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The King Clancy Memorial Trophy is awarded annually to the National Hockey League player who best exemplifies leadership qualities on and off the ice and who has made a significant humanitarian contribution to his community. No player has won the award more than once over its 19 year history, but players from the same team have won it in different years. The winner is chosen by "a special panel of representatives" from the Professional Hockey Writers' Association and the NHL Broadcasters' Association. Players from Canadian teams have won the trophy nine out of nineteen times that it has been awarded, and from the Northwest Division six out of eighteen times, in a six-division league.


The King Clancy Memorial Trophy is named in honour of Francis M. "King" Clancy, a former player for the Ottawa Senators and Toronto Maple Leafs who later went on to become a coach, referee, and team executive. The trophy was first awarded in 1988, and was presented to the National Hockey League by its board of governors. No player has won it more than once, but two teams have had more than one player win the award. Three Calgary Flames have won the award, the most of any franchise; the only other franchise that has had more than one winner is the Boston Bruins, the only team with two consecutive awards.

Players from six different Canadian teams have won this award. While players from the Calgary Flames have won three times, players from the Edmonton Oilers have won two times, four other teams (Montreal Canadiens, Torontomarker Maple Leafs, Vancouver Canucks, and Winnipeg Jets) have won it once. No team from the now-called Pacific Division have won it while being part of it (the Winnipeg Jets moved to Phoenixmarker, Arizonamarker to play as the Coyotes starting from the 1996–97 NHL season). The Northwest Division produced the most winners, with six different players, and a member from every team has won except the Minnesota Wild, which only started to play in the league as an expansion team starting from the 2000–01 season.


Brendan Shanahan, one-time winner.
Jarome Iginla, one-time winner.

Winner Team Player's humanitarian contribution
Calgary Flames Supporter of numerous charities in Torontomarker and Calgarymarker.
New York Islanders Worked with numerous charities, including the Special Olympics, the Long Island "Just Say No to Drugs" program, and the Make-A-Wish Foundation.
Edmonton Oilers Although very busy as a player and with the NHLPA, he was made the honorary Chairman of the Edmontonmarker City Christmas Bureau, a charity which fed needy persons.
Los Angeles Kings Did a lot of charity work with his team, and also assisted persons with speech impediments, as he had previously overcome one.
Boston Bruins Involved in numerous charities; he was most notably the honourable Chairman for Boston's Floating Hospital for Infants and Children.
Boston Bruins Spent a lot of time helping charities; he was Co-Chairman of the March of Dimes "Walk for Life" fundraiser.
New York Rangers Was previously recognized by his team and city for his extensive community work. He most notably served as Celebrity Chairman of New York's Family Dynamic program, a charity which assists abused children.
Calgary Flames Was the captain of the Flames, and was leader in most of the Flames' charitable and humanitarian efforts.
Winnipeg Jets Was the Jets' captain as well as a major participant in various charitable organizations.
Vancouver Canucks Started a program called the "Captain's Crew", which allowed underprivileged children to attend games in a private suite as his guest.
St. Louis Blues Heavily involved with the Gateway Project, which helped mentally challenged children get involved in various sports.
Buffalo Sabres Involved with many charities, including the March of Dimes, the Make-a-Wish Foundation, Walk America and the Roswell Cancer Institutemarker and Children's hospital.
Toronto Maple Leafs Worked mainly with sick children; he started "Cujo's Kids", which placed children with illnesses in a luxury suite at a Leafs game; also created "Cujo's Crease", a special room in the Sick Kids Hospital in Toronto which resembled the Leafs' dressing room.
Colorado Avalanche Founded the Shjon Podein Children's Foundation, which assists sick and underprivileged children.
Carolina Hurricanes Involved in a program with Duke Children's Hospital in Durhammarker, North Carolinamarker that helps children.
Detroit Red Wings Started a program that assists with the purchase and installation of smoke detectors for low-income households.
Calgary Flames Involved in all of the Flames' community programs, and donated 1,000 dollars for every goal he scored.
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Washington Capitals Co-founded "Athletes against Autism" after discovering that his son, Carson, had autism; also involved with numerous other charities.
Montreal Canadiens After recovering from cancer, he founded the Saku Koivu Foundation in 2002, which raised around 2.5 million dollars when Koivu was awarded.
Tampa Bay Lightning Work with the Vincent Lecavalier Foundation.
Edmonton Oilers Edmonton Oilers Community Foundation’s (EOCF) Inner City High School project.

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