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The St. Louis Blues came into the NHL as one of the first six expansion franchises in 1967. Brett Hull is one of many NHL greats who have donned the Blues’ jersey. He leads many of the St. Louis Blues stats even in 2022. The team got its name from W.C. Handy’s iconic “Saint Louis Blues” song.
Thanks to the playoff format at the time, the Blues made consecutive Stanley Cup Final appearances in their first three seasons. They would fail to win a single game as they were overmatched against the “Original Six” franchises. But in recent seasons, its the Blues who have conquered the NHL odds.
City: St. Louis, Missouri
Stadium: Enterprise Center
Awards and Trophies
- Stanley Cup
- Conference Championship
- 10x Division Championships
- Presidents’ Trophy
- 2x Hart Memorial Trophy
- 2x Ted Lindsay Award
- 2x Conn Smythe Trophy
- Vezina Trophy
- 2x James Norris Memorial Trophy
- 2x Frank J. Selke Trophy
- Calder Memorial Trophy
- 4x Jack Adams Award
- 3x Lady Byng Memorial Trophy
St. Louis Blues & Analysis
Check out all the information related to team stats.
All-Time St. Louis Blues Records
Most goals in a season
- Brett Hull – Goals: 86 (1990-91).
Most assists in a season
- Adam Oates – Assists: 90 (1990-91).
Most points in a season
- Brett Hull – Points: 131 (1990-91).
Most wins in a season
- Roman Turek – Wins: 42 (1999-2000).
Most games all-time
- Bernie Federko – Games: 927.
Most goals all-time
- Brett Hull – Goals: 527.
Most assists all-time
- Bernie Federko – Assists: 721.
Most points all-time
- Bernie Federko – Points: 1,073.
Most wins all-time
- Mike Liut – Wins: 151.
St. Louis Blues Stats & History
The Blues’ early seasons in the NHL were mildly successful. The team featured a blend of aging stars like Glenn Hall and up-and-comers like Jim Roberts. St. Louis became the best of the six expansion teams though it would be dominated by Montreal and Boston in the Stanley Cup Finals.
Once the playoff format changed, the Blues struggled more by the 1970s. The franchise either missed the playoffs or got eliminated in the first round during the decade. The subpar performances coupled with a dwindling attendance led to financial difficulties and the team was nearly relocated.
But St. Louis would once again become a formidable team led by the arrival of Bernie Federko, who the team drafted in 1976. By the 1980s, amidst off-ice turmoil, the Blues were consistently making the postseason and occasionally winning the division. From the 1979-80 season, the Blues made the playoffs until 2003-04.
By the late 80s, St. Louis had to restructure its team. Federko set many St. Louis Blues stats but was traded to the Detroit Red Wings for future star Adam Oates. He, along with superstar Brett Hull, formed the team’s core for several seasons.
The Blues hired Mike Keenan as both a coach and general manager hoping he can replicate his Stanley Cup-winning success from the Rangers. He clashed with Hull, prompting the longtime star to leave for Dallas. Keenan did not last long with St. Louis though he did make one shrewd move in bringing in star defenseman Chris Pronger.
In the post-Hull era in the late 90s, St. Louis still became a contender. The Blues set a franchise record with 114 points in the 1999-2000 season and won the Presidents’ Trophy. However, the team still struggled in the postseason. And after 24 straight seasons of making the playoffs, the Blues tanked in the 2005-06 season and entered its lowest point.
This was a blessing in disguise. The Blues rebuilt and became a Stanley Cup contender by the 2010s, ultimately winning the Stanley Cup in 2019. St. Louis has found ways to produce a competitive team despite the era.
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