Patrick Kane

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Patrick Kane
Kane with the New York Rangers in March 2023
Born (1988-11-19) November 19, 1988 (age 34)
Buffalo, New York, U.S.
Height 5 ft 10 in (178 cm)
Weight 177 lb (80 kg; 12 st 9 lb)
Position Right wing
Shoots Left
Former teams
Free agent
Chicago Blackhawks
EHC Biel
New York Rangers
National team  United States
NHL Draft 1st overall, 2007
Chicago Blackhawks
Playing career 2007–present

Patrick Timothy Kane II (born November 19, 1988) is an American professional ice hockey right winger who is an unrestricted free agent. He most recently played for the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League (NHL). He was selected by the Chicago Blackhawks with the first overall pick in the 2007 NHL Entry Draft. Kane also represented the United States at the 2010 and 2014 Winter Olympics.

Kane has won three Stanley Cups as a member of the Blackhawks, in 2010, 2013 and 2015, winning the Conn Smythe Trophy as the most valuable player of the playoffs in 2013.[1] Kane won the Hart Memorial Trophy as most valuable player and Art Ross Trophy as scoring champion in the 2015–16 NHL season. Kane, who led the NHL with 106 points (46 goals, 60 assists), is the first American-born player to win the Art Ross Trophy as the NHL's scoring leader. He was also the first American-born player to win the Hart Trophy.[2] In 2017, he was named one of the 100 Greatest NHL Players. On January 19, 2020, Kane became the youngest U.S. player to reach 1,000 career regular-season points.[3]

Early life

Patrick Kane was born to Donna and Patrick "Tiki" Kane in Buffalo, New York.[4][5] Kane developed an early interest in hockey.[5] His father was a season ticket holder for the Buffalo Sabres, and frequently took his family to games.[5] Kane was inadvertently featured in the background of Sylvain Turgeon's 1994-95 Pinnacle trading card while attending a Sabres' game as a child with his father.[6] Kane's favorite players while growing up were Pat Lafontaine and Joe Sakic.[7] In addition to hockey, he played baseball, soccer, lacrosse, and basketball in grade and middle school.[7]

Kane began playing hockey when he was seven years old.[8] His father allowed Kane to practice stick-handling and shooting in their house's basement, going as far as to set up a miniature rink that featured nets and boards.[9] Kane attended a training camp hosted by Darryl Belfry, and credits Belfry for helping develop his vision and play-making abilities.[10]

Playing career

Minor and junior

Kane played for the Buffalo Saints 14U AAA hockey club.[9] Donnie Harkness, the head coach of the Honeybaked 16U AAA hockey club, personally recruited Kane to join his team in Michigan after watching him play in a tournament.[11] At the age of 14, Kane relocated to Detroit, Michigan to play for Honeybaked during the 2003–04 season. He resided with former NHL player Pat Verbeek while living in Detroit, whom Kane regards as a mentor and one of his primary reasons for relocating.[7] Honeybaked posted a 66–3–1 record that season, with Kane tallying 83 goals and 77 assists.[9]

His success caught the attention of the London Knights, who drafted him in the fifth round, 88th overall, in the 2004 Ontario Hockey League (OHL) Midget Draft.[12] Kane did not join the team and instead played for the United States National Team Development Program (NTDP), which was based in Michigan.[9] The US NTDP was initially hesitant to recruit Kane based on his short stature, describing him in a scouting report as, "a little meek—and still has the body of a 12-year-old".[5] Kane spent the next two years playing for the US NTDP, where he was given the chance to train and play a bigger role on a more frequent basis.[7] He reflected on the US NTDP by commenting, "The program really focuses on improving your body, you get a lot of practice time and you really learn how to play the game and how to treat yourself."[7] He led the team in scoring with 102 points during the 2005–06 season, surpassing the previous record holder, Phil Kessel.[13][14]

Kane joined the London Knights for the 2006–07 OHL season.[14] He skated on a line with future NHL forwards Sergei Kostitsyn and Sam Gagner.[15] Kane appeared in 58 games for Knights, where he recorded 62 goals and 83 assists,[16] while combining with his linemates for 394 points.[13][15] He accrued an additional 31 points in 16 playoff games as the Knights lost to the Plymouth Whalers in the OHL's Western Conference final.[16] Kane won the Emms Family Award for the OHL rookie of the year,[13] and was the runner-up to John Tavares for the Red Tilson Trophy as league MVP.[17] Kane also won the Canadian Hockey League's (CHL) Top Prospect and Top Scorer awards.[18] His 145 points is the fifth most for a rookie in CHL history.[18] The Knights later retired Kane's No. 88 jersey on January 17, 2020.[19]

Chicago Blackhawks (2007–2023)


Heading into the 2007 NHL Entry Draft, Kane was ranked first among North American prospects by the NHL Central Scouting Bureau and was chosen first overall by the Chicago Blackhawks. The St. Louis Blues offered to trade the Blackhawks their 9th, 24th and 26th overall picks in the 2007 Draft in order to acquire Chicago's first overall selection and draft Kane.[20] On July 25, 2007, Blackhawks' general manager Dale Tallon announced that they had signed Kane to a three-year contract. Kane threw the ceremonial first pitch at a Chicago Cubs game on June 25, 2007, at Wrigley Field.[21] Kane later joined Denis Savard, the Blackhawks' coach, in singing "Take Me Out to the Ball Game".[21] Kane also threw the first pitch at a Buffalo Bisons (AAA) game in August. Kane chose to wear the No. 88 jersey as a reference to his birthyear, a tradition he practiced with his former teammates on the London Knights.[22]

Kane with a breakaway during his inaugural NHL season, February 2008

Kane made his NHL debut on October 4, 2007, against the Minnesota Wild.[23] He recorded his first assist and first shootout goal (a game-winner) two days later against Dominik Hašek of the Detroit Red Wings. He scored his first NHL goal on October 19, beating José Théodore of the Colorado Avalanche. With a quick start to his rookie campaign, on November 2, Kane was named the NHL Rookie of the Month for October after scoring 5 goals and 11 assists in 12 games. On December 15, Kane and the Blackhawks visited the Buffalo Sabres to mark Kane's first return to Buffalo as a professional hockey player. Kane received a special cheer from his hometown and a special ceremony was held before the game. The Blackhawks lost the game 3–1, with Kane scoring their lone goal.[24] Kane finished his first NHL campaign atop the rookie scoring race with 72 points. On June 12, 2008, he received the Calder Memorial Trophy, awarded to the NHL's rookie of the year, finishing ahead of teammate Jonathan Toews and Washington Capitals forward Nicklas Bäckström.[25]

Kane warming up with the Chicago Blackhawks in November 2009

The following season, Kane and Toews helped lead a rejuvenated Blackhawks team back to the Stanley Cup playoffs. After recording 70 points in the regular season, Kane scored his first career hat-trick in the 2009 playoffs against the Vancouver Canucks in the second round on May 11, 2009. The Blackhawks won the game 7–5, clinching their spot in the Western Conference Finals for the first time since 1995.[26] After the game, Kane told the Chicago Sun-Times that he was "fired up" after Canucks defenseman Willie Mitchell claimed that Kane "couldn't play five-on-five".[26] He finished his first NHL playoffs with 14 points in 16 games as the Blackhawks were eliminated in the Western Conference Finals by the Detroit Red Wings.[27]

In May 2009, the Chicago Tribune reported that Kane would be the cover athlete for EA Sports' NHL 10.[28] In the final season of his initial rookie contract, on December 3, 2009, Kane signed a reported five-year, $31.5 million contract extension with Chicago. The deal was announced simultaneously with contract extensions to both Toews and defenseman Duncan Keith.[29]

In the 2009–10 season, Kane finished with a career-high 88 points to rank ninth in the NHL in scoring.[30] The Blackhawks finished first in the Central Division and second in the Western Conference. They advanced to the 2010 Stanley Cup Finals. On June 9, 2010, in game six of the Finals, Kane scored the overtime winner when he shot the puck under the pads of Philadelphia Flyers goaltender Michael Leighton and into the net, winning the Blackhawks the Stanley Cup. The goal ended a 49-year Stanley Cup drought for the Blackhawks.[31] It also made Kane the youngest player in NHL history to score a Stanley Cup-winning goal in overtime; that record previously belonged to Bobby Orr in 1970.[32][33]


During the 2010–11 season, Kane was selected as an alternate captain for the 2011 NHL All-Star Game.[34][35] He finished the season 27 goals and 46 assists.[36] Kane revealed he underwent surgery to repair a broken wrist he damaged during the final weeks of the season that was only discovered during the following offseason.[36]

Kane recorded 66 points on 23 goals and 43 assists during the 2011–12 NHL season, marking his lowest offensive output since his rookie season.[37] Kane was criticized after photos surfaced showing him in an intoxicated state at a Cinco de Mayo block party in Madison, Wisconsin during the ensuing offseason.[37][38][39][40] Blackhawks general manager Stan Bowman commented, "We are aware of that situation. We followed it closely. It was one of those things where we’ve discussed it with Patrick. We’ve handled that internally."[38] While Kane did not face any legal charges or repercussions, he admitted his actions embarrassed the Blackhawks organization, his family, and himself.[41]

Kane played overseas, signing a contract on October 24, 2012, to play for Swiss club EHC Biel during the 2012–13 NHL lockout.[42][43] In 20 National League A games, Kane scored 13 goals and had 10 assists alongside Tyler Seguin, Biel's second NHL player.[44][45] Kane also played for HC Davos in the 2012 Spengler Cup.[46]

Kane (88) during the Blackhawks' 2013 victory rally at Grant Park

When the lockout ended and play began in the 2012–13 season in January 2013, Jonathan Toews tied Kane for the team lead in goals with 23. Kane finished the season as the team leader in assists (32) and points (55).[47][48] Kane scored his second career playoff hat-trick in the 2013 playoffs against the Los Angeles Kings in double overtime of Game 5 of the Western Conference Finals on June 8, 2013. That goal (scored at 11:40 in double overtime) advanced the team to the 2013 Stanley Cup Finals against the Boston Bruins. It was Kane's second Stanley Cup Finals appearance. Kane contributed by scoring three goals (one in Game 4 and two in Game 5) to win the 2013 Conn Smythe Trophy as the Stanley Cup Playoffs MVP. In addition, Kane was the first winger since Claude Lemieux in 1995, and the first number one overall draft pick since Mario Lemieux in 1992, to win the Conn Smythe Trophy.[49][50]

On March 19, 2014, Kane injured his left leg following a collision with Brenden Morrow in a game against the St. Louis Blues. He missed the remainder of the regular season but returned for the 2014 playoffs.[51] During the playoffs, he recorded a team-high 20 points in 19 games with 8 goals and 12 assists. As part of that run, on May 2, in Game 1 of Blackhawks' Western Conference Semifinals, Kane scored two goals, including the game-winning goal while coining his nickname "Showtime".[52] On July 9, 2014, the Blackhawks announced that Kane and Jonathan Toews had both signed eight-year contract extensions, set to start running on July 1, 2015, with an annual average value of $10.5 million.[53]

Kane (88) during the Blackhawks' 2015 victory rally at Soldier Field

During the 2014–15 season, Kane emerged as one of the NHL's leading scorers. He was elected to the 2015 NHL All-Star Game in Columbus, Ohio. He scored 64 points (27 goals and 37 assists) through the regular season. He injured his left clavicle on February 24, 2015, after he was cross-checked into the boards while stumbling towards the ice by Alex Petrovic in a game against the Florida Panthers. Kane underwent surgery and was expected to miss 12 weeks. At the time of his injury, he was leading the NHL in points.[54] However, he recovered earlier than initially projected and returned to the Blackhawks at the start of the 2015 playoffs.[55] Chicago head coach Joel Quenneville moved Kane to the Blackhawks' top line alongside Jonathan Toews and Brandon Saad after the Anaheim Ducks took a 3–2 game lead in the Western Conference Finals.[56] The trio combined for nine points over the final two games and propelled the Blackhawks to the Stanley Cup Finals.[56] Kane helped the Blackhawks defeat the Tampa Bay Lightning by assisting on Duncan Keith's game-winning goal in Game 6 and scoring an insurance goal on Lightning goaltender Ben Bishop for his third Stanley Cup championship in six years.[57] Kane finished the playoffs with 11 goals and 12 assists, tying the Lightning's Tyler Johnson with a playoff-high 23 points.[58]


Following the off-season departures of Saad and Brad Richards, the Blackhawks acquired rookie winger Artemi Panarin and veteran center Artem Anisimov to join Kane on the second line for the 2015–16 season.[59] Kane recorded a 26-game point streak between October and December, during which he tallied 16 goals and 24 assists.[60] This was the longest streak by any American-born skater, and the longest point-streak in Blackhawks history.[60] Kane was selected to the 2016 NHL All-Star Game as the captain of the Central Division team. On April 1, 2016, Kane reached the 40-goal mark for the first time in his NHL career when he scored a late goal in the second period of a 5–4 overtime victory against the Winnipeg Jets.[61] On April 3, Kane scored his second hat trick in a 6–4 win against the Boston Bruins, reaching 100 points and becoming the first Blackhawks player to score 100 points in a season since Jeremy Roenick in 1993–94, and the first American NHL player to reach 100 points since Doug Weight in 1995–96.[62] He ended the season with a league-high 106 points, winning both the Hart Memorial Trophy and the Art Ross Trophy;[63] he is Chicago's first winner of either award since Stan Mikita scored 87 points in 1967–68 and is the first American player in NHL history to capture either trophy since they have been awarded.[64][65] Kane also won the Ted Lindsay Award, given to the NHL's most outstanding player as voted by the National Hockey League Players' Association (NHLPA).[66]

Kane with the Blackhawks in December 2014.

Kane continued his success with Panarin during the 2016–17 season. He finished the season with 89 points, finishing second in the NHL behind Connor McDavid and tied with Sidney Crosby.[67] Kane was selected to play on the NHL's Central Division team for the 2017 NHL All-Star Game.[68] However, Kane and the Blackhawks were swept by the Nashville Predators during the first round of the 2017 playoffs. Kane only tallied one goal and assist during the series. During the ensuing off-season, Panarin was traded to the Columbus Blue Jackets in a four-player deal in exchange for Brandon Saad returning to the Blackhawks.[69] In the off-season, Kane was named in the 100 Greatest NHL Players list for NHL's Centennial Anniversary.[70]

Kane recorded the first five-point game of his NHL career on January 9, 2018, against the Ottawa Senators.[71] He was selected to play in the 2018 NHL All-Star Game.[72] On January 20, 2018, in a game against the New York Islanders, Kane recorded his 800th career point, becoming only the fifth player in franchise history to reach that milestone.[73]

Kane lead all skaters in scoring between 2010–19 with 807 points.[74] He was named to the 2010–19 NHL All-Decade Team.[75]


On January 19, 2020, against the Winnipeg Jets, Kane scored his 1,000th NHL career point, assisting on a goal by Brandon Saad. Kane became the fourth player in Blackhawks franchise history to reach that mark with the club, along with Stan Mikita, Bobby Hull and Denis Savard.[76] During the season, the Blackhawks appointed Kane as an alternate captain after Brent Seabrook missed the remainder of the season due to multiple surgeries.[77]

Kane retained his role as an alternate captain going into 2020–21 NHL season, which shortened to a 56-game schedule due to the COVID-19 pandemic. He scored 15 goals and tallied 51 assists for a team-high 66 points.[78] He finished with the fifth-most points among all skaters in the NHL for the season.[78] On February 28, 2021, Kane recorded his 400th career goal against the Detroit Red Wings, becoming the 100th player in NHL history to reach 400 career goals.[79] On March 9, Kane played in his 1,000th career game and became only the seventh player in franchise history to reach the milestone.[80] After the season's conclusion, Kane was named the Best NHL Player at the 2021 ESPY Awards.[81]

Kane appeared in 78 games for the Blackhawks during the 2021–22 NHL season where he recorded 26 goals, 66 assists and 92 points, tying his career high in assists from 3 years prior in the 2018-19 season, despite playing the entire season with a persistent undisclosed injury.[82] Kane's 92 points marked the third-highest scoring season of his career.[82] As he approached the final season of his current contract in Chicago, Kane commented on his future with the team, stating, "I know in the game of hockey there's not many guys that have played their whole career with one team, so it would be a privilege and an honor to do that, but I guess we'll see how it all plays out."[83] Kane tallied 16 goals and 29 assists for 45 points in 54 games for Chicago during the 2022–23 NHL season.[84] The Blackhawks and Kane parted ways at the trade deadline, with the team opting to acquire future draft capital and initiate a full-scale rebuild.[85]

New York Rangers (2023)

On February 28, 2023, Kane's 16-year tenure with the Blackhawks ended as he and prospect Cooper Zech were traded to the New York Rangers in exchange for a conditional second-round pick in the 2023 NHL Entry Draft, a fourth-round pick, and defenseman Andy Welinski. To help facilitate the trade, the Rangers sent the Arizona Coyotes a fifth-round selection in the 2025 draft.[86] The move reunited Kane with former Blackhawks teammate Artemi Panarin, who played a major role during Kane's MVP season in 2015-16.[87] Kane put up 12 points for the Rangers in 19 games.[88] He recorded one goal and five assists in the postseason, as the Rangers lost to the New Jersey Devils in seven games.[89] Following Rangers' first-round playoff exit, Pat Brisson announced that Kane underwent successful hip resurfacing surgery and would miss 4–6 months while recovering.[88]

Player profile

"He's been a special player right from his first game in the League until now, getting his 1,000th point. He's a guy that can stick-handle in a phone booth, has the speed, has the hockey IQ higher than 99.9 percent of the League. He's just a fun player to watch. When [the Blackhawks] needed a goal, the puck was always in his hands, and that led to three Cups for them."[75]
 — Scott Hartnell on Kane

Kane is regarded as one of the best American-born players of all time.[90][91][92][93][94] His success is attributed to his vision, accurate shooting, deceptive stick handling, and high hockey IQ.[95][96][97] Kane leverages these skills to anticipate how hockey plays will develop and then positions himself to generate offensive opportunities.[96] Pavel Barber commented on Kane's elusiveness, "They call him 'The Waterbug' because he's so good at entering the zone, just weaving, and cutting through and setting up."[96] Kane is also regarded as a "sniper" due to his accurate wrist shot, as well as a playmaker for his passing skills.[98][99][100] Kane reflected, "I love scoring for the fans, for the team, for myself. That's not to say that I won't pass if I see a teammate in a better scoring position. But I like to score."[101]

He is an offensive-minded forward. Despite his elite goal scoring and playmaking abilities, Kane has been considered a liability on defense.[102][103][104][105] He practiced generating takeaways and playing defense during his later years in Chicago.[106] Coach Joel Quenneville enticed Kane to play two-way hockey by telling him, "You're at your best when you have the puck, and we need you to play [defense] if you want to get the puck back from the other team."[107] An analytical model rated Kane as one of the worst defensive players in the NHL during the 2023 season.[102][108][109]

Kane is also known for his eccentric goal scoring celebrations. Upon scoring the championship-clinching goal in the 2010 Stanley Cup Finals, Kane threw his gloves in the air and began celebrating while most players were still confused or waiting for the referee to officially signal a goal.[110] He performed a "heartbreaker" celebration after scoring the series-winning goal against the Los Angeles Kings in 2013,[111] which would later be performed by Connor Bedard after scoring an over-time game-winning goal against Slovakia in 2023.[112] During the 2014 Stanley Cup playoffs, Kane performed a goal celebration after scoring the game winner, where he pretended to use a payphone.[113] In 2015, he raised his hands and began shouting "Showtime" after scoring a highlight-reel goal against the Minnesota Wild in the playoffs.[114]

Kane chewed his mouth guard while skating during his early years in the NHL, which became part of his signature on-ice appearance.[115] One of his game-used mouth guards was auctioned for $4,000 dollars at a Blackhawks charity auction, while another is showcased in the Hockey Hall of Fame.[116][117] Other American-born skaters, including Clayton Keller, Matthew and Brady Tkachuk have also followed suit and chewed their mouth guards while playing.[115]

International play

Kane at the 2010 Winter Olympics
Medal record
Representing  United States
Ice hockey
Olympic Games
Silver medal – second place 2010 Vancouver
World Championships
Bronze medal – third place 2018 Denmark
World Junior Championships
Bronze medal – third place 2007 Sweden
World U18 Championships
Gold medal – first place 2006 Sweden

Kane has competed internationally for the United States. He first represented the United States in the 2006 IIHF U18 Championships, in which he led the tournament in scoring with 12 points (five goals and seven assists) in only six games played. His two points per game pace led the United States to the gold medal and earned him individual all-star team honors.[13]

Kane, alongside Erik Johnson, celebrates a goal by Ryan Kesler during the 2010 Winter Olympics.

The next year, he moved onto the United States' U20 team at the 2007 World Juniors. He was one of only three players on the team playing major junior hockey. He continued his international pace with five goals and four assists in seven games to finish second in tournament scoring and, once again, garner an all-star team selection. His team did not perform as well as his U18 team, but they did manage to go home with the bronze medal. After making the NHL and being unable to play in the 2008 WJC due to professional commitments with the Chicago Blackhawks, he played in the 2008 World Championships. He posted 10 points (three goals and seven assists) in seven games[118] as the United States finished sixth.[119]

Kane was selected to represent the United States in the 2010 Olympic Games in Vancouver,[120] where he and the team won the silver medal. During the tournament he scored three goals and two assists in six games.[121] Kane represented the United States again in the 2014 Olympic Games in Sochi. He missed two penalty shots in a loss against Finland in the bronze medal game.[122]

On April 9, 2018, Kane was named the captain of Team USA for the 2018 IIHF World Championship.[123] Kane scored two goals including a game winner in a 3–2 victory against the Czech Republic in the quarterfinals. The U.S. team finished the competition with the bronze medal after losing to Sweden in the semifinals but beating Canada. Kane finished the championships as the tournament's leading scorer with eight goals and 12 assists in 10 games. He was named the Most Valuable Player of 2018 Men's World Championship.[124]

Personal life

Kane has three younger sisters: Erica, Jessica, and Jacqueline.[125] He attended Detroit Country Day School but left before graduating.[9]

During the offseason, he lives in Hamburg, New York in a house on the shores of Lake Erie, which he purchased in March 2012.[126] Kane lived with Stan Bowman, then an assistant general manager for the Blackhawks, when he first arrived in Chicago.[127] Kane resided at the Trump International Hotel and Tower during the NHL season in a two-bedroom condo that he acquired in September 2008. However, Kane listed his Trump Tower condo for sale in the summer of 2016.[128] He purchased a mansion in Lake Forest, Illinois in 2023.[129]

Kane has an endorsement deal with Bauer Hockey.[130] He also appeared in commercials for McDonald's and Gatorade.[131][132]

Gloves used by Kane to score the series-winning goal of the 2010 Stanley Cup Finals. The gloves he used were from Bauer Hockey, a company with which Kane has an endorsement deal.

Kane and girlfriend, Amanda Grahovec, have one child together, a son also named Patrick, born in November 2020.[133]


Kane participated in the Denis Savard Charity Golf Tournament in 2016.[134] He played in an ice hockey game, Champs for Charity, which raised $323,000 for the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Chicagoland and Northwest Indiana in 2012.[135]

Misdemeanor charges

On August 9, 2009, Kane and his cousin, James M. Kane, were arrested in Buffalo. According to a police report, Kane was apprehended around 5:00 a.m. after allegedly punching cab driver Jan Radecki when he claimed to not have proper change for their trip fare. Kane and his cousin's cab fare came out to be $14.80, and they gave him $15.00.[136]

Kane was charged with second-degree robbery, fourth-degree criminal mischief, and theft of services. He pleaded not guilty. On August 17, Kane apologized for the distress he caused, saying he had been "at the wrong place at the wrong time," and mentioned his family, the Chicago Blackhawks organization, and their fan base—but not Radecki.[137] Kane and his cousin appeared before a grand jury on August 19.[138] While they were cleared of any felony charges, the two were still indicted on less severe misdemeanor assault, theft, and harassment charges.[138] Kane and his cousin reiterated their not guilty pleas when appearing in court the next day. On August 27, Kane and cousin pleaded guilty to noncriminal disorderly conduct charges, and were both given conditional discharges, avoiding any penalties if they stayed out of trouble for a year, and also ordered to apologize to Radecki.[139]

2015 police investigation

On August 6, 2015, the Buffalo News reported that Kane was the subject of a sexual assault investigation by police in Hamburg, New York, in connection with an incident that allegedly occurred the previous weekend.[140] The Erie County District Attorney's Office later declined to press charges against him, stating that the complainant's allegation was not sufficiently substantiated by credible evidence.[141] It later came to light that the complainant's mother had orchestrated a hoax in which she attempted to make it appear as if critical evidence had been tampered with.[142]

Career statistics

Regular season and playoffs

Bold indicates led league

    Regular season   Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
2004–05 U.S. NTDP Juniors NAHL 40 16 21 37 8 9 7 8 15 2
2004–05 U.S. NTDP U17 USDP 23 16 17 33 8
2005–06 U.S. NTDP U18 NAHL 15 17 17 34 12
2005–06 U.S. NTDP U18 USDP 43 35 33 68 10
2006–07 London Knights OHL 58 62 83 145 52 16 10 21 31 16
2007–08 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 21 51 72 52
2008–09 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 80 25 45 70 42 16 9 5 14 12
2009–10 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 30 58 88 20 22 10 18 28 6
2010–11 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 73 27 46 73 28 7 1 5 6 2
2011–12 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 23 43 66 40 6 0 4 4 10
2012–13 EHC Biel NLA 20 13 10 23 6
2012–13 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 47 23 32 55 8 23 9 10 19 8
2013–14 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 69 29 40 69 22 19 8 12 20 8
2014–15 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 61 27 37 64 10 23 11 12 23 0
2015–16 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 46 60 106 30 7 1 6 7 14
2016–17 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 34 55 89 32 4 1 1 2 2
2017–18 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 82 27 49 76 32
2018–19 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 81 44 66 110 22
2019–20 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 70 33 51 84 40 9 2 7 9 2
2020–21 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 56 15 51 66 14
2021–22 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 78 26 66 92 18
2022–23 Chicago Blackhawks NHL 54 16 29 45 10
2022–23 New York Rangers NHL 19 5 7 12 6 7 1 5 6 6
NHL totals 1,180 451 786 1,237 426 143 53 85 138 70


Year Team Event Result   GP G A Pts PIM
2005 United States U17 5th 5 1 7 8 0
2006 United States WJC18 1st place, gold medalist(s) 6 7 5 12 2
2007 United States WJC 3rd place, bronze medalist(s) 7 5 4 9 4
2008 United States WC 6th 7 3 7 10 0
2010 United States OG 2nd place, silver medalist(s) 6 3 2 5 2
2014 United States OG 4th 6 0 4 4 4
2016 United States WCH 7th 3 0 2 2 0
2018 United States WC 3rd place, bronze medalist(s) 10 8 12 20 0
2019 United States WC 7th 8 2 10 12 4
Junior totals 18 13 16 29 6
Senior totals 40 16 37 53 10

Awards and achievements

Kane hoists the Stanley Cup in August 2013.
Award Year
OHL All-Rookie Team 2007
OHL First All-Star Team 2007
OHL Rookie of the Year 2007
CHL Rookie of the Year 2007
Calder Memorial Trophy 2008
NHL All-Rookie team 2008
NHL All-Star Game 2009, 2011, 2012, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020
Stanley Cup champion 2010, 2013, 2015
NHL first All-Star team 2010, 2016, 2017
Conn Smythe Trophy 2013
Art Ross Trophy 2016
Hart Memorial Trophy 2016
Ted Lindsay Award 2016
NHL second All-Star team 2019
IIHF World U18 Championships All-Star Team 2006
World Junior Ice Hockey Championships All-Star Team 2007
Winter Olympics silver medal 2010
Ice Hockey World Championship MVP 2018


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External links

Awards and achievements
Preceded by CHL Rookie of the Year
Succeeded by
Preceded by NHL first overall draft pick
Succeeded by
Preceded by Chicago Blackhawks first round draft pick
Succeeded by
Preceded by Winner of the Calder Memorial Trophy
Succeeded by
Preceded by EA Sports NHL Cover Athlete
NHL 10
Succeeded by
Preceded by Conn Smythe Trophy winner
Succeeded by
Preceded by Art Ross Trophy winner
Succeeded by
Preceded by Ted Lindsay Award winner
Succeeded by
Preceded by Hart Memorial Trophy winner
Succeeded by