Item ID:401876739009
Seller ID: artlive.collection
Listing Type: Fixed Price Item
List Date: 09/07/2019
End Date: 05/28/2020
Category: Medals
Location: Petach Tikva
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Rrr-1938 canada world champion england europe champion ice hockey official medal

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Shipping from Europe with tracking number by Express $2565mm-55mm,bronze,117gr ,Czech Mint World Champion medal !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!The International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF; French: Fédération internationale de hockey sur glace; German: Internationale Eishockey-Föderation) is a worldwide governing body for ice hockey and in-line hockey. It is based in Zurich, Switzerland, and has 76 members. It manages international ice hockey tournaments and maintains the IIHF World Ranking.Although the IIHF governs international competitions, the IIHF has no authority and very little influence[citation needed] on hockey in North America, where the rules of modern hockey were developed and where the National Hockey League (NHL) is the most influential hockey organization. Hockey Canada and USA Hockey federations have their own rulebooks, while non-North American federations usually follow the IIHF rules.Decisions of the IIHF can be appealed through the Court of Arbitration for Sport in Lausanne, Switzerland.The International Ice Hockey Federation was founded on 15 May 1908 at 34 Rue de Provence in Paris, France, as Ligue International de Hockey sur Glace (LIHG).[4] The founders of the federation were representatives from Belgium, France, Great Britain, Switzerland and Bohemia (now the Czech republic). Louis Magnus, the French representative, was the fifth member to sign the founding document and also the first president of the LIHG.The second congress was held from 22–25 January 1909 in Chamonix, France. Playing and competitions rules were established, and an agreement was reached for an annual European Championship to be contested, beginning in 1910. The 1909 Coupe de Chamonix was contested during the congress. It was won by Princes Ice Hockey Club, representing Great Britain. Germany became the sixth LIHG member on 19 September 1909.[5]The third LIHG Congress was held on 9 January 1910 in Montreux, Switzerland. Louis Magnus was re-elected president and Peter Patton took on the position of vice-president. The first European Championship began in Les Avants a day after the conclusion of the congress. It was won by Great Britain.[5]Russia was added as the seventh LIHG member and Herman Kleeberg replaced Peter Patton as vice president at the fourth LIHG Congress, which was held in Berlin from 16–17 February 1911, in conjunction with the 1911 European Championship.[5] On 14 March 1911, the LIHG adopted Canadian rules of ice hockey.[6]The fifth LIHG Congress took place from 22–23 March 1912, in Brussels, Belgium. Unlike the two previous conferences, it was not held in conjunction with the European Championships, which had been staged in Prague in early February. A verdict was reached regarding the fate of the past month's European Championship, which had been the subject of a protest by Germany. It was decided that the tournament would be annulled as Austria was not yet an LIHG member at the time of its playing. Austria, along with Sweden and Luxembourg, were accepted as LIHG members at the congress. Henri van den Bulcke succeeded Louis Magnus as LIHG president, and Max Sillig replaced Herman Kleeberg as vice-president. The first LIHG Championship was contested in Brussels from 20–24 March. It was held annually until 1914.[5]At the 1913 congress in St. Moritz, Max Sillig resigned his position as vice-president and was replaced by Peter Patton, who had previously served in the position from 1910–1911.[5] In February 1913, LIHG arranged the first European Bandy Championship tournament in Davos, Switzerland.[7]1914–1945[edit]The 1914 congress was held in Berlin, the location of that year's European Championship. Louis Magnus replaced Van den Bulcke as president, but he resigned immediately as the other delegates did not follow his program. Peter Patton, vice-president at the time, then became president and had new elections staged. Van den Bulcke was again elected as president (a position he would hold until 1920), and Patton was returned to his prior role of vice-president.[8]World War I interrupted all activities of the federation between 1914 and 1920. The LIHG expelled Austria and Germany from its ranks following the war in 1920. Bohemia's membership was transferred to the new country of Czechoslovakia the same year.[8]The 1920 Olympics were the first to integrate hockey into their program. Canada and the United States made their debut on the international scene at the tournament. Their level of play was vastly superior to that of the Europeans and Canada took home the gold while the US won the silver medal. On 26 April 1920, at the LIHG Congress which was held during the Olympic tournament, both countries became members of the federation. Also at the congress, Max Sillig became president, and Paul Loicq and Frank Fellowes were elected as vice presidents.[8]Paul Loicq was elected as president in 1922. Dr. Karel Hartmann and Haddock were chosen as the new vice-presidents.[8]At the 1923 congress it was decided to consider the 1924 Olympic Games as the World Championship as well as to organize a parallel European Championship. Romania, Spain, and Italy were admitted to the LIHG the same year.[8]Austria was re-admitted to the LIHG in 1924, while the Swedish proposal to re-admit Germany was declined. The Swedes protested by leaving the LIHG. They returned in 1926 following the re-admission of Germany.[8]The 1928 Winter Olympics, which also served as the World and European Championship for the year, saw a record 11 countries participate as Canada claimed their third gold medal.[8]At the 1929 congress, the LIHG decided to organize a stand-alone World Championship, beginning in 1930. The first World Championship began in Chamonix, but had to be concluded in Vienna and Berlin as the natural ice in Chamonix melted toward the end of the tournament. Canada was considered so dominant that it received a bye to the final, where it easily dispatched Germany to win the gold medal. Japan, which had joined the LIHG just days prior to the start of the tournament, entered a team consisting of medical students.[8]The 1932 Winter Olympics, held in Lake Placid, consisted of only four teams due to the global financial crisis. Germany and Poland were the only European nations present as Canada won their fourth Olympic gold medal. The 1932 European Championship was contested as the last stand-alone European Championship. Nine countries participated and Sweden won their third European title.[8]The LIHG celebrated its 25th anniversary in 1933. Since its foundation in 1908, 18 European Championships, six World Championships, and four Olympic Games tournaments had been contested. The 1933 World Championship marked the first time that Canada failed to emerge victorious in a World Championship or Olympic tournament. They were defeated by the United States, 2-1 in overtime.[8]The Netherlands and Norway became LIHG members in 1935. The three Baltic states, Latvia, Estonia, and Lithuania joined the LIHG in 1931, 1935, and 1938 respectively. South Africa was accepted into the LIHG in 1937.[9]The 1936 Winter Olympics set a new record with 15 participants. Great Britain, consisting of a team in which nine of the 13 players had grown up in Canada, won their first and only Olympic gold medal at the tournament.[9]World War II disrupted all LIHG events - World, European, and Olympic tournaments alike - spanning from 1940 to 1946.===========================================The 1938 Ice Hockey World Championships were held between February 11 and February 20, 1938, in Prague, Czechoslovakia. It marked the 30th anniversary of the IIHF, and a special celebration was held with famous hockey players from all over Europe in attendance. Also a yearbook was produced for the twenty-two member nations which documented which European country had the most hockey clubs (Czechoslovakia 361) and the most artificial rinks (Great Britain 21).[1]Fourteen teams participated in this World Championship. It was first divided in three preliminary round groups—two groups of five and a group with four teams. In the preliminary round, the top three teams in each group advanced to second round. The nine teams advancing to the second round were divided into three groups of three teams each. The three group winners and the best second-place team advanced to the semifinals.The Canadians won the World Championship title for the tenth time beating Great Britain three to one in the final, leaving the British with their fourth European Championship title (the third in a row). In the bronze medal game, Czechoslovakia defeated Germany three to zero, and in a match for fifth place Sweden defeated Switzerland two to zero. The Swiss were very unhappy with the IIHF's decision to pick Germany as the fourth semi-finalist, as the two of them, and Sweden, finished the second round in an absolute tie. The decision was made to advance Germany because they had lost to Canada, so they were the best European nation in their group.[2]World Men's Hockey Championships (in Prague, Czechoslovakia)[edit]First Round[edit]Group A[edit]11. February 1938Prague Switzerland– Hungary1:0 (0:0,1:0,0:0)11. February 1938Prague Lithuania– Romania1:0 (0:0,0:0,1:0)12. February 1938Prague Switzerland– Romania8:1 (2:0,1:1,5:0)12. February 1938Prague Poland– Lithuania8:1 (4:0,3:0,1:1)13. February 1938Prague Poland– Romania3:0 (1:0,2:0,0:0)13. February 1938Prague Hungary– Lithuania10:1 (2:0,4:0,4:1)14. February 1938Prague Switzerland– Lithuania15:0 (9:0,2:0,4:0)14. February 1938Prague Poland– Hungary3:0 (1:0,1:0,1:0)15. February 1938Prague Hungary– Romania3:1 (1:1,1:0,1:0)15. February 1938Prague Switzerland– Poland7:1 (3:0,1:0,3:1)Standings - Group ALithuania prior to their match against Romania. Lithuania won the game, 1–0.Pos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Switzerland440031: 2+298:02 Poland430115: 8+ 76:23 Hungary420213: 6+ 74:44 Lithuania41033:33-302:65 Romania40042:15-130:8Group B[edit]11. February 1938Prague Latvia– Norway3:1 ET(1:0,0:1,0:0,2:0)11. February 1938Prague Great Britain– Germany1:0 (0:0,1:0,0:0)12. February 1938Prague USA– Latvia1:0 (0:0,1:0,0:0)12. February 1938Prague Great Britain– Norway8:0 (2:0,1:0,5:0)13. February 1938Prague USA– Norway7:1 (3:0,4:0,0:1)13. February 1938Prague Germany– Latvia1:0 (0:0,1:0,0:0)14. February 1938Prague Great Britain– Latvia5:1 (1:0,2:0,2:1)14. February 1938Prague USA– Germany1:0 (1:0,0:0,0:0)15. February 1938Prague Germany– Norway8:0 (2:0,1:0,5:0)15. February 1938Prague Great Britain– USA1:1 ET (0:0,0:0,1:1,0:0,0:0,0:0)Standings - Group BPos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Great Britain431015: 2+137:12 USA431010: 2+ 87:13 Germany42029: 2+ 74:44 Latvia41034: 8- 42:65 Norway40042:26-240:8Group C[edit]11. February 1938Prague Canada– Sweden3:2 (1:0,1:2,1:0)11. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Austria1:0 (0:0,0:0,1:0)13. February 1938Prague Canada– Austria3:0 (1:0,1:0,1:0)13. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Sweden0:0 ET (0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0)15. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Canada0:3 (0:2,0:0,0:1)15. February 1938Prague Sweden– Austria1:1 ET (0:1,1:0,0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0)Standings - Group CPos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Canada33009:2+76:02 Czechoslovakia31111:3-23:33 Sweden30213:4-12:44 Austria30121:5-41:5Second Round[edit]Group A[edit]16. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– USA2:0 (0:0,1:0,1:0)17. February 1938Prague Switzerland– USA1:0 (0:0,0:0,1:0)18. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Switzerland3:2 ET. (0:1,1:0,0:0,2:1)Standings - Group APos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Czechoslovakia22005:2+34:02 Switzerland +21013:302:23 USA20020:3-30:4Group B[edit]16. February 1938Prague Great Britain– Sweden3:2 (0:0,1:1,2:1)17. February 1938Prague Sweden– Poland1:0 (0:0,0:0,1:0)18. February 1938Prague Great Britain– Poland7:1 (3:1,4:0,0:0)Standings - Group BPos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Great Britain220010: 3+74:02 Sweden +21013: 302:23 Poland20021: 8-70:4Group C[edit]16. February 1938Prague Canada– Germany3:2 ET. (1:1,0:1,1:0,1:0)17. February 1938Prague Germany– Hungary1:0 (0:0,1:0,0:0)18. February 1938Prague Canada– Hungary1:1 ET. (1:1,0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0,0:0)Standings—Group CPos.TeamGPWinsTiesLossesGoalsDiff.Points1 Canada21104:3+13:12 Germany +21013:302:23 Hungary20111:2-11:3+ Germany, Switzerland and Sweden ended with identical records. The Organizing Committee awarded the semifinal position to Germany because it had to play Canada.Consolation round 5-6 place[edit]19. February 1938Prague Sweden– Switzerland2:0 (1:0,0:0,1:0)Final Round[edit]Semifinals19. February 1938Prague Canada– Germany1:0 (0:0,0:0,1:0)19. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Great Britain0:1 (0:0,0:0,0:1)Game for 3rd place20. February 1938Prague Czechoslovakia– Germany3:0 (1:0,2:0,0:0)Final20. February 1938Prague Canada– Great Britain3:1 (3:1,0:0,0:0)Final Rankings – World Championships[edit]The bronze medal match between Czechoslovakia and Germany. Czechoslovakia won 3–0. Canada Great Britain Czechoslovakia4 Germany5 Sweden6 Switzerland7 Hungary7 Poland7 United States10 Austria10 Latvia10 Lithuania13 Norway13 RomaniaWorld Champion 1938 CanadaMembers of team[edit]Sudbury WolvesPos.TeamPlayers1CANPat McReavy, Roy Heximer, Mel Albright, Johnny Godfrey, Glen Sutherland, Gordie Bruce, Jimmy Russell, Buster Portland, Jack Marshall, John Coulter, Percy Allen, Reg Chipman, Archie Burnie; Trainer: Max SilvermanFinal Rankings – European Championships[edit] Great Britain Czechoslovakia Germany4 Sweden5 Switzerland6 Hungary6 Poland8 Austria8 Latvia8 Lithuania11 Norway11 RomaniaEuropean Champion 1938 Great Britain

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