Calgary Flames Schedule 2022-2023
From exhilarating home games within the Scotiabank Saddledome to adrenaline-pumping away matchups, every game is a nail-biting spectacle across the Calgary Flames schedule. See all the games below:
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Calgary Flames Games
The Calgary Flames didn’t make the postseason but swipe down to see all the scores from the regular season.
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Calgary Flames Scores
- 10/14, Avalanche, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 5-3
- 10/16, Oilers, Rogers Place, W 4-3
- 10/19, Golden Knights, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 3-2
- 10/21, Sabres, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 6-3
- 10/23, Hurricanes, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 3-2 OT
- 10/26, Penguins, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 4-1
- 10/30, Oilers, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 3-2
- 11/02, Kraken, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 5-4
- 11/04, Predators, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 4-1
- 11/06, Devils, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 4-3 OT
- 11/08, Islanders, UBS Arena, L 4-3 OT
- 11/09, Devils, Prudential Center, L 3-2
- 11/11, Bruins, TD Garden, L 3-1
- 11/13, Jets, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 3-2
- 11/15, Kings, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 6-5
- 11/18, Lightning, Amalie Arena, L 4-1
- 11/19, Panthers, FLA Live Arena, W 5-4 SO
- 11/22, Flyers, Wells Fargo Center, W 5-2
- 11/24, Penguins, PPG Paints Arena, L 2-1 SO
- 11/25, Capitals, Capital One Arena, L 3-0
- 11/26, Hurricanes, PNC Arena, L 3-2
- 11/30, Panthers, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 6-2
- 12/02, Canadiens, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 2-1
- 12/04, Capitals, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 5-2
- 12/06, Coyotes, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 3-2
- 12/08, Wild, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 5-3
- 12/10, Blue Jackets, Nationwide Arena, L 3-1
- 12/11, Maple Leafs, Scotiabank Arena, L 5-4 OT
- 12/13, Canadiens, Bell Centre, L 2-1 SO
- 12/15, Canucks, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 4-3 SO
- 12/17, Blues, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 5-2
- 12/19, Sharks, SAP Center at San Jose, W 5-2
- 12/21, Sharks, SAP Center at San Jose, W 7-3
- 12/23, Kings, Crypto.com Arena, L 4-3 OT
- 12/24, Ducks, Honda Center, W 3-2 OT
- 12/28, Oilers, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 2-1
- 12/29, Kraken, Climate Pledge Arena, W 3-2
- 01/01, Canucks, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 3-2
- 01/04, Jets, Canada Life Centre, L, 3-2
- 01/07, Islanders, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 4-1
- 01/09, Blackhawks, United Center, L, 4-3 OT
- 01/11, Blues, Enterprise Center, L, 4-3 OT
- 01/13, Blues, Enterprise Center, W, 4-1
- 01/14, Stars, American Airlines Center, W, 6-5
- 01/17, Predators, Bridgestone Arena, L, 2-1
- 01/19, Avalanche, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 4-1
- 01/21, Lightning, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 6-3
- 01/24, Blue Jackets, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 4-3 OT
- 01/27, Blackhawks, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 5-1
- 01/28, Kraken, Climate Pledge Arena, W, 5-2
- 02/07, Rangers, Madison Square Garden, L, 5-4 OT
- 02/10, Red Wings, Little Caesars Arena, L, 2-1
- 02/11, Sabres, KeyBank Center, W, 7-2
- 02/14, Senators, Canadian Tire Centre, L, 4-3 OT
- 02/17, Red Wings, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 5-2
- 02/19, Rangers, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 3-2 OT
- 02/20, Flyers, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 4-3
- 02/23, Coyotes, Mullett Arena, W, 6-3
- 02/24, Golden Knights, T-Mobile Arena, L, 4-3 OT
- 02/26, Avalanche, Ball Arena, L, 4-1
- 03/01, Bruins, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 4-3 OT
- 03/03, Maple Leafs, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 2-1
- 03/05, Wild, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 3-0
- 03/07, Stars, American Airlines Center, W, 5-4
- 03/08, Wild, Xcel Energy Center, W, 1-0 SO
- 03/11, Ducks, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 3-1
- 03/13, Senators, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 5-1
- 03/15, Coyotes, Mullett Arena, L, 4-3 OT
- 03/17, Golden Knights, T-Mobile Arena, W, 7-2
- 03/19, Stars, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 6-5 OT
- 03/21, Kings, Crypto.com Arena, L, 8-2
- 03/22, Ducks, Honda Center, W, 5-1
- 03/24, Golden Knights, Scotiabank Saddledome, L, 3-2
- 03/25, Sharks, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 5-3
- 03/29, Kings, Scotiabank Saddledome, W, 2-1
- 04/01, Canucks, Rogers Arena, W 5-4 OT
- 04/03, Ducks, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 5-4
- 04/05, Blackhawks, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 4-3
- 04/06, Jets, Canada Life Centre, W 3-1
- 04/09, Canucks, Rogers Arena, L 3-2 SO
- 04/11, Predators, Scotiabank Saddledome, L 3-2 SO
- 04/13, Sharks, Scotiabank Saddledome, W 3-1
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How long is the Calgary Flames season?
The duration of the Calgary Flames season, as with all NHL teams, is determined by their regular season schedule and playoff performance. In general, the NHL regular season consists of 82 games and runs from early October to early April. If the Flames made it to the playoffs, their season could extend until mid-June, depending on how far they progress through the postseason rounds.
How many seasons have the Calgary Flames played?
The Calgary Flames, established in 1972, have completed 51 seasons to date. Over the course of their history, the Flames have achieved numerous notable accomplishments. In the 1988-1989 season, they won their first and only Stanley Cup championship. Additionally, they have made the playoffs over 30 times, and have won multiple conference and division titles.
What was the best Calgary Flames season ever?
The best Calgary Flames season ever was the 1988-89 campaign when they won their first and only Stanley Cup. The Flames had a dominant regular season, finishing at the top of the league with a record of 54-17-9, accumulating an impressive 117 points. Under the guidance of head coach Terry Crisp, the team was led by a group of talented players, including co-captains Lanny McDonald and Jim Peplinski, as well as key contributors like Joe Nieuwendyk, Al MacInnis, Gary Suter, and Mike Vernon. The Flames boasted a formidable offense and a solid defense, with a league-leading goal differential of +128.
During the 1989 Stanley Cup Playoffs, the Flames proved they were the team to beat. They started by defeating the Vancouver Canucks in a tight seven-game series, followed by a four-game sweep of the Los Angeles Kings in the second round. In the conference finals, they bested the Chicago Blackhawks in five games before moving on to face the Montreal Canadiens in the Stanley Cup Final. The Flames emerged victorious, taking the championship series in six games and capturing their first-ever Stanley Cup. This historic season cemented the 1988-89 Calgary Flames as the best in franchise history.
What was the worst Calgary Flames season ever?
The worst Calgary Flames season ever was the 1997-98 campaign, a year that saw the team finish with a dismal record of 26-41-15, accumulating only 67 points. This season marked a low point for the franchise as they finished last in the Pacific Division and 23rd overall in the NHL. The team struggled with multiple issues, including a lack of offensive firepower, a porous defense, and subpar goaltending. Head coach Brian Sutter was unable to inspire the necessary changes to turn the season around, and the team failed to find any consistency throughout the year. A combination of injuries and underperforming players, such as Phil Housley, German Titov, and Cory Stillman, contributed to the overall decline of the Flames during this disastrous season.
As a result of their poor performance, the Flames missed the playoffs for the first time since 1991-92, starting a streak of seven consecutive seasons without a postseason appearance. This extended playoff drought led to significant changes within the organization, including the dismissal of head coach Brian Sutter, the hiring of new coaches, and a roster overhaul.
Who is the Calgary Flames’ biggest rival?
The Calgary Flames’ biggest rival is the Edmonton Oilers, another Alberta-based NHL team. This intense rivalry, often referred to as the “Battle of Alberta,” dates back to the Flames’ relocation to Calgary from Atlanta in 1980. Both teams experienced their peak success during the 1980s, with the Oilers winning five Stanley Cups and the Flames capturing their lone championship. The geographic proximity and the shared success of both teams during this era fueled a deep-rooted and passionate rivalry that persists to this day.
The Battle of Alberta has produced numerous memorable moments throughout the years, from high-scoring thrillers to hard-fought, physical battles on the ice. Classic showdowns between Wayne Gretzky’s Oilers and Lanny McDonald’s Flames in the 1980s are etched in the memories of hockey fans across the province. Although the intensity of the rivalry has ebbed and flowed over the years, depending on the teams’ respective levels of success, the animosity between the Flames and Oilers remains a significant aspect of Alberta’s sporting culture.