Corey Millen

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Corey Millen
Born (1964-03-30) March 30, 1964 (age 53)
Cloquet, MN, USA
Height 5 ft 7 in (170 cm)
Weight 170 lb (77 kg; 12 st 2 lb)
Position Center
Shot Right
Played for New York Rangers
Los Angeles Kings
New Jersey Devils
Dallas Stars
Calgary Flames
National team  United States
NHL Draft 57th overall, 1982
New York Rangers
Playing career 1987–2004

Corey Eugene Millen (born March 30, 1964) is a retired American ice hockey center.


Millen played for the University of Minnesota after being selected by the New York Rangers in the 1982 NHL Entry draft.

Millen started his National Hockey League career with the Rangers in 1990 where he appeared in four games. He also played for the Los Angeles Kings, New Jersey Devils, Dallas Stars and Calgary Flames.

Millen was sent to the Calgary Flames along with Jarome Iginla in the trade which sent Joe Nieuwendyk to the Dallas Stars. He left the NHL after the 1997 season. He is a former head coach of the Minnesota Wilderness in the NAHL.


After playing 4 years with the University of Minnesota he moved for the first time in Europe where he played in the Swiss Hockey League A, from 1987 to 1989 along with Dale McCourt, with the jersey of HC Ambri-Piotta (RS: GP 41 - 36 G - 25 A / Playoffs: GP 12 - 12 G - 8 A). At the end of this period he moved back to the U.S. where he started his NHL career with the NYR.

In 1997–98 He joined the Cologne Sharks of Germany's Deutsche Eishockey Liga. He played in Cologne until the end of the 2001–02 season. In 2002–03 he moved to Switzerland and joined HC Lugano of the Nationalliga A for one season and spent a second season with Nationalliga B team ECH Visp before retiring from hockey in 2004.

Awards and honors[edit]

Award Year
All-WCHA Second Team 1984–85 [1]
All-WCHA Second Team 1985–86 [1]
AHCA West Second-Team All-American 1985–86 [2]
All-WCHA Second Team 1986–87 [1]
All-NCAA All-Tournament Team 1987 [3]


  1. ^ a b c "WCHA All-Teams". College Hockey Historical Archives. Retrieved May 19, 2013. 
  2. ^ "Men's Ice Hockey Award Winners" (PDF). Retrieved June 11, 2013. 
  3. ^ "NCAA Frozen Four Records" (PDF). Retrieved 2013-06-19. 

External links[edit]