Cleveland Barons

The name Cleveland Barons has been used by three professional hockey teams and one junior team.

  • Cleveland Barons (NHL), the National Hockey League team that played between 1976 and 1978
  • Cleveland Barons (1937–1973), the original American Hockey League (AHL) team
  • Cleveland Barons (2001–2006), the former San Jose Sharks AHL affiliate
  • Cleveland Jr. Barons, a former Junior A team in the NAHL that still retains a number of youth teams in the Cleveland area

Other articles related to "cleveland barons, barons, cleveland":

Baron (disambiguation) - Sports
... Cleveland Barons (1937-1973) (AHL) Cleveland Barons (2001-2006) (AHL) Cleveland Barons (NHL), active 1976-1978 Oklahoma City Barons (AHL), active 2010-Present ...
Lake Erie Monsters - History
... began with the revival of the dormant Utah Grizzlies franchise purchased by an Cleveland ownership group led by Dan Gilbert, owner of the Cleveland Cavaliers NBA basketball ... The team was relocated to Cleveland to replace the former Cleveland American Hockey League tenant, the Cleveland Barons, who had moved to Massachusetts to compete as the Worcester Sharks following the 2005 ... was chosen from researching focus groups around the Cleveland area and the logo incorporated the Geographical connection in the Region with Lake Erie ...
Harry "Hap" Holmes Memorial Award - Award Winners
1971–72 Dan Bouchard Boston Braves Ross Brooks 1970–71 Gary Kurt Cleveland Barons 1969–70 Gilles Villemure Buffalo Bisons 1968–69 Gilles Villemure Buffalo ...
Dudley "Red" Garrett Memorial Award - Winners
... Rick Middleton Providence Reds 1972–73 Ron Anderson Boston Braves 1971–72 Terry Caffery Cleveland Barons 1970–71 Fred Speck Baltimore Clippers 1969–70 ... Louis Flyers 1951–52 Earl Reibel Indianapolis Capitals 1950–51 Wally Hergesheimer Cleveland Barons 1949–50 Paul Meger Buffalo Bisons 1948–49 Terry Sawchuk Indianapolis Capitals 1947–48 Bob Solinger ...

Famous quotes containing the words barons and/or cleveland:

    We live by our imaginations, by our admirations, by our sentiments. The child walks amid heaps of illusions, which he does not like to have disturbed. The boy, how sweet to him his fancy! how dear the story of barons and battles! What a hero he is, whilst he feeds on his heroes! What a debt is his to imaginative books!
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    In the scheme of our national government, the presidency is preeminently the people’s office.
    —Grover Cleveland (1837–1908)