Cornell Big Red women's ice hockey

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Cornell Big Red women's ice hockey
Current season
UniversityCornell University
ConferenceECAC
Head coachDoug Derraugh
13th season, 243–144–36
ArenaLynah Rink
Capacity: 4,267
LocationIthaca, New York
ColorsCarnelian and white
         
Fight songGive My Regards to Davy
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
2010, 2011, 2012, 2019
NCAA Tournament appearances
2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2017, 2019
Conference Tournament championships
2010, 2011, 2013, 2014
Conference regular season championships
2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2019

The Cornell Big Red women's ice hockey program represents Cornell University and participates in ECAC Hockey.

History[edit]

The Cornell women's hockey program was started in 1971. It would only be in 1972 that the team would play its first game; it was a 4–3 victory over Scarborough. In 1972, they played eight games and lost four. In addition, the Big Red lost twice to the Pandas's program.[1]

In 1976, Brown hosted the first ever Ivy League women's ice hockey tournament. Cornell bested Brown, Princeton and Yale to win the tournament.

On March 7, 2010, sophomore Kendice Ogilvie beat Clarkson goaltender Lauren Dahm at 7:52 mark in overtime. With the victory, Cornell won its first ECAC Tournament, and earns its first trip to the NCAA Frozen Four.[2]

On March 13, 2010, Cornell defeated the Crimson by a score of 6–2[3] to earn its first ever trip to the NCAA Frozen Four. At the 2010 Frozen Four championship game, Cornell goaltender Amanda Mazzotta set a record for most saves in an NCAA Championship game with 61 saves. The former record holder was Bulldog goaltender Patricia Sautter. She had the old record of 41 set in 2003.[4]

On January 7 and 8, 2011, Cornell freshman goaltender Lauren Slebodnik earned two shutouts in her first two career starts.[5] On January 7, she made her NCAA debut by shutting out Yale by a 5–0 margin. With Cornell dressing just 12 skaters, she stopped all 23 Yale shots. The following night, Slebodnik shut out the Brown Bears by a 3–0 mark. Cornell only dressed 11 skaters for the game and she stopped all 15 shots.

In Jillian Saulnier's college debut versus the Colgate Raiders on October 25, she netted four goals. In her first three career NCAA games, she registered ten points (seven goals, three assists), along with a +6 rating.[6] Her four-goal night was the first for Cornell since Jessica Campbell scored four against Robert Morris in the second game of the 2010–11 season. She scored her first career goal when she was out on the Big Red's first power play of the game. In her next game versus the Yale Bulldogs, she registered one goal and two assists, while scoring two goals in her third game versus the Brown Bears squad. For the month of October 2011, she was tied for first in the ECAC in goals scored (while the other player appeared in eight games).[7] In a game on November 1, 2011, the Cornell Big Red scored at least nine goals in one game for the third consecutive contest. It was senior captain Chelsea Karpenko's 100th career game, as Saulnier led all Big Red players with two goals and three assists in a 9–2 triumph over the Syracuse Orange.[8]

Year by year[edit]

Won Championship Lost Championship Regular Season Conference Champions
Year Coach W L T Conference Conf.
W
Conf.
L
Conf.
T
Points Conference Rank Conf. Tournament NCAA Tournament
1996–97 Julie Anderberhan 13 15 1 ECAC 11 10 1 23 7th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Providence (1–3) Tournament did not exist
1997–98 Julie Anderberhan 15 8 3 ECAC 14 5 3 31 5th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Brown (0–1) Tournament did not exist
1998–99 Carol Mullins 15 16 0 ECAC 14 12 0 28 8th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (2–3) Tournament did not exist
1999–2000 Carol Mullins 13 14 1 ECAC 9 14 1 19 10th Tournament did not exist
2000–01 Carol Mullins 10 18 1 ECAC 7 16 1 15 11th
2001–02 Carol Mullins 9 18 1 ECAC 7 8 1 15 6th Lost Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (3–4, 1–2 OT)
2002–03 Melody Davidson 4 21 2 ECAC 2 12 2 6 8th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (1–13, 0–7)
2003–04 Melody Davidson 7 21 2 ECAC 3 15 0 6 8th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (1–9, 1–4)
2004–05 Melody Davidson 3 22 3 ECAC 3 16 1 7 9th
2005–06 Doug Derraugh 9 18 1 ECAC 5 15 0 10 Tied 9th
2006–07 Doug Derraugh 4 23 2 ECAC 4 17 1 9 11th
2007–08 Doug Derraugh 12 17 1 ECAC 9 12 1 19 8th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (2–3, 2–4)
2008–09 Doug Derraugh 12 14 5 ECAC 8 9 5 21 8th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (0–3, 0–4)
2009–10 Doug Derraugh 21 9 6 ECAC 14 2 6 34 1st Won Quarterfinals vs. Colgate(2–1, 5–0)
Won Semifinals vs. RPI (5–4)
Won Championship vs. Clarkson (4–3 OT)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (6–2)
Won Semifinals vs. Mercyhurst (3–2 OT)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota–Duluth (2–3 3OT)
2010–11 Doug Derraugh 31 3 1 ECAC 20 1 1 41 1st Won Quarterfinals vs. RPI (3–2 OT, 6–1)
Won Semifinals vs. Quinnipiac (4–3)
Won Championship vs. Dartmouth (3–0)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Dartmouth (7–1)
Lost Semifinals vs. Boston College (1–4)
2011–12 Doug Derraugh 30 5 0 ECAC 20 2 0 40 1st Won Quarterfinals vs. Brown (4–2, 6–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Quinnipiac (5–1)
Lost Championship vs. St. Lawrence (1–3)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Boston University (8–7 3OT)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (1–3)
2012–13 Doug Derraugh 27 6 1 ECAC 18 3 1 37 1st Won Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (5–4 OT, 3–2)
Won Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (4–2)
Won Championship vs. Harvard (2–1)
Lost Quarterfinals vs. Mercyhurst (3–4 OT)
2013–14 Doug Derraugh 24 6 4 ECAC 15 4 3 33 3rd Won Quarterfinals vs. Princeton (3–2, 5–3)
Won Semifinals vs. Harvard (6–4)
Won Championship vs. Clarkson (1–0)
Lost Quarterfinals vs. Mercyhurst (2–3)
2014–15 Doug Derraugh 19 11 3 ECAC 14 6 2 30 Tied 4th Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (3–1, 3–2)
Won Semifinals vs. Clarkson (3–1)
Lost Championship vs. Harvard (3–7)
2015–16 Doug Derraugh 13 14 4 ECAC 9 9 4 22 7th Lost Quarterfinals vs. Clarkson (0–2, 2–5)
2016–17 Doug Derraugh 20 9 5 ECAC 13 4 5 31 3rd Won Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (2-1, 1-0)
Won Semifinals vs. St. Lawrence (3-1)
Lost Championship vs. Clarkson (0-1)
Lost Quarterfinals vs. Clarkson (1-3)
2017–18 Doug Derraugh 21 9 3 ECAC 15 5 2 32 3rd Won Quarterfinals vs. Princeton (2-1, 4-5 OT, 4-0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Colgate (4-5)
2018–19 Doug Derraugh 24 6 6 ECAC 17 3 2 36 1st Won Quarterfinals vs. RPI (2-1 OT, 0-2, 6-1)
Won Semifinals vs. Princeton (3-2 2OT)
Lost Championship vs. Clarkson (1-4)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Northeastern (3-2 OT)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Minnesota (0-2)


Ivy League Champions: 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981*, 1990, 1996, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013*, 2017, 2018

* denotes shared title

Series records[edit]

School Lead
Harvard Crimson Harvard leads, 56–29–6
Dartmouth Big Green Dartmouth leads, 42–36–7

Notable players[edit]

  • Rebecca Johnston
  • Digit Murphy
  • Johnston was the first Big Red player to be named first-team ECAC Hockey and receive rookie of the year honors. She has also been named first-team All-Ivy and Ivy League Rookie of the Year. In the 2008–09 season, Johnston's 37 point total (by mid-February) were the most points in a season for Cornell since the 1991–92 campaign (Kim Ratushny with 21 goals and 17 assists).[9] Johnston's 37-point total in mid-February led the entire ECAC league in overall points. She was also second in the league and sixth in the NCAA in points per game with 1.85. In the 2008–09 season, Johnston's 37-point total were the most points in a season for Cornell since the 1991–92 campaign (Kim Ratushny with 21 goals and 17 assists).[9]
  • During the 2008–09 season, freshman Catherine White was second on the team in scoring (34 points). White has recorded the most points by a rookie since Dana Antal (36 points, 17 goals, 19 assists) in the 1995–96 season.
  • Cyndy Schlaepfer holds the school record for points in a season with 89 during the 1976–77 season.
  • Megan Shull joined the Big Red in 1987. Her on-ice career shortened by injury, Shull went on to become a children's book author.[10] While earning her doctorate at Cornell, Shull created, The Cub Club, a mentoring program matching local girls' ice hockey players with members of the Cornell Big Red women's ice hockey team. The Cub Club still thrives today.[11]

Olympians[edit]

Awards and honors[edit]

  • Dianna Bell, 2002 Sarah Devens Award [12]
  • Brooke Bestwick, Defense, 2002 ECAC North Second Team
  • Laura Fortino, Defense, Freshman, 2010 First Team All-Ivy
  • Laura Fortino, 2010 ECAC All-Rookie Team
  • Rebecca Johnston, Ivy League Rookie of the Year 2007–08, Cornell (Freshman), Unanimous selection
  • Rebecca Johnston, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Forward, Cornell (Freshman) [13]
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2009 First Team All-ECAC [14]
  • Chelsea Karpenko, Forward, Sophomore, 2010 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Chelsea Karpenko, 2011 ECAC Tournament Most Outstanding Player[15]
  • Amanda Mazzotta, ECAC Defensive Player of the Week (Week of November 2, 2009) [16]
  • Amanda Mazzotta, Goaltender, Sophomore, 2010 First Team All-Ivy
  • Kristin O'Neill, 2018 Ivy League Player of the Year Award
  • Kendice Ogilvie, 2010 ECAC Tournament Most Outstanding Player
  • Lauriane Rougeau, Defense, Freshman, 2010 First Team All-Ivy
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2010 Ivy League Rookie of the Year
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2010 ECAC All-Rookie Team[17]
  • Jillian Saulnier, ECAC Rookie of the Month (Month of October 2011)[7]
  • Catherine White, 2009 ECAC Rookie of the Year [14]
  • Catherine White Cornell, 2009 Second Team All-ECAC
  • Catherine White Cornell, 2009 ECAC All-Rookie Team [18]
  • Catherine White, 2010 ECAC Player of the Year award
  • Catherine White, led the ECAC in assists in 2009–10 with 24 [19]
  • Catherine White, 2010 Women's RBK Hockey Division I All-America Second Team [20]
  • Catherine White, Forward, Sophomore, 2010 First Team All-Ivy
  • Catherine White, 2010 Ivy League Player of the Year [21]
  • Doug Derraugh, 2010 Coach of the Year [22]

All-Americans[edit]

  • Laura Fortino, 2010 Women's RBK Hockey Division I All-America First Team [20]
  • Laura Fortino, 2011 First Team All-America selection
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011 Second Team All-America selection
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2010 Women's RBK Hockey Division I All-America Second Team
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2011 Second Team All-America selection[23]
  • Laura Fortino, 2011–12 CCM Hockey Women's Division I All-American: First Team[24]
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011–12 CCM Hockey Women's Division I All-American: First Team
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2011–12 CCM Hockey Women's Division I All-American: Second Team

All-ECAC Hockey honors[edit]

  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011–12 ECAC Hockey Player of the Year [25]
  • Jillian Saulnier, 2011–12 ECAC Hockey Rookie of the Year
  • Chelsea Karpenko, 2011–12 ECAC Hockey Best Defensive Forward
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2011–12 ECAC Hockey Best Defensive Defenseman
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey First Team
  • Brianne Jenner, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey First Team
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey First Team
  • Laura Fortino, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey First Team
  • Jillian Saulnier, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey Second Team
  • Jillian Saulnier, 2011–12 All-ECAC Hockey Rookie Team

All-Ivy honors[edit]

  • Laura Fortino, 2010–11 Ivy League Player of the Year
  • Brianne Jenner, 2010–11 Ivy League Rookie of the Year
  • Brianne Jenner, 2010–11 First Team All-Ivy
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2010–11 First Team All-Ivy
  • Chelsea Karpenko, 2010–11 First Team All-Ivy
  • Laura Fortino, 2010–11 First Team All-Ivy
  • Catherine White, 2010–11 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2010–11 Second Team All-Ivy [26]
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011–12 Ivy League Player of the Year [27]
  • Jillian Saulnier, 2011–12 Ivy League Rookie of the Year
  • Rebecca Johnston, 2011–12 First Team All-Ivy
  • Brianne Jenner, 2011–12 First Team All-Ivy
  • Lauriane Rougeau, 2011–12 First Team All-Ivy
  • Laura Fortino, 2011–12 First Team All-Ivy
  • Amanda Mazzotta, 2011–12 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Jillian Saulnier, 2011–12 Honorable Mention All-Ivy
  • Catherine White, 2011–12 Honorable Mention All-Ivy
  • Chelsea Karpenko, 2011–12 Honorable Mention All-Ivy
  • Alyssa Gagliardi, 2011–12 Honorable Mention All-Ivy

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Ivy Women's Hockey". Ivy Women in Sports: profiles of women from the Ivy League’s history. February 22, 2007. Retrieved April 16, 2010.
  2. ^ "ECAC HOCKEY CHAMPIONS! Ogilvie's OT Gamewinner Lifts Cornell Past Clarkson". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  3. ^ "Women's Hockey To Face Mercyhurst In NCAA Semifinals". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  4. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 25, 2011. Retrieved May 28, 2011.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^ "ECAC Hockey" (PDF). Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  6. ^ "Saulnier Notches Four Goals in First Career Game As Cornell Tops Colgate". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  7. ^ a b "ECAC Hockey" (PDF). Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  8. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey Scores Nine Goals For Third Consecutive Game In Blowout of Syracuse". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  9. ^ a b "Women's Hockey Set to Play Host to Harvard and Dartmouth". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  10. ^ "Megan Shull, a positive storyteller for young readers". Cornell Chronicle. September 2, 2014. Retrieved January 13, 2015.
  11. ^ "Big Red women hockey players mentor local girls". Cornell Chronicle. November 24, 2010. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  12. ^ "Dartmouth's Haggard named ECAC-North Player of the Year". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  13. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 1, 2008. Retrieved 2010-02-11.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  14. ^ a b "Nicole Stock and Paige Pyett Named All-ECAC Hockey". Brown Athletics. March 3, 2009. Retrieved April 27, 2010.
  15. ^ "Women's Hockey Claims Back-To-Back League Titles With 3-0 Win Over Dartmouth". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  16. ^ "ECAC Hockey" (PDF). Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  17. ^ "All-League & All-Rookie Teams Announced - ECAC Hockey". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  18. ^ "Nicole Stock and Paige Pyett Named All-ECAC Hockey". March 3, 2009. Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  19. ^ "League's Player of the Year Awarded to White - ECAC Hockey". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  20. ^ a b "Women's Hockey Trio Garners All-American Honors". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  21. ^ "Freshman Katie Jamieson Receives All-Ivy Accolades". February 25, 2010. Retrieved April 6, 2010.
  22. ^ "American Hockey Coaches Association". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  23. ^ "American Hockey Coaches Association". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  24. ^ "OhioStateBuckeyes.com Natalie Spooner Earns All-America Honors :: The Ohio State University Official Athletic Site The Ohio State University Official Athletic Site :: Women's Ice Hockey". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  25. ^ "League Announces Postseason Awards - ECAC Hockey". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  26. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey All-Ivy -- 2011 - Ivy League". Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  27. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey All-Ivy -- 2012 - Ivy League". Retrieved October 5, 2016.

External links[edit]

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