Canadiens play in the Bell Centre, (or Centre-Bell in French).
Scotiabank Place, which was formerly called The Palladium (January 1996) and Corel Centre (February 1996-February 2006).
TD Banknorth Garden
Yes. The Toronto Maple Leafs have won 11 Stanley Cups since they changed their name to the Toronto Maple Leafs.
Many refer to the Toronto Maple Leafs as the "Leafs". There other nickname are the "Buds" but not too many leaf fans call them that
Carlton the bear
It is the Air Canada Centre.
The Toronto Maple Leaf hockey franchise began in the newly-formed National Hockey League (NHL) as the Toronto Arenas (1917-1919). It became the Toronto St. Patricks from 1919 to 1926. Conn Smythe purchased the franchise and renamed it the Toronto Maple Leafs, which it has been since 1927.
The Toronto Maple Leafs were founded in 1917 as a charter member of the NHL, although the franchise was simply known as "Toronto" at the time. Today we refer to them as the Toronto Arenas, since they were owned and operated by the Toronto Arena Company. In 1919 the NHL transfered the team to new owners who named it the Toronto St. Patricks. In 1927 the team was sold to Conn Smythe, who renamed them the Maple Leafs.
This depends on if you count all 13 of the Maple Leafs' Stanley Cups. The Detroit Red Wings have won 11 Stanley Cups. The Toronto Maple Leafs have won 13 Stanley Cups: 11 as the Toronto Maple Leafs, and one each as the Toronto Arenas and the Toronto St. Patricks. The name was changed from Arenas to St. Patricks in 1919 and from the St. Patricks to the Maple Leafs in 1927.
Conn Smythe renamed the Toronto St. Pats the Maple Leafs when he bought them due to his strong patriotic feelings toward Canada's national emblem.
The Leafs were founded in November 1917 as a last minute addition to the newly formed NHL. The team was originally just known as "Toronto" although they quickly became known as the "Arenas" after being sponsored by the Toronto Arena Company. The team went under new ownership in 1919 and the name was changed to the St. Patricks, in an effort to appeal to the city's large immigrant Irish community. In 1927, the team was sold again to businessman Conn Smythe who once again renamed the team; this time to the Maple Leafs. It should be noted that the NHL, the Maple Leafs, and most of their fans consider these changes as simply name changes, meaning that it is the same franchise but just under a different name. This would be no different then when the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim changed their names to the Ducks. The previous poster, who's answer I have removed, made an incorrect assumption of associating the Toronto Pro H.C. and the Toronto Blueshirts of the NHA to the current franchise. The Blueshirts folded (and arguably made the NHA fold with it) in 1917 and aren't considered part of Maple Leaf franchise history.
It would be called the Toronto MAPLE LEAFS, because Toronto is more or less the pride of Canada, which in its flag has a huge red maple leaf on it. Just like the Washington CAPITALS the logo and team name is used to represent their respected countries. ---------- Hate to break it to the above poster but he's wrong. In 1927, Conn Smythe bought the Toronto St. Pats NHL team and quickly renamed them the Maple Leafs. The current Canadian flag was adopted in 1965. The truth is nobody knows why they are actually called the Maple Leafs. Some speculate it was after a local minor league baseball team also called the Toronto Maple Leafs. The most common belief is that they were named after a World War 1 Battalion which Smythe was apart of although we probably will never know for sure.
The series finale is Tuesday night in Toronto. ``Our crowd will be with us,'' Maple Leafs coach Pat Quinn said. ``Hopefully, we'll be a bit better than we ... on 2004my answear is :coach are Pat Quinn
They were a charter member of the NHL in 1917, competing without a nickname for the 1917-18 season. They became the Toronto Arenas in 1918 and the St. Pats in 1919 before being Purchased by Conn Smythe in 1927 and having their name changed to the Toronto Maple Leafs.