Martin St. Louis
|Martin St. Louis|
|Hockey Hall of Fame, 2018|
St. Louis pictured with the Lightning in 2011.
June 18, 1975|
Laval, Quebec, Canada
|Height||5 ft 8 in (173 cm)|
|Weight||182 lb (83 kg; 13 st 0 lb)|
Tampa Bay Lightning
New York Rangers
Martin St. Louis (French pronunciation: [maʁtɛ̃ sɛ̃ lwi]; born June 18, 1975) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey player. An undrafted player, St. Louis played over 1,000 games and scored 1,000 points in an NHL career that began with the Calgary Flames in 1998 and ended with the New York Rangers in 2015. St. Louis is best remembered for having played with the Tampa Bay Lightning from 2000 until being traded to the Rangers in 2014. He also briefly played with HC Lausanne of the Swiss National League A. He was a member of the Tampa Bay Lightning Stanley Cup championship team in 2004. St. Louis was elected into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2018; his first year of eligibility.
St. Louis was a standout player in college for the Vermont Catamounts, earning East Coast Athletic Conference (ECAC) and National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) all-star honours for three consecutive seasons between 1995 and 1997. He was the ECAC player of the year in 1995. As a professional, St. Louis has been named to an NHL All-Star Team on five occasions and played in six All-Star Games. He was voted the recipient of the Lester B. Pearson Award and Hart Memorial Trophy as the NHL's most valuable player as chosen by the players and league respectively in 2003–04, also winning his first Art Ross Trophy as the NHL's leading scorer with 94 points. St. Louis has on three occasions won the Lady Byng Memorial Trophy as the NHL's most gentlemanly player. In 2013, at age 37, he won his second Art Ross Trophy, becoming the oldest player to ever lead the NHL in scoring. He has also led the NHL in assists in two different seasons (2003–04 and 2012–13).
Internationally, St. Louis has played for Canada on several occasions. He was a member of the team that won the 2004 World Cup of Hockey and is a two-time silver medalist at the World Championships; he was named a tournament all-star after leading the 2009 event in scoring with 15 points. A two-time Olympian, St. Louis was a member of Canada's gold medal-winning team at the 2014 Winter Games.
- 1 Playing career
- 2 Post NHL Career
- 3 International play
- 4 Playing style
- 5 Personal life
- 6 Career statistics
- 7 Awards and honours
- 8 References
- 9 External links
As a youth, St. Louis played in the 1988 Quebec International Pee-Wee Hockey Tournament with a minor ice hockey team from Laval, Quebec. He was passed over for a provincial team at a midget age tournament despite leading his league in scoring. He played one season of junior ice hockey with the Hawkesbury Hawks of the Central Junior Hockey League (CJHL) in 1992–93 where he scored 37 goals and 87 points in just 31 games.
St. Louis was listed at five feet nine inches tall in college. He often struggled to gain recognition for his ability, while teams showed little interest in him. He was heavily recruited by National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) schools to play for their programs, however. The University of Vermont Catamounts convinced St. Louis to join their hockey program. He had 51 points in 33 games in his freshman season of 1993–94 and was named to the East Coast Athletic Conference's All-Rookie Team.
In his sophomore season (1994–95), St. Louis was among the top scorers in the NCAA. He had 71 points in 35 games and was named both an ECAC First Team All-Star and NCAA All-American for the first of three consecutive seasons. Additionally, he was named the ECAC Player of the Year. Named team captain for his junior season, St. Louis scored 85 points in 35 games. He tied friend and teammate Éric Perrin for the NCAA scoring lead and the pair, along with goaltender Tim Thomas, led the Catamounts to the first ECAC hockey championship in school history. Named an all-star at the 1996 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament, St. Louis scored the winning goal in a 2–1 victory over Lake Superior State to reach the Final Four. The Catamounts lost the national semi-final to Colorado College, 4–3 in double overtime.
A finalist for the Hobey Baker Award for the first of two consecutive seasons, St. Louis earned interest from National Hockey League (NHL) teams in the summer of 1996. Teams offered signing bonuses of up to $150,000 hoping to convince him to leave Vermont and turn professional. Believing he could attract similar offers the following year, he chose to complete his final year of college eligibility. His offensive numbers slipped in 1996–97 as he scored 59 points in 36 games. St. Louis finished as Vermont's all-time leading scorer with 267 points, a record he continues to hold as of 2014, as well as his school mark of 176 assists. He won the J. Edward Donnelly Award as the top male senior athlete at the University of Vermont in 1997 and was named to the ECAC's all-decade team of the 1990s. The University of Vermont inducted him into its athletics Hall of Fame in 2007, and in 2012 he was presented with the school's Alumni Achievement Award. On January 8, 2016 the University of Vermont retired his jersey number 8 at Gutterson Fieldhouse in front of a sold out crowd.
The NHL offers St. Louis anticipated never materialized as teams lost interest in him. Only the Ottawa Senators offered him a tryout prior to the 1997–98 NHL season. When they released him, St. Louis signed a two-year contract with the Cleveland Lumberjacks of the International Hockey League (IHL) that included a clause allowing him to leave the team if offered an NHL contract. He had 50 points in 56 games for Cleveland, catching the attention of the Calgary Flames, who signed him to a contract on February 18, 1998. He was assigned to their then American Hockey League (AHL) affiliate, the Saint John Flames, where he scored 26 points in 25 regular season games. He then added 20 points in 20 playoff games as Saint John reached the Calder Cup finals, losing in six games to the Philadelphia Phantoms.
St. Louis earned a spot on the Calgary roster to begin the 1998–99 season and made his NHL debut on October 9, 1998, against the San Jose Sharks. He scored his first goal on October 20 against Dallas Stars' goaltender Roman Turek. He began the season playing with Calgary's top forward, Theoren Fleury, but was quickly demoted to the fourth line, and often sat out of the lineup. He appeared in only 13 games in Calgary, spending the majority of the season in Saint John where he led the AHL squad with 28 goals and 62 points. He began the 1999–2000 season with Saint John, but earned a recall to Calgary after scoring 26 points in 17 games. St. Louis completed his first full NHL season with 3 goals and 18 points in 56 games. Pleased with his progress, general manager Al Coates picked up St. Louis' contract option for the 2000–01 season. However, the organization fired Coates and his staff that summer and the new management team was not interested in retaining St. Louis. The Flames exposed him in the 2000 NHL Expansion Draft, but after he went unselected, the team bought out his contract and made him an unrestricted free agent.
Tampa Bay Lightning
A few teams expressed interest in St. Louis. He chose to sign with the Tampa Bay Lightning as he believed they were the most likely to give him playing time in the NHL. He made his debut with the team on October 6, 2000. He struggled at first, failing to score a goal in the first six weeks of the season and again found himself out of the lineup at times. Realizing that he was at a career crossroads, St. Louis abandoned the changes to his game that his NHL coaches had impressed on him, trusting his own instincts. He scored his first goal of the season in late November, and finished the season with 18 goals and 40 points – 34 of which came after December 1.
While leading the team with 16 goals midway through the 2001–02 season, St. Louis suffered a broken leg following an awkward check by Josef Melichar of the Pittsburgh Penguins in a late January game. Consequently, he appeared in only 53 of Tampa Bay's 82 games, finishing with 35 points. He had a breakout season in 2002–03, finishing fourth in team scoring with 70 points and tying Vincent Lecavalier for the team lead with 33 goals. He led the team in plus-minus at +10 and appeared in his first NHL All-Star Game. St. Louis won the puck control relay event and finished second in the fastest skater events of the 2003 All-Star Game's skills competition. He scored his first career hat-trick on January 30, 2003, in a game against the Carolina Hurricanes. In the playoffs, Tampa Bay won its first playoff series in franchise history when they eliminated the Washington Capitals. Three of St. Louis' seven goals were game-winners, including the overtime goal in the sixth game that won the series. He led the team with 12 points in 11 playoff games.
St. Louis exceeded his previous season in 2003–04, capturing the Art Ross Trophy as the NHL's leading scorer with 94 points. He finished fourth overall with 38 goals and his plus-minus of +38 led the league. He scored his 100th career goal on February 17, 2004, against the Philadelphia Flyers. He led the 2004 playoffs with 15 assists and finished with 24 playoff points in 23 games. He led the Lightning to the Stanley Cup Final against Calgary, against whom he scored the overtime winning goal in game six to force a deciding seventh game of the series. The Lightning won the game 2–1 to secure the franchise's first Stanley Cup. St. Louis won several post-season awards: He was named a First Team All-Star and voted recipient of the Lester B. Pearson Award as the NHL's most valuable player as selected by the players. He also won the Hart Memorial Trophy as the NHL's most valuable player. St. Louis was only the eighth player in NHL history to win the Art Ross and Hart Trophies and the Stanley Cup in the same season, and the first to do so since Wayne Gretzky in 1986–87.
While the 2004–05 NHL season was ultimately cancelled by a labour dispute, St. Louis spent it playing in Europe. He signed a contract with HC Lausanne of Switzerland's National League A. He scored 25 points in 23 games. When the NHL resumed in 2005–06, St. Louis signed a six-year contract extension with the Lightning worth US$31.5 million. He finished with his third 30-goal season, but scored only 61 points on the campaign.
The 2006–07 season was St. Louis' greatest offensive year as he topped the 100-point plateau for the first time. He finished with career highs in goals, 43, and points, 102. He played in his 500th career game on February 9, 2007, against the New York Rangers and after becoming the first Lightning player to appear in three All-Star Games, became the first to score a goal in the mid-season event. He was named to the Second All-Star Team following the season. An injury to Tim Taylor resulted in St. Louis being named an alternate captain in 2007–08. St. Louis made his fourth All-Star Game appearance in 2007–08 amidst an 83-point campaign. He scored his 500th career point with a goal against the Buffalo Sabres on March 19, 2008. Leading the Lightning with 30 goals, 50 assists and 80 points in 2008–09, St. Louis earned his fifth All-Star appearance.
St. Louis finished fifth in the league with 94 points in 2009–10. He had two 11-game point streaks during the season, the longest in franchise history, and was named to the second All-Star Team. Finishing with only 12 penalty minutes on the season, he was voted the recipient of the Lady Byng Memorial Trophy as the NHL's most gentlemanly player. It was the fifth time he had been named a finalist for the award. He won the award for a second time in 2010–11, the culmination of a season in which St. Louis made his sixth All-Star Game appearance, was named to the second All-Star Team for the third time and finished second in league scoring with 99 points. He was a finalist for the Hart Memorial Trophy for the second time, losing out to Corey Perry.
The 2011–12 season was the first under a four-year contract extension signed during the previous campaign. Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman praised St. Louis' importance to the organization when announcing the signing: "Marty means so much to this franchise, both on and off the ice. His hard work and dedication are unsurpassed and we are thrilled that he will finish his career here in Tampa Bay." A durable player, St. Louis held the NHL's third longest "ironman" streak among active players, having played every game since 2005. The streak came to an end at 499 consecutive games played in early December 2011 when he was struck in the face by a shot from teammate Dominic Moore during practice. Despite suffering facial and sinus fractures, he missed only five games due to the injury. The 36-year-old St. Louis finished the season with 74 points in 77 games.
In the lockout-shortened 2012–13 season, St. Louis led the NHL with 43 assists, and his 60 points were enough to capture his second Art Ross Trophy as the NHL's leading scorer. After the season, he was named a Second Team All-Star. With only 14 penalty minutes on the season, St. Louis also won his third Lady Byng Trophy.
The Lightning named St. Louis the ninth captain in franchise history prior to the 2013–14 season. He replaced Vincent Lecavalier, who departed Tampa in the off-season. St. Louis played his 1,000th NHL game on November 19, 2013, against the Los Angeles Kings. He is the 286th player in NHL history to reach the milestone, but only the 16th undrafted player to do so since the creation of the universal NHL Entry Draft in 1969. St. Louis set a career high and tied a Lightning franchise record by scoring four goals in a January 18, 2014, game against the San Jose Sharks. His 600th career assist came two weeks later in a 5–3 loss to the Ottawa Senators on January 30.
On January 17, 2017 St. Louis' number 26 became the first to be retired in Lightning history.
New York Rangers
In January 2014, Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman, who also served as the general manager for Canada's team at the 2014 Winter Olympics, elected not to include St. Louis on Canada's roster. St. Louis was ultimately named to the team as an injury replacement after Steven Stamkos was not medically cleared to play. At the same time, St. Louis requested a trade from Tampa Bay. The no movement clause in his contract gave St. Louis control over where he could be moved and he reportedly consented to only being traded to the New York Rangers, a request he first made in 2009. The Lightning honoured his request, and St. Louis was sent to New York along with a conditional 2015 second-round pick on March 5, 2014, in exchange for Ryan Callahan, a 2015 first-round draft pick, a conditional 2014 second-round pick (which became a first-round pick) and a conditional 2015 seventh-round pick. Both of the first-round draft picks acquired by the Lightning in this trade were eventually traded to the New York Islanders. Though reluctant to speak of his reasons for requesting the trade, he eventually admitted the initial Olympic snub was the primary cause. He felt a lack of respect when Yzerman initially left him off the Canadian team. St. Louis also expressed his regret over the damage the events caused to his relationship with the fans in Tampa.
St. Louis struggled offensively in his first games with the Rangers as he went 14 games without scoring a goal. He scored only one in 19 regular season games – finishing the season with 30 combined between Tampa Bay and New York – and added seven assists to finish with 69 points on the season. The death of his mother, France, of a heart attack on May 8 left St. Louis' participation in Games 5 and 6 of New York's second-round playoff series against the Pittsburgh Penguins in doubt. He chose to play after speaking with his father. The Rangers players rallied around St. Louis as he became the team's focus. He led the Rangers as they overcame a 3–1 series deficit against Pittsburgh to win the series in seven games en route to reaching the 2014 Stanley Cup Final. St. Louis led the team with 8 goals in the playoffs and finished second with 15 points, but the Rangers lost the final to the Los Angeles Kings in five games.
St. Louis returned to the Rangers for what would be his last NHL season in 2014–15, and was named an alternate captain underneath newly appointed captain Ryan McDonagh.
St. Louis made his first return to Tampa Bay on November 26, and was welcomed with a video tribute and standing ovation from the fans prior to the start of the game, which Tampa won 5–4. Two days later, St. Louis recorded a goal and an assist against the Philadelphia Flyers to reach 1,000 points in his career, becoming the sixth undrafted player in NHL history to do so. St. Louis would face the Lightning again in the 2015 Eastern Conference Final, in a series Tampa Bay won in seven games. St. Louis finished the 2015 playoff campaign with 1 goal and 6 assists in 19 playoff games.
The Rangers did not offer St. Louis a new contract during the off-season, despite his desire to return to the team. St. Louis did not receive any offers from other teams after becoming a free agent, and on July 2, he formally announced his retirement from professional hockey.
Post NHL Career
Following his MVP season in the NHL, St. Louis joined Team Canada for the first time, appearing at the 2004 World Cup of Hockey. With a goal and an assist, he led Canada to an opening game, 2–1 victory over the United States. Overall, he scored four points in six games as Canada won the World Cup. The majority of that team returned for the 2006 Winter Olympic tournament, and St. Louis played in his first Olympic Games. The team struggled offensively throughout the tournament, finishing in seventh place. St. Louis scored two goals and added an assist in six games.
St. Louis has twice played in the World Championships. He first played in the 2008 tournament, held in Canada. He appeared in all nine games for Team Canada, scoring ten points. Canada reached the final, but were forced to settle for the silver medal after a 5–4 overtime loss to Russia. Returning for the 2009 World Championship in Switzerland, St. Louis led the tournament in scoring with 15 points. Canada met Russia in a rematch of the 2008 final, however St. Louis and his teammates were again relegated to the silver medal, dropping a 2–1 decision. St. Louis was named to the tournament's all-star team at forward. He was selected as a reserve by Team Canada for the 2010 Winter Olympics. On February 6, 2014, he was selected to replace injured former Lightning teammate Steven Stamkos for representation at the 2014 Winter Olympics and played in five of Canada's six games. St. Louis won an Olympic Gold Medal with Canada in a 3–0 victory over Sweden in the gold medal game.
Listed at five-foot-eight inches tall during his playing days, St. Louis found himself to be one of the smallest players in the NHL. Hockey Hall of Fame coach Scotty Bowman credited St. Louis' desire to succeed as being his primary attribute: "His long suit is his passion. Small players have to have some special attribute that makes them stand out. He's got great acceleration and hockey sense." St. Louis was also a durable player throughout his career, missing only seven games between 2002 and 2012.
An offensive minded player throughout his amateur and minor professional career, St. Louis was forced into a checking-line role by the Calgary Flames. He credits the experience for rounding out his game: "I played a true third-line role, killing penalties and playing against the other team's top lines. For me, it was like a five-month crash course on developing my defensive game. My whole life, I had been an offensive player, and suddenly I was in the role of trying to be smart without the puck. I think those fifty-six games helped me develop into a complete player."
He met his wife Heather Anne Caragol at the University of Vermont, where he graduated in 1997 with a degree in small business management. They have three sons. The family maintains an off-season home in Heather's native Greenwich, Connecticut.
On January 8, 2016, the Vermont Catamounts held Martin St. Louis Night, which resulted in a 1–0 victory over visiting Dartmouth. During the night, St. Louis' number 8 was retired by the program during a pre-game ceremony. This was the first time in program history that the team retired the jersey of a former player. Additionally, Senior Jonathan Turk handed St. Louis his number 8 jersey prior to the game, and he will wear the number 88 for the rest of the season.
On October 6, 2016, the Lightning announced that they would retire St. Louis' number 26. St. Louis became the first player in the history of the Lightning organization to have his jersey retired. The ceremony occurred on January 13, 2017, when the Lightning hosted the Columbus Blue Jackets at Amalie Arena.
Regular season and playoffs
Bold indicates led league
|1997–98||Saint John Flames||AHL||25||15||11||26||20||20||5||15||20||16|
|1998–99||Saint John Flames||AHL||53||28||34||62||30||7||4||4||8||2|
|1999–00||Saint John Flames||AHL||17||15||11||26||14||—||—||—||—||—|
|2000–01||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||78||18||22||40||12||—||—||—||—||—|
|2001–02||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||53||16||19||35||20||—||—||—||—||—|
|2002–03||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||33||37||70||32||11||7||5||12||0|
|2003–04||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||38||56||94||24||23||9||15||24||14|
|2005–06||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||80||31||30||61||38||5||4||0||4||2|
|2006–07||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||43||59||102||28||6||3||5||8||8|
|2007–08||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||25||58||83||26||—||—||—||—||—|
|2008–09||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||30||50||80||14||—||—||—||—||—|
|2009–10||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||29||65||94||12||—||—||—||—||—|
|2010–11||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||82||31||68||99||12||18||10||10||20||4|
|2011–12||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||77||25||49||74||16||—||—||—||—||—|
|2012–13||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||48||17||43||60||14||—||—||—||—||—|
|2013–14||Tampa Bay Lightning||NHL||62||29||32||61||6||—||—||—||—||—|
|2013–14||New York Rangers||NHL||19||1||7||8||4||25||8||7||15||2|
|2014–15||New York Rangers||NHL||74||21||31||52||20||19||1||6||7||4|
Awards and honours
- Career Statistics "Martin St. Louis player card". National Hockey League. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
- "Pee-Wee players who have reached NHL or WHA" (PDF). Quebec International Pee-Wee Hockey Tournament. 2018. Retrieved January 26, 2019.
- "Martin St. Louis biography". Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved October 10, 2012.
- Lessels, Allan (March 19, 1996). "1–2 combo clicks St. Louis, Perrin Vermont's lifeline". Boston Globe. Archived from the original on June 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2012. – via Highbeam (subscription required)
- Brophy, Mike (2011). My First Goal: 50 players and the goal that marked the beginning of their NHL careers. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart. pp. 126–132. ISBN 978-0-7710-1682-0.
- "Vermont Catamounts Men's Hockey Record Book 2010–11". University of Vermont. 2010.
- "Vermont reaches hockey's final four". Buffalo News. March 24, 1996. Archived from the original on June 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2012. – via Highbeam (subscription required)
- Everson, Darren (March 29, 1996). "Colorado College has a chilling effect, 4–3; Tigers advance with win over Vermont". Archived from the original on June 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2012. – via Highbeam (subscription required)
- Blount, Rachel (March 14, 1997). "Gophers' Crowley is Hobey Baker finalist". Minneapolis Star-Tribune. Archived from the original on June 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2012. – via Highbeam (subscription required)
- Champagne, Lisa (July 11, 2012). "Martin St. Louis to receive UVM Alumni Achievement Award". University of Vermont. Retrieved October 12, 2012.
- Ryan, Ted (January 9, 2016). "St. Louis feted, his jersey retired at UVM". Burlington Free Press. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- Halls, Pat, ed. (1998). 1998–99 Calgary Flames Media Guide. Calgary Flames Hockey Club. p. 86.
- Halls, Pat, ed. (1999). 1999–2000 Calgary Flames Media Guide. Calgary Flames Hockey Club. p. 75.
- Wickett, Bill, ed. (2011). 2011–12 Tampa Bay Lightning Media Guide. Tampa Bay Lightning Hockey Club. pp. 64–66.
- "Lightning winger St. Louis out with broken leg". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. January 24, 2002. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- "Martin St. Louis statistics". Sports Reference LLC. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- Cristodero, Damian (October 7, 2003). "Goal-less preseason can't phase St. Louis". St. Petersburg Times. p. 1C. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- Royce, Jody (January 31, 2003). "Hat trick is a treat". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. p. C1. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- "Fedotenko scores both Tampa goals". ESPN. June 7, 2004. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- "St. Louis, Tortorella, Richards win awards". ESPN. July 11, 2004. Retrieved October 13, 2012.
- "MVP signs with Lausanne". ESPN. November 6, 2004. Retrieved October 15, 2012.
- "St. Louis signs six-year, $31.5M deal". ESPN. August 25, 2005. Retrieved October 15, 2012.
- Cristodero, Damian (August 17, 2007). "St. Louis to lead as Taylor rehabs". St. Petersburg Times. Retrieved October 15, 2012.
- "St. Louis wins first Lady Byng Trophy". National Hockey League. June 23, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- Yerdon, Joe (June 22, 2011). "Martin St. Louis a gentleman and a scholar, takes home Lady Byng Trophy". NBC Sports. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "NHL statistics 2010–11". ESPN. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "Corey Perry wins Hart Trophy". The Globe and Mail. June 22, 2011. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "St. Louis commits to Lightning". ESPN. July 2, 2010. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- Erlendsson, Erik (December 9, 2011). "Streak ends for St. Louis". Tampa Tribune. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "No timetable for Martin St. Louis' return". ESPN. December 12, 2011. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "Sharks ride torrid start past Lightning in laugher". ESPN. December 21, 2011. Retrieved October 16, 2012.
- "St. Louis awarded Lady Byng trophy". Faceoff.com. June 14, 2013. Retrieved June 27, 2013.
- "Lightning name St. Louis as captain". National Hockey League. October 1, 2013. Retrieved November 30, 2013.
- "St. Louis plays in 1,000th career NHL game". National Hockey League. November 19, 2013. Retrieved November 30, 2013.
- "Martin St. Louis nets 4, but Joe Pavelski's 3 lift Sharks by Lightning". ESPN. January 19, 2014. Retrieved February 4, 2014.
- "Senators cruise as Lightning lose Ben Bishop, Valtteri Filppula". ESPN. January 30, 2014. Retrieved February 4, 2014.
- Jones, Tom (June 10, 2014). "Marty St. Louis: 'Was anyone more loyal?'". Tampa Bay Times. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
- "St. Louis, Lightning discuss future with team". National Hockey League. February 26, 2014. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
- Simmons, Jeff (February 28, 2014). "St. Louis asked for trade to Rangers in 2009". Sportsnet. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
- "Lightning trade St. Louis to Rangers for Callahan". National Hockey League. March 5, 2014. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
- "Martin St. Louis player card". National Hockey League. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
- "Martin St. Louis playing Game 5, day after mother's death". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. May 9, 2014. Retrieved May 9, 2014.
- "New York Rangers 2014 playoff statistics". ESPN. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
- Strang, Katie (June 14, 2014). "Rangers heartbroken after elimination". ESPN. Retrieved June 14, 2014.
- "Martin St. Louis makes emotional return to Tampa". Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. November 26, 2014. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
- Bracy, Aaron (November 28, 2014). "St Louis gets 1,000th point in Rangers' win". Yahoo! Sports. Archived from the original on December 1, 2014. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
- "Martin St. Louis retires from NHL". CBC Sports. July 2, 2015. Retrieved July 2, 2015.
- "Hall of Famer Martin St. Louis joins CBJ as Special Teams Consultant". January 21, 2019. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- Podnieks, Andrew, ed. (2011). IIHF Guide & Record Book 2012. International Ice Hockey Federation. p. 433. ISBN 978-0-7710-9598-6.
- "St. Louis is the difference as Canada edges U.S." The Washington Post. September 1, 2004. Archived from the original on March 29, 2015. Retrieved October 20, 2012. – via Highbeam (subscription required)
- Podnieks, Andrew. Canada's Olympic Hockey History 1920–2010. Toronto: Fenn Publishing. pp. 212–213. ISBN 1-55168-323-7.
- Podnieks, Andrew. Canada's Olympic Hockey History 1920–2010. Toronto: Fenn Publishing. p. 219. ISBN 1-55168-323-7.
- "Scoring leaders" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. May 18, 2008. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Podnieks, Andrew (May 18, 2008). "Gold No. 24 for Big Red Machine". International Ice Hockey Federation. Archived from the original on December 27, 2013. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- "Scoring leaders" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. May 10, 2009. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Podnieks, Andrew (May 10, 2009). "Pure gold: Russia repeats!". International Ice Hockey Federation. Archived from the original on January 26, 2013. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- "Blues' Mason on Canada's stand-by list". The Sports Network. February 13, 2010. Archived from the original on December 1, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
- "St. Louis named replacement for Stamkos at Sochi Games". The Sports Network. February 6, 2014. Retrieved March 5, 2014.
- Associated, Press (February 23, 2014). "Winter Olympics 2014: Canada destroys Sweden 3–0 for men's hockey gold". CBS News. Retrieved November 19, 2014.
- Cristodero, Damian (February 8, 2004). "No small honors for St. Louis". St. Petersburg Times. Retrieved December 16, 2012.
- Klein, Jeff Z. (April 16, 2011). "In the N.H.L., short and fast sizes up well". The New York Times. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Farber, Michael (March 8, 2004). "A little bolt of Lightning". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Cristodero, Damian (October 21, 2012). "Lightning's Marty St. Louis fears long lockout hurts his career". Tampa Bay Times. Retrieved October 21, 2012.
- "Martin St. Louis player profile". Hockey Canada. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Weaver, Thomas (Fall 2004). "Martin St. Louis profile". University of Vermont. Retrieved December 15, 2012.
- Herman, Lonnie (September 3, 2009). "Bolts on Break: Martin St. Louis". Tampa Bay Lightning Hockey Club. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- DePreta, Rich (July 22, 2011). "St. Louis, Moulson give back via youth hockey camps". Stamford Advocate. Retrieved October 20, 2012.
- Ingram, Alastair (January 8, 2016). "Men's Hockey Shuts Out Dartmouth 1–0, Retires Number 8 on Martin St. Louis Night". vmathletics.com. Retrieved January 9, 2016.
- Tampa Bay, Lightning (October 6, 2016). "Lightning to Retire Martin St. Louis' No. 26 This Season". Tampa Bay Lightning.com. Retrieved October 6, 2016.
- "Lightning retire Martin St. Louis' No. 26, first in team history". ESPN. January 13, 2017. Retrieved January 14, 2017.
- "St. Louis wins second straight Lady Byng". Hamilton Spectator. June 22, 2011. Retrieved October 10, 2012.
- "Martin St. Louis makes the 2018 Hockey Hall of Fame Class". Jason Dill. Retrieved June 26, 2018.
- "All-Tournament Honors" (PDF). ECAC Hockey. Retrieved May 12, 2014.
- "NCAA Frozen Four Records" (PDF). NCAA.org. Retrieved June 19, 2013.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Martin St. Louis.|
- Biographical information and career statistics from NHL.com, or Eliteprospects.com, or ESPN.com, or Hockey-Reference.com, or Legends of Hockey, or The Internet Hockey Database, or TSN.ca
- Martin St. Louis at the Canadian Olympic Committee
- Martin St. Louis at the International Olympic Committee
- Martin St. Louis at Olympics at Sports-Reference.com
|Awards and achievements|
| ECAC Hockey Player of the Year
| NCAA Ice Hockey Scoring Champion
1995–96 (with Éric Perrin)
| Winner of the Hart Memorial Trophy
| Winner of the Art Ross Trophy
| Winner of the Lester B. Pearson Award
Peter Forsberg and Milan Hejduk
| Co-winner of the NHL Plus/Minus Award
(with Marek Malík)
Wade Redden and Michal Rozsíval
| Winner of the Lady Byng Memorial Trophy
| Tampa Bay Lightning captain