McCown's Law: The 100 Greatest Hockey Arguments

Front Cover
Doubleday Canada, Feb 24, 2009 - Sports & Recreation - 352 pages
Hockey’s most controversial authority gives you everything you need to know to be Canada’s best-informed armchair coach.

Sports talk-radio personality Bob McCown knows what he’s talking about, and he’s not afraid to say what’s on his mind. Depending on your own strongly held opinions, some of Bob’s will have you cheering in agreement while others will tempt you to throw the book out the window (if you weren’t enjoying the damn thing so much). McCown’s Law will be fuelling and informing heated discussions at the bar for years to come.
A sample of Chairman Bob’s opinions:

-The Leafs haven’t won the Stanley Cup in 40 years for a perfectly logical reason: they have the crappiest players.
-It’s time the law put hockey’s most violent offenders in something more restrictive than the penalty box.
-Let’s leave Olympic hockey to the men.
-Eric Lindros won’t end up in the Hockey Hall of Fame, but he still deserves to be mentioned right alongside the all-time greats.
-Slovakia, not Canada, may just be the greatest hockey nation
on Earth.
-The Ottawa Senators. Are these guys a bunch of chokers or what?

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.



Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2009)

Known for his take-no-prisoners debating style and dry wit, Bob McCown is host of The Fan’s “Prime Time Sports,” syndicated throughout Canada on radio and simulcast nationally on Rogers Sportsnet. Prime Time has been the number one sports radio program in Canada for 17 consecutive years. At the Sports Radio Conference in Arizona this March, Bob McCown was named “Air Talent of the Year.” He was born in Columbus, Ohio, but now resides in Toronto.

David Naylor has been a sportswriter for The Globe and Mail since 2000. He is also a regular guest on CBC radio and television and is frequently seen on TSN’s The Reporters with Dave Hodge.

Bibliographic information