Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey
|Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey|
|University||University of Michigan|
2nd season, 22–15–3 (.588)
Yost Ice Arena|
Surface: 200' x 85'
|Location||Ann Arbor, Michigan|
Maize and Blue|
|Fight song||The Victors|
|NCAA Tournament championships|
|1948, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956, 1964, 1996, 1998|
|NCAA Tournament Frozen Four|
|1948, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1962, 1964, 1977, 1992, 1993, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2008, 2011, 2018|
|NCAA Tournament appearances|
|1948, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1962, 1964, 1977, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2016, 2018|
|Conference Tournament championships|
|1994, 1996, 1997, 1999, 2002, 2003, 2005, 2008, 2010, 2016|
|Conference regular season championships|
|1953, 1956, 1964, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2002, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2011|
The Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey team is the college ice hockey team that represents the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Earning varsity status in 1922, the program has completed its 91st season. Until the 2012–13 season, the school's team competed in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association, although it competed in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association between 1959 and 1981. Since the 2013–14 season, the Wolverines have competed in the Big Ten, which began sponsoring hockey. From 1991–2012, the team played in 22 consecutive NCAA Men's Division I Ice Hockey Tournaments; this is an NCAA record. The Wolverines have won an NCAA-record nine Division I NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Championships, seven of which came during a 17-year stretch between 1948 and 1964. Two more championships were won under head coach Red Berenson in 1996 and 1998.
Michigan has had many successes as a program including a record-setting number of championships, total championship tournament appearances, and consecutive tournament appearances. In 2010, Michigan hosted a Guinness verified world record crowd in excess of 113,000 in an event known as The Big Chill. Players from the program have earned numerous honors, professional championships, international championships, individual statistical championships, team and individual records. The team is currently led by Mel Pearson, in his first year as head coach although a former assistant to Berenson; Berenson for nearly fifty years has continued to hold the school single-season goal scoring record, and was the second player in the program's history to win the Stanley Cup. The program has dozens of National Hockey League alumni and over twenty current players. They currently hold the record for the most titles at the Great Lakes Invitational with 17 titles respectively. Their traditional rival is Michigan State and the teams have played an annual game at the Joe Louis Arena since 1990.
- 1 Team history
- 2 Season-by-season results
- 3 Arena
- 4 Players
- 5 Statistical accomplishments
- 6 National team records
- 7 Coaches
- 8 NCAA Tournament history
- 9 References
- 10 External links
In 1920, "as a result of the interest in the interclass and interfraternity leagues, in which twenty-two teams took part," an informal Michigan hockey team was organized to represent the university. Mr. Le Mieux of the Engineering faculty, had played 12 years of professional hockey and offered his services as coach. Because of the difficulty in securing intercollegiate competition, the 1920 team played a six-game schedule against an Ann Arbor team, Assumption College, and four games against teams from the Detroit Hockey League. The 1920 Michigan team, with Russell Barkell as the team's high scorer, compiled a 6–0 record and outscored opponents 27 to 7. In February 1920, The Michigan Alumnus noted: "There is a big sentiment for a Varsity hockey team. The difficulties are the lack of a University rink, and the arranging of suitable competition." In April 1920, The Michigan Chimes wrote:
"The record of our informal hockey team which was organized at the close of the January interclass sportsw, has been truly remarkable. With only two weeks of practice, it has defeated the three strongest Detroit teams. ... Unfortunately this one team of ours which seems able to win, and shows possibilities of great development has not as yet been recognized as a regular team."
Later, The Michigan Chimes published a lengthy article pleading for the administration to recognize hockey as a varsity sport: "Agitation was started for the recognition of hockey as a varsity sport. What spell, what charm there is in that single appellation bestowed by custom on football, baseball, track, and recently basketball! What obstacles must be overcome, what sacrifices made, to attain the heights!"
With the success of the informal Michigan hockey team in 1920, Michigan moved forward with the development of the hockey team. According to Wilfred Byron Shaw's four-volume history of the University of Michigan, "Hockey also had its beginning in 1921, with Richard Barss as Coach (1921–26). Although officially not on the Western Conference athletic program, hockey provided a number of Big Ten teams with competition." The 1921 season saw the development of intercollegiate hockey at Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota. In January 1921, Michigan and Wisconsin scheduled four games to be played on consecutive weekends from February 18 to 26, 1921. The 1921 team began the season with two games against the Michigan College of Mines at Houghton, Michigan. Michigan lost the first game 3–0 but won the second game 4–3. Russell Barkell, the first standout hockey player at Michigan, was the Michigan star in both games against the College of Mines. However, the remainder of the season, including the planned four-game series with Wisconsin, was cancelled due to warm weather. The Michigan Alumnus reported in March 1921: "The warmth of the present winter has made necessary the cancelling of all scheduled hockey games. The informal team had started off well, but lack of ice made the development of a really powerful team impossible."
In December 1921, The Michigan Alumnus wrote: "There will be much pushing of the puck this year. The Athletic Association hopes to have more money to spend for Michigan skaters, and plans to encourage hockey more than ever before. We used to spend our time 'doing the grapevine,' but only because we were not fast enough for shinny. More power to the shinny artists."
Over the course of a 10-game schedule, Michigan's 1922 squad finished with a record of 5–5. The team opened the 1922 season with a 5–1 victory over Michigan Agricultural College (now known as Michigan State University) in the first hockey match between the rival schools. They followed with a 3–2 overtime victory over the Detroit Rayls on January 16, 1922. Later that month, the Notre Dame hockey team defeated Michigan 3–2 in overtime, marking the first defeat for the Michigan hockey team on its home rink in three years. The team traveled to Houghton for night games against the Michigan School of Mines, losing both games by scores of 2–1 and 5–2. The Wolverines beat the School of Mines 4–1 in a rematch in Ann Arbor. In the season's seventh game, Michigan defeated Wisconsin 6–3 in the first match between Western Conference hockey teams. Following another loss to Notre Dame (7–2), Michigan defeated Wisconsin for the second time by a score of 5–1; Barkell scored three goals against Wisconsin and was the high scorer in the game. The season ended with a 5–2 victory over the Windsor Monarchs.
In March 1922, The Michigan Alumnus reported that athletic director Fielding H. Yost had stated that recognition of hockey as a minor sport was very probable in 1923. Yost expressed the view that the sport should be either intramural or intercollegiate and not an informal sport. The same article noted that Michigan's hockey team had already met Notre Dame, Michigan School of Mines, Michigan Agricultural College and many Detroit teams.
According to Bacon's history of the Michigan hockey program, the first "official" college hockey game played west of the Alleghenies was a game between Michigan and Wisconsin, played on January 12, 1923, in Ann Arbor, Michigan. The game went into overtime with Michigan prevailing by a score of 2–1. The Capital Times in Madison reported on the game as follows: "Michigan counted the first point, when Kahn, by clever work, rushed the ball through the Badger defense for a goal. In the second period Blodgett for Wisconsin tied the score. The first five-minute period of overtime found both teams battling desperately. The second five minutes was a repetition. The Wolverines seemed held on from the side, slipped the puck through the goal for the winning point." In another account, the Madison newspaper wrote that, "after outplaying Michigan all the way through, Wisconsin lost in the second overtime period when a lucky shot went for a goal." Michigan again defeated Wisconsin 1–0 in the second game of the season, played the following day, January 13, 1923.
Barss coached the Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey team from 1922 to 1927. In five years as the head coach, the Michigan hockey team compiled a record of 26–21–4.
As the popularity of college hockey grew in the early 1920s, other colleges looked to Barss' pupils for coaching candidates. In January 1923, former Michigan hockey star Russell Barkell was hired as the coach of the hockey team at Williams College.
In February 1924, after a 3–0 victory by Michigan over Wisconsin, a Madison newspaper praised the defensive play of the Barss-coached Wolverines: "With an almost air-tight defense and a definite scoring attack the Michigan hockey team defeated the Badger six by a score of 3 to 0 yesterday afternoon. Wisconsin could not stop Michigan's fast team work and was unable to penetrate their defense to take any close shots at the goal."
Vic Heyliger era
From 1947–48 through 1956–57, when Vic Heyliger retired, the Michigan hockey team had won 195 games, lost only 41, and tied 11. The Wolverines' record got them 10 consecutive invitations to the Frozen Four, where they came home with the national title six times-records that have never been in danger of being broken by any college team a half century later. This also helped shift the locus of power in hockey from the East to the West when it was previously thought to be the other way around. Led by Michigan, the West won 18 of the first 20 NCAA championships, setting the question rather emphatically. The run also ensured the team its place on campus for years to come, filling a hole created by the football and basketball teams' mediocrity during the fifties.
Of Michigan's 53 players who have earned All-American status, almost half (24) played for Heyliger between 1948 and 1957. During that stretch he never had fewer than two players on the All-American team. Four times he had five players so honored, and in 1956 he had a record six players on the squad. In Michigan history, twelve Wolverines have won it twice or more. Heyliger coached nine of them and recruited the tenth, Bob White. No other school has ever amassed and developed such a mother lode of talent in the history of college hockey.
For all of this Heyliger was given the NCAA's Spencer Penrose Award for Coach of the Year, he was inducted into the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame, and he was selected in 1996 by the American Hockey Coaches Association as one of the five best college coaches of the century, and the very best of the first half. In 1980 he became the first hockey coach to be inducted into the University of Michigan's Hall of Honor. Heyliger's severe asthma forced him to leave the team and Ann Arbor in the summer of 1957. His impact on the Michigan program, the NCAA tournament, the WCHA, and college hockey would be hard to overstate.
Al Renfrew era
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Through Heyliger's tenure, athletic director Fritz Crisler had seen the virtue of having a Michigan man head the hockey program. When it came time for Crisler to conduct his second search for a hockey coach, therefore, he sought out Al Renfrew, an affable man who had captained the 1948–49 Wolverine squad and had already been coaching college hockey for six years.
At the end of Renfrew's first season in Grand Forks, Heyliger stepped down from the Michigan job and told Renfrew to put his name in for it. Renfrew wrote Fritz Crisler a letter in March indicating his interest, but Crisler didn't respond for over a month. Renfrew had already concluded he was out of the running when Crisler called to offer him the job. His decision should have been harder than it was. He had built a great team at North Dakota, and the players he recruited won the national title two years after he left, but he was too excited to be back in Ann Arbor.
Renfrew inherited a team that had gone 18–5–2 and finished one victory short of its third consecutive NCAA title in 1956–57—and then Renfrew promptly suffered Michigan's first losing season since World War II. His skaters finished 8–13 in 1957–58, his first year, and 8–13–1 his second. But Renfrew wasn't worried-he knew he had a secret weapon coming in.
From 1958 to 1964, some 14 players made the trek from Regina, Saskatchewan to Ann Arbor, including one Red Berenson. While still in high school, Berenson had already become a highly touted major junior player, one good enough to join the Montreal Canadiens system straight out of high school, but he had other ideas. A serious student, Berenson became aware of the world of American college hockey when Regina Pats high-profile coach Murray Armstrong went south of the border in 1956 to accept the head coaching job at University of Denver. Berenson visited North Dakota in 1958 and was favorably impressed at the caliber of players the former coach, a man named Al Renfrew, had lured to Grand Forks before Ranfrew returned to Michigan the year before. But soon after Berenson's visit to North Dakota, Dale MacDonald, a Saskatchewan native playing for Renfrew at Michigan, told his coach that Berenson was the rare player worth going out of his way to get. Renfrew scraped together enough money to fly the young phenom to Michigan, thereby making him the first hockey player ever to receive a free recruiting trip to Ann Arbor. The extra effort was worth it, for both parties. Once he was on campus, they didn't have to sell him on it. "After I came down on a visit," Berenson confirms, "I came back and told the other guys. "This is where we're going." And just like that, a pipeline of hockey talent was created between Regina and Ann Arbor.
Berenson's decision, at least, came with a price. Frank Selke, the Montreal GM who had drafted Berenson, warned him that if he went to an America college he would never become a pro. Fully aware he might be sacrificing the dream of every Canadian boy to play in the NHL-and for the Montreal Canadiens, no less—Berenson didn't flinch. After sitting out his first year, which the NCAA required of all freshmen at that time, Berenson suited up for his first game on February 5, 1960, against Minnesota. He scored 90 seconds into his first game, assisted on another goal five minutes later and scored a third later in the game. Everyone in the building that night had just seen the future of Michigan hockey, and it looked bright.
Renfrew notched his first winning season and his first league playoff berth in the 1960–61 season. The following season, the Berenson-captained squad didn't lose a game through New Year's, and finished the regular season with a 20–3 mark. As expected, the Wolverines received their first NCAA bid under Renfrew that spring. Michigan was a slight favorite entering the 1962 NCAA Tournament in Utica, New York, but were upset by Clarkson 5–4 in the semifinal. In a life with few regrets, the game against Clarkson ranks near the top for Berenson. "We should've won it," he said. "We were destined to meet Michigan Tech in the finals, but got knocked off by and underdog-Clarkson-back when eastern teams weren't that good. You don't get too many chances to win it all as a player. At the time it doesn't seem so important, but 10 years, 20 years later, you ask yourself: "Why the hell didn't we do that?"[attribution needed] After scoring his school record-tying 43rd goal against St. Lawrence in the consolation game, Berenson caught a ride to Boston, where he played for the Canadiens the next night, making him the first player to jump directly from college to the NHL.
The 1964 squad returned its two leading scorers from the previous season, Gary Butler and Gordon Wilkie, both ex-Pats, who had combined for 79 points in just 24 games the previous season. They played better than expected, combining for a remarkable 135 points in just 29 games-both players finished just shy of Berenson's single-season record of 70 points. Rookie Wilf Martin added an unexpected 58 points. Mel Wakabayashi, all 5'5" of him, join the team in January 1964, centering Rob Coristine and Bob Ferguson on the third line. The trio added 107 points, which would have made them the top-scoring line the previous season. Added it all up and you had the first Michigan team to score more than 200 goals in a season, averaging a prolific 7.5 goals per game. Thanks largely to the scoring streak, this unheralded but determined bunch beat every opponent at least once en route to a 24–2–1 record, winning more games than any team in Michigan history. At the 1964 Frozen Four, Denver took care of Rensselaer, 4–1, while Michigan survived a close game with Providence, 3–2. For the final game, 7,000 Pioneer fans packed the Denver Arena to watch their team battle for its fourth NCAA title in seven years. The underdog Wolverines beat Denver, 6–3, in the Bulldogs' backyard, winning their seventh national championship. It was the last hurrah for the Regina regiment, a group of some 14 players who came to Ann Arbor between 1958 and 1964. "This is the place", Berenson told them, and they followed.
Transition to Yost and the CCHA
Renfrew retired as head coach following the 1972-73 season. He was succeeded by Dan Farrell, a former assistant coach at Michigan Tech (where Renfrew had previously coached). Farrell's first season was also the team's first at their new home in the converted Fielding H. Yost Field House, now known as Yost Ice Arena. Farrell guided the Wolverines to the 1977 NCAA championship game at Olympia Stadium, losing to the Wisconsin Badgers by a score of 6-5. Farrell's teams would be unable to duplicate that success, and he stepped down at the end of the 1979-80 season.
Wilf Martin returned to his alma mater to serve as head coach, but only lasted two games into the 1980-81 season before he was forced to step down for health reasons. Assistant coach John Giordano took over for the rest of the season. In 1981, Giordano's Wolverines moved from the WCHA to the CCHA, joining fellow Big Ten rival schools Michigan State (which also jumped from the WCHA) and Ohio State (a founding member of the CCHA), as well as football rival Notre Dame. It was hoped that the change in conferences would help the Wolverines compete, but Michigan followed up a first-round conference tournament loss to the Irish with back-to-back ninth-place finishes, leading Giordano to step down after four seasons.
Red Berenson era
After a lengthy playing career in the NHL and a stint as head coach of the St. Louis Blues (where he won the Jack Adams Award) and a term as an assistant to Scotty Bowman in Buffalo, Red Berenson returned to his alma mater in 1984 to take over the reins. Berenson's teams faced a stiff rival in Ron Mason's Spartans, who dominated the CCHA in the mid-eighties and won the 1986 NCAA championship. Prior to the 1989 CCHA playoffs, Berenson had the Wolverines adopted the winged helmet design associated with the football team.
Berenson led the Wolverines to 22 consecutive NCAA tournament appearances, including 11 Frozen Four appearances and three appearances in the title game, winning the championship in 1996 and 1998. The streak was broken in the final season of the CCHA, when the team failed to get an invite after losing the conference championship to Notre Dame. Berenson's final trip to the NCAA tournament came in 2016, which was also his last conference championship (this time in the Big Ten). Berenson announced his retirement on April 10, 2017.
Mel Pearson era
On April 24, 2017, Mel Pearson was announced as the new head coach at the University of Michigan.
Conference affiliation since 1951
- Midwest Collegiate Hockey League (1951–53)
- Western Intercollegiate Hockey League (1953–58)
- Big Ten Conference (1958–81)
- Western Collegiate Hockey Association (1959–81)
- Central Collegiate Hockey Association (1981–2013)
- Big Ten Conference (2013–present)
NCAA National championships
|1948||Michigan||8–4||Dartmouth||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1951||Michigan||7–1||Brown||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1952||Michigan||4–1||Colorado College||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1953||Michigan||7–3||Minnesota||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1955||Michigan||5–3||Colorado College||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1956||Michigan||7–5||Michigan Tech||Colorado Springs, CO||Broadmoor Arena|||
|1964||Michigan||6–3||Denver||Denver, CO||University of Denver Arena|||
|1996||Michigan||3–2||Colorado College||Cincinnati, OH||Riverfront Coliseum|||
|1998||Michigan||3–2||Boston College||Boston, MA||Fleet Center|||
Conference Regular-Season Championships
Conference Tournament championships
|Tournament||Conference||Championship Game Opponent||Score||Location||Head Coach|
|1994||CCHA||Lake Superior State||3–0||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|1996||CCHA||Lake Superior State||4–3||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|1997||CCHA||Michigan State||3–1||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|1999||CCHA||Northern Michigan||5–1||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2002||CCHA||Michigan State||3–2||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2003||CCHA||Ferris State||5–3||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2005||CCHA||Ohio State||4–2||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2008||CCHA||Miami University||2–1||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2010||CCHA||Northern Michigan||2–1||Joe Louis Arena Detroit, MI||Red Berenson|
|2016||Big Ten||Minnesota||5–3||Xcel Energy Center Saint Paul, MN||Red Berenson|
This is a partial list. The NCAA began sponsoring hockey as a championship sport in 1947–48.
|Vic Heyliger (Independent) (1947–48–1950–51)|
|1947–48||Vic Heyliger||20–2–1||NCAA Champion|
|1948–49||Vic Heyliger||20–2–3||NCAA Third Place|
|1949–50||Vic Heyliger||23–4–0||NCAA Third Place|
|1950–51||Vic Heyliger||22–4–1||NCAA Champion|
|Vic Heyliger (MCHL) (1951–52–1952–53)|
|1951–52||Vic Heyliger||22–4–0||9–3–0||T-2nd||NCAA Champion|
|1952–53||Vic Heyliger||17–7–0||12–4–0||T-1st||NCAA Champion|
|Vic Heyliger (WIHL) (1953–54–1957–58)|
|1953–54||Vic Heyliger||15–6–2||12–3–1||2nd||NCAA Third Place|
|1954–55||Vic Heyliger||18–5–1||13–5–0||2nd||NCAA Champion|
|1955–56||Vic Heyliger||20–2–1||15–2–1||1st||NCAA Champion|
|1956–57||Vic Heyliger||20–2–1||13–4–1||2nd||NCAA Finalist|
|Al Renfrew (WIHL) (1957–58–1957–58)|
|Al Renfrew (Big Ten) (1958–59–1958–59)|
|Al Renfrew (WCHA / Big Ten) (1959–60–1972–73)|
|1959–60||Al Renfrew||12–12–0||7–11–0||5th / 2nd|
|1960–61||Al Renfrew||16–10–2||15–8–1||3rd / 1st|
|1961–62||Al Renfrew||22–5–0||15–3–0||2nd / 1st||NCAA Third Place|
|1962–63||Al Renfrew||7–14–3||3–14–3||7th / 3rd|
|1963–64||Al Renfrew||24–4–1||12–2–0||1st / 1st||NCAA Champion|
|1964–65||Al Renfrew||13–12–1||7–11–0||5th / 3rd|
|1965–66||Al Renfrew||14–14–0||9–9–0||5th / 3rd|
|1966–67||Al Renfrew||19–7–2||11–6–1||4th / 2nd|
|1967–68||Al Renfrew||18–9–0||11–7–0||4th / 1st|
|1968–69||Al Renfrew||16–12–0||10–8–0||4th / 1st|
|1969–70||Al Renfrew||14–16–0||11–13–0||6th / 3rd|
|1970–71||Al Renfrew||9–21–0||5–17–0||9th / 4th|
|1971–72||Al Renfrew||16–18–0||12–16–0||6th / 2nd|
|1972–73||Al Renfrew||6–27–1||4–25–1||10th / 4th|
|Dan Farrell (WCHA / Big Ten) (1973–74–1979–80)|
|1973–74||Dan Farrell||18–17–1||12–15–1||7th / 4th|
|1974–75||Dan Farrell||22–17–1||17–15–0||6th / 2nd|
|1975–76||Dan Farrell||21–18–0||17–15–0||4th / 2nd|
|1976–77||Dan Farrell||28–17–0||20–12–0||3rd / 2nd||NCAA Finalist|
|1977–78||Dan Farrell||15–20–1||12–19–1||T-7th / 2nd|
|1978–79||Dan Farrell||8–27–1||6–25–1||10th / 3rd|
|1979–80||Dan Farrell||23–13–2||13–11–2||4th / 2nd|
|Wilf Martin (WCHA / Big Ten) (1980–1980)|
|John Giordano (WCHA / Big Ten) (1980–81–present)|
|1980–81||John Giordano||22–16–0||15–13–0||5th / 3rd|
|John Giordano (CCHA) (1981–82–1983–84)|
|Red Berenson (CCHA) (1984–85–2012-13)|
|1990–91||Red Berenson||34–10–3||24–5–3||2nd||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|1991–92||Red Berenson||32–9–3||22–7–3||1st||NCAA Frozen Four|
|1992–93||Red Berenson||30–7–3||23–5–2||2nd||NCAA Frozen Four|
|1993–94||Red Berenson||33–7–1||24–5–1||1st||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|1994–95||Red Berenson||30–8–1||22–4–1||1st||NCAA Frozen Four|
|1995–96||Red Berenson||34–7–2||22–6–2||T-1st||NCAA Champion|
|1996–97||Red Berenson||35–4–4||21–3–3||1st||NCAA Frozen Four|
|1997–98||Red Berenson||34–11–1||22–7–1||2nd||NCAA Champion|
|1998–99||Red Berenson||25–11–6||17–8–5||2nd||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|1999–00||Red Berenson||27–10–4||19–6–3||1st||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|2000–01||Red Berenson||27–13–5||16–9–3||T-2nd||NCAA Frozen Four|
|2001–02||Red Berenson||28–11–5||19–5–4||1st||NCAA Frozen Four|
|2002–03||Red Berenson||30–10–3||18–7–3||2nd||NCAA Frozen Four|
|2003–04||Red Berenson||27–14–2||18–8–2||1st||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|2004–05||Red Berenson||31–8–3||23–3–2||1st||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|2005–06||Red Berenson||21–15–5||13–10–5||3rd||NCAA First Round|
|2006–07||Red Berenson||26–14–1||18–9–1||2nd||NCAA First Round|
|2007–08||Red Berenson||33–6–4||20–4–4||1st||NCAA Frozen Four|
|2008–09||Red Berenson||29–12–0||20–8–0||2nd||NCAA First Round|
|2009–10||Red Berenson||26–18–1||14–13–1||7th||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|2010–11||Red Berenson||29–11–4||20–7–1||1st||NCAA Finalist|
|2011–12||Red Berenson||24–13–4||15–9–4||2nd||NCAA First Round|
|Red Berenson (Big Ten ) (2013-14–2017)|
|2015–16||Red Berenson||25–8–5||12–5–3||2nd||NCAA Quarterfinalist|
|Mel Pearson (Big Ten ) (2017–Present)|
|2017–18||Mel Pearson||22–15–3||11–10–3||3rd||NCAA Frozen Four|
Postseason invitational champion
* Record does not include Vic Heyliger's 33–20–2 record from 1944–47.
|The Cold War||October 6, 2001||No. 5 Michigan at No. 1 Michigan State||T 3–3||74,554||Spartan Stadium||East Lansing, MI|
|Camp Randall Hockey Classic||February 6, 2010||No. 19 Michigan at No. 3 Wisconsin||L 2–3||55,031||Camp Randall Stadium||Madison, WI|
|The Big Chill at the Big House||December 11, 2010||No. 12 Michigan vs Michigan State||W 5–0||113,411||Michigan Stadium||Ann Arbor, MI|
|Frozen Diamond Faceoff||January 15, 2012||No. 15 Michigan at No. 2 Ohio State||W 4–1||25,831||Progressive Field||Cleveland, OH|
|Great Lakes Invitational||December 27, 2013||No. 3 Michigan vs. Western Michigan||L 2–3 (OT)||25,449||Comerica Park||Detroit, MI|
|Great Lakes Invitational||December 28, 2013||No. 3 Michigan vs. Michigan State||L 0–3||26,052||Comerica Park||Detroit, MI|
|Hockey City Classic||February 7, 2015||No. 14 Michigan vs. Michigan State||W 4–1||22,751||Soldier Field||Chicago, IL|
Built in 1923 as a field house, the facility is named in honor of Michigan's legendary football coach and athletic director, Fielding H. Yost. For many years, it housed the Michigan basketball team, until they relocated to the larger Crisler Arena in 1967. It also housed the track teams in the 1950s. In 1973, it was converted into an ice arena, and the Michigan hockey team has used it ever since. The University of Michigan's Senior and Collegiate synchronized skating and freestyle teams also practice at Yost. In addition, local high school teams, recreational leagues (AAAHA) and the university's intramural hockey league call it home.
The arena is one of the most unusual in college hockey not only because it retains the charm of an old barn, but also offers the amenities of the most modern of arenas. It has served as home of Michigan hockey since 1973–74, and over 3 million fans have helped make it one of the most exciting and intimidating venues in college hockey. The atmosphere has helped the Wolverines on the ice significantly, accumulating more than 450 victories at home.
As of August 11, 2017.
|No.||S/P/C||Player||Class||Pos||Height||Weight||DoB||Hometown||Previous team||NHL rights|
|2||Luke Martin||Sophomore||D||6' 3" (1.91 m)||215 lb (98 kg)||1998-09-20||St. Louis, Missouri||USNTDP (USHL)||CAR, 52nd overall 2017|
|4||Cutler Martin||Senior||D||6' 0" (1.83 m)||220 lb (100 kg)||1994-07-20||East Lansing, Michigan||Tri-City (USHL)||—|
|5||Griffin Luce (A)||Sophomore||D||6' 3" (1.91 m)||214 lb (97 kg)||1998-03-10||Williamsville, New York||USNTDP (USHL)||—|
|6||Sam Piazza (A)||Senior||D||6' 0" (1.83 m)||196 lb (89 kg)||1994-01-27||Darien, Illinois||Wichita Falls (NAHL)||—|
|8||Jack Becker||Freshman||F||6' 3" (1.91 m)||195 lb (88 kg)||1997-06-24||Dellwood, Minnesota||Sioux Falls (USHL)||BOS, 195th overall 2015|
|9||Josh Norris||Freshman||F||6' 1" (1.85 m)||195 lb (88 kg)||1999-05-05||Oxford, Michigan||USNTDP (USHL)||SJS, 19th overall 2017|
|10||Will Lockwood||Sophomore||F||5' 11" (1.8 m)||172 lb (78 kg)||1998-06-20||Bloomfield Hills, Michigan||USNTDP (USHL)||VAN, 64th overall 2016|
|11||Brendan Warren||Junior||F||6' 1" (1.85 m)||185 lb (84 kg)||1997-05-07||Carleton, Michigan||USNTDP (USHL)||PHI, 81st overall 2015|
|12||Dakota Raabe||Freshman||F||5' 9" (1.75 m)||155 lb (70 kg)||1997-05-06||Capistrano Beach, California||Wenatchee (BCHL)||—|
|13||Jake Slaker (A)||Sophomore||F||5' 10" (1.78 m)||184 lb (83 kg)||1996-06-28||San Diego, California||Bloomington (USHL)||—|
|17||Tony Calderone (C)||Senior||F||6' 0" (1.83 m)||200 lb (91 kg)||1994-10-15||Trenton, Michigan||Sioux Falls (USHL)||—|
|18||Adam Winborg||Sophomore||F||6' 2" (1.88 m)||200 lb (91 kg)||1995-03-31||Stockholm, Sweden||Janesville (NAHL)||—|
|20||Cooper Marody||Junior||F||6' 0" (1.83 m)||190 lb (86 kg)||1996-12-20||Brighton, Michigan||Muskegon (USHL)||EDM, 158th overall 2015|
|21||Michael Pastujov||Freshman||F||6' 0" (1.83 m)||190 lb (86 kg)||1999-08-23||Bradenton, Florida||USNTDP (USHL)||—|
|22||Niko Porikos||Senior||D||6' 3" (1.91 m)||200 lb (91 kg)||1993-05-04||Ann Arbor, Michigan||Hamilton (OJHL)||—|
|25||Luke Morgan||Sophomore||F||5' 11" (1.8 m)||190 lb (86 kg)||1997-08-28||Brighton, Michigan||Lake Superior State (WCHA)||—|
|28||Alex Roos||Senior (RS)||F||5' 9" (1.75 m)||175 lb (79 kg)||1994-12-05||Prairie Grove, Illinois||Colorado College (NCHC)||—|
|30||Hayden Lavigne||Sophomore||G||6' 3" (1.91 m)||200 lb (91 kg)||1996-04-07||Brampton, Ontario||Bloomington (USHL)||—|
|31||Chad Catt||Junior||G||5' 10" (1.78 m)||190 lb (86 kg)||1994-03-28||Williamston, Michigan||Soo (NAHL)||—|
|33||Joseph Cecconi (A)||Junior||D||6' 2" (1.88 m)||205 lb (93 kg)||1997-05-23||Youngstown, New York||Muskegon (USHL)||DAL, 133rd overall 2015|
|43||Quinn Hughes||Freshman||D||5' 10" (1.78 m)||175 lb (79 kg)||1999-10-14||Orlando, Florida||USNTDP (USHL)||VAN, 7th overall 2018|
|45||Jack LaFontaine||Sophomore||G||6' 3" (1.91 m)||197 lb (89 kg)||1998-01-06||Mississauga, Ontario||Janesville (NAHL)||CAR, 75th overall 2016|
|47||Christian Meike||Sophomore||D||6' 0" (1.83 m)||172 lb (78 kg)||1996-01-23||Arlington, Virginia||Waterloo (USHL)||—|
|61||James Sanchez||Sophomore||F||6' 1" (1.85 m)||184 lb (83 kg)||1998-02-25||Northbrook, Illinois||USNTDP (USHL)||—|
|74||Nicholas Boka||Junior||D||6' 1" (1.85 m)||200 lb (91 kg)||1997-09-08||Plymouth, Michigan||USNTDP (USHL)||MIN, 171st overall 2015|
|88||Steven Merl||Sophomore||F||6' 4" (1.93 m)||207 lb (94 kg)||1996-02-07||Coral Springs, Florida||Bloomington (USHL)||—|
|90||Dexter Dancs||Senior||F||6' 2" (1.88 m)||205 lb (93 kg)||1995-02-01||North Vancouver, British Columbia||Vernon (BCHL)||—|
|91||Nick Pastujov||Sophomore||F||6' 0" (1.83 m)||202 lb (92 kg)||1998-01-21||Bradenton, Florida||USNTDP (USHL)||NYI, 193rd overall 2016|
Michigan has had numerous players recognized with prestigious awards and honors. The following is a summary of some of the other standout Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey players.
U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame
Hobey Baker Award winners
Player of the year
- David Oliver (1994)
- Brendan Morrison (1996, 1997)
- David Oliver (1994)
- Brendan Morrison (1996, 1997)
- Kevin Porter (2008)
Winter Olympic medalists
- Willard Ikola (1956 silver medal, United States)
- John Matchefts (1956 silver medal, United States)
- Bob White (1956 bronze medal, Canada)
- Todd Brost (1992 silver medal, Canada)
- David Harlock (1994 silver medal, Canada)
- Jack Johnson (2010 silver medal, United States)
- Carl Hagelin (2014 silver medal, Sweden)
Stanley Cup champions
- John Sherf (1936, 1937 – Detroit Red Wings)
- Red Berenson (1965, 1966 – Montreal Canadiens)
- Pat Hughes (1979 - Montreal Canadiens, 1984, 1985 –Edmonton Oilers)
- Aaron Ward (1997, 1998 – Detroit Red Wings, 2006 – Carolina Hurricanes)
- Mike Knuble (1998 – Detroit Red Wings)
- Blake Sloan (1999 – Dallas Stars)
- John Madden (2000, 2003 – New Jersey Devils, 2010 Chicago Blackhawks)
- Steven Kampfer (2011 Boston Bruins)
- Carl Hagelin (2016 – Pittsburgh Penguins)
- Kevin Porter (2016 – Pittsburgh Penguins)
Wolverines in the NHL
- Chris Brown
- Mike Brown
- Mike Cammalleri
- Andrew Cogliano
- J. T. Compher
- Mike Comrie
- Kyle Connor
- Andrew Copp
- Phillip Di Giuseppe
- Andrew Ebbett
- Luke Glendening
- Carl Hagelin
- Dwight Helminen
- Andy Hilbert
- Pat Hughes
- Matt Hunwick
- Zach Hyman
- Jack Johnson
- Steven Kampfer
- Mike Knuble
- Chad Kolarik
- Mike Komisarek
- Dylan Larkin
- John Madden
- John Merrill
- Al Montoya
- Brendan Morrison
- David Moss
- Tyler Motte
- Bill Muckalt
- Cristoval Nieves
- Eric Nystrom
- Jed Ortmeyer
- Max Pacioretty
- Greg Pateryn
- Kevin Porter
- Aaron Palushaj
- Jeff Tambellini
- Jacob Trouba
- Marty Turco
- Aaron Ward
- Al Montoya
- Chris Summers
- T.J. Hensick
- Zach Hyman
- Zach Werenski
- Kyle Connor (2016)
- Tyler Motte (2016)
- Zach Werenski (2016)
- Zach Hyman (2015)
- Jacob Trouba (2013)
- Louie Caporusso (2009)
- Aaron Palushaj (2009)
- Kevin Porter (2008)
- T.J. Hensick (2005, 2007)
- Jack Johnson (2007)
- Mike Cammalleri (2002)
- Mike Komisarek (2002)
- Andy Hilbert (2001)
- Jeff Jillson (2000)
- Bill Muckalt (1998)
- John Madden (1997)
- Brendan Morrison (1995–97)
- Marty Turco (1997)
- David Oliver (1994)
- Brian Wiseman (1994)
- Denny Felsner (1992)
- Myles O'Connor (1989)
- Paul Fricker (1981)
- Murray Eaves (1980)
- Dave Debol (1977)
- Robbie Moore (1974)
- James Keough (1968)
- Mel Wakabayashi (1965)
- Tom Polonic (1964)
- Gordon Wilkie (1964)
- Red Berenson (1961, 1962)
- Bob Watt (1959)
- Bob White (1958, 1959)
- Lorne Howes (1956)
- William MacFarland (1954–56)
- Robert Schiller (1955, 1956)
- Mike Buchanan (1955)
- Dick Dunnigan (1955)
- Lorne Howes (1955)
- Tom Rendall (1955)
- Alex MacLellan (1953)
- Willard Ikola (1953)
- Jim Haas (1952, 1954)
- George Chin (1952, 1953)
- Reg Shave (1952, 1953)
- Earl Keyes (1952)
- John McKennell (1952)
- Doug Philpott (1952)
- John Matchefts (1951, 1953)
- Bob Heathcott (1951)
- Hal Downes (1951)
- Neil Celley (1951)
- Gil Burford (1951)
- Ross Smith (1949, 1950)
- Wally Grant (1948–1950)
- Connie Hill (1948, 1949)
- Wally Gacek (1948, 1949)
The all-time Michigan single-season goal scoring leaders are Red Berenson (1961–62) and Dave Debol (1976–77) who have each totaled 43. Denny Felsner (1988–92) has totaled 139 in his career for the school record. Brendan Morrison holds the school record for both single-season and career assists with 57 (1996–97) and 182 (1994–97), respectively. Debol (99, 1976–77) and Morrison (284, 1994–97) hold the single-season and career points records, respectively.
On defense, Marty Turco holds the single-season and career win records with 34 (1995–96) and 127 (1995–98). The single-season goals against average is held by Billy Sauer (1.95, 2007–08), while the career record is held by Shawn Hunwick (2.21, 2007–2012). Shawn Hunwick holds the single-season save percentage record, (.925, 2010–11), and also holds the career record (.924, 2007–2012). Montoya's 6 single-season shutouts (2003–2004) is the school record while Turco's 15 is the career record.
Current national individual records
The following Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey players hold NCAA Division I national records:
Former national individual records
The following Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey players formerly held NCAA Division I national records:
- Neil Celley – single-season points per game (2.93 1951–1952)
- Gordon McMillan – single-season points per game (2.70 1948–1949)
- Neil Celley – single-season goals per game (1.48 1951–1952)
- Gil Burford – single-season goal points per game (1.48 1950–1952)
- Karl Bagnell – single-season saves (1305, 1972–75)
- Gordon MacMillan – career points per game (2.54, 1949–1954)
- Gil Burford – career goals per game (1.30 1951–1952)
- Wally Gacek – career goals per game (1.21 1949–1951)
- Gordon MacMillan – career assists per game (1.38, 1949–1952)
- David Oliver – career game-winning goals (21, 1994–2006)
- Steve Shields – career wins (111, 1991–94)
Recent individual national statistical champions
The following Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey players have been national statistical champions:
- Brendan Morrison – points per game (2.02, 1997)
- T. J. Hensick – points per game (1.68, 2007)
- Brendan Morrison – assists per game (1.31, 1997)
- T. J. Hensick – assists per game (1.12, 2007)
- Jason Botterill – power play goals (19, 1997)
- John Madden – short-handed goals (10, 1996)
- John Madden – short-handed goals (8, 1997)
- Scott Matzka – short-handed goals (6, 2000)
- Dale Rominski – game-winning goals (8, 1999)
- Chad Kolarik – game-winning goals (7, 2008)
- Marty Turco – goalie winning percentage (.850, 1997)
- Billy Sauer – goalie winning percentage (.851, 2008)
National team records
The following Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey teams hold NCAA Division I national records:
- Largest single-game margin of victory (21–0, vs. Ohio State, February 8, 1964)
- Most single-season overtime wins (6, 1998)
In addition, the 2005 and 2007 teams led the nation in goals per game, and the 1996 and 1997 teams led the nation in both goals allowed per game and scoring margin per game.
Current coaching staff
As of February 21, 2018
|Name||Position coached||Consecutive season at|
Michigan in current position
|Mel Pearson||Head coach||1st|
|Bill Muckalt||Associate Head Coach||1st|
|Brian Wiseman||Assistant Coach||7th|
|Steve Shields||Volunteer Assistant Coach||3rd|
|Jeff Tambellini||Undergraduate Assistant Coach||1st|
All-time coaching records
|Totals||8 coaches||96 seasons||1,674–1,071–156||.604|
^ Martin coached the first two games of the 1980–81 season before Giordano took over the coaching duties.
NCAA Tournament history
Including the 2018 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament, Michigan holds several NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Championship records: Tournaments (37), consecutive tournaments (22), Frozen Four appearances (25), championships (9). Through the 2016 Tournament, the team has a 51–29 record in the NCAA Tournament, including a 25–15 record in the Frozen Four. The following is the complete history of the Michigan Wolverines men's ice hockey team in the NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Championship.
|Boston College W 6–4 OT||Dartmouth College W 8–4||Fastest consecutive goals record (0:05) still stands (Gordon McMillan and Wally Gacek) vs. Dartmouth|
|Dartmouth College L 2–4||Colorado College WC 10–4|
|Boston University L 3–4||Boston College WC 10–6||vs. Boston College only tournament game with no penalties for either team|
|Boston University W 8–2||Brown University W 7–1||Gil Burford's 9 career Frozen Four goals was a record until 1987.|
|St. Lawrence W 9–3||Colorado College W 4–1|
|Boston University W 14–2||Minnesota W 7–3||14 goals continues to be a tournament record.|
|Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute L 4–6||Boston College WC 7–2|
|Harvard University W 7–3||Colorado College W 5–3|
|St. Lawrence W 2–1 OT||Michigan Technological University W 7–5|
|Harvard University W 6–1||Colorado College L 6–13|
|Clarkson University L 4–5||St. Lawrence WC 5–1|
|Providence College W 3–2||Denver W 6–3|
|Bowling Green W 7–5||Boston University W 6–4||Wisconsin L 5–6 OT||Shortest overtime championship game (0:23)|
|1991||W3||Cornell W 4–5 OT, 6–4, 9–3||Boston University L 1–4, 1–8||
|1992||W1||bye||Northern Michigan W 7–6||Wisconsin L 2–4||
|1993||W2||bye||Wisconsin W 4–3 OT||Maine L 3–4 OT||
|1994||W1||bye||Lake Superior State L 4–5 OT||
|1995||W1||bye||Wisconsin W 4–3||Maine L 3–4 OT||
|Longest overtime tournament game at the time (100:28)|
|1996||W2||bye||Minnesota W 4–3||Boston University W 4–0||Colorado College W 3–2 OT|
|1997||W1||bye||Minnesota W 7–4||Boston University L 2–3||
|1998||W3||Princeton University W 2–1||North Dakota W 4–3||New Hampshire W 4–0||Boston College W 3–2 OT||Marty Turco's 9 career Frozen Four wins and 2 career shutouts are former records.|
|1999||E5||Denver W 5–3||New Hampshire L 1–2 OT||
|2000||E5||Colgate University W 4–3 OT||Maine L 5–2||
|2001||W3||Mercyhurst College W 4–3||St. Cloud State University W 4–3||Boston College L 2–4||
|2002||W4||St. Cloud State W 4–2||Denver W 5–3||Minnesota L 2–3||
|2003||MW3||Maine W 2–1||Colorado College W 5–3||Minnesota L 2–3 OT||
|2004||NE2||New Hampshire W 4–1||Boston College L 2–3 OT||
|2005||MW2||Wisconsin W 4–1||Colorado College L 3–4||
|2006||W3||North Dakota L 3–4||
|2007||W2||North Dakota L 5–8||
|2008||E1||Niagara W 5–1||Clarkson W 2–0||Notre Dame L 4–5 OT||
|2009||E1||Air Force L 0–2||
|2010||MW3||Bemidji State W 5–1||Miami L 2–3 2OT||
|2011||W2||Nebraska-Omaha W 3–2 OT||Colorado College W 2–1||North Dakota W 2–0||Minnesota-Duluth L 2–3 OT|
|2012||MW1||Cornell L 2–3 OT*||
|2016||MW2||Notre Dame W 3–2 OT||North Dakota L 2–5||
|2018||NE2||Northeastern W 3–2||Boston University W 6–3||Notre Dame L 3–4||
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