Boris Mikhailov (ice hockey)

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Boris Mikhailov
Mihaylov.jpg
Born (1944-10-06) October 6, 1944 (age 70)
Moscow, Soviet Union
Height 5 ft 10 in (178 cm)
Weight 169 lb (77 kg; 12 st 1 lb)
Position Right Wing
Shot Left
Played for HC Kristall Saratov
HC Lokomotiv Moscow
HC CSKA Moscow
National team  Soviet Union
Playing career 1962–1981
Olympic medal record
Competitor for Soviet Union Soviet Union
Men's ice hockey
Gold 1972 Sapporo Team
Gold 1976 Innsbruck Team
Silver 1980 Lake Placid Team

Boris Petrovich Mikhailov (Russian: Борис Петрович Михайлов) (born October 6, 1944 in Moscow, Soviet Union) is a former Soviet ice hockey player.

Career[edit]

Mikhailov played right wing on the top Soviet line of the 1970s, along with left winger Valeri Kharlamov and center Vladimir Petrov. During Soviet League play, he played in 572 games, scoring a record 427 goals along with 224 assists for a record 651 points[citation needed].

On the Soviet national team, he played 14 seasons, most of them as captain. He scored over 200 goals with the national team, second only to Alexander Maltsev. He led his team to the Olympic gold medal in 1972 and 1976, a silver medal in 1980, eight IIHF World Championships (1969–71,1973–75,1978,1979), and nine Izvestia championships. Mikhailov's last game with the Soviet National team was played in front of 14,000 people at Luzhniki Ice Palace. His teammates carried him around the rink on their shoulders to a thunderous ovation.

Mikhailov was one of the very few to receive the finest order of the Soviet Union, the Order of Lenin.

Post-playing career[edit]

Incorporates information from the Russian Wikipedia

Mikhailov became a coach following his retirement from playing. In 1981-1984, 1992-1997, 2002–2005, and in March and November 2006, he was the head coach of SKA (St. Petersburg) (third medalist MHL 1994) and the head coach of CSKA from 1998 - 2001. From November 2007 to 2009, he was head coach of HC "Metallurg" Novokuznetsk.

Under his leadership (1992-1995, 2001-2002), the Russian team won gold medals in the 1993 World Championship for the first time ever, and in 2002 he became vice-champion of the world. He was a coach of the Russian team at the World Championships in 2005 and 2006 and at the Olympic Games in 2006.

Since 2011, together with Vladimir Petrov, Vladislav Tretiak, Georgy Poltavchenko, Sergei Egorov and Artur Chilingarov, he has been a member of the board of trustees of the International Tournament in Ice Hockey Arctic Cup.

Personal life[edit]

MOGIFK graduated (1979). Lieutenant Colonel stock.

He was awarded the Order of Lenin (1978), the Order "For Services to the Fatherland» IV degree (2004), the Red Banner of Labor (1975), the "Badge of Honor" (1972), and the medal "For Labor Valor" (1969).

In 2000, he was inducted into the IIHF Hall of Fame.

Career statistics[edit]

GP = Games played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; PIM = Penalty minutes;

Regular season
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM
1962–63 Kristall Saratov Soviet Stats not available
1963–64 Kristall Saratov Soviet Stats not available
1964–65 Kristall Saratov Soviet II 23 23
1965–66 Lokomotiv Moscow Soviet 28 18 8 26 8
1966–67 Lokomotiv Moscow Soviet 44 20 7 27 16
1967–68 CSKA Moscow Soviet 43 29 16 45 16
1968–69 CSKA Moscow Soviet 42 36 14 50 14
1969–70 CSKA Moscow Soviet 44 40 15 55 22
1970–71 CSKA Moscow Soviet 40 32 15 47 16
1971–72 CSKA Moscow Soviet 31 20 13 33 18
1972–73 CSKA Moscow Soviet 34 24 13 37 20
1973–74 CSKA Moscow Soviet 31 18 9 27 12
1974–75 CSKA Moscow Soviet 35 40 11 51 30
1975–76 CSKA Moscow Soviet 36 31 8 39 43
1976–77 CSKA Moscow Soviet 34 28 23 51 10
1977–78 CSKA Moscow Soviet 35 32 20 52 18
1978–79 CSKA Moscow Soviet 43 30 24 54 23
1979–80 CSKA Moscow Soviet 41 27 23 50 19
1980–81 CSKA Moscow Soviet 15 4 5 9 4
Soviet totals 572 429 224 653 289

Awards[edit]

  • Soviet MVP: 1978, 1977
  • Top Soviet goal scorer: 1975, 1976, 1978
  • 8-time Soviet All Star
  • Best forward at the IIHF World Championships: 1973, 1979
  • Top scorer at the IIHF World Championships: 1974
  • Top goal scorer at the IIHF World Championships: 1977, 1978
  • MVP at the 1979 Challenge Cup between the Soviet Union and the NHL All Stars
  • Soviet Captain: 1972-1980

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Awards
Preceded by
Helmut Balderis
Soviet MVP
1978, 1979
Succeeded by
Sergei Makarov