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27/05/2023 a las 10:56 #38167billg1124Participante
About the Game:
Hockey Terms | Bardown. A player who skates poorly with their ankles bent inwards. Also see ‘bender’.
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“He just started skating last year, he’s still a total ankle burner.” Apple ap·ple • /ˈapəl/ “Jimmy had a no-look apple from behind the net on Jeff’s game-winning goal.” Anchor an·chor • /ˈaNGkər/ A teammate who sinks the team. “Brad gave up two pizzas and scored on his own net, what an absolute anchor.” Axe (1) axe • /aks/ When a player gets cut from the team or sent down. “Cameron got the axe after training camp.” Axe (2) axe • /aks/ “Gord had to grab a new axe after breaking his last game.” B. Babysitter ba·by·sit·ter • /ˈbābēˌsidər/ When a superstar player is put on a line with two lesser-skilled players. “The babysitter helped her linemates raise their goals per game average.” Backcheck back·check • /ˈbakCHek/ Skating back when the opposing team is attacking the offensive zone. “Backchecking is just as important as forechecking.” Bag of milk bag-of-milk • /bag-uhv-milk/ A commonly used chirp in hockey, in reference to a player’s weight. “I don’t know how he keeps up out there, he looks like a bag of milk.” Bag skate bag-skate • /bag skāt/ When a team is skated relentlessly by their coach during practice. “The coach bag skated his players after showing no heart in their previous matchup.” Banana ba·nan·a • /bəˈnanə/ When a player’s curve is too big. “Kristy’s banana blade allowed her to help the puck in the crease.” A player that’s always hurt. “Steve always breaks something, he’s such a bandaid.” BarDownski bar · down · ski • /bärˈdoun, skē/ A nickname given to a member of the BarDown team. BarDown (1) bar · down • /bärˈdoun/ When the puck hits the crossbar and goes down into the net. Also called ‘bar south’. “Jenna sniped bar down over the tendy’s shoulder to give her team the W.” BarDown (2) bar · down • /bärˈdoun/ Literally us, BarDown. “The barn was packed to the brim for the championship.” Barn burner barn burn·er • /bärnˈbərnər/ A very close, high-scoring game. “We’ve got a barn burner with both teams going back and forth on the scoresheet.” Bar north bar-north • /ˈbärˈnȯrth/ When the puck hits the crossbar and goes up. Bar out bar-out • /ˈbärˈaut/ Specifically at an ODR – when the puck hits the crossbar and flies out of the rink. “You went bar out bud, you go get it!” Bar south bar-south • /ˈbär ˈsau̇th/ Basket bas·ket • /ˈbaskət/ “Josh buried his breakaway right in the basket.” Baud baud • /bahd/ A slang term for the word ‘bud’, the most commonly used word in hockey. “Keep your head up out there, baud.” Beak beak • /bēk/ Trash talk for someone with a big nose. “Hey bud, that’s quite the beak you’ve got between your eyes. Did you break it or something?” Beautician beau·tic·ian • /byoo-tish-uh n/ Another term of endearment for somebody that is either a great player on the ice and/or off the ice too. “The captain’s leadership made him an all-around beautician.” Beauty beau·ty • /ˈbyo͞odē/ Used to refer to players that are great on and off the ice. “The captain of the team is often the biggest beauty.” Beaver tap bea·ver tap • / ˈbē-vər ˈtap/ Slapping your stick on the ice to call for a pass. Bench boss bench-boss • /ben(t)SH bôs/ “Coach Beuks was the bench boss of the team for one season.” Benchwarmer bench·warm·er • /ˈben(t)SHˌwôrmər/ A player that sits most of the game on the bench. “The benchwarmer was forced to watch as his teammates competed in the championship game.” Bender bend·er • /ˈbendər/ Used to describe somebody who is simply not good at hockey. (In reference to someone’s ankles bending while trying to skate). “It was his first time playing, so he was inevitably the biggest bender on the ice.” Big hitter big hit·ter • /big hit/ A player that hits big. “Stay away from Stevie or you’ll end up on a stretcher, he’s a big hitter.” (the) Big skate big-skate • /biɡ ˌskāt/ A long looping turn instead of a quick stop and direction change. “Matt’s a beginner skater, so instead of a hockey stop he did the big skate.” Birdcage bird·cage • /ˈbərdˌkāj/ A cage on a helmet. “The forward rocked a birdcage to avoid losing any teeth.” Biscuit bis·cuit • /ˈbiskit/ “Adam dished the biscuit to Brock on a 2-on-1 for the goal.” Black Ace Black Ace • /blakˌ eys/ An AHL player whose team was eliminated, and then called up by the NHL affiliate for a playoff game. “Since the Charlotte Checkers are eliminated, the Hurricanes have recalled three Black Aces for their playoff run.” Blowing a gasket. When a player loses their edge. “It looked like she tripped over the blue line when she blew a gasket there.” Blowing a tire. When a player loses their footing. “Justin needed help to the bench after he blew a tire.” Blown up blown-up • /blōn əp/ Getting hit hard during game play. “The forward got BLOWN UP at centre ice.” Blueliner blue·lin·er • / ˈblü ˈlī-nər/ “The blueliners played with their heads in the clouds today, allowing way too many odd-man rushes.” Bodied bod·ied • /ˈbädēd/ Getting hit hard. “The defender bodied the forward into the boards.” Bookmark book·mark • / ˈbu̇k-ˌmärk/ See ‘grocery stick’. Boots boots • /bo͞ots/ A pair of skates. “Ashley had the quickest boots in the league.” Bottle popper bot·tle pop·per • /ˈbädl ˈpäpər/ When a goal breaks/pops the goalie’s water bottle. “She sniped upstairs with a nasty bottle rocket.” Bow bow • /bō/ When you get hit with an elbow. “Arnold was forced to leave the game after taking a bow to the nose.” Breadbasket bread·bas·ket • /ˈbred-ˌba-skət/ Refers to a goalie’s chest. “Adam shot the puck right into the goalie’s breadbasket.” Breezers breez·er • /brēzər/ “The team’s breezers had stripes along the sides to match their jerseys.” Bucket buck·et • /ˈbəkət/ Slang term used to describe a helmet. “Erica took a slapshot off the bucket but was eventually deemed okay.” Bucky buck·y • /ˈbəkē/ Bust bust • /bəst/ A player that doesn’t live up to their potential. “He was selected first overall but was labeled a bust after failing to play a single game.” Butter but·ter • /ˈbə-tər/ To describe something smooth, such as a play or a player’s hands. “Malcoms hands are butter-y on the ice.” Butterfly but·ter·fly • /ˈbədərˌflī/ A goaltending technique meant to guard the lower part of the net by dropping to the knees in attempt to block a shot. “Vince was able to save the goal by dropping into a butterfly.” C. Call up call-up • / ˈkôlˌəp/ A player who is brought up from a lower league to a higher league. “Jason was deemed a call up from the AHL after a forward from the organization’s pro team came down with an illness.” Can-opener can-open·er • /ˈōp-nər/ When a player puts their stick between another player’s legs and twists.
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