Katie King-Crowley

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Katie King-Crowley
Personal information
Full name Kathryn King
Born May 24, 1975 (1975-05-24) (age 41)
Salem, New Hampshire, U.S.
Alma mater Brown University

Kathryn Karen King (born May 24, 1975) is an American ice hockey player. Born in Salem, New Hampshire,[1] she won a gold medal at the 1998 Winter Olympics, silver medal at the 2002 Winter Olympics and a bronze medal at the 2006 Winter Olympics. She graduated from Brown University in 1997. While at Brown, she also played softball, and was selected as the Ivy League Softball Player of the Year in 1996.[2]

King graduated from Brown University in 1997 with 123 goals and 83 assists in 100 games. King also played for the US National Women's Team. At six World Championships, King registered 36 points in 30 games. At the 2001 tournament, she had a tournament-high seven goals. She also played for the 2005 gold medal winning team. At the end of her Olympic career, she ranked first all time amongst Americans in Olympic scoring with 23 points. She has won gold (Nagano), silver (Salt Lake City) and bronze (Torino) during her Olympic career.[3]

In 2006, King became an assistant women's ice hockey coach for the Boston College Eagles women's ice hockey program, and was named the head coach in 2007 following the resignation of former head coach Tom Mutch.

Coaching record[edit]

Season School Wins Losses Ties Postseason
2015–16 Boston College 40 1 0
2014–15 Boston College 34 3 2
2013–14 Boston College 27 7 3
2012–13 Boston College 27 7 3
2011–12 Boston College 24 10 3
2010–11 Boston College 24 7 6
2009–10 Boston College 8 17 10
2008–09 Boston College 22 9 5
2007–08 Boston College 14 13 7

[4]

[5]

Awards and honors[edit]

  • 2006 USA Hockey Women 's Player of the Year Award (also known as the Bob Allen Women's Player of the Year award) [6]
  • Finalist, 2011 AHCA Women's Ice Hockey Division I Coach of the Year[7]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Katie King". Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. 
  2. ^ "All-Time All-Ivy: Softball". Ivy League Sports. Archived from the original on January 2, 2010. Retrieved April 9, 2010. 
  3. ^ "Legends of Hockey". Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved June 8, 2010. 
  4. ^ http://www.uscho.com/stats/coachYxY.php/Katie-King/cid,1193/gender,w.html
  5. ^ http://www.bceagles.com/sports/w-hockey/mtt/katie_king_crowley_777902.html
  6. ^ "Annual Awards – Through the Years". USA Hockey. Retrieved June 24, 2010. 
  7. ^ http://www.ahcahockey.com/news/1011/0315w1cy.html