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Vancouver Canucks Details

Vancouver was a surprising omission from the NHL’s original expansion in 1967, but it didn’t take much longer for NHL hockey to arrive in Western Canada. The Canucks were part of the second batch of expansion teams and joined the NHL in 1970. After some tough early seasons, the Canucks qualified for the playoffs for the first time in 1975.

In the 1980s, the Canucks made a major overhaul to their look. They swapped out their classic blue and green color scheme for yellow, black, and red and redesigned their uniforms, opting to use a large “V” design on the front instead of the team’s logo. Though the “Flying V” jerseys were unpopular and are regarded today as one of the ugliest in hockey’s history, they lasted for five seasons. The Canucks wore the Flying V jerseys during their first run to the Stanley Cup Final in 1982. In the Stanley Cup Final, they ran into the New York Islanders, who were in the middle years of their early-80s dynasty. The Islanders defeated the Canucks to win their third straight Stanley Cup.

The 1993-94 Canucks are one of the most popular teams in the club’s history. Their roster included fan-favorite “Captain Canuck” Trevor Linden as the team’s captain and the “Russian Rocket” Pavel Bure, who led the NHL with 60 goals in the regular season and scored 16 more in the playoffs. The Canucks reached the Stanley Cup Final in 1994 but were defeated in seven games by Mark Messier (seriously, don’t mention Messier to a Canucks fan) and the New York Rangers.

In 1999, the Canucks drafted identical twins Henrik and Daniel Sedin with the second and third overall picks. The Sedins played their entire careers with the Canucks, almost always on the same line. Henrik was known more for his passing, while Daniel was the better scorer. The Sedins are the top two scorers in Canucks history and are the only pair of brothers to each have over 1000 career points in the NHL. In 2011, the Sedins led the Canucks to another Game 7 in the Stanley Cup Final, but they were defeated by the Boston Bruins. Henrik and Daniel both retired after the end of the 2017-18 season.

How to purchase Vancouver Canucks tickets

Find the right seat, right now. SeatGeek offers the best way to buy Vancouver Canucks tickets.

  • The list above displays all upcoming Canucks games. Once you find the game you'd like to attend, clicking the green button on the right hand side of the screen will take you to a SeatGeek event page, which displays all available tickets.
  • On this page, browse available tickets on the left hand side of the screen. The filters at the bottom can sort tickets by price or by SeatGeek's Deal Score system, which ranks tickets by value, scoring each listing to tell you exactly how good of a deal you are getting. Explore SeatGeek's best-in-class maps to find your favorite seating section, and use our View From Seat feature to see precisely what your view will look like before buying.
  • When you are ready to buy a ticket, click on the listing, and you will be directed to SeatGeek's checkout process.
  • Upon completion of the information fields, your order will be processed and tickets will be delivered via email or to your mobile device.

How much do Canucks tickets cost?

The Canucks play at Rogers Arena, which seats nearly 19,000. The average resale price for a ticket to a Canucks game is $86.

Vancouver Canucks Ticket Prices

SeasonLocationAverage Ticket Price
2019-20
$86
2018-19
$63
2017-18
$63
2016-17
$65
2015-16
$71
2014-15
$101
2013-14
$145
2012-13
$156
2011-12
$192

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