boucher 1999–2002
2012–2013 174 73 68 12 10 Single season records Main article: List of Philadelphia Flyers records Regular season
  • Most goals in a season: Reggie Leach, 61 (1975–76)
  • Most assists in a season: Bobby Clarke, 89 (1974–75 & 1975–76)
  • Most points in a season: Mark Recchi, 123 (1992–93)
  • Most penalty minutes in a season: Dave Schultz, 472 (1974–75) (NHL record)
  • Most points in a season, defenseman: Mark Howe, 82 (1985–86)
  • Most points in a season, rookie: Mikael Renberg, 82 (1993–94)
  • Most wins in a season: Bernie Parent, 47 (1973–74)
  • Most shutouts in a season: Bernie Parent, 12 (1973–74 & 1974–75)
  • Most power play goals in a season: Tim Kerr, 34 (1985–86) (NHL record)
  • Most goals in a playoff season: Reggie Leach, 19 (1975–76) (NHL record)
  • Most goals by a defenseman in a playoff season: Andy Delmore, 5 (1999–2000)
  • Most assists in a playoff season: Pelle Eklund, 20 (1986–87)
  • Most points in a playoff season: Daniel Briere, 30 (2009–10)
  • Most points in a playoff season, rookie: Ville Leino, 21 (2009–10) (NHL record)
  • Most points by a defenseman in a playoff season: Doug Crossman (1986–87) & Chris Pronger (2009–10), 18
  • Most penalty minutes in a playoff season: Dave Schultz, 139 (1973–74)
  • Most points in a season: 118, (1975–76)
  • Most wins in a season: 53, (1984–85, 1985–86)
  • Most goals scored: 350, (1983–84)
  • Fewest goals allowed (full season): 164, (1973–74)
  • Longest undefeated streak: 35 games, (1979–80) (NHL record)
Radio and television Further information: List of Philadelphia Flyers broadcasters See also
  • List of NHL statistical leaders
  • South Philadelphia Sports Complex
  • Sports in Philadelphia
References .mw-parser-output .refbegin{font-size:90%;margin-bottom:0.5em}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>ul{list-style-type:none;margin-left:0}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>ul>li,.mw-parser-output .refbegin-hanging-indents>dl>dd{margin-left:0;padding-left:3.2em;text-indent:-3.2em;list-style:none}.mw-parser-output .refbegin-100{font-size:100%}
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  61. ^ a b "SPORTS PEOPLE; Clarke Quits Playing". The New York Times. May 16, 1984. Retrieved May 15, 2011.
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  63. ^ a b Morganti, Al (December 16, 1989). "Sutter Takes The Ice As Captain of Flyers". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
  64. ^ Bowen, Les (September 23, 1991). "Flyers Send Sutter, Baron To Blues". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 2, 2014.
  65. ^ Miles, Gary (October 3, 1991). "Tocchet Is Named Team Captain". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
  66. ^ Fleischman, Bill (February 20, 1992). "Shaking Up The Flyers". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 2, 2014.
  67. ^ Bowen, Les (October 6, 1993). "Veteran Dineen Chosen As Flyers' Captain". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
  68. ^ a b Bowen, Les (September 7, 1994). "It's Official: Lindros Gets His Stripes". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved November 26, 2014.
  69. ^ a b Panaccio, Tim (March 28, 2000). "Outspokenness Costs Lindros His Captain's 'C'". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
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  74. ^ "Flyers Acquire Ryan Parent, Scottie Upshall and Two Draft Picks for Peter Forsberg". Philadelphia Flyers. February 15, 2007. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
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  76. ^ "Bulletin: Senators Sign Jason Smith To A Two-year Contract". Ottawa Senators. July 8, 2008. Retrieved November 22, 2014.
  77. ^ "Richards Named Flyers Captain". Philadelphia Flyers. September 17, 2008. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
  78. ^ "Richards Traded to LA for Simmonds, Schenn". Philadelphia Flyers. June 23, 2011. Retrieved June 28, 2011.
  79. ^ "Pronger Named Captain". Philadelphia Flyers. September 16, 2011. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
  80. ^ a b "Claude Giroux named Captain of the Flyers". Philadelphia Flyers. January 15, 2013. Retrieved January 15, 2013.
  81. ^ "Allen To Coach Philadelphia Club". Brandon Sun. June 7, 1966. p. 6. Retrieved December 20, 2014 – via
  82. ^ a b "PHILADELPHIA FLYERS NAME STASIUK COACH". Chicago Tribune. May 20, 1969. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  83. ^ "Flyers Fire Coach Vic Stasiuk". Chicago Tribune. May 28, 1971. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  84. ^ "NHL Flyers Name Shero New Coach". The Schenectady Gazette. Associated Press. June 3, 1971. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  85. ^ Juliano, Joe (November 25, 1990). "Fred Shero, Ex-flyers Coach, Dead". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014. he announced his resignation on May 22, 1978
  86. ^ "Flyers hire McCammon". The Free Lance–Star. Associated Press. July 7, 1978. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  87. ^ a b "Flyers Ax Coach McCammon, Name Quinn as Replacement". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. January 31, 1979. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  88. ^ a b "Flyers unload Quinn, call back McCammon". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Associated Press. March 20, 1982. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  89. ^ a b "SPORTS PEOPLE; 2 Coaches Out". The New York Times. April 25, 1984. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  90. ^ Shope, Dan (May 25, 1984). "Flyers Name Mike Keenan As Head Coach". The Morning Call. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  91. ^ Fleischman, Bill (May 12, 1988). "'Toughest Decision' Dumps Flyer Coach". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  92. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE; 2 N.H.L. Coaches Hired". The New York Times. June 2, 1988. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  93. ^ a b Miles, Gary (December 5, 1991). "Flyers Pull Plug on Holmgren Dineen Named As Successor". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  94. ^ a b Miles, Gary (May 25, 1993). "Flyers Pass Torch To Simpson". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  95. ^ Miles, Gary (May 21, 1994). "Players Claim Share of Blame in Flyers' Firing of Simpson". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  96. ^ Miles, Gary (June 24, 1994). "Murray Named Coach of Flyers". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  97. ^ Bowen, Les (June 14, 1997). "Where There's Choke There's Fire". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  98. ^ Moran, Edward (July 8, 1997). "Wayne Manner". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  99. ^ a b Panaccio, Tim (March 10, 1998). "All The Right Moves? All Sides Endorse Flyers' Changes". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  100. ^ a b Panaccio, Tim (June 9, 2000). "Flyers Give Ramsay Reward". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  101. ^ a b Panaccio, Tim (December 11, 2000). "Clarke Dumps Ramsay". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  102. ^ Panaccio, Tim (May 1, 2002). "Ax Falls on Barber". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  103. ^ Panaccio, Tim (May 15, 2002). "Flyers Try New Direction". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  104. ^ a b c d "Flyers GM Clarke resigns; coach Hitchcock fired". ESPN. October 24, 2006. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  105. ^ a b "Flyers Name Peter Laviolette Head Coach". Philadelphia Flyers. December 4, 2009. Retrieved December 8, 2014.
  106. ^ a b "CRAIG BERUBE NAMED FLYERS HEAD COACH". Philadelphia Flyers. October 7, 2013. Retrieved October 7, 2013.
  107. ^ "Flyers' Berube Fired as Coach". 2015-04-17. Retrieved 2014-04-17.
  108. ^ "Dave Hakstol Named Head Coach". Philadelphia Flyers. May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 18, 2015.
  109. ^ "Bud Poile Joins Philadelphia". Santa Cruz Sentinel. May 31, 1966. p. 9. Retrieved December 20, 2014 – via
  110. ^ a b "Allen Named General Manager of Flyers as Successor to Poile". The New York Times. December 22, 1969. Retrieved May 15, 2011.
  111. ^ a b "SPORTS PEOPLE; Flyer Changes". The New York Times. May 28, 1983. Retrieved May 15, 2011.
  112. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE: HOCKEY; Flyers Dismiss Clarke". The New York Times. April 17, 1990. Retrieved May 15, 2011.
  113. ^ Miles, Gary (June 7, 1990). "Gm Arrives, Gm Departs: Farwell Gets His Chance With Flyers". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved May 15, 2011.
  114. ^ a b Miles, Gary (June 16, 1994). "Clarke Waves Off Trading As A Goal". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved December 10, 2014.
  115. ^ a b "FLYERS PROMOTE PAUL HOLMGREN TO PRESIDENT; RON HEXTALL TO GENERAL MANAGER". Philadelphia Flyers. May 7, 2014. Retrieved May 7, 2014.
  116. ^ "Flyers Name Chuck Fletcher Executive Vice President & General Manager". Philadelphia Flyers. December 3, 2018. Retrieved December 3, 2018.
  117. ^ a b c d "Flyers Honor Roll" (PDF). 2015–16 Philadelphia Flyers Media Guide. Philadelphia Flyers. 2015. p. 279–280. Retrieved April 29, 2018.
  118. ^ "Foster Hewitt Memorial Award Winners". Hockey Hall of Fame and Museum. 2018. Retrieved April 29, 2018.
  119. ^ "Elmer Ferguson Memorial Award Winners". Hockey Hall of Fame and Museum. 2018. Retrieved April 29, 2018.
  120. ^ a b "Flyers pay tribute to Barry Ashbee". The Calgary Herald. Associated Press. October 13, 1977. Retrieved October 30, 2013.
  121. ^ "Philadelphia Flyers Sweater Numbers". Hockey-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved April 3, 2013.
  122. ^ Seravalli, Frank (November 11, 2010). "Pelle Lindbergh's spirit lives on, 25 years after fatal crash". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  123. ^ "Perfect setting: Gretzky's number retired before All-Star Game". CNN Sports Illustrated. Associated Press. February 6, 2000. Archived from the original on November 12, 2013. Retrieved June 9, 2014.
  124. ^ a b "Flyers retire Hall of Fame center Eric Lindros' No. 88". Fox Sports. Associated Press. January 18, 2018.
  125. ^ "Saleski Scores 2 Goals As Flyers Top Hawks". Milwaukee Sentinel. October 14, 1977. Retrieved October 30, 2013.
  126. ^ a b "Schultz to Join Flyers Hall of Fame". Philadelphia Flyers. October 13, 2009. Retrieved August 3, 2014.
  127. ^ "Eric Lindros, John LeClair and Eric Desjardins to be inducted into the Flyers Hall of Fame". Philadelphia Flyers. July 31, 2014. Retrieved August 3, 2014.
  128. ^ "Regular Season – All Skaters – Career for Franchise – Career Points – – Stats". National Hockey League. Retrieved March 30, 2013.
  129. ^ "Regular Season – Goalie – Goalie Career for Franchise – Career Wins – – Stats". National Hockey League. Retrieved March 30, 2013.
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* Denotes joint ventures
  • v
  • t
  • e
SkyA subsidiary of ComcastUK and IrelandChannels
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Defunct channels
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Joint ventures
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Defunct Magazines
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Germany and Austria
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Defunct channels
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See also
  • British Satellite Broadcasting
  • Digibox
  • Granada Sky Broadcasting
  • Japan Sky Broadcasting
  • Living TV Group
  • Minidish
  • Sky Multichannels
  • Sky Picnic
  • Sky Studios
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  • Timeline of Sky TV
Other HoldingsCurrent
  • Leisure Arts
  • Midco (49%)
  • In Demand (33.3%)
  • GuideWorks
  • Plaxo
See also: Acqusition of NBCUniversal
  • Philadelphia Flyers portal
  • Ice hockey portal
  • Philadelphia portal
  • Pennsylvania portal

The Northwest Company NHL Philadelphia Flyers Fade Away Printed Fleece Throw, 50-inch by 60-inch
The Northwest Company NHL Philadelphia Flyers Fade Away Printed Fleece Throw, 50-inch by 60-inch
Cuddle up close with your favorite team while watching the game, on a picnic or in from the cold with the Northwest company's 50" x 60" licensed printed fleece throw. Made of 100% polyester and is machine washable and dryable. Made in China.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


The Northwest Company Officially Licensed NHL Philadelphia Flyers Inspired Plush Raschel Throw Blanket, 60" x 80"
The Northwest Company Officially Licensed NHL Philadelphia Flyers Inspired Plush Raschel Throw Blanket, 60" x 80"
Our clean, crisp design of The Northwest Company official Raschel throw puts the focus on your favorite school's mascot and letter marks. This super soft throw is sure to make sports fans proud to show off. This luxurious to the touch, large 60-inch by 80-inch plus Raschel blanket is brightly color-coordinated with your favorite team colors. Accented with decorative binding edge. Made of 100% polyester and is machine washable.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


NHL Philadelphia Flyers Youth Boys Legendary Hoodie, Large(7), Varsity Orange
NHL Philadelphia Flyers Youth Boys Legendary Hoodie, Large(7), Varsity Orange
It is always a bit chilly during Hockey season so this hoodie is a great way to keep warm while showing support for your favorite team. Designed with style and comfort in mind, you are sure to be the coziest Hockey fan there ever was.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Male Huset Cuff Knit Cap with Pom, Black, One Size
OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Male Huset Cuff Knit Cap with Pom, Black, One Size
The Huset OTS Cuff Knit is an excellent choice for the colder months. If you're gearing up for the big game, a tailgate party with friends, or really any time you feel like flexing your team spirit, OTS headwear will surely fit the bill. The Huset is a soft and warm knit cap made from acrylic yarns with elastic stretch to fit your shape perfectly. It features a raised embroidered team logo stitched in meticulous detail on the cuff, giving this hat eye-popping colors and dimension. Features a marled pattern with strripes, and a pom on top. This knit is crafted and constructed to last for years with premium quality, materials, and construction. OTS has a variety of licensed fanwear essentials -- both timeless and fashion forward designs that every true blue needs. Right fitting hats, super soft tees and proud team graphics.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Male Raised Cuff Knit Cap, Charcoal, One Size
OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Male Raised Cuff Knit Cap, Charcoal, One Size
The Raised OTS Cuff Knit is our signature cuff-style knit cap that's an excellent choice for the colder months. If you're gearing up for the big game, a tailgate party with friends, or really any time you feel like flexing your team spirit, OTS headwear will surely fit the bill. The OTS Cuff Knit is a soft and warm hat made from acrylic yarns that stretch to your shape. It features a raised embroidered team logo stitched in meticulous detail and vibrant eye-popping color. This knit is crafted and constructed to last for years with premium quality, materials, and construction. OTS has a variety of licensed fanwear essentials -- both timeless and fashion forward designs that every true blue needs. Right fitting hats, super soft tees and proud team graphics.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


Franklin Sports NHL Philadelphia Flyers GFM 1500 Goalie Face Mask
Franklin Sports NHL Philadelphia Flyers GFM 1500 Goalie Face Mask
The Franklin Sports GFM 1500 NHL Team Licensed Goalie Face Mask series keep any street hockey goalie protected and comfortable while representing your favorite NHL team. Each helmet features official NHL team colors and logos and the chrome finished steel cage makes you feel like one of your favorite goalies between the pipes. Official NHL team colors and logos Newly designed ACD vented shell Molded high-impact ABS plastic Full-coverage adjustable back plate Chrome finish welded steel cage Adjustable elasticized quick-snap straps Recommended sizing for ages 6 to 12 Designed to reduce, not prevent, injury Only for street hockey use with an official size - 2-5/8" - street hockey ball Not HECC/CSA certified (not for ice hockey or any type of "puck" play).

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OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Beanie Knit Cap, Black, One Size
OTS NHL Philadelphia Flyers Beanie Knit Cap, Black, One Size
The OTS Beanie Knit is our classic cuffless skull-cap style knit that's an excellent choice for the colder months. If you're gearing up for the big game, a tailgate party with friends, or really any time you feel like flexing your team spirit, OTS headwear will surely fit the bill. The OTS Beanie is a soft and warm hat made from acrylic yarns that stretch to your shape and keep you extra warm for winter. It features a raised team logo embroidered in meticulous detail. This knit cap is crafted and constructed to last for years with premium quality, materials, and construction. OTS has a variety of licensed fanwear essentials -- both timeless and fashion forward designs that every true blue needs. Right fitting hats, super soft tees and proud team graphics.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


NHL Philadelphia Flyers Youth Boys Standard Issue Fleece Hoodie, Medium(10-12), Orange
NHL Philadelphia Flyers Youth Boys Standard Issue Fleece Hoodie, Medium(10-12), Orange
It is always a bit chilly during Hockey season so this hoodie is a great way to keep warm while showing support for your favorite team. Designed with style and comfort in mind, you are sure to be the coziest Hockey fan there ever was.

Click Here to view in augmented reality


The Northwest Company Officially Licensed NHL Philadelphia Flyers Zone Read Beach Towel, 30" x 60"
The Northwest Company Officially Licensed NHL Philadelphia Flyers Zone Read Beach Towel, 30" x 60"
Show off your favorite team while at the beach or by the pool with The Northwest Company officially licensed beach towel. Our "zone read" design beach towel measures 30-inches x 60-inches and is vividly decorated with your team colors, making you an unmistakable fan. Soft and cozy, these beach towels are made of 52% cotton and 48% polyester. This towel is the perfect summer accessory to dry off comfortably after taking a dip. Machine washable.

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NHL 4 Stripe Deuce Crew Socks Mens-Philadelphia Flyers-Size Large(10-13)
NHL 4 Stripe Deuce Crew Socks Mens-Philadelphia Flyers-Size Large(10-13)
Philadelphia Flyers 4 Stripe Deuce Socks Get the perfect look to let everyone know who you cheer for! These Deuce tube socks feature woven team graphics and TECHNIFIT fabric that provides abrasion resistance and a moisture management system to help keep your feet healthy and dry. They'll certainly be a perfect addition to your fan wardrobe   -83% Acrylic/14% Polyester/2% rubber/1% Spandex  -Officially Licensed Product  -Made by For Bare Feet  

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