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Round 2
Round 3
Stanley Cup Final
Dan Boyle

Dan Boyle  #22

San Jose Sharks  Defenseman
NUMBER: 22 BIRTHDATE: July 12, 1976  (AGE 37)
HEIGHT: 5' 11" BIRTHPLACE: Ottawa, ON, Canada
Shoots: Right
PLAYOFFS: Registered a pair of assists and +2 in Game 2 vs. LAK on 4/20…Making his 10th career appearance in the postseason…Won the Stanley Cup with Tampa Bay in 2004…Ranks first in Sharks franchise history for playoff points by a defenseman, registering 44 points (11-33=44) in 56 playoff games with the club.
2013-14 GAME NOTES: 1st amongst Sharks defensemen in points and goals…His 12 goals were Boyle’s most in a single season since 2009-10 (15)…T-12th amongst NHL defensemen in goals…Had a five game point streak from Mar. 25-April 3…Became the sixth Sharks d-man in history to score goals in three straight games from Mar. 27 thru Apr. 1…Broke a 30-game scoreless streak with a goal on March 27 vs. Winnipeg…Recorded two helpers on Feb. 28 at Buffalo…Scored a power play goal on Dec. 31 at Anaheim…Registered a goal and an assist on Dec. 15 at Nashville…Recorded two assists on Dec. 3 at Toronto, including his 400th career assist.
CCHA First All-Star Team (1997, 1998) NCAA West First All-American Team (1997, 1998) AHL All-Rookie Team (1999) AHL Second All-Star Team (1999, 2000) NHL Second All-Star Team (2007, 2009) Played in NHL All-Star Game (2009, 2011) Signed as a free agent by Florida, March 30, 1998. Traded to Tampa Bay by Florida for Tampa Bay's 5th round choice (Martin Tuma) in 2003 Entry Draft, January 7, 2002. Signed as a free agent by Djurgarden (Sweden), November 14, 2004. Missed majority of 2007-08 due to off-ice wrist injury, September 22, 2007 and resulting surgery, November 6, 2007. Traded to San Jose by Tampa Bay with Brad Lukowich for Matt Carle, Ty Wishart, San Jose's 1st round choice (later traded to Ottawa, later traded to NY Islanders, later traded to Columbus, later traded to Anahaim - Anaheim selected Kyle Palmieri) in 2009 Entry Draft and San Jose's 4th round choice (James Mullin) in 2010 Entry Draft, July 4, 2008.

I've been getting frustrated lately, and the only thing keeping me sane was the team winning and other people stepping up and scoring. Then you just kind of let it go and realize you can end the series with one shot, that frustration goes away for a brief moment, and that's what happened.

— Montreal forward Max Pacioretty after scoring the series winner in Game 4 -- his first career playoff goal -- to eliminate the Lightning and send the Canadiens into the second round