Research Paper On Fighting In Hockey
Click on any of the term papers to read a brief synopsis of the research paper. The essay synopsis includes the number of pages and sources cited in the paper.
This 10 page report discusses the history of the National Hockey League. The National Hockey League was created 1917 in Montreal following suspension of operations by the National Hockey Association of Canada Limited (NHA). Information relating to the development of the League, its rules and standards, as well as the role it has played in the development of hockey are noted throughout the paper. Bibliography lists 7 sources.
Canadian Hockey and Canada
This 10 page report discusses the changes in the hockey world that have lead to the Americanization of what is essentially Canada’s “national pastime.” Hockey is quite simply what Canadians do in the winter: play it, watch it, follow it through the newspaper, television, radio. Canada's hockey system desperately requires is national leadership and a re-focusing of its priorities and its vision for the future if it intends to maintain hockey the way it claims it wants to.
Increased government funding, stronger youth and development programs, financing from the National Hockey League and an improvement in the leadership abilities of the Canadian Hickey League are essential. Bibliography lists 8 sources.
Canada and Hockey's Culture of Violence
This is a 6 page paper discussing the culture of hockey in Canada despite its violent aspects. Canadians are introduced into the world of hockey at a very young age. Young players are drafted into the Canadian National Hockey League during their mid-teens and leave their homes to be billeted across the country in the hopes that they will one day be drafted further into the professional level National Hockey League. Although violence in the game has been studied back three decades, Canadians and players seem to accept violence as a natural part of the game. Violence has been shown to increase depending on the level of play and the “winning at all costs” attitude which has been accepted as the priority. Recent studies have unveiled some violent aspects of the sport which have occurred not only on the ice but also off the ice between the coaches and the players. Despite the level of violence throughout the sport however, Canadians continue to embrace the sport within their own culture which has attained levels of mythical proportions.
Bibliography lists 6 sources.