Ovechkin
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Alexander Ovechkin
Alexander Mikhailovich Ovechkin (Russian: Александр Михайлович Овечкин, IPA: [ɐlʲɪˈksandr ɐˈvʲetɕkʲɪn]; born 17 September 1985), often referred to as "the

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"Ovechkin" redirects here. For other uses, see Ovechkin (surname). This name uses Eastern Slavic naming customs; the patronymic is Mikhailovich and the family name is Ovechkin.

Alexander Ovechkin Ovechkin during the 2018 Eastern Conference FinalsBorn (1985-09-17) 17 September 1985 (age 32)
Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet UnionHeight 6 ft 3 in (191 cm)Weight 235 lb (107 kg; 16 st 11 lb)Position Left wingShoots RightNHL team
Former teams Washington Capitals
HC Dynamo MoscowNational team  RussiaNHL Draft 1st overall, 2004
Washington CapitalsPlaying career 2001–presentWebsite www.ovie8.com Medal record Representing  Russia Men's ice hockey World Championships 2008 Canada 2012 Finland/Sweden 2014 Belarus 2010 Germany 2015 Czech Republic 2005 Austria 2007 Russia 2016 Russia World Junior Championships 2003 Canada 2005 United States World U18 Championships 2002 Slovakia 2003 Russia

Alexander Mikhailovich Ovechkin (Russian: Александр Михайлович Овечкин, IPA: ; born 17 September 1985), often referred to as "the Great Eight" or "Ovi", is a Russian professional ice hockey winger and captain of the Washington Capitals of the National Hockey League (NHL). He is regarded as one of the greatest ice hockey players of the modern NHL. Prior to entering the league, Ovechkin played for HC Dynamo Moscow of the Russian Superleague for four seasons, from 2001 until 2005, and returned to play for them briefly during the 2012–13 NHL lockout. A highly touted prospect, Ovechkin was selected by the Capitals first overall in the 2004 NHL Entry Draft. With the 2004–05 NHL lockout cancelling the season, Ovechkin remained in Russia until 2005, joining the Capitals for the 2005–06 season. He won the Calder Memorial Trophy as rookie of the year, scoring 52 goals and 54 assists to lead all rookies with 106 points and finishing third overall in league scoring.

Ovechkin has led the NHL in goal scoring (for which the Rocket Richard Trophy is awarded) seven times, which is tied for the most times in history with Bobby Hull. He first did so in the 2007–08 season, when he recorded 65 goals and 112 points. That year he also led the league in points, winning the Art Ross Trophy, and also won the Hart Memorial Trophy as the league's most valuable player and Lester B. Pearson Award as the best player as voted on by the NHL Players' Association. Ovechkin would again win the Hart Trophy and Pearson Award in 2009, along with the Richard Trophy, and won the Ted Lindsay Award (the renamed Pearson Award) for a third consecutive year in 2010; it also marked the fifth straight year that he was named to the First All-Star Team.

After a couple years of decreased scoring, Ovechkin again led the league in goals, earning the Richard Trophy, in 2013, and again winning the Hart Trophy. He would repeat as the Richard Trophy winner from 2014 to 2016, scoring at least 50 goals each season, as well as becoming the third player to score 50 goals in a season seven times. He marked 500 career NHL goals in the 2015–16 season and also led the league in goals for four straight seasons from 2012–13 to 2015–16; as such, Ovechkin is considered by many to be one of the greatest goal scorers in the history of the NHL.[1][2] In 2017, Ovechkin was named one of the 100 Greatest NHL Players of all-time.[3] Ovechkin won his first Stanley Cup with the Washington Capitals in 2018, and also won the Conn Smythe Trophy as the most valuable player in the 2018 Stanley Cup playoffs.

Internationally Ovechkin has represented Russia in multiple tournaments. His first IIHF tournament was the 2002 World U18 Championship. The following year he made his debut at the World Junior Championship, helping Russia win the gold medal. He played two more years at the World Juniors, as well as once more at the World U18 Championships. Ovechkin's first senior tournament was the 2004 World Championship, and he also played in the World Cup that year. Ovechkin has also played for Russia at the Winter Olympics in 2006, 2010, and 2014. Overall Ovechkin has represented Russia at eleven World Championships and three Olympics in his career, winning the World Championship three times.

Contents
  • 1 Playing career
    • 1.1 Dynamo Moscow
    • 1.2 Washington Capitals
      • 1.2.1 2005–2010
      • 1.2.2 2010–2018
      • 1.2.3 Stanley Cup Finals
  • 2 Player profile
  • 3 International play
  • 4 Off the ice
  • 5 Malkin feud
  • 6 Personal and family
  • 7 Honors, awards, and achievements
    • 7.1 RSL/KHL
    • 7.2 NHL
    • 7.3 International
  • 8 Career statistics
    • 8.1 Regular season and playoffs
    • 8.2 International
    • 8.3 NHL All-Star Games
  • 9 Records
    • 9.1 NHL records
    • 9.2 Washington Capitals records
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links
Playing career Dynamo Moscow

Ovechkin began playing in the Russian Super League (RSL) in Dynamo Moscow at the age of 16. Making his professional debut in the 2001–02 season, he scored four points in 21 games. He would spend three seasons there prior to being drafted by the NHL, and he would rack up 36 goals and 32 assists in 152 career games.[4]

The following off-season, Ovechkin was selected first overall in the 2004 NHL Entry Draft by the Washington Capitals. He had been projected as the first overall pick for nearly two years[5] and had earned comparisons to Mario Lemieux.[6] He was so highly regarded that the Florida Panthers attempted to draft him in the 2003 NHL Entry Draft in the ninth round, even though his birthday was two days after the cut-off (15 September 1985). Rick Dudley, the general manager of the Panthers, claimed the pick was legitimate, claiming that Ovechkin was old enough with leap years taken into consideration.[6]

Due to the 2004–05 NHL lockout, Ovechkin remained with Dynamo for one more season. He recorded 27 points in 37 games in 2004–05, while missing nearly two months of play because of a shoulder injury sustained in the gold medal game against Canada in the 2005 World Junior Championships. In the playoffs, he helped Dynamo win the RSL title.

With the threat of the lockout cancelling another NHL season, Ovechkin signed a contract with rival Russian team Avangard Omsk. In order to maintain his eligibility for the NHL in the event that the lockout ended, the contract contained an out clause with a 20 July 2005, deadline. Although a new NHL collective bargaining agreement (CBA) had not yet been reached between players and owners, Ovechkin decided to opt out and signed with the Capitals on 5 August 2005. The deal was a three-year, entry-level contract worth the rookie maximum of $984,200 per season with performance-based bonuses to inflate his annual salary to as much as $3.9 million.[7]

Washington Capitals 2005–2010 Ovechkin at the Washington Capitals training camp prior to the 2005–06 season. He finished first in points and goals amongst rookies in the NHL that season.

Two days after signing, the lockout ended with a new CBA. Ovechkin played his first game with the Capitals on 5 October 2005, scoring two goals against goalie Pascal Leclaire in a 3–2 victory over the Columbus Blue Jackets.[8] On 13 January 2006, in Anaheim, Ovechkin scored his first career hat trick against Jean-Sébastien Giguère of the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim to help Washington win the game.[9] Three days later, on 16 January, he scored a goal that veteran hockey reporter Bill Clement called "one of the greatest goals of all time."[10] Knocked down by Phoenix Coyotes defenseman Paul Mara and sliding on his back facing away from the net, Ovechkin was able to hook the puck with one hand on his stick and slide it into the net past goalie Brian Boucher for his second goal of the night. It became referred to as "The Goal."[11]Auston Matthews, a future Toronto Maple Leafs first overall selection, was in attendance during the game; he said in an interview during the 2016–17 season that it was the best goal he ever saw live.[12] On 1 February, Ovechkin was named NHL Rookie of the Month for January 2006 as well as being named Offensive Player of the Month, becoming only the third player in NHL history to earn both honors simultaneously.[13]

Ovechkin finished the 2005–06 season leading all NHL rookies in goals, points, power-play goals and shots. He finished third overall in the NHL in scoring with 106 points and tied for third in goals with 52. His 425 shots led the league, set an NHL rookie record,[14] and was the fourth-highest total in NHL history. Ovechkin's point total was the second-best in Washington Capitals history and his goals total tied for third in franchise history. He was also named to the NHL First All-Star Team, the first rookie to receive the honor in 15 years.[15] After the season ended, Ovechkin received the Calder Memorial Trophy, awarded to the NHL's best rookie.[16]

Ovechkin celebrates with teammate Alexander Semin during the 2006–07 season.

He was also a finalist in his rookie season for the Lester B. Pearson Award.[17] EA Sports made him one of the cover athletes for NHL 07. The following season, Ovechkin appeared in his first NHL All-Star Game in Dallas on 24 January 2007. He completed his second NHL season with 46 goals and 92 points.

Playing in the final season of his rookie contract, in 2007–08, Ovechkin signed a 13-year contract extension worth $124 million with the Capitals on 10 January 2008. The contract, which averages $9.5 million per year, was the richest in NHL history. Working without an agent, Ovechkin negotiated with Capitals owner Ted Leonsis and former general manager George McPhee.[18]

Late in the season, on 3 March 2008,[19] Ovechkin notched his 50th, 51st and 52nd goals of the campaign for his fourth career NHL hat trick and to hit the 50-goal mark for the second time in his career. Later that month, on 21 March, Ovechkin scored his 59th and 60th goals of the season against the Atlanta Thrashers, becoming the first NHL player to score 60 goals in a season since Mario Lemieux and Jaromír Jágr in 1995–96[20] and 19th player overall.[21] Four days later, on 25 March, Ovechkin scored his 61st goal of the season to break the Washington Capitals' team record for goals in a single season previously held by Dennis Maruk.[22] He also went on to break Luc Robitaille's record for most goals by a left winger in one season on 3 April, by scoring two goals for his 64th and 65th of the season.[23] He also became the first NHL player to score at least 40 even-strength goals in one season since Pavel Bure in 1999–2000.[24]

Leading the league in, scoring with 65 goals and 112 points, Ovechkin captured both the Art Ross Trophy and the Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy in 2007–08. It was the first time in 41 seasons that a left-winger led the NHL in points since Bobby Hull led the league with 97 points in 1965–66.[25]

Ovechkin, during the 2009 Stanley Cup playoffs. He recorded his first playoff hat trick that year.

Ovechkin helped lead a rejuvenated Capitals team back to the Stanley Cup playoffs with a stronger supporting cast that included countryman Alexander Semin, rookie center Nicklas Bäckström and defenseman Mike Green. He scored the game-winning goal in his NHL playoff debut with less than five minutes left in game 1 against the Philadelphia Flyers.[26] He scored nine points in seven games against the Flyers as the Capitals were eliminated in the opening round.

In the off-season, Ovechkin was awarded the Lester B. Pearson Award as the top player voted by the National Hockey League Players' Association (NHLPA) and the Hart Memorial Trophy as the league's MVP, becoming the first player in the history of the NHL to win all four major awards, including the Art Ross and Rocket Richard trophies.[27] Ovechkin was also awarded his third consecutive Kharlamov Trophy, named after Soviet hockey star Valeri Kharlamov and presented by Sovetsky Sport newspaper, as the best Russian NHL player as voted by other Russian NHL players.

In late October of the 2008–09 season, Ovechkin returned home to Moscow to visit his ailing grandfather, missing only the second game of his career up to that point, snapping a consecutive streak of 203 games played.[28] On 5 February 2009, Ovechkin scored his 200th goal, against the Los Angeles Kings, becoming only the fourth player in the NHL to reach the milestone in four seasons, joining Wayne Gretzky, Mike Bossy and Mario Lemieux.[29] On 19 March, he scored his 50th goal of the season, becoming the first Washington Capitals player to reach the 50-goal mark three times.[30] He finished the campaign with 56 goals to capture his second consecutive Rocket Richard Trophy, joining Jarome Iginla and Pavel Bure as the third player to win the award twice and the second player after Bure (2000 and 2001) to win the award in back-to-back seasons. With 110 points, he finished as runner-up to countryman Evgeni Malkin for the Art Ross.[31]

Ovechkin and the Capitals repeated as division champions en route to meeting the New York Rangers in the opening round. After advancing to the second round in seven games, Ovechkin notched his first NHL playoff hat trick on 4 May, in game 2 against the Pittsburgh Penguins to help Washington to a 4–3 win. The Capitals were eventually defeated by Pittsburgh, the eventual Stanley Cup champions, in seven games. Ovechkin finished the 2009 playoffs with a post-season career-high 21 points in 14 games. He went on to win the Hart and Pearson trophies for the second consecutive year, becoming the seventeenth player to win the Hart multiple times.

Ovechkin was named the captain of the Capitals on 5 January 2010.

Just over a month into the 2009–10 season, Ovechkin suffered an upper-body injury during a game against the Columbus Blue Jackets on 1 November 2009, after a collision with opposing forward Raffi Torres.[32] After returning, Ovechkin was suspended by the NHL on 1 December for two games (one for the action, and one for a second game misconduct penalty during the season) for a knee-on-knee hit to Carolina Hurricanes defenseman Tim Gleason during a game the previous day.[33] Both Gleason and Ovechkin had to be helped off the ice, although Gleason later returned during the game, while Ovechkin did not. Ovechkin was assessed a five-minute major penalty and a game misconduct at the time. Capitals Coach Bruce Boudreau commented that Ovechkin's style of play was at times "reckless." The suspension was Ovechkin's first of his career, causing him to forfeit $98,844.16 in salary.[34]

On 5 January 2010, Ovechkin was named captain of the Washington Capitals after previous captain Chris Clark was traded to the Columbus Blue Jackets. He became the first European, second-youngest and 14th overall captain in team history.[35] On 5 February, at a game against the New York Rangers, Ovechkin, with his second goal and third point of the game, reached the 500-point milestone of his NHL career. He is the fifth player to achieve the milestone in only five seasons, reaching it in 373 career games.[36] On 14 March, at a game against the Chicago Blackhawks at the United Center, Ovechkin sent 'Hawks defenseman Brian Campbell into the boards after Campbell had dumped the puck to the blue line. Ovechkin was called for boarding, receiving a five-minute major and a game misconduct,[37] and was suspended for two games (for a third game misconduct of the season, a two-game suspension is automatic).[38] Campbell suffered a fractured clavicle and fractured rib, and was expected to be out seven-to-eight weeks.[39]

Ovechkin won the 2009–10 Ted Lindsay Award, becoming only the second player in NHL history to win the award in three consecutive years. He also led the NHL in goals per game and points per game for three straight seasons, from 2008 to 2010.[40] Ovechkin ranks third in Capitals history in goals (only Peter Bondra and Mike Gartner have tallied more goals) and is seventh in total points.

In 2009–10 Ovechkin surpassed the mark of Hall of Fame goaltender Bill Durnan (first four seasons from 1943–44 through 1946–47) and became the first player in NHL history voted a First Team All-Star in each of his first five seasons.[41]

2010–2018 Franco Harris, Jerome Bettis and Mario Lemieux perform a ceremonial puck drop with an American soldier at the 2011 NHL Winter Classic. Ovechkin took the draw against Sidney Crosby of the Pittsburgh Penguins.

In 2011, Ovechkin and the Capitals took part in the New Year's Day NHL Winter Classic, facing the Pittsburgh Penguins. Ovechkin did not score any points, but the Capitals won 3–1. On 8 March 2011, in a 5–0 victory over the Edmonton Oilers, Ovechkin recorded his 600th career point. On 5 April, Ovechkin scored his 300th career goal, becoming the sixth-youngest and seventh-fastest player to do so.[42]

On 23 January 2012, Ovechkin received a three-game suspension for a hit on Zbyněk Michálek of the Pittsburgh Penguins. The following day, Ovechkin announced he would not attend the 2012 NHL All-Star Game due to the suspension.[43]

Ovechkin's numbers dipped in the 2011 and 2012 seasons, but in the lockout-shortened 2013 season, he led the NHL in goal-scoring with 32, earning him his third Rocket Richard Trophy. He combined his 32 goals with 24 assists, giving him 56 points, good for third most points in the NHL.[44] He was also awarded the Hart Memorial Trophy for the third time in his career. Ovechkin only scored two points in a first round exit of the 2013 Stanley Cup playoffs against the New York Rangers, during which he played with a hairline fracture in his foot. After the 2013 season, Ovechkin made history by being named to both the First and Second NHL All-Star Teams. He had switched to playing right wing that entire season so was voted to the First All-Star Team's right wing, but because some voters were not aware of the change, voted for him at his traditional left wing position, therefore also landing him left wing on the Second All-Star Team.[45]

Ovechkin with Dynamo Moscow in 2012. He played 31 games in the KHL during the 2012–13 NHL lockout.

On 20 December 2013, in a game against the Carolina Hurricanes, Ovechkin scored his 400th career goal.[46] He became the sixth fastest player to ever reach that mark, getting it in 634 games, one less than Pavel Bure.

At the conclusion of the 2013–14 season, Ovechkin had the strange distinction of winning the Rocket Richard Trophy, scoring 51 goals, while going −35, one of the NHL's worst, in the plus-minus statistic. However, the Capitals missed the playoffs for the first time since 2006–07.

On 4 November 2014, in a game against the Calgary Flames, Ovechkin recorded his 826th point, a franchise record, surpassing Peter Bondra, who previously held the record with 825 points. However, the Flames won the game 4–3 in overtime. On 31 March 2015, in a game against the Carolina Hurricanes, Ovechkin scored his 50th goal of the year and became the sixth player in NHL history to have six 50-goal seasons, joining Guy Lafleur, Mike Bossy, Wayne Gretzky, Marcel Dionne and Mario Lemieux.[47] On 2 April, Ovechkin scored his 51st and 52nd goals of the season in a 5–4 shootout win against the Montreal Canadiens, surpassing Bondra as the franchise leader in goals scored. It was also his 15th multi-goal game of the season, none of which were hat-tricks.[48]

During the 2015–16 season, in the second period of a game against the Toronto Maple Leafs, Ovechkin scored his eighth goal of the season to tie Sergei Fedorov's tally for the most goals among Russian born players, with 483. On 19 November 2015, Ovechkin scored his ninth goal of the season in a 3–2 loss to the Dallas Stars; that goal broke Fedorov's record. On 10 January 2016, Ovechkin scored his 500th and 501st goals in a 7–1 victory over the Ottawa Senators, becoming the 43rd player to reach the 500-goal plateau, and the fifth-fastest player to do so, as well as the first Russian.[49] On 9 April, Ovechkin scored his 50th goal of the season and became the third player in NHL history to have seven or more 50-goal seasons.[50][51]

Ovechkin at Capitals practice during the 2015–16 season. During that season, he became the first Russian player to reach the 500-goal plateau in the NHL.

During the 2015–16 season, Ovechkin, for the first time in his career, did not lead the Washington Capitals in points, although he still led the team in goals with 50, and finished second on the team in points with 71, behind fellow countryman Evgeny Kuznetsov, who finished with 77.[52] In the second round of the 2016 Stanley Cup playoffs, the Washington Capitals lost the series to the Pittsburgh Penguins in game 6 after a 4–3 overtime defeat.

On 11 January 2017, Ovechkin scored his 1,000th career point, becoming the 37th player in NHL history to reach 1,000 points with only one team.[53]

The 2017–18 season appeared to be historic for Ovechkin, who broke many NHL and Capitals' records during the regular season. On 7 October 2017, he became the first player in 100 years with back-to-back hat-tricks to start the season.[54] As well, on 25 November, Ovechkin passed Bondra as the team's all-time leader in hat-tricks with his 20th of his career.[55] On 21 October, in a game against the Detroit Red Wings, Ovechkin surpassed Jaromír Jágr for most regular season overtime goals with the 20th of his career.[56] He extended the record again in December in an overtime win against the Anaheim Ducks.[57]

On 12 March 2018, Ovechkin scored his 600th career goal, making him the 20th player to ever reach such a feat, and the fourth to do so in less than 1,000 games.[58] On 1 April 2018 Ovechkin would play in his 1,000th regular season NHL game against the Pittsburgh Penguins, becoming the first Capitals player to play 1,000 games and the 54th NHL player to do so within the same franchise.[59] At the conclusion of the regular season, Ovechkin was awarded the Rocket Richard trophy for the seventh time in his career.[60] He became the second player, tied with Bobby Hull, to win the NHL's goal scoring title seven times.[61]

Stanley Cup Finals

On 23 May 2018, Ovechkin helped lead the Capitals to the Stanley Cup Finals for their first time since 1998. On June 7, he won his first Stanley Cup by defeating the Vegas Golden Knights 4–3 in game 5. He was named MVP of the series.[62] As the "face of the Capitals" for over a decade, Ovechkin had taken "the lion's share of the blame" for the team's failing record postseason — which had included three straight exits during the second round, two of them dealt by the Pittsburgh Penguins. But, in the 2018 playoffs "Ovi's been on a mission," according to coach Trotz. "There were a lot of people doubting if he still had what it took. The great players take exception to that. . . I think he took it personally. He said, 'I'm going to show you I'm still a great player.' And he did."[63]

Ovechkin was "in the midst of the most dominant postseason of his career," with 12 goals and 22 points over 19 games, and averaging 21:14 of ice time per game.[63] Of finally breaking through to the Stanley Cup Finals, Ovechkin himself says, "I feel very happy, but we're not finished yet. We've been waiting for this moment a long time."[64] After 13 seasons in the NHL, Ovechkin competed in his first conference finals, and played in his first Stanley Cup Final.[65] He scored the first Stanley Cup Finals' goal of his 13-year, 1,121-game NHL career on 30 May 2018, in game 2 against the Vegas Golden Knights at T-Mobile Arena.[66] The Stanley Cup victory was the first in the Capitals 44 year franchise history.

Player profile

Ovechkin's capability to shoot heavily as a power forward[67][68][69] has been well documented.

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"But I tell you, when you get on the ice with him and you see his shot for the first time, it's crazy. It's so, so hard. When I shoot, I can see my puck. When he shoots … Oh, come on. Where's the puck?"[70]

— Evgeny Kuznetsov on Ovechkin, December 2015

"Guys like Ovi shoot it so hard that it's almost like you're a batter in baseball. You see the blur of the puck coming at you in frames."[71]

— Jonathan Quick, July 2015 Ovechkin awaits the pass for a one-timer from the inside of the faceoff circle during a game.

"When he gets to the left faceoff circle, good luck to the opposing goaltender. He still is one of the most dangerous players with the puck on the rush and in the high-slot. His one-timer is still the best in the league."[72]

— Joe Jacquez, Last Word on Hockey, December 2017

"The truth is that we are witnessing one of the most amazing players in NHL history, even if not all of us understand that yet."[73]

— Kevin Allen, USA Today, November 2015

"There are so many good players in the league you can find comparables to. Ovie is different than everybody in the league. I could find a lot of guys that are more similar to Sid. Ovie is one of a kind. I wish I could say he doesn't care about what people think about him, but I know he does. He's just not as worried about the perception. He just is who he is. He doesn't try to hide it. He just does what he does. And it's obviously worked for him."[74]

— Brooks Orpik on Ovechkin vs. Sidney Crosby, ESPN, June 2018

The Capitals' morning skate ritually begins with captain Ovechkin "sprinting around the rink, a solo lap to the sound of sticks tapping from his teammates." Once he's made it all the way around, the rest of the team jumps onto the ice to join him.[75] Ovechkin is known as a durable player, losing little time to injuries. After being struck on the foot by a teammate's wrist shot during a 2006 game in Vancouver, he "crumpled to the ice and had to be helped to the locker room." Exhibiting no ill effects in practice the next day, Ovechkin famously told reporters, "I'm okay; Russian machine never breaks."[76]

Late in the 2008–09 season, Ovechkin garnered some criticism over his exuberant after-goal celebrations. On 28 February 2009, during a segment of Hockey Night in Canada's Coach's Corner, Canadian hockey analyst Don Cherry likened Ovechkin's celebrations of jumping into the boards and his teammates to that of soccer players, concluding that this was not the Canadian way and advising Canadian kids to ignore Ovechkin's example. Capitals coach Bruce Boudreau came to Ovechkin's defense, stating Cherry "doesn't know Alex like we know Alex", and Ovechkin himself stated that he "doesn't care" about Cherry.[77] The next notable incident happened on 19 March 2009, in a game against the Tampa Bay Lightning. After scoring his 50th goal of the season, Ovechkin put his stick on the ice, pretending to warm his hands over it because it was "hot." The incident sparked an immediate response from Tampa Bay coach Rick Tocchet, who said that " went down a notch in my books." Boudreau had also stated that he would discuss the incident with Ovechkin, and teammate Mike Green, despite being the first to celebrate with Ovechkin afterwards, commented that he did not wish to join in the pre-meditated celebration.[78] Ovechkin himself was unapologetic, and said about Don Cherry in particular, "He's going to be pissed off for sure...I love it!."[79]

After using and endorsing CCM equipment for most of his career, Ovechkin made the move to Bauer Hockey in August 2011 — following a decline in his point production in the 2010–11 season.[80] He continued to use Bauer equipment until the 2017 season, when he switched back to CCM.[81] Ovechkin currently uses the Ribcor Trigger stick and Super Tacks AS1 skates.

International play Alexander Ovechkin
Ovechkin during the 2010 Winter Olympics Medal record Representing  Russia Men's ice hockey World Championships 2008 Canada 2012 Finland/Sweden 2014 Belarus 2010 Germany 2015 Czech Republic 2005 Austria 2007 Russia 2016 Russia World Junior Championships 2003 Canada 2005 United States World U18 Championships 2002 Slovakia 2003 Russia

At the age of 16, Ovechkin helped lead the junior national team to the gold medal with two hat tricks, one against Switzerland and one against the United States, and an assist.

At the age of 17, when he was selected by Russian coach Viktor Tikhonov to play in the Česká Pojišťovna Cup EuroTour tournament, Ovechkin became the youngest skater ever to play for the Russian national team. In that tournament, he also became the youngest player ever to score for the national team. He also was selected to play at the 2002 IIHF World U18 Championships, which he amassed 14 goals and four assists in eight games, leading Russia to a silver medal.[4][82] Ovechkin holds the record for most points scored in IIHF U18 World Championships with 31 points in 14 games.[83]

At the age of 18, Ovechkin was named captain of the junior Russian national team. Russia finished fifth in the tournament. In 2003, the team would go on to win a gold medal in the IIHF World U20 Championship.

At the age of 19, Ovechkin was named to the Russian national team for the 2004 World Cup of Hockey, making him the youngest player to play in the tournament.[84][85]

Also at 19, Ovechkin was named captain of the junior team in the 2005 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships. The tournament, lasting from 25 December 2004 to 4 January 2005, was Ovechkin's third and last. At the conclusion of the tournament, he had collected seven goals, tied for the tournament lead. His team received the silver medal after losing the gold medal game to Canada on 4 January, and Ovechkin was named the Best Forward of the tournament as well as selected to the tournament All-Star Team. In 2005, Ovechkin played in his first IIHF men's World Championships. He scored five goals and three assists, landing eighth in the top scorers list and sharing third place in goal scoring.

In 2006, Ovechkin played in his first Winter Olympic Games. Although Russia came away from the games without a medal, Ovechkin scored five goals in the tournament, including the game-winner against Canada's Martin Brodeur, eliminating Canada from the tournament. Ovechkin was the only player not on the Swedish (gold medal winners) or Finnish (silver medal winners) teams to be named to the all-tournament team.

At the 2006 IIHF World Championships, Ovechkin scored six goals and three assists (nine points) in seven games before Russia lost 4–3 to the Czech Republic in the quarter-finals. For his efforts, Ovechkin was one of six players selected to the Media All-Star Team.

At the 2008 IIHF World Championships, Ovechkin helped lead Russia to the gold medal by finishing with 12 points (six goals, six assists) in nine games. He was selected to the Media All-Star Team for the second time in five tournament appearances.

Ovechkin with the Russian national men's ice hockey team during the 2010 Winter Olympics.

In the 2010 Winter Olympics, Ovechkin and Team Russia were one of the favourites to win the Gold Medal. Despite high expectations, Russia lost to Canada 7–3 in the quarterfinals. Ovechkin finished with two goals and two assists in Russia's four games.[86]

After being eliminated in the first round of the NHL playoffs, Ovechkin joined Russia for the 2010 IIHF World Championships along with many other Russian stars, such as Evgeni Malkin, Pavel Datsyuk and Ilya Kovalchuk. Despite being heavily favoured to win the tournament, Russia lost to the Czech Republic in the finals.

Ovechkin also joined the Russian team for the 2011 IIHF World Championships after the Capitals were eliminated from the NHL playoffs. He played in five games for the Russian team, but did not manage to score any points, the first time he failed to score any points in a World Championship tournament.

Ovechkin played in Russia's last three games of the 2012 IIHF World Championships. He recorded two goals and two assists as Russia won the tournament.

Ovechkin also represented Russia in 2013 IIHF World Championships. He joined the national team after the Capitals were eliminated from the Stanley Cup playoffs in 2013. Russia had already advanced to the first playoff round where they faced the U.S. The Americans defeated Russia 8–3, eliminating them from the tournament.

In the 2014 Winter Olympics, Ovechkin represented Russia under enormous pressure as the tournament was hosted on home ice in Sochi. Russia lost to arch-rivals Finland 3–1 in the quarter-final round.

Ovechkin participated in the 2014 IIHF World Championships where Russia won gold. After the tournament, he asked Vladimir Putin to reward the Russian hockey team on an equal basis with the 2014 Olympic champions.[87][88] That was criticized as the World Championship was considered insignificant compared to Olympic gold, which Russia had failed to win earlier that year in Sochi.[89] He also joined the Russian team late in the 2015 IIHF World Championships, where Russia won the silver medal.

Off the ice Ovechkin addresses the crowd in front of the Wilson Building in Washington, D.C. after receiving the key to the city in 2008. He had just said, "Everybody have fun. No speed limit today." On 16 September 2011, Ovechkin threw out the ceremonial first pitch for a Baltimore Orioles game at Camden Yards.

Ovechkin is the cover athlete of 2K Sports hockey simulation video game NHL 2K10, as well as the cover athlete of EA Sports' NHL 07. On 11 June 2008, Ovechkin launched his own line of designer streetwear with CCM.[90] On 6 July 2009, Ovechkin was named an ambassador for the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.[91] In late 2009, he was named GQ's 48th most powerful person in Washington, D.C.[92]

During the 2010–11 season, Ovechkin has been featured in one of ESPN's This is SportsCenter commercials, in which he laughed off a question by ESPN personality Steve Levy accusing him of being a Russian spy before being pulled upward by a line through an open ceiling tile by countryman and then-Capitals teammate Semyon Varlamov.[93]

Ovechkin is a dedicated car enthusiast, owning many fine automobiles, such as a Mercedes-Benz SL65 AMG Black Series and a custom Mercedes S63 AMG.[citation needed] At the 2015 NHL All-Star Game, Ovechkin lobbied Honda for a new car, and brought an element of fun silliness to the "draft" where he was chosen third to last; the last two players selected, Ryan Nugent-Hopkins and Filip Forsberg, each received a new car, but Ovechkin would not give up. When Honda representatives asked his agent why he wanted a car so badly, they were told that he planned to donate it to the American Special Hockey Association, and at the end of the event, he was handed the keys to a new Honda Accord. That Accord was auctioned off, and the proceeds used to benefit the charity Ovechkin highlighted and brought attention to with his antics.[94]

In November 2017 Ovechkin started a movement called PutinTeam in support of Russian President Vladimir Putin with the support of Russian actors, sportsmen, musicians and NHL players including Evgeni Malkin, Ilya Kovalchuk and others.[95][96]

Malkin feud

Ovechkin was reportedly involved in a feud with Pittsburgh Penguins forward Evgeni Malkin, who was drafted second behind Ovechkin in the 2004 NHL Entry Draft. Though the two were reported to be good friends when they roomed together during the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy, this friendship quickly cooled.[97] The feud may have started in August 2007 when Ovechkin supposedly punched Malkin's Russian agent, Gennady Ushakov, at a Moscow nightclub. Ovechkin has denied that version of events, while Malkin confirmed it. On 21 January 2008, in Pittsburgh, when Ovechkin took a run at Malkin, which would have seemingly resulted in a devastating hit had Malkin not ducked out of the way just in time. The two would also not make eye contact at the 2008 NHL Awards Ceremony. Ovechkin has repeatedly denied "having it out" for Malkin.[97]

The feud raised many concerns as to its effect on the league,[97] and the Russian national team at the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver.[98] On 24 January 2009, at the SuperSkills Competition, Malkin assisted Ovechkin in his stunt during the Breakaway Challenge.[99] Malkin handed Ovechkin his props for the stunt as well as handing him his stick and pouring some sports drink down Ovechkin's throat. Though there is no final word on the nature and status of the feud, considering their past interactions, this incident appears to show that the feud has effectively ended. It has been reported that Ilya Kovalchuk, who was then the Atlanta Thrashers' captain and is also teammate of Ovechkin and Malkin on the Russian national team, brokered the peace between the two.[100]

Personal and family

When Ovechkin was 10 years old, his brother Sergei died from a blood clot following a car accident. Sergei had supported Ovechkin's interest in hockey at a young age. The day after Sergei's death, Ovechkin had a youth game which his parents, Mikhail Ovechkin and Tatyana Ovechkina,[101] insisted he would play in. "It was hard, I was crying. I remember I was crying that day", Ovechkin said in an interview. "I was on the bench, I was crying. But my shift, my coach said okay, go play. And I played and I was crying. It was hard but at 10 years old, you obviously realize what's happening. It was a hard moment for my mom and dad, for all my family because oldest son passed away. It was a hard time."[102]

Ovechkin was formerly engaged to tennis player Maria Kirilenko. On 21 July 2014, Kirilenko announced that the wedding was called off and that the two were no longer seeing each other.[103] On 11 September 2015, Ovechkin announced via Instagram his engagement to Nastya Shubskaya (daughter of Vera Glagoleva)[104] whom he subsequently married.[105]

On 7 June 2018, in an interview after winning his first Stanley Cup, it was made public that Ovechkin and his wife are expecting their first child.[106] On 18 August the Ovechkins had a son, which they named Sergei Aleksandrovich Ovechkin after Alexander Ovechkin's late brother Sergei.[107]

Honors, awards, and achievements
  • Order of Honour (Орден Почёта)
  • Asteroid 257261 Ovechkin was named in his honor by Leonid Elenin.[108]
  • Ride of Fame honored Alex Ovechkin with a double decker sightseeing bus in Washington, D.C.[109]
  • 2018 ESPY Award for the Best Male Athlete – first NHL player to win the award[110]
RSL/KHL
  • Russian Superleague: 2005 RSL Champion
  • KHL: 2013 Gagarin Cup Champion (Gold Medal)[111]
NHL National Hockey League Award Year NHL All-Rookie Team 2006 Calder Memorial Trophy (NHL Rookie of the Year) 2006 Hart Memorial Trophy (MVP) 2008, 2009, 2013 Art Ross Trophy (Scoring Leader) 2008 Presidents' Trophy (Best Regular Season record) 2010, 2016, 2017 Lester B. Pearson Award/Ted Lindsay Award* 2008, 2009, 2010* Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy (Goal Leader) 2008, 2009, 2013/lockout, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2018 Kharlamov Trophy 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2014, 2015, 2018 NHL All-Star Game (**as right wing) 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2013,** 2015 NHL First All-Star Team (**as right wing) 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2013,** 2015 NHL Second All-Star Team 2011, 2013, 2014, 2016 NHL All-Star Game SuperSkills Competition "Breakaway Challenge" Winner 2008, 2009, 2011 NHL All-Star Game SuperSkills Competition "Hardest Shot" Winner 2018 Stanley Cup 2018 Conn Smythe Trophy 2018 Prince of Wales Trophy 2018 Ovechkin holding the Stanley Cup at Nationals Park following the Capitals' victory in the 2018 Stanley Cup Finals.
  • On 25 January 2009, Ovechkin scored one goal and notched two assists, as well as scoring the game-ending shootout goal in the 2009 NHL All-Star Game, as the Eastern Conference won 12–11.[112]
  • The day after he received his first Hart Memorial Trophy as league MVP for the 2007–08 season, he was given the key to the city by Washington Mayor Adrian M. Fenty for being the first Washington MVP winner in a major sport since Joe Theismann of the Washington Redskins in 1983.[113]
  • Became 4th-fastest player and 20th player overall to reach 600 career goals on 12 March 2018, with a second-period goal against the Winnipeg Jets (only active player with 600+ goals).[58]
  • Scored his 4th career game 7 goal on 23 May 2018, handing the Tampa Bay Lightning their first game 7 loss at home in the franchise's 25-year history, while putting the Capitals in the Stanley Cup Finals for the first time since 1998.
  • 2018 ESPY Award for the Best NHL PLayer[114]
International
  • 2005 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships – Best Forward & All-Star Team
  • 2006 Winter Olympics – All-Star Team
  • 2006 World Championships – All-Star Team
  • 2008 World Championships – All-Star Team
  • 2008 World Championships – Gold Medal
  • 2012 World Championships – Gold Medal
  • 2014 World Championships – Gold Medal
Career statistics Regular season and playoffs

Bold indicates led league

Regular season Playoffs Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM 2001–02 Dynamo-2 Moscow RUS-3 19 18 8 26 20 — — — — — 2001–02 Dynamo Moscow RSL 21 2 2 4 4 3 0 0 0 0 2002–03 Dynamo Moscow RSL 40 8 7 15 29 5 0 0 0 2 2003–04 Dynamo Moscow RSL 53 13 11 24 40 3 0 0 0 2 2004–05 Dynamo Moscow RSL 37 13 13 26 32 10 2 4 6 31 2005–06 Washington Capitals NHL 81 52 54 106 52 — — — — — 2006–07 Washington Capitals NHL 82 46 46 92 52 — — — — — 2007–08 Washington Capitals NHL 82 65 47 112 40 7 4 5 9 0 2008–09 Washington Capitals NHL 79 56 54 110 72 14 11 10 21 8 2009–10 Washington Capitals NHL 72 50 59 109 89 7 5 5 10 0 2010–11 Washington Capitals NHL 79 32 53 85 41 9 5 5 10 10 2011–12 Washington Capitals NHL 78 38 27 65 26 14 5 4 9 8 2012–13 Dynamo Moscow KHL 31 19 21 40 14 — — — — — 2012–13 Washington Capitals NHL 48 32 24 56 36 7 1 1 2 4 2013–14 Washington Capitals NHL 78 51 28 79 49 — — — — — 2014–15 Washington Capitals NHL 81 53 28 81 58 14 5 4 9 6 2015–16 Washington Capitals NHL 79 50 21 71 53 12 5 7 12 2 2016–17 Washington Capitals NHL 82 33 36 69 50 13 5 3 8 8 2017–18 Washington Capitals NHL 82 49 38 87 32 24 15 12 27 8 RSL totals 151 36 33 69 106 21 2 4 6 35 KHL totals 31 19 21 40 14 — — — — — NHL totals 1003 607 515 1122 649 121 61 56 117 54 International Year Team Event Result GP G A Pts PIM 2002 Russia U18 8 14 4 18 0 2003 Russia WJC 6 6 1 7 4 2003 Russia U18 6 9 4 13 6 2004 Russia WJC 5 6 5 2 7 25 2004 Russia WC 10 6 1 1 2 0 2004 Russia WCH 6 2 1 0 1 0 2005 Russia WJC 6 7 4 11 4 2005 Russia WC 8 5 3 8 4 2006 Russia Oly 4 8 5 0 5 8 2006 Russia WC 5 7 6 3 9 6 2007 Russia WC 8 1 2 3 29 2008 Russia WC 9 6 6 12 8 2010 Russia Oly 6 4 2 2 4 2 2010 Russia WC 9 5 1 6 4 2011 Russia WC 4 5 0 0 0 4 2012 Russia WC 3 2 2 4 2 2013 Russia WC 6 1 1 1 2 0 2014 Russia Oly 5 5 1 1 2 0 2014 Russia WC 9 4 7 11 8 2015 Russia WC 2 1 1 2 0 2016 Russia WC 6 1 1 2 2 2016 Russia WCH 4 4 1 2 3 6 Junior totals 32 41 15 56 39 Senior totals 96 43 33 76 83 NHL All-Star Games Year Location   G A Pts 2007 Dallas 1 0 1 2008 Atlanta 2 0 2 2009 Montreal 1 2 3 2011 Raleigh 1 1 2 2015 Columbus 0 3 3 2017 Los Angeles 1 1 2 2018 Tampa Bay 1 1 2 All-Star totals 7 8 15 Records NHL records
  • First player to win the Art Ross Trophy, Maurice Richard Trophy, Lester B. Pearson Award, and Hart Memorial Trophy in a single season.[115]
  • Only player to be named to the NHL First All-Star Team in each of his first five seasons.[116]
  • Most NHL goal scoring titles with 7 (tied with Bobby Hull).[61]
    • 2008 65 goals, 2009 56 goals, 2013 32 goals (lockout shortened), 2014 51 goals, 2015 53 goals, 2016 50 goals, 2018 49 goals — for which he won the Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy each year.
  • Most goals scored by a left-winger in a season: 65 goals in 2007–08.
  • Most points scored by a left-wing rookie: 106 in 2005–06.
  • Most shots on goal by a left-winger in a season: 528 in 2008–09.
  • Most shots on goal by a rookie in a season: 425 in 2005–06.
  • Point streak in consecutive games to start an NHL career by a No. 1 overall pick: 8 games in 2005–06.
  • Most regular season points by a Russian-born NHL rookie: 106 in 2005–06.
  • Fastest overtime goal: 6 seconds on 15 December 2006 vs. Atlanta Thrashers (tied with Mats Sundin and David Legwand).
  • Only player to be named to both the NHL First and Second All-Star Teams in the same season: 2012–13
  • Most goals by a Russian-born player with 607.[117]
  • Most career overtime goals with 20.
  • Most seasons of 10+ game-winning goals with 5.[118]
Washington Capitals records
  • Most seasons with 50 or more goals – 7 (2005–06, 2007–08, 2008–09, 2009–10, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16)
  • Most shots on goal in a season – 528 (2008–09)
  • Most goals in a season (2007–08) – 65 goals
  • Most power play goals – 195 (9 April 2016)
  • Most power play goals in a season (2014–15) – 25 PP goals
  • Most career overtime goals – 20 OT goals
  • Most career penalty shots attempted – 10 shots (most recent on 7 March 2015)
  • Most goals in a season by a rookie (2005–06) – 52 goals
  • Most points in a season by a rookie (2005–06) – 106 points
  • Point streak by a rookie – 11 games (17 points; 5 goals, 12 assists), 18 March – 7 April 2006
  • Point streak by a rookie to start season – 8 games
  • Goal streak by a rookie – 7 games, 10 February – 8 March 2006
  • Most career hat tricks – 20
  • Most career goals – 607
  • Most career points – 1038
  • Most goals in a single postseason (2017–18) - 15
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  110. ^ "Digest (July 18): Capitals' Ovechkin wins Best Male Athlete ESPY". Baltimore Sun. 18 July 2018. Retrieved 19 July 2018. 
  111. ^ Alex Ovechkin Goes on Parade, Receives Gold Medal For Dynamo Moscow Championship (Photos). Russianmachineneverbreaks.com (21 May 2013). Retrieved on 10 January 2016.
  112. ^ "Kovalev the hero in NHL All-Star Game". CBC Sports. 25 January 2009. Archived from the original on 31 January 2009. Retrieved 26 January 2009. 
  113. ^ "Ovechkin given key to the city in Washington, D.C." TSN.ca. Canadian Press. 13 June 2008. 
  114. ^ Gulitti, Tom (18 July 2018). "Ovechkin wins Best Male Athlete at ESPYs, first NHL player to do so". NHL.com. Retrieved 19 July 2018. 
  115. ^ "Ovechkin receives hero's welcome in Washington". CBC. 13 June 2008. Archived from the original on 14 June 2008. Retrieved 14 June 2008. 
  116. ^ "Alex Ovechkin, Mike Green Name to NHL First All-Star Team". National Hockey League. 23 June 2010. Retrieved 23 June 2010. 
  117. ^ "Russian NHL Players ‑ All-Time Stats". QuantHockey. Retrieved 22 July 2018. 
  118. ^ Why Alex Ovechkin is the NHL’s most clutch scorer Archived 28 March 2015 at the Wayback Machine.. The Hockey News (4 March 2015). Retrieved on 10 January 2016.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Alexander Ovechkin. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Alexander Ovechkin
  • Biographical information and career statistics from NHL.com, or Eliteprospects.com, or Eurohockey.com, or Hockey-Reference.com, or The Internet Hockey Database
  • v
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Current team captains in the National Hockey LeaguePacific
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  • Alex Pietrangelo (Blues)
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Atlantic
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Metropolitan
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  • Claude Giroux (Flyers)
  • Sidney Crosby (Penguins)
  • Alexander Ovechkin (Capitals)
Links to related articles Awards and achievements Preceded by
Marc-André Fleury NHL first overall draft pick
2004 Succeeded by
Sidney Crosby Preceded by
Eric Fehr Washington Capitals first round draft pick
2004 Succeeded by
Jeff Schultz Preceded by
Andrew Raycroft Winner of the Calder Memorial Trophy
2006 Succeeded by
Evgeni Malkin Preceded by
Sidney Crosby
Evgeni Malkin Winner of the Hart Memorial Trophy
2008, 2009
2013 Succeeded by
Henrik Sedin
Sidney Crosby Preceded by
Sidney Crosby Winner of the Lester B. Pearson Award
2008, 2009 Succeeded by
Award renamed Ted Lindsay Award Preceded by
Award named Lester B. Pearson Award Winner of the Ted Lindsay Award
2010 Succeeded by
Daniel Sedin Preceded by
Sidney Crosby Winner of the Art Ross Trophy
2008 Succeeded by
Evgeni Malkin Preceded by
Vincent Lecavalier
Steven Stamkos
Sidney Crosby Winner of the Rocket Richard Trophy
2008, 2009
2013, 2014, 2015, 2016
2018 Succeeded by
Sidney Crosby and Steven Stamkos
Sidney Crosby
Incumbent Preceded by
Sidney Crosby Conn Smythe Trophy winner
2018 Succeeded by
Incumbent Preceded by
Vincent Lecavalier EA Sports NHL Cover Athlete
2007 Succeeded by
Eric Staal Preceded by
Chris Clark Washington Capitals captain
2010–present Succeeded by
Incumbent
  • v
  • t
  • e
Best Male Athlete ESPY Award winners
  • 1993: Jordan
  • 1994: Bonds
  • 1995: Young
  • 1996: Ripken Jr.
  • 1997: Johnson
  • 1998: Woods / Griffey Jr.
  • 1999: McGwire
  • 2000: Woods
  • 2001: Woods
  • 2002: Woods
  • 2003: Armstrong
  • 2004: Armstrong
  • 2005: Armstrong
  • 2006: Armstrong
  • 2007: Tomlinson
  • 2008: Woods
  • 2009: Phelps
  • 2010: Brees
  • 2011: Nowitzki
  • 2012: James
  • 2013: James
  • 2014: Durant
  • 2015: Curry
  • 2016: James
  • 2017: Westbrook
  • 2018: Ovechkin
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • ISNI: 0000 0000 4122 0932
  • LCCN: n2006068112
  • VIAF: 46192607


Funko NHL Alex Ovechkin Pop Figure
Funko NHL Alex Ovechkin Pop Figure
From NHL, Alex Ovechkin, as a stylized POP vinyl from Funko Figure stands 3 3/4 inches and comes in a window display box. Check out the other NHL figures from Funko Collect them all.

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Outerstuff Alex Ovechkin #8 Washington Capitals NHL Youth Player T-Shirt Red (Youth Medium 10/12)
Outerstuff Alex Ovechkin #8 Washington Capitals NHL Youth Player T-Shirt Red (Youth Medium 10/12)
This is a must have item with your favorite player's name and number on the back for added spirit with a high quality big logo graphics at front ! Cheer on your favorite team and player with this must have t-shirt!

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Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Adidas NHL Men's Red Player T-Shirt
Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Adidas NHL Men's Red Player T-Shirt
Looks like a jersey, wears like a tee -- this team color short sleeve Adidas NHL Player Name and Number T-Shirt features screen printed player name and number on the back, printed team logo with the NHL Shield on the front chest and is made of machine washable 100% cotton. Officially licensed by the NHL.

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-$4.00(-11%)



Alex Ovechkin - Washington Capitals: Funko POP! x NHL Vinyl Figure + 1 FREE Official NHL Trading Card Bundle (112161)
Alex Ovechkin - Washington Capitals: Funko POP! x NHL Vinyl Figure + 1 FREE Official NHL Trading Card Bundle (112161)
POP! is a crossover vinyl figure series by Funko and other famous franchises such as Disney, Pixar, DC Comics, Marvel Comics, Star Wars, Simpsons, South Park, Uglydoll, etc. Each POP! figure is about ~3" to ~5" tall and crafted in a Japanese anime/manga super-deformed style (NOTE: due to the unique design of each character, the actual size of the figures may be smaller or bigger than stated.) The POP! x NHL series features players from the NHL teams, such as the Dallas Stars, Pittsburgh Penguins, Chicago Blackhawks, NY Rangers, Edmonton Oilers, Montreal Canadiens, Toronto Maple Leafs, Tampa Bay Lightning, Washington Capitals, etc. Collect them all! This series is made up of the items below (EACH SOLD SEPARATELY): BCC94G961-08FL81120I (Jamie Benn) BCC94G954-08FL81120E (Sidney Crosby) BCC94G947-08FL8112093 (Patrick Kane) BCC94G930-08FL8112109 (Henry Lundqvist) BCC94G9V-08FL81121Z (Connor McDavid) BCC94G9Z-08FL81121V (Carey Price) BCC94GA9-08FL8112Y0 (Morgan Reilly) BCC94GF3-08FL8112147 (Steve Stamkos) BCC94G8E-08FL8112154 (Jonathan Toews) BCC94G8I-08FL8112Z1 (Alex Ovechkin)

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Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Baller Special Edition Bobblehead
Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Baller Special Edition Bobblehead
Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Baller Special Edition Bobblehead

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Alex Ovechkin: The Inspirational Story of Hockey Superstar Alex Ovechkin (Alex Ovechkin Unauthorized Biography, Washington, D.C. Capitals, Russia, NHL Books)
Alex Ovechkin: The Inspirational Story of Hockey Superstar Alex Ovechkin (Alex Ovechkin Unauthorized Biography, Washington, D.C. Capitals, Russia, NHL Books)
Discover The Inspirational Story of Hockey Superstar Alex Ovechkin! Read on your PC, Mac, smart phone, tablet or Kindle device! You're about to discover the incredibly inspirational story of hockey superstar Alex Ovechkin. If you're reading this then you must be an Alex Ovechkin fan, like so many others. As a fan, you must wonder how this man is so talented and want to know more about him. Alex is considered as one of the greatest hockey players in the world and it's been an honor to be able to watch him play throughout his young career. This book will reveal to you much about Alex's story and the many accomplishments throughout his career. Here Is A Preview Of What You'll Learn... Youth and Family LifePre-NHL and International CareerNHL Career and Personal LifeLegacy, Charitable Acts and much more! If you want to learn more about Alex Ovechkin, then this book is for you. It will reveal to you many things that you did not know about this incredible hockey star! About the Author: Inspirational Stories is a series aimed at highlighting the great athletes of our society. Our mission is to present the stories of athletes who are not only impactful in their sport, but also great people outside of it. The athletes we write about have gone above and beyond to become impactful in their community and great role models for the youth, all while showing excellence in their profession. We publish concise, easily consumable books that portray the turning points in the lives of these great athletes, while also giving the context in which they occurred. Our books are especially great for children who look up to sports figures. Hopefully these athletes can serve as a source of inspiration and their stories can provide life lessons that are practical for fans of any demographic.

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$6.99



Trends International Wall Poster Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals, 22.375" x 34"
Trends International Wall Poster Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals, 22.375" x 34"
Everyone has a favorite movie; TV show; band or sports team. Whether you love an actor; character or singer or player; our posters run the gamut -- from cult classics to new releases; superheroes to Divas; wise cracking cartoons to Wrestlers; sports teams to player phenoms. Trends has them all.

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$7.99



OYO Sports NHL Minifigure Washington Capitals Alex Ovechkin
OYO Sports NHL Minifigure Washington Capitals Alex Ovechkin
Take the ice with your own OYO sports NHL minifigure! bendable knees and elbows mean that your minifigure is ready to shoot, pass and skate! with details and accessories like an authentic team uniform, helmet with removable visor, skates, stick, gloves, puck and more... get ready to bring Hockey action home to you. The perfect gift for the biggest (and littlest!) sports fan in your life.

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JM Shirts RED Washington Ovechkin Stanley Logo T-Shirt Adult
JM Shirts RED Washington Ovechkin Stanley Logo T-Shirt Adult
Pre-Shrunk 100% Cotton Shirt and US Seller!

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Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Stanley Cup Trophy Photo (Size: 8" x 10")
Alex Ovechkin Washington Capitals Stanley Cup Trophy Photo (Size: 8" x 10")
This officially licensed 8x10 color photograph features official NHL and NHLPA logos as well as individually numbered NHL Licensing Hologram. This is not a mass produced copy. It was made in a custom photographic lab, not on a printing press.

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$4.00


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