How ‘Hockey Night in Canada’ became a cultural phenomenon

The iconic Stanley Cup, the Stanley Cup final and even the Stanley cup itself have all become iconic symbols in hockey.

But the Stanley was created by an all-female team in 1917.

And a new documentary by CBC shows how the game evolved from a female-led team into one that includes a lot of men.

The Hockey Night in Canadian series was created to explore the history and evolution of the game of hockey and to bring Canadians together to celebrate the achievements of women in the game, CBC’s The Early Show host Evan Solomon told The Associated Press in an interview on Thursday.

The series, which has been shown in Canada since 2002, explores the stories behind the Stanley and how it came to be.

The Stanley Cup has become a symbol of women’s hockey in Canada, and this is a series that shows the history of that symbol and the impact it had on women’s sports, Solomon said.

The story of the Stanley starts with a small team in Montreal.

In 1917, the Montrealers became the first women’s team to win the Canadian championship.

The team won the tournament, becoming the first team to play in both the Stanley Cups.

The team’s captain, Lise Meers, had been the captain of the Montreal Women’s Hockey League from 1917-1919.

She also became the team’s coach.

In 1921, Meers became a hockey commissioner for the United States, and the league began to gain traction.

In 1925, the first season of the Women’s NHL began in Winnipeg.

That season, the team was called the St. John’s Ice Bears.

The name changed to the Montreal Stars in 1928.

The first season saw women’s teams play at a record high of 13 games.

In 1931, the NHL began to grow in popularity with women players who joined the league.

In 1934, the league expanded to Montreal, and in 1940, the Canadiens were the first professional women’s club to win a Stanley Cup.

In 1944, the women’s league went on to win seven of its first eight Stanley Cups and in 1955, the franchise became the Toronto Maple Leafs.

In 1965, the Leafs won the Stanley again.

But the franchise, now known as the Montreal Canadiens, would not return to the NHL for another decade.

In 1976, the teams merged and the NHL merged with the National Hockey League, which took over the franchise in 1977.

The NHL moved to Los Angeles in 1977, but the league remained in Montreal until 1987.

In 2000, the Women�s NHL finally returned to the National League, but only after a long period of time.

In 2005, the National Women��s Hockey League was created.

The CBC series explores the history, evolution and impact of the women�s hockey teams.

It also features interviews with women who played on the teams and the people who helped create the teams.

The full story is available online.