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Scott Niedermayer

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Title: Scott Niedermayer  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: 2006 Stanley Cup playoffs, Canada at the 2010 Winter Olympics, 2009–10 Anaheim Ducks season, 54th National Hockey League All-Star Game, Ice hockey at the 2010 Winter Olympics – Men's tournament
Collection: 1973 Births, Anaheim Ducks Captains, Anaheim Ducks Coaches, Anaheim Ducks Players, Canada's Sports Hall of Fame Inductees, Canadian Ice Hockey Defencemen, Hockey Hall of Fame Inductees, Ice Hockey People from Alberta, Ice Hockey People from British Columbia, Ice Hockey Players at the 2002 Winter Olympics, Ice Hockey Players at the 2010 Winter Olympics, James Norris Memorial Trophy Winners, Kamloops Blazers Players, Living People, Medalists at the 2002 Winter Olympics, Medalists at the 2010 Winter Olympics, Memorial Cup Winners, Mighty Ducks of Anaheim Players, National Hockey League All-Stars, National Hockey League First Round Draft Picks, National Hockey League Players with Retired Numbers, New Jersey Devils Draft Picks, New Jersey Devils Players, Olympic Gold Medalists for Canada, Olympic Ice Hockey Players of Canada, Olympic Medalists in Ice Hockey, Sportspeople from Cranbrook, British Columbia, Sportspeople from Edmonton, Stanley Cup Champions, Triple Gold Club, Utah Grizzlies (Ihl) Players
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Scott Niedermayer

Scott Niedermayer
Hockey Hall of Fame, 2013
Niedermayer at the 2006 NHL Awards
Born (1973-08-31) August 31, 1973
Edmonton, AB, CAN
Height 6 ft 1 in (185 cm)
Weight 200 lb (91 kg; 14 st 4 lb)
Position Defence
Shot Left
Played for New Jersey Devils
Anaheim Ducks
National team  Canada
NHL Draft 3rd overall, 1991
New Jersey Devils
Playing career 1991–2010

Scott Niedermayer (born August 31, 1973) is a Canadian former ice hockey defenceman and current assistant coach of the Anaheim Ducks. He played 18 seasons and over 1,000 games in the National Hockey League (NHL) for the New Jersey Devils and Anaheim Ducks. Niedermayer is a four-time Stanley Cup champion and played in five NHL All-Star Games. He won the James Norris Memorial Trophy in 2003–04 as the NHL's top defenceman and the Conn Smythe Trophy in 2007 as the most valuable player of the playoffs.

As a junior, Niedermayer was a member of a Kamloops Blazers team that won two Western Hockey League championships and was voted the most valuable player of the 1992 Memorial Cup, leading the Blazers to the Canadian Hockey League championship. A third overall selection at the 1991 NHL Entry Draft by New Jersey, Niedermayer played the majority of his professional career with the Devils before moving to Anaheim in 2005.

Internationally, Niedermayer played with Team Canada on several occasions. He is a member of the Triple Gold Club, signifying he has won the Stanley Cup, the World Championship (2004) and an Olympic gold medal (2002, 2010). Niedermayer also played on gold medal-winning squads at the 1991 World Junior Championship and the 2004 World Cup of Hockey, making him the only player in history to win every major North American and international championship available to a Canadian player.

Regarded as one of the greatest defencemen in NHL history, Niedermayer has earned numerous accolades throughout his career. He was inducted into Canada's Sports Hall of Fame in 2012 and was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in November 2013. The New Jersey Devils and Kamloops Blazers have both retired his uniform number.


  • Early life 1
  • Playing career 2
    • Junior 2.1
    • New Jersey Devils 2.2
    • Anaheim Ducks 2.3
    • International 2.4
  • Playing style 3
  • Personal life 4
  • Career statistics 5
    • Regular season and playoffs 5.1
    • International 5.2
  • Awards and honours 6
  • See also 7
  • References 8
  • External links 9

Early life

Niedermayer was born in Edmonton, Alberta, but spent the first three years of his life in Cassiar, British Columbia before his family settled in Cranbrook, British Columbia.[1] His father, Bob, was a doctor in Cassiar and then Cranbrook, and his mother Carol was a teacher.[2] He has a younger brother, Rob.[3]

Scott and his brother were inseparable when they were younger and often played hockey together. While their father was often their team doctor, their mother taught them to skate. She enrolled them in figure skating to aid their skills development and taught power skating classes in Cranbrook in exchange for ice time for her sons.[2] An offensive defenceman, Scott led his Cranbrook midget team in scoring with 55 goals and 92 points in 1988–89.[4]

Playing career


Niedermayer played three seasons of junior hockey with the Kamloops Blazers of the Western Hockey League (WHL) between 1989 and 1992.[5] He recorded 69 points in 64 games in his first season, 1989–90,[6] and helped the Blazers win the President's Cup as WHL champions.[7] The Blazers advanced to the 1990 Memorial Cup as the top ranked team in Canada, but disappointed in the tournament by losing all three games.[8] Niedermayer earned several accolades in 1990–91. He scored 26 goals and 82 points in 57 games to earn a place on the Western Conference All-Star Team.[9] Additionally, he was named the recipient of the Daryl K. (Doc) Seaman Trophy as the WHL's scholastic player of the year and won the Canadian Hockey League Scholastic Player of the Year award.[10]

A top prospect for the 1991 NHL Entry Draft, Niedermayer was selected in the first round, third overall, by the New Jersey Devils.[11] He began the 1991–92 season with New Jersey as the team wanted him to experience the NHL before being returned to Kamloops. After sitting out the Devils first five games, Niedermayer made his NHL debut on October 16, 1991, against the New York Rangers.[12] He appeared in four games with the Devils, recording one assist, before he was sent back to junior.[13] Though he appeared in only 35 games in the 1991–92 WHL season, Niedermayer's 39 points were enough to earn him a second berth on the West All-Star Team.[9] After losing in the Western Conference Final the previous season, the Blazers rebounded to win their second WHL championship in three years in 1992.[14] Niedermayer tied for third place in playoff scoring with 23 points.[15] At the 1992 Memorial Cup, he scored seven points in five games to lead the Blazers to the national championship.[16] He was voted the recipient of the Stafford Smythe Memorial Trophy as the most valuable player of the Memorial Cup.[17]

New Jersey Devils

Niedermayer joined the Devils full-time in 1992–93. He scored his first NHL goal on November 8, 1992, against goaltender Brian Hayward in a 6–1 victory over the San Jose Sharks.[18] Overall, Niedermayer appeared in 80 games, scoring 11 goals and 40 points and was named to the NHL All-Rookie Team on defence.[6][9] Niedermayer improved to 48 points in 1993–94, and added 4 points in 20 playoff games as the Devils reached the Eastern Conference Final against the New York Rangers, a series they lost in seven games.[6][19] The Devils made another long playoff run in the lockout-shortened 1994–95 season, reaching the Stanley Cup Final for the first time in franchise history.[20] Niedermayer scored 11 points in 20 playoff games,[6] including a key goal in game two of the Final as the Devils won the Stanley Cup with a four-game sweep of the Detroit Red Wings.[20][21]

A 33-point season followed for Niedermayer in 1995–96,[6] but the Devils became the first defending champion in 26 years to miss the playoffs.[22] After a 35-point season in 1996–97, Niedermayer's best statistical season in New Jersey came in 1997–98 with a 14-goal, 57-point campaign.[6] He played in his first NHL All-Star Game, scoring a goal,[23] and was named to the NHL's Second All-Star Team at the season's end.[9] After finishing second in league scoring amongst defencemen, despite playing in New Jersey's stifling defensive system that suppresses offence,[24] Niedermayer demanded a significant raise. He rejected an offer that would have paid him a base salary of $3.25 million and, unable to come to terms before the start of the 1998–99 season, began the year as a holdout.[25] As the dispute dragged into the season, he joined the Utah Grizzlies of the International Hockey League (IHL).[24] After missing the first month of the NHL season, Niedermayer and the Devils finally agreed to a multi-year contract, the terms of which were not released.[26] He appeared in 71 games with the Devils that season, recording 46 points.[6]

Late in the 1999–2000 season, Niedermayer was involved in a violent incident with Peter Worell of the Florida Panthers. After being elbowed by Worell, Niedermayer responded by swinging his stick at his opponents head. Worell suffered a concussion and missed six games, while Niedermayer was suspended for ten games – nine in the regular season, and New Jersey's first playoff game.[27] After returning from his ban, Niedermayer's steady defensive contributions in the playoffs helped the Devils win their second Stanley Cup by defeating the Dallas Stars in six games in the 2000 Stanley Cup Final.[28] While celebrating his day with the Cup, Niedermayer took the trophy to Fisher Peak, overlooking his hometown of Cranbrook and was famously pictured hoisting it over his head.[29]

The Devils recognized Niedermayer's contributions to their franchise by retiring his uniform number 27 in 2011.

The expiration of his contract following the season resulted in another lengthy dispute with the Devils. While he wanted a contract similar to the $5.3 million per season average the top ten paid defencemen in the league made, the Devils offered a deal with a base salary of $3.5 million.[30] He was again a holdout at the start of the 2000–01 season, and missed nearly two months of play before finally agreeing to a four-year, $16 million contract.[31] Niedermayer recorded 35 points in 57 games and played in his second All-Star Game.[9] Late in game four of New Jersey's first round playoff series against the Toronto Maple Leafs, Niedermayer was knocked unconscious by a vicious elbow from Toronto's Tie Domi. Niedermayer later claimed that Domi had threatened to retaliate against him over a previous hit earlier in the series.[32] Domi apologized for the incident, calling it a "stupid reaction", but was suspended for the remainder of the 2001 Stanley Cup Playoffs.[33] New Jersey reached the 2001 Stanley Cup Final, but lost the series to the Colorado Avalanche in seven games.[34]

Niedermayer missed several games early in the 2001–02 season due to back pain,[35] and his 33 points on the season was his lowest in six seasons.[6] Niedermayer and the Devils reached their fourth Stanley Cup Final in 2002–03. The series was a family affair, as Scott's brother Rob was a member of the opposing Mighty Ducks of Anaheim. When asked, their mother admitted she was hoping Rob's Mighty Ducks would win as Scott already had two championships to his name.[36] Scott dashed his brother and mother's hopes, recording two assists in the deciding seventh game to lead the Devils to a 3–0 victory, and win his third Stanley Cup.[37]

Niedermayer cemented his reputation as an elite NHL defenceman in 2003–04, earning praise from both teammates and opponents for his play throughout the season.[38] Injuries to fellow defencemen Scott Stevens and Brian Rafalski resulted in Niedermayer averaging over 25 minutes of ice time per game, sometimes topping 30, and he temporarily inherited the Devils' captaincy from Stevens.[38] Offensively, Niedermayer posted his second career 50-point season, finishing with 14 goals and 40 assists. He played in his third All-Star Game and was named a First Team All-Star for the first time.[9] After finishing second in league scoring amongst defencemen, recording a plus-minus rating of +20 and leading the Devils to a modern NHL record low 164 goals against, Niedermayer was voted the winner of the James Norris Memorial Trophy as the league's top defenceman.[39]

Upon the expiration of his previous contract, Niedermayer was again a restricted free agent, and he again endured a difficult negotiation with the Devils, even after he changed agents.[40] Initially demanding a five-year, $45 million contract, Niedermayer chose to go to arbitration. He was awarded a one-year contract for the 2004–05 season, and the $7 million salary he was given tied John LeClair's award in 2000 as the highest ever given in arbitration.[41] However, the contract was wiped out when the entire season was cancelled as a result of the 2004–05 NHL lockout.[42]

Anaheim Ducks

Niedermayer battles for the puck with Scott Hannan of the San Jose Sharks in his first season in Anaheim.

As an unrestricted free agent in the summer of 2005, Niedermayer was in considerable demand; 14 teams contacted his agent on the first day they were allowed to talk to him.[43] The Devils offered him a five-year contract that would have paid him $7.8 million per season, the maximum allowed under the new salary cap, but Niedermayer chose instead to sign a four-year contract worth $6.75 million per season with the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim.[44] He chose to take the shorter term and lower salary to play and try to win a Stanley Cup with his brother.[45] The Ducks immediately named Scott the team's captain.[46] In his first season in Anaheim, 2005–06, Niedermayer scored 63 points and was named a First Team All-Star for the second time.[9] In the playoffs, the Ducks reached the Western Conference Final, but were eliminated by the Edmonton Oilers.[47]

Joined on Anaheim's blueline by Chris Pronger, Niedermayer helped the Ducks set franchise records in 2006–07 for most wins (48) and points (110).[48] Both were named finalists for the Norris Trophy, but lost to Detroit's Nicklas Lidström.[49] Individually, Niedermayer played his 1,000th career game, against the Edmonton Oilers on November 28, 2006.[50] He set career highs of 15 goals, 54 assists and 69 points during the regular season and was named a First Team All-Star.[9] He added 11 points in the 2007 Stanley Cup Playoffs,[6] and was named recipient of the Conn Smythe Memorial Trophy as the most valuable player of the post-season after leading Anaheim to the franchise's first championship in a five-game series victory over the Ottawa Senators in the final.[51] As team captain, Niedermayer was the first player given the chance to hoist the Stanley Cup. He passed the trophy to his brother; it was Rob's first championship victory. Of the moment, Scott stated: "You don't really dream of passing it to your brother. I never have. To be able to do that is definitely a highlight of my career."[52]

Niedermayer with the Ducks in 2006

Coming off his fourth championship, the 34-year-old Niedermayer contemplated retirement.[53] Remaining undecided on his future as the 2007–08 season began, he failed to report to the team and was suspended by the Ducks as a formality.[54] Pronger replaced him as captain,[53] and Niedermayer remained undecided until early December when he finally chose to return.[55] He appeared in only 48 games that season, scoring 25 points, but played in his fourth All-Star Game.[9]

After the Ducks were eliminated in the first round of the Bob Murray.[58] He turned to coaching in 2012–13 season, serving as an assistant with the Ducks.[59]


Medal record
Competitor for Canada
Men's ice hockey
Olympic Games
2010 Vancouver
2002 Salt Lake City
World Championships
2004 Czech Republic
World Cup
2004 World Cup of Hockey
1996 World Cup of Hockey
World Junior Championships
1991 Canada

Niedermayer enjoyed a long and successful international career, winning championships at all levels.[60] He made his international debut as a 17-year-old with the Canadian junior team at the 1991 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships.[61] He appeared in three games as Team Canada used a late goal by John Slaney in the final game of the tournament, against the Soviet Union, to win the gold medal.[62] He returned for the 1992 tournament, one which The Sports Network described as one of the most disappointing in Canadian history, as the team finished sixth in the eight team event.[63]

Four years later, in 1996, Niedermayer first joined the senior team at the inaugural World Cup of Hockey.[61] He had a goal and three assists in eight games,[6] but Canada lost the championship final to the United States.[64] Niedermayer next made his Olympic debut in 2002. He appeared in six games, and helped Canada defeat the United States, 5–2 in the final as the country won its first Olympic gold medal in hockey in 50 years.[65]

Gold medal victories followed in 2004 as Niedermayer scored five points in nine games at the World Championship then added two points in six games at the World Cup of Hockey.[61] In the latter event, Niedermayer scored a goal in the championship game, a 3–2 victory over Finland.[66] He was set to make his second Olympic appearance in 2006, however a knee injury suffered during NHL play that required surgery forced him to withdraw from the tournament.[67]

Niedermayer's final international competition came at the 2010 Olympics, four months before his retirement as a player.[58] He was named captain of the team for the tournament that was held in his home province, in Vancouver.[68] He led Canada to the gold medal, culminating in a 3–2 overtime win over the United States.[69]

Playing style

An offensively-minded defenceman, Niedermayer was best known for his skating ability and drew comparison's to the game's offensive greats from the time he broke into the NHL.[70] He was compared to Paul Coffey for his ability to take the puck from his own goal line and convert a defensive situation into an offensive rush.[71] He often chafed at playing within the Devils' defence-oriented system, feeling it restricted his offensive creativity, but also admitted that he learned to place greater emphasis on his defence and develop his overall game.[70] Niedermayer earned a reputation for inconsistency early in his career.[25] He often played his best games against top opposition, but his failure to consistently apply his skills against all opposition occasionally frustrated his teammates and left his coaches lamenting that he was a player capable of being dominant but often was not.[72] By the end of his career however, and following his Norris Trophy win in 2004, Niedermayer was regarded as one of the top offensive defencemen of his generation and as one of the game's greatest winners.[73] Niedermayer is the only player in hockey history to win every major contemporary North American and International Competitive titles: the Memorial Cup, World Junior championship, Stanley Cup, World Championship, World Cup and Olympic Games.[60]

Niedermayer has been honoured on several occasions. The New Jersey Devils retired his jersey number 27 in 2011,[74] and the Kamloops Blazers retired the number 28 he wore in junior in 2013.[75] He has been inducted into the BC Hockey Hall of Fame and Canada's Sports Hall of Fame.[60][76] Niedermayer was elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame as part of its 2013 class, and was inducted on November 11, 2013.[77]

Personal life

Niedermayer and his wife Lisa have four sons: Logan, Jackson, Joshua and Luke.[78] The family resides in Newport Beach, California, but often returns to Cranbrook, where they spent the off-seasons while he was playing.[79] Scott and Lisa are active in the community. They serve as honorary co-chairs of the Walk for Kids, a charity event that supports the Ronald McDonald House of Orange County,[80] while Scott and his brother Rob operate a hockey school in Cranbrook and established a fund that offers grants to community associations.[81] An active environmentalist, Scott has also joined with WWF-Canada to speak out in favour of efforts to maintain British Columbia's natural wilderness.[82]

Career statistics

Regular season and playoffs

Regular season Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1989–90 Kamloops Blazers WHL 64 14 55 69 64 17 2 14 16 35
1990–91 Kamloops Blazers WHL 57 26 56 82 52
1991–92 New Jersey Devils NHL 4 0 1 1 2
1991–92 Kamloops Blazers WHL 35 7 32 39 61 17 9 14 23 28
1992–93 New Jersey Devils NHL 80 11 29 40 47 5 0 3 3 2
1993–94 New Jersey Devils NHL 81 10 36 46 42 20 2 2 4 8
1994–95 New Jersey Devils NHL 48 4 15 19 18 20 4 7 11 10
1995–96 New Jersey Devils NHL 79 8 25 33 46
1996–97 New Jersey Devils NHL 81 5 30 35 64 10 2 4 6 6
1997–98 New Jersey Devils NHL 81 14 43 57 27 6 0 2 2 4
1998–99 Utah Grizzlies IHL 5 0 2 2 0
1998–99 New Jersey Devils NHL 72 11 35 46 26 7 1 3 4 18
1999–00 New Jersey Devils NHL 71 7 31 38 48 22 5 2 7 10
2000–01 New Jersey Devils NHL 57 6 29 35 22 21 0 6 6 14
2001–02 New Jersey Devils NHL 76 11 22 33 30 6 0 2 2 6
2002–03 New Jersey Devils NHL 81 11 28 39 62 24 2 16 18 16
2003–04 New Jersey Devils NHL 81 14 40 54 44 5 1 0 1 6
2005–06 Mighty Ducks of Anaheim NHL 82 13 50 63 96 16 2 9 11 14
2006–07 Anaheim Ducks NHL 79 15 54 69 86 21 3 8 11 26
2007–08 Anaheim Ducks NHL 48 8 17 25 16 6 0 2 2 4
2008–09 Anaheim Ducks NHL 82 14 45 59 70 13 3 7 10 11
2009–10 Anaheim Ducks NHL 80 10 38 48 38
NHL Totals 1263 172 568 740 784 202 25 73 98 155


Year Team Event   GP G A Pts PIM
1991 Canada WJC 3 0 0 0 0
1992 Canada WJC 7 0 0 0 10
1996 Canada WCH 8 1 3 4 6
2002 Canada Oly 6 1 1 2 4
2004 Canada WC 9 3 2 5 12
2004 Canada WCH 6 1 1 2 9
2010 Canada Oly 7 1 2 3 4
Junior Totals 10 0 0 0 10
Senior Totals 36 7 9 16 35

Awards and honours

Niedermayer (left) presenting U.S. President George W. Bush with a Ducks jersey following their 2007 championship.
Award Year Ref.
WHL Western Conference All-Star 1990–91
Daryl K. (Doc) Seaman Trophy
WHL scholastic player of the year
1990–91 [10]
CHL Scholastic Player of the Year 1990–91 [10]
Stafford Smythe Memorial Trophy
Most valuable player of the Memorial Cup
1992 [17]
National Hockey League
Award Year Ref.
All-Rookie Team 1992–93 [9]
Second Team All-Star 1997–98 [9]
First Team All-Star 2003–04
Played in NHL All-Star Game 1998, 2001
2004, 2008
James Norris Memorial Trophy
Top defenceman in the NHL
2003–04 [39]
Conn Smythe Trophy
Most valuable player of the post-season
2007 [39]
Stanley Cup 1995, 2000, 2003 with the New Jersey Devils, and 2007 with the Anaheim Ducks [9]
Award Year Ref.
WJC All-Star team 1992 [9]

See also


  • Statistics: "Scott Niedermayer player card". National Hockey League. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  1. ^ Paterson, Jeff (2012-04-25). "B.C.'s captain Scott Niedermayer keeps his cool on the eve of the Olympics". The Georgia Straight. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  2. ^ a b Callahan, Gerry (1996-01-08). "Family values". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  3. ^ "Rob Niedermayer profile". Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  4. ^ McGourty, John (2010-06-22). "Scott Niedermayer retires after brilliant career". National Hockey League. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  5. ^ Williams, Adam (2013-01-28). "WHL's Kamloops Blazers retire Scott Niedermayer's No. 28". Hockey Now. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Scott Niedermayer player card". National Hockey League. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  7. ^ Flett, Cory; Watts, Jessie, eds. (2009). 2009–10 WHL Guide. Western Hockey League. p. 175. 
  8. ^ Lapp, Richard; Macaulay, Alec (1997). The Memorial Cup: Canada's National Junior Hockey Championship. Harbour Publishing. pp. 242–243.  
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "Scott Niedermayer profile". Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved 2013-07-04. 
  10. ^ a b c Flett, Cory; Watts, Jesse, eds. (2012). 2012–13 WHL Official Guide. Western Hockey League. p. 214. 
  11. ^ Dellapina, John (1991-06-23). "No surprises among draft selections". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-05.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  12. ^ Dellapina, John (1991-10-17). "A first for Niedermayer". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-05.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  13. ^ Kimelman, Adam (2013-06-28). "Best pick at No. 3: Scott Niedermayer, Devils". National Hockey League. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  14. ^ Flett, Cory; Watts, Jessie, eds. (2009). 2009–10 WHL Guide. Western Hockey League. pp. 173–174. 
  15. ^ Flett, Cory; Watts, Jessie, eds. (2009). 2009–10 WHL Guide. Western Hockey League. p. 173. 
  16. ^ Lapp, Richard; Macaulay, Alec (1997). The Memorial Cup: Canada's National Junior Hockey Championship. Harbour Publishing. p. 254.  
  17. ^ a b Bell, Aaron (ed.). 2009–10 OHL Media Guide. Ontario Hockey League. p. 169. 
  18. ^ Dellapina, John (1992-11-09). "Devils can't find balance on western trip". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  19. ^ Grove, Bob (1994-06-02). "Face it: Rangers deserve the Cup". Observer-Reporter (Greene County, PA). p. C1. Retrieved 2013-07-05. 
  20. ^ a b Yannis, Alex (1995-06-26). "Devils' elder statesemen enjoy these better days". New York Times. Retrieved 2013-07-06. 
  21. ^ Yannis, Alex (1995-06-21). "Dowd's winner makes Lemaire look psychic". New York Times. Retrieved 2013-07-06. 
  22. ^ Yannis, Alex (1996-04-14). "The Devils' Playoff Chase Ends With a Whimper". New York Times. Retrieved 2013-07-06. 
  23. ^ "Goals come fast and furious in All-Star Game". The Columbian (Vancouver, WA). 1998-01-19. Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  24. ^ a b "IHL's Utah Grizzlies sign disgruntled Devil Niedermayer". Associated Press. 1998-10-20. Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
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  26. ^ "Scott Niedermayer signs multi-year deal with Devils". Associated Press. 1998-10-31. Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  27. ^ Canavan, Tom (2000-04-14). "Devils' Niedermayer To Return". Associated Press. Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  28. ^ Czerwinski, Mark J. (2000-06-05). "Niedermayer does the little things". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  29. ^ Wojnarowski, Adrian (2001-04-26). "Niedermayer set to climb a mountain". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  30. ^ Czerwinski, Mark J. (2000-09-19). "Niedermayer wants his due from Devils". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
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  32. ^ Wawrow, John (2001-05-08). "Niedermayer accuses Domi of threat". Associated Press. Retrieved 2013-07-06.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
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  34. ^ Stevenson, Chris (2001-06-09). "Mission complete". CNN/SI. Retrieved 2013-07-07. 
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  36. ^ "Carol Niedermayer backs Rob over Scott in finals". CNN/SI. 2003-05-26. Retrieved 2013-07-07. 
  37. ^ "Big brother wins out". Sports Illustrated. 2003-06-09. Retrieved 2013-08-03. 
  38. ^ a b Hradek, E.J. (2004-03-04). "Noticing Niedermayer not impossible". ESPN. Retrieved 2013-07-07. 
  39. ^ a b c "James Norris Memorial Trophy winner – Scott Niedermayer". Hockey Hall of Fame. Retrieved 2013-07-04. 
  40. ^ Gulitti, Tom (2004-07-09). "Niedermayer negotiations stalled". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-07.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  41. ^ "Niedermayer awarded $7m". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). 2004-08-14. Retrieved 2013-07-07.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  42. ^ "Lockout over salary cap shuts down NHL". ESPN. 2005-02-16. Retrieved 2013-07-07. 
  43. ^ Gulitti, Tom (2005-08-02). "Niedermayer in great demand". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  44. ^ Gulitti, Tom (2005-08-05). "Ducking out". The Record (Bergen County, NJ). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  45. ^ "Niedermayer to join brother in Anaheim". ESPN. 2005-08-05. Retrieved 2013-07-08. 
  46. ^ Perez, A.J. (2005-10-04). "New look, new style changes expected to make Ducks more exciting". Daily News (Los Angeles, CA). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  47. ^ Harris, Beth (2006-05-28). "Oilers block out Mighty Ducks' bid". The Columbian (Vancouver, WA). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  48. ^ Teaford, Elliott (2007-05-10). "Defensive presence Pronger, Niedermayer put teeth in the Ducks' blue line". Daily News (Los Angeles, CA). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  49. ^ Hornsby, Lance (2007-06-15). "Sid and Marty show". Sun Media. Retrieved 2013-07-08. 
  50. ^ Jones, Terry (2006-11-29). "Comrie, Poti, Arnott had it worse when they were Oilers". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved 2013-08-03. 
  51. ^ Teaford, Elliott (2006-06-08). "Ducks won title the old-fashioned way, now questions surround Selanne, Giguere". Daily News (Los Angeles, CA). Retrieved 2013-07-08.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
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External links

  • Career statistics and player information from, or, or The Internet Hockey Database
Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Martin Brodeur
New Jersey Devils first round draft pick
Succeeded by
Brian Rolston
Preceded by
Nicklas Lidström
Winner of the Norris Trophy
Succeeded by
Nicklas Lidstrom
Preceded by
Cam Ward
Winner of the Conn Smythe Trophy
Succeeded by
Henrik Zetterberg
Sporting positions
Preceded by
Scott Stevens
New Jersey Devils captain
Succeeded by
Patrik Elias
Preceded by
Steve Rucchin
Chris Pronger
Mighty Ducks of Anaheim/Anaheim Ducks captain
Succeeded by
Chris Pronger
Ryan Getzlaf
Note: Scott Niedermayer served as the Devils captain for the latter half of the 2003–04 NHL season. Scott Stevens was injured and out of the lineup during that time.

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