It’s onto the NBA Finals for the Heat after they put away the Indiana Pacers, who saw their hopes of a storybook upset simply fall apart in a hurry.
There is one key explanation, above all others, for why the Rangers are heading to the Eastern Conference semifinals. “Henrik Lundqvist,” Capitals forward Troy Brouwer said. “Plain and simple.”
If New York manages to storm back from a 3-0 series deficit, it won’t be CC Sabathia on the hill for a deciding Game 7. Blame it on the rain.
The Rangers might be getting most of the press in New York, but the team across the Hudson is already in and preparing for the next round.
Thursday night’s Game 7 was exactly what everyone thought it would be: low-scoring and stressful.
The stage was set for a classic Thursday night at MSG when the Rangers and Senators dropped the puck for Game 7 of their first-round series.
The numbers could not be more even: Three wins apiece, 15 goals per team. As such, the first six games decided nothing. Welcome to Game 7.
The house will be loud and ready to go Thursday at MSG. I would expect the Rangers to be the same.
Hours after David Freese’s home run plunked down on the grass patch beyond the center field wall, a message still burned bright: “See you TOMORROW NIGHT for Game 7 of the World Series!”
Only in St. Louis would a nut be looking for a squirrel… instead of the other way around.
On this date, October 27, 1986, the Mets were tops. They owned the city like no team ever had in the history of New York sports.
Angry, drunken fans ran wild Wednesday night after the Canucks’ 4-0 loss to Boston in Game 7 of the Stanley Cup finals, reminiscent of a similar scene that erupted in the city following the Canucks’ Game 7 loss to the Rangers in 1994.
17 years ago yesterday, the Vancouver Canucks found themselves in a Stanley Cup Finals Game 7. The opponent was, as most of us remember fondly, the Rangers. Wednesday night, 17 years and one day later, the Canucks find themselves in the same exact position.