List of Pittsburgh Penguins award winners

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Pittsburgh Penguins awards
2009 Stanley Cup Banner Raising 2009-10-02.JPG
The 2008–09 Stanley Cup championship banner being raised to the rafters.
Award Wins
Stanley Cup 5
Prince of Wales Trophy 6
Presidents' Trophy 1
Art Ross Trophy 15
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy 2
Calder Memorial Trophy 2
Conn Smythe Trophy 5
Frank J. Selke Trophy 1
General Manager of the Year Award 2
Hart Memorial Trophy 7
Jack Adams Award 1
James Norris Memorial Trophy 1
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy 3
Lester Patrick Trophy 6
Mark Messier Leadership Award 1
Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy 2
NHL Plus-Minus Award * 2
Ted Lindsay Award 10
Total
Awards won 72

This is a list of Pittsburgh Penguins award winners.

League awards[edit]

Team trophies[edit]

Team trophies awarded to the Pittsburgh Penguins
Award Description Times won Seasons References
Stanley Cup NHL championship 5 1990–91, 1991–92, 2008–09, 2015–16, 2016–17 [1][2]
Prince of Wales Trophy Wales/Eastern Conference playoff championship (1981–present) 6 1990–91, 1991–92, 2007–08, 2008–09, 2015–16, 2016–17 [3]
Presidents' Trophy Most regular season points 1 1992–93 [4][5]

Individual awards[edit]

Individual awards won by Pittsburgh Penguins players and staff[6]
Award Description Winner Season References
Art Ross Trophy Regular season scoring champion Mario Lemieux 1987–88 [7][8]
1988–89
1991–92
1992–93
1995–96
1996–97
Jaromir Jagr 1994–95
1997–98
1998–99
1999–2000
2000–01
Sidney Crosby 2006–07
2013–14
Evgeni Malkin 2008–09
2011–12
Bill Masterton Memorial Trophy Perseverance, sportsmanship and dedication to hockey Lowell MacDonald 1972–73 [9][10]
Mario Lemieux 1992–93
Calder Memorial Trophy Rookie of the year Mario Lemieux 1984–85 [11][12]
Evgeni Malkin 2006–07
Conn Smythe Trophy Most valuable player of the playoffs Mario Lemieux 1990–91 [13][14]
1991–92
Evgeni Malkin 2008–09
Sidney Crosby 2015–16
2016–17
Frank J. Selke Trophy Forward who best excels in the defensive aspect of the game Ron Francis 1994–95 [15][16]
General Manager of the Year Award Top general manager Ray Shero 2012–13 [17]
Jim Rutherford 2015–16
Hart Memorial Trophy Most valuable player to his team during the regular season Mario Lemieux 1987–88 [18][19]
1992–93
1995–96
Jaromir Jagr 1998–99
Sidney Crosby 2006–07
2012–13
Evgeni Malkin 2011–12
Jack Adams Award Top coach during the regular season Dan Bylsma 2010–11 [20]
James Norris Memorial Trophy Top defenseman during the regular season Randy Carlyle 1980–81 [21][22]
Lady Byng Memorial Trophy Gentlemanly conduct Rick Kehoe 1980–81 [23][24]
Ron Francis 1994–95
1997–98
Mark Messier Leadership Award Player who exemplifies leadership on and off the ice Sidney Crosby 2009–10 [25]
Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy Most goals in the regular season Sidney Crosby 2009–10 [26][27]
2016–17
NHL Plus-Minus Award Highest plus/minus Mario Lemieux 1992–93 [28]
Ron Francis 1994–95
Ted Lindsay Award Most valuable player as chosen by the players Mario Lemieux 1985–86 [29]
1987–88
1992–93
1995–96
Jaromir Jagr 1998–99
1999–2000
Sidney Crosby 2006–07
2012–13
2013–14
Evgeni Malkin 2011–12

All-Stars[edit]

NHL First and Second Team All-Stars[edit]

The NHL First and Second Team All-Stars consists of the top players at each position as voted on by the Professional Hockey Writers' Association.

Pittsburgh Penguins selected to the NHL First and Second Team All-Stars[30]
Player Position Selections Season Team
Tom Barrasso Goaltender 1 1992–93 2nd
Randy Carlyle Defense 1 1980–81 1st
Paul Coffey Defense 2 1988–89 1st
1989–90 2nd
Sidney Crosby Center 7 2006–07 1st
2009–10 2nd
2012–13 1st
2013–14 1st
2014–15 2nd
2015–16 1st
2016–17 2nd
Jaromir Jagr Right Wing 7 1994–95 1st
1995–96 1st
1996–97 2nd
1997–98 1st
1998–99 1st
1999–2000 1st
2000–01 1st
Chris Kunitz Left Wing 1 2012–13 1st
Mario Lemieux Center 9 1985–86 2nd
1986–87 2nd
1987–88 1st
1988–89 1st
1991–92 2nd
1992–93 1st
1995–96 1st
1996–97 1st
2000–01 2nd
Kris Letang Defense 2 2012–13 2nd
2015–16 2nd
Evgeni Malkin Center 3 2007–08 1st
2008–09 1st
2011–12 1st
Larry Murphy Defense 2 1992–93 2nd
1994–95 2nd
James Neal Right Wing 1 2011–12 1st
Kevin Stevens Left Wing 3 1990–91 2nd
1991–92 1st
1992–93 2nd

NHL All-Rookie Team[edit]

The NHL All-Rookie Team consists of the top rookies at each position as voted on by the Professional Hockey Writers' Association.

Pittsburgh Penguins selected to the NHL All-Rookie Team[30]
Player Position Season
Sebastien Caron Goaltender 2002–03
Sidney Crosby Forward 2005–06
Jaromir Jagr Forward 1990–91
Patrick Lalime Goaltender 1996–97
Mario Lemieux Forward 1984–85
Evgeni Malkin Forward 2006–07
Ryan Malone Forward 2003–04
Matt Murray Goaltender 2016–17
Jordan Staal Forward 2006–07
Warren Young Forward 1984–85
Zarley Zalapski Defense 1988–89

All-Star Game selections[edit]

The National Hockey League All-Star Game is a mid-season exhibition game held annually between many of the top players of each season. Forty-three All-Star Games have been held since the Penguins entered the NHL in 1967, with at least one player chosen to represent the Penguins in each year except 2004. The All-Star Game has not been held in various years: 1979 and 1987 due to the 1979 Challenge Cup and Rendez-vous '87 series between the NHL and the Soviet national team, respectively; 1995, 2005 and 2013 as a result of labor stoppages; and 2006, 2010 and 2014 due to the Winter Olympic Games.[31] Pittsburgh has hosted one of the games. The 41st took place at the Civic Arena.

Pittsburgh Penguins players and coaches selected to the All-Star Game[34]
Game Year Name Position References
21st 1968 Ken Schinkel Right Wing [35]
22nd 1969 Ken Schinkel Right Wing [36]
23rd 1970 Dean Prentice Left Wing [37]
Bob Woytowich Defense
24th 1971 Greg Polis Left Wing [38]
25th 1972 Greg Polis Left Wing [39]
26th 1973 Lowell MacDonald Right Wing [40]
Greg PolisUp-arrow Left Wing
27th 1974 Dave Burrows Defense [41]
Lowell MacDonald Right Wing
28th 1975 Syl Apps, Jr.Up-arrow Center [42]
Jean Pronovost Right Wing
29th 1976 Dave Burrows Defense [43]
Pierre Larouche Center
Jean Pronovost Right Wing
30th 1977 Jean Pronovost Right Wing [44]
31st 1978 Jean Pronovost Right Wing [45]
32nd 1980 Ron Stackhouse Defense [46]
33rd 1981 Randy Carlyle Defense [47]
Rick Kehoe Right Wing
34th 1982 Randy Carlyle Defense [48]
Michel Dion Goaltender
35th 1983 Rick Kehoe Right Wing [49]
36th 1984 Mike Bullard Center [50]
37th 1985 Mario LemieuxdaggerUp-arrow Center [51]
38th 1986 Mario Lemieuxdagger Center [52]
39th 1988 Paul Coffeydagger Defense [53]
Mario LemieuxdaggerUp-arrow Center
40th 1989 Rob Brown Center [54]
Paul Coffeydagger Defense
Mario Lemieuxdagger Center
41st 1990 Paul Coffey Defense [55]
Mario LemieuxdaggerUp-arrow Center
42nd 1991 Paul Coffeydagger Defense [56]
John Cullen Center
Mark Recchi Right Wing
Kevin Stevens Left Wing
43rd 1992 Scotty Bowman Coach [57]
Paul Coffeydagger Defense
Jaromir Jagrdagger Right Wing
Mario Lemieuxdagger Center
Kevin Stevensdagger Left Wing
Bryan Trottierdouble-dagger Center
44th 1993 Scotty Bowman Coach [58]
Jaromir Jagrdagger Right Wing
Mario Lemieuxdagger (Did not play) Center
Kevin Stevensdagger Left Wing
Rick Tocchet (Subbed for Lemieux) Right Wing
45th 1994 Jaromir Jagr (Did not play) Right Wing [59]
Joe Mullendouble-dagger (Subbed for Mark Howe) Right Wing
Larry Murphy Defense
46th 1996 Ron Francis Center [60]
Jaromir Jagrdagger Right Wing
Mario Lemieuxdagger Center
47th 1997 Kevin Hatcher Defense [61]
Jaromir Jagrdagger (Did not play) Right Wing
Mario Lemieuxdagger Center
48th 1998 Jaromir Jagr Right Wing [62]
49th 1999 Jaromir Jagrdagger Right Wing [63]
Martin Straka Center
50th 2000 Jaromir Jagrdagger Right Wing [64]
51st 2001 Jaromir Jagrdagger (Did not play) Right Wing [65]
Alexei Kovalev Right Wing
Mario Lemieux Center
52nd 2002 Mario Lemieux Center [66]
53rd 2003 Alexei Kovalev Right Wing [67]
Mario Lemieux (Did not play) Center
54th 2004 No Penguins selected [68]
55th 2007 Sidney Crosbydagger Center [69]
56th 2008 Sidney Crosbydagger (Did not play) Center [70]
Sergei Gonchar Defense
Evgeni Malkin (Subbed for Crosby) Center
57th 2009 Sidney Crosbydagger (Did not play) Center [71]
Evgeni Malkindagger Center
58th 2011 Sidney Crosbydagger (Did not play) Center [72]
Marc-Andre Fleurydagger Goaltender
Kris Letang Defense
Evgeni Malkindagger (Did not play) Center
59th 2012 Kris Letang Defense [73]
Evgeni Malkin Center
James Neal Left Wing
60th 2015 Sidney Crosby (Did not play) Center [74]
Marc-Andre Fleury Goaltender
Evgeni Malkin (Did not play) Center
61st 2016 Kris Letang Defense [75]
Evgeni Malkin Center
62nd 2017 Sidney Crosbydagger Center [76][77]
Evgeni Malkin (Did not play) Center
63rd 2018 Sidney Crosby Center [78]
Kris Letang Defense

All-Star Game replacement events[edit]

  • dagger Selected by fan vote[32]
Pittsburgh Penguins players and coaches selected to All-Star Game replacement events[34]
Event Year Name Position References
Challenge Cup 1979 No Penguins selected [79]
Rendez-vous '87 1987 Mario Lemieuxdagger Center [80]

Career achievements[edit]

Hockey Hall of Fame[edit]

The following is a list of Pittsburgh Penguins who have been enshrined in the Hockey Hall of Fame.[81]

Pittsburgh Penguins inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame[81][82]
Individual Category Year inducted Years with Penguins in category References
Andy Bathgate Player 1978 1967–1968, 1970–1971 [83]
Leo Boivin Player 1986 1967–1969 [84]
Scotty Bowman Builder 1991 1990–1993 [85]
Herb Brooks Builder 2006 1999–2000 [86]
Paul Coffey Player 2004 1987–1992 [87]
Ron Francis Player 2007 1991–1998 [88]
Tim Horton Player 1977 1971–1972 [89]
Bob Johnson Builder 1992 1990–1991 [90]
Mario Lemieux Player 1997 1984–1997, 2000–2006 [91]
Joe Mullen Player 2000 1990–1995, 1996–1997 [92]
Larry Murphy Player 2004 1990–1995 [93]
Craig Patrick Builder 2001 1989–2006 [94]
Mark Recchi Player 2017 1989–1992, 2005–2007 [95]
Luc Robitaille Player 2009 1994–1995 [96]
Bryan Trottier Player 1997 1990–1992, 1993–1994 [97]

Foster Hewitt Memorial Award[edit]

One member of the Pittsburgh Penguins organization has been honored with the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award. The award is presented by the Hockey Hall of Fame to members of the radio and television industry who make outstanding contributions to their profession and the game of ice hockey during their broadcasting career.[98]

Members of the Pittsburgh Penguins honored with the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award
Individual Year honored Years with Penguins as broadcaster References
Mike Lange 2001 1974–1975, 1976–present [98]

Lester Patrick Trophy[edit]

The Lester Patrick Trophy has been presented by the NHL and USA Hockey since 1966 to honor a recipient's contribution to ice hockey in the United States.[99] This list includes all personnel who have ever been employed by the Pittsburgh Penguins in any capacity and have also received the Lester Patrick Trophy.

Members of the Pittsburgh Penguins honored with the Lester Patrick Trophy
Individual Year honored Years with Penguins References
Scotty Bowman 2001 1990–1993 [99]
Bob Johnson 1988 1990–1991 [99]
Mark Johnson 2011 1980–1982 [99]
Joe Mullen 1995 1990–1995, 1996–1997 [99]
Mario Lemieux 2000 1984–1997, 2000–2006 [99]
Craig Patrick 2000 1989–2006 [99]

United States Hockey Hall of Fame[edit]

Members of the Pittsburgh Penguins inducted into the United States Hockey Hall of Fame[82]
Individual Year inducted Years with Penguins References
Tom Barrasso 2009 1988–2000 [100]
Herb Brooks 1990 1999–2000 [101]
Bill Guerin 2013 2009–2010 [102]
Kevin Hatcher 2010 1996–1999 [103]
Bob Johnson 1991 1990–1991 [104]
Mark Johnson 2004 1980–1982 [105]
Jack Kelley 1993 1993–2001 [106]
John LeClair 2009 2005–2006 [107]
Joe Mullen 1998 1990–1995, 1996–1997 [108]
Ed Olczyk 2012 1997–1998 [109]
Bob Paradise 1989 1974–1975, 1977–1979 [110]
Craig Patrick 1996 1989–2006 [111]
Mike Ramsey 2001 1993–1994 [112]
Gordie Roberts 1999 1990–1992 [113]
Scott Young 2017 1990–1991 [114]

Retired numbers[edit]

The Pittsburgh Penguins have retired two of their jersey numbers. Michel Briere's number 21 was removed from circulation following Briere's death on April 13, 1971, but it was not officially retired until January 5, 2001.[115] Mario Lemieux's number 66 was originally retired on November 19, 1997, after his first retirement.[116] The number was unretired when he began his comeback on December 27, 2000,[117] and re-retired on October 5, 2006, after Lemieux announced his second retirement during the previous season.[118] Also out of circulation is the number 99 which was retired League-wide for Wayne Gretzky on February 6, 2000.[119] Gretzky did not play for the Penguins during his 20-year NHL career and no Penguins player had ever worn the number 99 prior to its retirement.[120][121]

Pittsburgh Penguins retired numbers[82]
Number Player Position Years with Penguins as a player Date of retirement ceremony References
21 Michel Briere Center 1969–1970 January 5, 2001 [115]
66 Mario Lemieux Center 1984–1997, 2000–2006 November 19, 1997 [116]
October 5, 2006 [118]

Team awards[edit]

A. T. Caggiano Memorial Booster Club Award[edit]

The A. T. Caggiano Memorial Booster Club Award is an annual award given to the player who earns the most votes from Star of the Game selections throughout the regular season as voted by Penguins Booster Club members.[122] It is named in memory of longtime Penguins locker room attendant Anthony "A. T." Caggiano.[122]

Aldege "Baz" Bastien Memorial Good Guy Award[edit]

The Aldege "Baz" Bastien Memorial Good Guy Award is an annual award given to the player selected by the Pittsburgh chapter of the Professional Hockey Writers Association for his cooperation with the local media.[123] It is named in memory of former Penguins general manager and former player and coach of the AHL's Pittsburgh Hornets, Aldege "Baz" Bastien.[123] The award debuted at the end of the 1983–84 NHL season.

From 1992 to 1996, Molson Breweries sponsored the award, and Disaster Specialists sponsored from 1997 to 1999.

Bob Johnson Memorial Badger Bob Award[edit]

The Bob Johnson Memorial Badger Bob Award was an annual award given to the player who, "through his performance on the ice, his character and total dedication to his teammates for the success of the team, shows that every day is "A Great Day For Hockey.""[123] It was named in memory of "Badger Bob" Johnson, who was the team's head coach during the 1990–91 season.[123] It was last awarded in 2002.[123]

Defensive Player of the Year[edit]

The Defensive Player of the Year is an annual award given to honor "the defensive skills of an individual player on the team."[123]

Michel Briere Memorial Rookie of the Year Trophy[edit]

The Michel Briere Memorial Rookie of the Year Trophy is an annual award given to the player who was the most proficient player on the team in his first year of competition in the league.[124] It is named in memory of Michel Briere, who died in a car accident at the end of the 1969–70 NHL season.[124] Brière himself won the award that season, when it was known as the Rookie of the Year Award. There were no winners of the award for several seasons because the team did not have any rookies who could satisfy the conditions to win the award.

Most Valuable Player Award[edit]

The Most Valuable Player Award is an annual award given to the player or players deemed most valuable to the team.[125] The first winner, following the Penguins first season in the League in 1968, was goaltender Les Binkley. Mario Lemieux was voted team MVP 12 times, between 1985 and 2003. Sidney Crosby has won the award five times and Jaromir Jagr has won the award four times. Jean Pronovost and Evgeni Malkin have each won the award three times, while Dave Burrows, Ron Schock and Ron Francis have each won twice.

The MVP has most frequently been a center, who have been selected 28 times. Eleven wingers have been selected, ten of them right wings. A defenseman was selected six times. Three different goaltenders have also been selected.

Players' Player Award[edit]

The Players' Player Award is an annual award voted on by the players and given to the player who "exemplifies leadership for the team both on and off of the ice, and who is dedicated to teamwork."[124]

The Edward J. DeBartolo Community Service Award[edit]

The Edward J. DeBartolo Community Service Award is an annual award given to the player(s) who have donated a considerable amount of time during the season to working on community and charity projects.[122] It is named in memory of former Penguins owner Edward J. DeBartolo, who owned the team from 1978 to 1991.

Other awards[edit]

Pittsburgh Penguins who have received non-NHL awards
Award Description Winner Season References
Best NHL Player ESPY Award Best NHL player of the last calendar year Mario Lemieux 1993 [126]
1994
1998
Sidney Crosby 2007
2008
2009
2010
2013
2014
2016
Golden Hockey Stick Best Czech ice hockey player Jaromir Jagr 1994–95 [127]
1995–96
1998–99
1999–2000
Kharlamov Trophy Most valuable Russian player in NHL Evgeni Malkin 2011–12 [128]
Lionel Conacher Award Canada's male athlete of the year Mario Lemieux 1988 [129][130][131]
1993
Sidney Crosby 2007
2009
2010
Lou Marsh Trophy Canada's top athlete Mario Lemieux 1993 [132][133]
Sidney Crosby 2007
2009

See also[edit]

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