Synonyms for villemure or Related words with villemure

bordeleau              marotte              cournoyer              meloche              massicotte              dagenais              nadon              nantel              veilleux              beliveau              gendron              mondou              bigras              boisvert              cousineau              hudon              chevrier              robitaille              pellerin              latendresse              baillargeon              bellefeuille              boudrias              gauvreau              dansereau              audet              desrochers              tanguay              lessard              desaulniers              daigneault              valiquette              toupin              savard              simoneau              laperriere              guylaine              pollet              faubert              groleau              vigneault              pronovost              fiset              pouliot              bourdeau              lapalme              verreault              soulet              bergevin              guenette             



Examples of "villemure"
Joseph Hector Gilles Villemure (born May 30, 1940) is a retired Canadian professional ice hockey goaltender. He played for the New York Rangers and Chicago Black Hawks in the 1960s and 1970s. Villemure was born in Trois-Rivières, Quebec.
His daughter Marguerite-Olive married Jean-Baptiste Lefebvre de Villemure.
During the hockey offseason, Villemure was a professional harness racehorse driver.
In total, Villemure appeared in 205 NHL games, notching 100 wins, 13 shutouts and a 2.81 career goals against average.
Jean-Baptiste Lefebvre de Villemure (January 29, 1828 – August 4, 1885) was a notary and political figure in Quebec. He sat for Mille-Isles division in the Legislative Council of Quebec from 1880 to 1882 as a Conservative. Lefebvre de Villemure was also mayor of Saint-Jérôme from 1874 to 1879.
Game two had Gilles Villemure replace Ed Giacomin in goal for the Rangers. He played well, but the Bruins did too and won 2–1.
Yves Duhaime ran for Mayor of Shawinigan in 2009. He finished second with 29% of the vote against organized labor activist Michel Angers (55%) and Ralliement Municipal candidate Claude Villemure (16%).
NY Rangers: "goaltenders" - Eddie Giacomin and Gilles Villemure; "skaters" - Ab DeMarco, Jim Dorey, Bill Fairbairn, Rod Gilbert, Vic Hadfield, Ted Irvine, Bruce MacGregor, Jim Neilson, Brad Park, Jean Ratelle, Dale Rolfe, Bobby Rousseau, Rod Seiling, Pete Stemkowski and Walt Tkaczuk.
He was born in Terrebonne, Lower Canada, the son of Jean-Baptiste Lefebvre de Villemure and Marie-Amable Lemaître, dit Auger. He first taught school and then qualified as a notary in 1851, setting up practice in Saint-Jérôme. Lefebvre de Villemure also acted as an agent for Augustin-Norbert Morin. He served as postmaster for Saint-Jérôme and was also secretary-treasurer for the school board. He was married twice: to Marguerite-Olive, the daughter of Casimir-Amable Testard de Montigny, in 1852 and to Marguerite Loupret in 1858. He died at Saint-Jérôme at the age of 57.
Rangers' management took notice, and the 1970–71 season saw Villemure recalled for good as the backup to Eddie Giacomin. Over the next three seasons, Villemure recorded a sparkling 66–27–10 mark, with ten shutouts and a goals-against average never higher than 2.30, and shared the Vezina Trophy with Giacomin in 1971. He was named to play in the NHL All-Star Game all three seasons, allowing only a single goal and recording the lowest career GAA of any All-Star Game goaltender. The Rangers were a powerhouse in that time, reaching the Stanley Cup finals in 1972.
By the 1974–75 season, with both goaltenders aging, Villemure had become the number one goaltender in New York, but had only modest success, and was traded to the Chicago Black Hawks in the offseason. He backed up Tony Esposito his two remaining years, only appearing in 21 games in all, retiring after the 1976–77 season.
Picking up key endorsements from local politicians such as Mayor André Garant of Saint-Élie-de-Caxton and former city councillor Maurice Héroux, Angers won the election with 55% of the vote against former PQ provincial cabinet member Yves Duhaime (29%) and Ralliement Municipal candidate Claude Villemure (16%).
Game five in Boston had Villemure again replace Giacomin. Boston led 2–1 after two periods. However, Bobby Rousseau scored twice in the third period, his second at 12:45 turned out to be the winner in a 3–2 win for the Rangers.
New York: "goaltender" - Ed Giacomin; "skaters" - Jean Ratelle, Rod Gilbert, Vic Hadfield, Phil Goyette, Arnie Brown, Bob Nevin, Jim Neilson, Harry Howell, Don Marshall, Orland Kurtenbach and Wayne Hillman. Among notable players who were initially unprotected but later added to the list as fills were Gilles Villemure, Red Berenson, Reggie Fleming, Gary Sabourin and Bob Plager.
Bill Fairbairn is remembered by former Ranger goalie Gilles Villemure as a hard working, grinding player, a defensive forward who was effective killing penalties. Ranger legend Rod Gilbert said of Fairbairn and teammate Walt Tkaczuk, "In Tkaczuk and Fairbairn we have the best penalty-killers in hockey."
The "Chambre des Comptes in Pau" was given responsibility for Lower Navarre, Béarn, the County of Foix and Bigorre, the Viscounties of Marsan, Turson, Gavardon and the Barony of Captieux, the Viscounties of Lautrec and Nébouzan, the Barony of After-Villemure, and the four valleys of the Aure.
Esposito was one of just eight goalies to win the Vezina catching the puck right-handed. The other seven were fellow Black Hawks' legend Charlie Gardiner (in 1932 and 1934), the New York Rangers' Davey Kerr (1940), ambidextrous Montreal goalie Bill Durnan (1944–1947, 1949 and 1950), the New York Rangers' Gilles Villemure (1971), Tom Barrasso of the Buffalo Sabres (1984), Edmonton Oilers' Grant Fuhr (1988) and José Théodore of the Montreal Canadiens in 2002.
Game six in New York saw Boston play flawlessly and Gerry Cheevers picked up a shutout, 3–0. Bobby Orr's first-period marker ended up standing as the Stanley Cup-winning goal, and he also assisted on the Bruins' second goal. Orr spent 10 minutes in the penalty box after arguing with referee Art Skov but upon his return on the ice played a crucial role in killing off a penalty to the Bruins. Wayne Cashman scored two goals, one of which trickled in behind Gilles Villemure.
After a long period of dormancy, Sno*Drift was run again as national event for the SCCA, although not as a full event, but instead at 60%, while also counting as coefficient 3 divisional event. In 1997, it was held in Montmorency County, Michigan, with 27 entries and 21 finishers. Overall winners were Frank Sprongl and Dan Sprongl in an Audi S2, followed by Steve Gingras and Bill Westrick and by Cal Landau and Eric Marcus, both in the Mitsubishi Eclipse. Group 5 winners were Mike Villemure and Rene Villemure driving a Volkswagen Beetle, followed by Mike Hurst and Lynn Dillon driving a Pontiac Sunbird and by Gail Truess and Paul Truess in a Chevrolet Citation. Group 2 winners were Gerald Sweet and Stuart Spark in a Saab 99 EMS, followed by Wayne Prochaska and Annette Prochaska in a Volkswagen Golf and Art Burmeister and Randy Moore in a Volkswagen GTI. The Production GT class win went to Steve Gingras and Bill Westrick in a Mitsubishi Eclipse followed by another Eclipse driven by Cal Landau and Eric Marcus and an Eagle Talon piloted by Brian Pepp and Dean Rushford. The Production class was won by a Ford Escort GT driven by Tad Ohtake and Bob Martin followed by a Honda Civic driven by Jay Kowalik and Jeff Wheeler. It was intended to run the event in 1998, although this was cancelled due to extreme weather conditions.
After a season in the junior leagues with the Guelph Biltmores of the OHA, Gilles Villemure had a lengthy ten-year apprenticeship in the minor leagues, principally with the Vancouver Canucks of the WHL, the Baltimore Clippers and the Buffalo Bisons of the AHL. He was a star in the minors, but despite being signed by the Rangers in 1964, he only saw spot duty in New York during the Sixties. However, in each of his final two seasons in the AHL (1968-69 and 1969-70), he won the Les Cunningham Award with the Bisons as the league's most valuable player, leading all goaltenders in the playoffs the second year to backstop the Bisons to the Calder Cup in their final season. During his minor league career, he led his league in goals against average three times and in shutouts five times.