1982 NCAA Division I men's ice hockey tournament

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1982 NCAA men's Division I
ice hockey tournament
Teams8
Finals site
ChampionsNorth Dakota Fighting Sioux (4th title)
Runner-upWisconsin Badgers (4th title game)
Semifinalists
Winning coachGino Gasparini (2nd title)
MOPPhil Sykes (North Dakota)

The 1982 NCAA Division I men's ice hockey tournament was the culmination of the 1981–82 NCAA Division I men's ice hockey season, the 35th such tournament in NCAA history. It was held between March 19 and 27, 1982, and concluded with North Dakota defeating Wisconsin 5-2. All Quarterfinals matchups were held at home team venues while all succeeding games were played at the Providence Civic Center in Providence, Rhode Island.

Qualifying teams[edit]

The NCAA permitted 8 teams to qualify for the tournament and divided its qualifiers into two regions (East and West). Each of the tournament champions from the three Division I conferences (CCHA, ECAC and WCHA) received automatic invitations into the tournament. Two additional automatic bids were received by the two ECAC division champions that did not contain the ECAC champion. At-large bids made up the remaining 3 teams, an additional 1 eastern and 2 western schools.

East West
Seed School Conference Record Berth type Appearance Last bid Seed School Conference Record Berth type Appearance Last bid
1 Northeastern ECAC Hockey 23–8–1 Tournament champion 1st Never 1 Wisconsin WCHA 32–10–1 Tournament champion 7th 1981
2 New Hampshire ECAC Hockey 20–12–0 At-large bid 3rd 1979 2 North Dakota WCHA 31–12–0 At-large bid 9th 1980
3 Clarkson ECAC Hockey 26–6–1 Division champion 8th 1981 3 Michigan State CCHA 26–12–2 Tournament champion 4th 1967
4 Harvard ECAC Hockey 13–13–2 Division champion 8th 1975 4 Bowling Green CCHA 27–12–1 At-large bid 4th 1979

[1]

Format[edit]

The tournament featured three rounds of play. The two odd-number ranked teams from one region were placed into a bracket with the two even-number ranked teams of the other region. The teams were then seeded according to their ranking. In the Quarterfinals the first and fourth seeds and the second and third seeds played two-game aggregate series to determine which school advanced to the Semifinals. Beginning with the Semifinals all games were played at the Providence Civic Center and all series became Single-game eliminations. The winning teams in the semifinals advanced to the National Championship Game with the losers playing in a Third Place game.

Tournament bracket[edit]

[2]

Quarterfinals
March 19–21
Semifinals
March 25–26
National championship
March 27
           
E1 Northeastern 2 3*** 5
W4 Bowling Green 2 2 4
E1 Northeastern 2
W2 North Dakota 6
W2 North Dakota 5 2 7
E3 Clarkson 1 1 2
W2 North Dakota 5
W1 Wisconsin 2
W1 Wisconsin 6 4 10
E4 Harvard 1 3 4
W1 Wisconsin 5 Third-place game
E2 New Hampshire 0
E2 New Hampshire 3 6 9 E1 Northeastern 10
W3 Michigan State 2 2 4 E2 New Hampshire 4

Note: * denotes overtime period(s)

Quarterfinals[edit]

(E1) Northeastern vs. (W4) Bowling Green[edit]

March 19 Northeastern 2 – 2 Bowling Green Matthews Arena
March 20 Northeastern 3 – 2 3OT Bowling Green Matthews Arena
Northeastern won series 5–4


(E2) New Hampshire vs. (W3) Michigan State[edit]

March 19[3] New Hampshire 3 – 2 Michigan State Snively Arena  
No scoring First period No scoring
(Barton, Potter) Brian Byrnes – 14:47 Second period No scoring
(unassisted) Dan Potter – 07:39
(Doherty, White) Ralph RobinsonGW – 16:20
Third period 06:40 – Mark Hamway (Haight)
12:40 – Mark Hamway (Phair, Flegel)
March 20[3] New Hampshire 6 – 2 Michigan State Snively Arena  
(Brickley) Paul Barton – 17:03 First period 18:58 – Lyke Phair (Miller, Martin)
(Ellison, Chisholm) Dan Muse – 08:05
(R. Robinson, Doherty) GWGeorge White – 10:03
(Forget, R. Robinson) Ross Yantzi – 15:12
Second period No scoring
(Forget, Lee) Normand Lacombe – 07:14
(Muse, Ellison) Dan Muse – 12:10
Third period 17:49 – Newell Brown (Taylor, Phair)
New Hampshire won series 9–4


(W1) Wisconsin vs. (E4) Harvard[edit]

March 20 Wisconsin 6 – 1 Harvard Dane County Coliseum
March 21 Wisconsin 4 – 3 Harvard Dane County Coliseum
Wisconsin won series 10–4


(W2) North Dakota vs. (E3) Clarkson[edit]

March 19 North Dakota 5 – 1 Clarkson Winter Sports Center
March 20 North Dakota 2 – 1 Clarkson Winter Sports Center
North Dakota won series 7–2


Semifinal[edit]

(E1) Northeastern vs. (W2) North Dakota[edit]

March 25 Northeastern 2 – 6 North Dakota Providence Civic Center


(W1) Wisconsin vs. (E2) New Hampshire[edit]

March 26 Wisconsin 5 – 0 New Hampshire Providence Civic Center


Third-place game[edit]

(E1) Northeastern vs. (E2) New Hampshire[edit]

March 27 Northeastern 10 – 4 New Hampshire Providence Civic Center


National Championship[edit]

(W1) Wisconsin vs. (W2) North Dakota[edit]

March 27[4] Wisconsin 2 – 5 North Dakota Providence Civic Center


Scoring summary
Period Team Goal Assist(s) Time Score
1st UND Glen WhitePP Sykes and Fester 1:26 1–0 UND
WIS Ron Vincent Thomas 3:56 1–1
2nd UND Phil Sykes Sherven 21:09 2–1 UND
WIS John Newberry Pearson and Flatley 25:30 2–2
3rd UND Phil SykesGW Ludwig and White 46:27 3–2 UND
UND Cary Eades Murray and Dachyshyn 50:07 4–2 UND
UND Phil Sykes White and Zombo 55:08 5–2 UND

All-Tournament team[edit]

* Most Outstanding Player(s)[5]

[6]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "NCAA Division 1 Tournament". College Hockey Historical Archives. Archived from the original on February 2, 2014. Retrieved June 19, 2013.
  2. ^ "NCAA Tournament". College Hockey Historical Archives. Retrieved May 19, 2013.
  3. ^ a b "Michigan State 2013-14 Hockey History" (PDF). Michigan State Spartans. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 22, 2016. Retrieved February 11, 2017.
  4. ^ "- YouTube". YouTube.
  5. ^ "NCAA Division I Awards". College Hockey Historical Archives. Retrieved July 17, 2013.
  6. ^ "NCAA Frozen Four Records" (PDF). NCAA.org. Archived (PDF) from the original on August 17, 2012. Retrieved June 19, 2013.